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The Peninsula Times Jul 16, 1975

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 f"  Graphic Indust  PORT MELLON��� An incident involving the day shift barge loading crew  at Port Mellon mill triggered the  walkout of millworkers last Friday.  Picket lines went up immediately.  , The strike came five days before the  announced strike date of July 16 when  the CPU, IWA, and PPWU were ex-   seven barge loaders after they had been  pected to close down most pulp and   accused of deliberately slowing down  paper operations in the province.  Ronald McPhedran. president of  CPU local 1119 at Port Melloi��i said the  walkout was a result of mill  management threatening to suspend  PICKETING PORT MELLON Friday  were from left, Dave Doran, Ron West,  John Pike and Stu MacKenzie. It is the  first strike at the Canadian Forest  Products mill in 18 years. Workers  walked out over a barge incident.  RONMcPHEDRAN  .. workers threatened'  BILL HUGHES  .. workers slowed  a,      ., ���      ��� ���-- 'i*&"\*  PfHiqm 8ABBOOft.��jCi  h  t i^oats *:.cmpim?MqpffW **c$r%  marina 883.27$? �� cafe 803-2296  , m .    ;imi  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon 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  Class Mail  Registration  No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Unipn n$K��i��.   Label  This Issue ;12 Pages���15c  Volume 12-No. 34  Wednesday, July 16,1975  SECHELT ��� Site for the new junior  secondary here has shifted southward one lot.  District 46 School Board passed motions at  last week's meeting to apply to the Department of Education to purchase all of Lot IS  and half of Lot 12 in District Block 1331 for the  site of the new West Sechelt Junior Secondary  School and to approve in principle architect  plans for the school design... The School  Board had originally decided Lot 12 was the  best site for the new school and at a meeting  on July 4 an agreement was reached between  the board and the Highway Department that  1.55 acres on the northend of the lot would be  reserved for a future highway. (For complete  background see inside story.)  George KUUck, of Killick Metz Field  OTTAWA ��� SecheltrGlbsons airport has  been awarded a $100,000 assistance grant an  surveying for paving should start this week,  Transport Minister Jean Marchand announced tho grant last week. Tho $100,000 will  go toward the cost of paving tho airport  located In Wilson Creek,   ,  "Tho grant will contribute to the costs of  paving a 2,400 foot long by 75 foot wldo runway, a 150 foot by 1.60 foot parking apron nnd a  200 foot long by 30 foot wide taxi way.        >  ,  Tho minister snld the monoy was coming  out of a fund which provides $2 million annually In assistance toward tho development  ��,���,,of communlty.alrporta,,  Association, (the architect firm retained by  the board for the school design) told the  board, "Lot 13 was extremely suitable for the  school and actually much better than Lot 12."  According to Roy Mills, board secretary-  treasurer, lot 13 was not seriously considered  before because of very steep access and much  of its 12 acres appeared to be unusable.  "'Had we perservered and looked beyond  lot 12 we would have seen the possibilities for  lot 13. As it turns out the back two-thirds of lot  13 is as flat as lot 12," he said.  If the Department of Education agrees to  the board's suggested purchase the school  will be on 17 acres at a cost of $68,000.  Killick said there were no real  topographical problems with lot 13 and he  anticipated no problems with the building  because of few rock outcrops.  He said moving the school buildings onto  lot 13 and using part of lot 13 and half of lot 12  {or the playing field there would be a good  sound buffer zone between the school and  highway.  Although the Department of Education  normally only approves the purchase of 10  acres for a school this size, Mills said there is  a good chance thoy will approve purchasing  17 acres because the school is so close to tho  proposed highway and lt will need a sound  buffer zone.  Also, Killick said the whole school could be  built on lot 13 but the cost of excavation to  move the whole playing field onto lot 13 would  1)0 high. '���,'...'  Ho said the proposed location of the school  (peo picture Inside) would give it a good view  of tho Water and would glvo tho surrounding  community an excellent view of tho school.  The area In front of tho school la unusable  land because of Uio steep Incline, but the' road  access will fro less than eight por cent, tho  board was told.  Tho board has nn option on buying lot 12  and ha8 a statement from tho owner of lot 13,  loading operations.  The mill was given 20 hours strike  notice and by noon Friday all 150 day  workers were out of the mill.  William Hughes, resident manager of  the mill, said four people were involved  m the loading incident and, "the  slowdown commenced after the loading  drivers had a conference with members  of the strike committee.''  When asked why the drivers slowed  down Hughes said, probably as a reason  to trigger the present strike.  Before the actual walkout McPhedran said  working conditions in the mill were becoming  tricky. "Things were getting hot," he said, as  employees were working without a contract.  "There would have been one confrontation  after another so to stop the agony of  everybody we decided to shut the mill down,"  he said.  ��� In a telephone interview Friday morning  McPhedran said there was a ship expected  into the mill from the USA but it has been  delayed. The mill was loaidng the pulp onto  barges to get it outside Port Mellon by next  Wednesday, the designated day for the strike,  he said.  An observer said there was $4 million of  pulp stock sitting in the mill waiting for  shipment.  McPhedran said the loading drivers were  told to speed up or the crew would be  suspended. He said he could see no evidence  of the loading going any different than normal.  Doan MacKlam, mill industrial relations  manager, said he had no comment on the  loading operation other than it was going  satisfactory up to 12:30 p.m. Thursday and  after then "events that followed could not be a  surprise to the union executive."  He said nothing happens around-the mill  the union does not know about and likely  cannot cBhtrol.  TheriMs some inventory in stock but  nothing abnormal, he said. "Most stock is  destined for deep sea ships and how often they  come in depends how often we have enough  stock together. Some ships are loaded from  Vancouver."  Union and management had prepared a  shut down schedule for this Wednesday but  had to enact it last Thursday when the union  gave notice of the Friday strike.  - *Ifti-wever^^  disappointed in 'thelradvtime''''givehv'tis (20  hours). We understood there would be a 48  hour notice. Even 32 hours would have been  considered responsible, you cannot shut a  mill of this type down for a long time leaving  part of the process in the mechanism.  "Supervisory people are shutting it  down," he said.  Hughes said a massive fire prevention  campaign was being Undertaken and that  would be a fire and security watch carried out  by management while the mill was shut  down.  McPhedran said the local volunteer  firemen would be allowed through the picket  lines in the event of an emergency.  It was agreed by the two parties the picket  lines would go up at the mill entrance and not  the entrance to Port Mellon mill property so  service people could get to local residents  without problems,  In Socholt, Alderman Frank Leitner, co-   wh0 nlso owns lot 12, to sell lt to tho board for  chairman nlong with Gibsons Alderman BIU   tho snmo prlco per aero as lot 12  Laing, said ho was very happy to honr tho  news. .  Ultnor snld ho had been worried about,the  monoy for tho airport In light of Finance  Minister John Turner's budget cuts.  Tho estimate for tho airport paving ond  development Is $181,000.  Minor snld tho $100,000 will tnko enro of  the paving of tho runway Atrip nnd taxiing  area, "Tho othor arena such on tho parking  To avoid having Killick wait until Aug. 7,  tlio next scheduled bonrd meeting, tlio bonrd  approved in principle his design of tho school  no ho could tnko tho plans to Victoria, KUUck  wild he would hnvo tho plans ready for  Department of Education Inspection by the  end of this week.  A spokesman for the Teachers Design  Committee paid tho group liad worked with  KUUck nnd ns far ns thoy wcro concerned tho  Secholt school board approved nn expenditure of $14,575 of its cnpltal funds for tlio  purchase of $41,500 worth of special television  equipment for aU schools In tho district, The  department of education wiU contribute  $27,000.  Roy Mills, bonrd secretary-treasurer snld  In order to provide all schools with equal  opportunity for this typo qf special education  moro equipment has to bo bought than what  TRAIL BAY 4 a.m. was no place to be  last week if ono Is bothered by bright  flashes or loud noises, An electrical  storm woke residents and frightened  pets from Vancouver Island to 100 Mile  House as it-travelled across Southwestern B.C. ond seemed to centre on  the Sunshine Coast. This photograph  was taken by Times editor Don Mortiorg  from the Boulevard In Sechelt as the  storm mode its way across Georgia  Strait. Power and telephone outages  were reported after this and subsequent  storms. ���Timesphoto  and lias thoir full approval.  nron will bnvo to bo developed as Uio monoy  0m\ pian Wns educationally sound so far   tho Department of Education provides for.  becomes nvnllnblo," rho said.   "    Tyco Air In Sechelt hnvo indicated thoy  wish to start regular flights from tho nlrport  as soon ns It becomes paved ond sovoral othor  associated businesses have,also .expressed  Interest In obtaining land ot tlio airport sldo,  Lcltncr sold ho was told by tho MoT that o  survoy crow would bo at tho slto of tho airport  this week and nn Inspector would bo up to look  at Iho slto by tho end of Uio monUi.  Ilo snld the Inspector would set tho  GIBSONS ��� A consumer group starting  hero hnn Its first mccUng scheduled July 24.,  A spokesman for Uio group sold o number  standards for paving tho nlrport ond Uion   of pooplo liavo.already como forward nnd  supervise Uio paving of tho strip.  ���'The MoT said Uio Inspector would discuss  tho pnvlng schedule, when he arrives horo,"  Leltnor added.  ''t  Indicated an Interest In forming such a group  officially.  Moro Information on the group may W  obtained by calling 000-0900.  A  AH schools will havo television monitors  nnd playback units, and there will bo ono  Studio and block and whlto camera at  Elphlnstono. Tho equipment should bo installed by September. ��� ��� 77  Tho board nlso hopes to purchase somo 200  to 300 prerecorded topes Uint con bo played  back through the television monitors.  Alton Crnno, District LlbrnrJnn ond head  of tlio Education Television Committee, hns  worked on this "proposal forover a yoar,  Now Uiat tho expenditure is to bo mndo ho  said, "It should mnko Uio school year  stimulating 'and exciting for staff nnd  students." ' /  p  Wchthcr July HI  ��� ', n   ���/'   ������     ^        - ��� ��� ���    L  winy ii 1111M1 ��� 1M M1H111 m 1 '> ^  Miily 11 111111111111111 * 11 ��� 11 ��� 1 au  ���,    Till V   Vl    ���.!,...���,.* w-������(,,w1^1a���.,���'-^^,>..,-a,.r.rV....,-..---s.a-i-J^.-��_-."-,--. 1 fk  ****** 1   t ' * 1 1 t 1 �� I 1 1 1 1 1 �� �� 1 I t 1 i i 1 A"  ���* vlliy (l*tt < * ����� ..��t i-rr* hi* * > 11 M W  winy v 1411 > * 111 * 11111111 ��� 1 * 11 a^  uuiy 111 11111111111,11,1111111 Aw  uUiy A A   1 1 ( 1 1 111 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 ��11 1 111 LA  Week's fall-.32 Ins.  July  1075-20.10 Ins.  11  Prec.  25  nil  24  nil  25  .30  25  nil  25  .02  22  nil  21  nil  -.32  Ins,  HOPE ��� A 12 year old Gibsons boy  has drowned while on vacation near  here,  Hope RCMP said Marcel Andre  Courturler 12, of Gibsons drowned when  ho fell into Silver Creek and was carried  away by strong currents.  Police said Courturler was playing On  tho bank of tho river at 10:30 a.m. July 12  whon ho foil in and wna carried away by  strong currents. H$p> RCMP nnd Hope  Search and Rescue started tho search  for Courturler immediately nnd gave up  about 0 p.m,  " Tlio following * niornlrig tho search  was resumed with Hope Search and  Rescue and divers from CFB Chtlliwnck  at 0:30 n.m. and tho boy's body was  jeeoyorod j short timeJater,.,���_.,���..���,_���  Coroner R.D. Morrison pronounced  the boy dead. ,  Police said Uio boy had been  vacationing with relatives In tho area.  Ho was the son of Mrs. Ruth Courturler of Gibsons.  VICTORIA - MLA Don Lockstead has  asked for preferential treatment for Sunshine  Coast residents In boarding ferries and free  ferry transportation for senior ciUzcns,  Speaking In tho legislature, Lockstead  asked Highways minister Robert Strnchan  about tho two possibilities,  "In my riding these ferries are our highways," Lockstead said, "No, resident can  travel anywhere wlUiout travelling on a  British Columbia ferry or a B.C. Department  of Highways ferry. Thoso ferries ore, in( cf-.  feet, our highways .., Wo do not liavo tolls on  our highways," Lockstead shldr  Whon anothor member suggested taking  tho ferry charges off altogether, Lockstead  replies, '(Good idea. Why not" ... Since  these ferries are our highways, I would  suggest Uiat pooplo in my riding who nro  permanent residents of tho aroa should havo  priority loading prlviledges.   ,  "Anothor point,.. I would like to ask the  minister (Straclinn) to consider free transportation for our senior citizens. Why not?  Why shouldn't our senior citizens bnvo tho  prlvllcdgo of travelling on our B.C, ferries or  Depwtmont of Highways ferries nt no co.it.  Why not?  "Another item, Uiat I would osk tho  minister to consider Is Uio mutter of youth  "groups Inmyriding, W��JmvciGirl Guides, wo  have the Member for .Columbia (Mr. Cha-  bot), wo hnvo Llttlo League teams, soccer  teams, Boy Scouts, Brownies, aU these youth  groups. Now I do understand, Mr, Minister,  that school groups do travel nt no cost dnrtng  Uie school week on tho ferries, However, I feel  thnt those groups of young people should,  particularly between Mondays and  Fridays.,. t see no reason why thoy cannot  bo allowed passes to travel free on our  , ferries," Lockstond sold.  ' 4 '      .1. The Peninsulars^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 16,1975  __._      -      -   -L'.'r'-ai  I.  w. ~.  The proposed bound^y changes under the federal election act finds the Sunshine  Coast in a very unusual position. \   After being for years one tiny corner of the massive Coast-Chilcotin riding, the  Sunshine Coast finds itself proposed to be sharing a member with jhe West Vancouver area. Before we were,overshadowed by geography, how it appears we will be  overshadowed by the population and influence of the West Vancouver area. We just  can't win.  According to Ottawa sources, the boundary readjustment proposals were to  follow lines of communication.  There is obviously little communication, between the Sunshine Coast and the  Powell River area, so having them out oithe siame riding we are in, is not much of a  loss. Losing Squamish is a bit more of a loss, but still not much. As Pemberton,  LUlooet, ^d the Interior centres ��� no loss at all. *  We have some obvious problems we share, with Horseshoe Bay, namely the  ferries so they're in.  West Vancouver? Well, apart from providing us with land���'���spiWefcan*'get;rfi,()m  here to Vancouver, what we have in common with West Vancouver in such terms  that we should share a member in Ottawa? h  When it comes right down to it, really nothing.  We are in the unique position of having a unique area with unique problems and  unique demand on a federal member. The chances of seeing a Sunshine Coast riding  are mighty slim, is a Sunshine Coast-West Vancouver alternative the next best  thing?  We probably will not know that until the person who will represent us in the next  election is chosen. (Providing the changes go through as proposed.) That person will  have to assure the Sunshine Coast residents that their interests will be heard in  Ottawa to a proper portion of the illustrious company in the proposed new riding./  There is another catch, of course. As development moves up the other side of  Howe Sound, there is a good possibility that the residents of Brittania and Squamish  may want to have their area included with West Vancouver and Horseshoe Bay  because of the geographical and socio-economic connection: They may petition the  hearings to have their area moved into what is designated as Coast-Capilano and out  of the riding to be known as Cariboo-Chilcotin.  Time will tell on that.  Although it will probably be three years before th6 boundary adjustments take  effect, the time to prepare any submission and give thei committe^^  mission is how. N^  The commission's sittings start September 12 and the closest one to the Sunshine  Coast is Vancpuver-on October 23,24 and 25.  Now is the time for any presentation.  r-T-7-f -��� /  FIFTEEN MINUTE LINEUPS of traffic  were not usual between Gibsons and  Sechelt this week as paving crews  resurfaced large sections of Highway  101.  PENINSULA  by Leslie Yates  isiiifrii -fivri -ji^trmmmtmmtttiistrtBm  JUST WHEN I thought I was beginning to  understand about strikes and stuff like that  along comes this Port MeUon thing.  The way I see it through a jaundiced eye is  that the union peopje don't want to strike and  the management want them to strike now.  What leads me to believe this is that someone  pointed out that the economy is poor and so  are the markets and, at the bargaining  table, the company can plead a poverty case  because profits are down and money is slow.  That's difficult to argue against. I mean when  money stays away, it stays away in droves.  Conversely the unions don't want a settlement now because that's a pretty smaU  piece of cake to get a chunk of. They would  perhaps like to wait until things started  getting back on the road to high profits and  then ask for their share.  At least, that was the way It seemed until  this thing happened at Port Mellon this week.  There, apparently, was a warehouse of pulp  which the company wanted shipped and the  men were not about to be rushed doing it. The  men were pulled off and the pulp Is sitting  there.  Now what they have done Is put the  company In a worse financial position so they  can go to the bargaining table and ask for a  cut of lt. That kind of blows my original  theory.  If you are considering the above as fact,  don't. It has nothing to do with the reality of  the situation and the internal workings of tho  labor-management thing Is still ns deep as  mystery to mo as lt ever was,  There Is one thing, though, which Irks me a  little. We havo a bunch of bakers who want to  go out on strike because they want tho same  amount of money as' meat cutters. A long  tlmo ago a teacher told me that you can't,  compare apples and oranges.      ,  I think a person should bo paid for tho  work dono nnd Uio responsibilities carried  and not demand a raise because someone else  got ono,  Raises should bo earned In terms of Increased production, achievement or  responsibility (all other things being equal,)  -...-SPEAKING of being-equal, community  newspapers mako nU kinds of an"  nounccmenta, marriages,' deaths, babies and  thnt sort of stuff. Well, tho' following Is  probably a community newspaper first.  Howie White or Ralncoast Chronicles  dropped by tho office the othor day nnd  proffered tho following (Ready with tho  trumpet fanfare?)  "Mr. Howie White, well known editor, and  Ms. Shirley Bennetts, late of S. V, Moonchlld,  The Peninsula^We^  Published WwlncMlnys nt Swlx-lt  on l*,C.'s SunMiInc Gwsl  Powell Klvcr Nws Town Cii<x  .SwlKltTimi&.Lhl,  Ifctt.llO.Scchell.ac.  HlonofWkUll  By Don Morberg  are pleased to announce that they will be  taking up common domoctie for purposes of  both business and pleasure, but mostly for  pleasure as of July 9,1975, near the wooden  bridge across Cande Pass at Pender Harbor.  "Friehds'and^etf-wisliers are invited to  attend at the above address at 6 p.m. July 19  for related celebrations. B.Y.O.B."  THE FACT that the Sunshine Coast  Justice CouncU suspended their regular  meetings over the summer caused one observer to crack: "I guess there's no justice in  the summer." Sitting here in this walnut .and  carpet fishbowl and watching the tanned,  summer people wander by on a day when the  mercury is pushing 30 proves there is no  justice in the summer as far as I'm concerned.  A STORY last week carried information  that the B.C. Municipal Financing Authority  borrowed $25 milUon In Europe. But not all  that money came from European countries. A  look at the prospectus reveals some of ttie 87  financial institutions are as foUows: Alahi  Bank of Kuwait, Arab Finance Corporation,  European Bank of Tokyo, First Boston,  Richardson Securities (Canada), N. M.  Rothschild & Sons, Swiss Bank Corporation,  Continental Illinois Ltd., Banquo deSuez et de  L'Union des Mines, and an Interesting one  called Banque Worms.  And one of the managing underwriters is  Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith.  How to solve a Juvenile delinquency  problem-- make birth control retroactive.  There's an untrue story going the rounds  about a softball game involving mill employees. Tho umpire hollered 'strike' and  they all walked off,  /  When the editor of this paper interviewed  me for this job he looked over my stuff and  decided there was a possibUity I could put  three words coherently together. (Boy did I  fool him) Then he looked up and asked me  what I thought of smaU towns, knowing that I  had never Uved in one of any length of time. I  thought for a second and reaJizedildito'tss  have too many poignant comments on the  topic. AU I could say was that I didn't like  cities. He didn't bother asking why, the >  reasons seem to be understood by smaU town  residents.  After being here for a month I've found I  likei small.''tov^<H much'''a^ I dislike cities!  Again reasons are pretty standard, no traffic,  no lineups, friendlier people and of course  Sechelt's great location. But, I've found  something about smaU towns that is rather  irksome. And that is people who use the  phrase, 'because it is a smaU town' one can do  this or that. Most people never use this phrase  as a rational'for their own behavior. In most  cases it is probably harmless any way, but  when I hear it in connection with business and  government I reaUy have to dp a-double take -���  and ask why.  One instance was connected with advertising and I went over that thoroughly last  week. If I did it again there might not be a  paper next week.  The other area concerned local government. A politician said to me that we can do  'if because this is a smaU community. The  'it' refers to the local government appearing  to take what amounted to a loan from a local  business interest. The local business interest  wanted something done that would cost the  village a-few thousand dollars. Although the  vUlage probably needed it done anyway,  there was some doubt as to whether the  village could afford the project as that time. ���  The business interest said he would pay to  have it done now because it was logical and  coincided with the work he was having done.  He said the viUage could pay him later. The  village said that was a very generous offer  and agreed to have the work done.  I really didn't think anything about that  little transaction at the time. Later o  politician said things like that could be done  in a small town and in fact it had happened  before. And then it dawned on me.  As newspapers can compromise their,  editorial positions trying to salvhge advertising, so can governments compromise  Uielr Interest in the people they represent by  putting themselves in n position to owe favors  to individuals in tho community.  I'm not saying this would ever happen In a  case like this, but the possibUity stiU exists. If  local governments heed money they don't  have for whatever length of time a loan  should be arranged with an institution like a  bank, which has no direct personal interest in  what the government is using the money for.  To say -because this is a.smaU townit cm  ISedorieh^  it is a smaU town but solely because the  principle involved is wrong and it would be  wrong anywhere.  Having somebody respond to your column  is reaUy a trip, especiaUy if you agree with  me person responding. A man caUed who said  he was trying to organize a local consumer  group to see if something could be done about  prices on the Peninsula. I'm sure most would  agree that is an exciting thought.  ^ I found out later that there is a local  consumer group already established but that  they are kind of quiet. They're not quiet, they  are asleep. Consumerism could catch on  around here like women's Ub caught on in  chauvanistic ol' Australia:".yf'r'"'"-" "'! '���  Joe kampman, A Gribsbiis resident, is  holding an organizational meeting of the  consumer group he is trying to establish a  week Thursday at his place. With a Utile  support and input from people who are  concerned about local prices and who have  sotae specialty knowledge that might be used  as resource, the group might turn up a lot of  good! (I don't beUeve demoUtion experts are  required yet).  Kampman said he believes many people  are inwardly hostile about the cost of Uving  here, especiaUy when it is compared to other  smaller communities which are just as, if not  more isolated than the Sunshine Coast. You  may not ba apathtic when it comes to many  issues, but you might as weU be unless you  support organizations that are trying to do  something about things that rub you the  wrong way.  uie ot coixuption  rougn jear��  Editor  The Times  Sir:-  I just finished watching and hearing of  heinous goings ori of graft, political  patronage, and downright waste in an extended period from Mackenzie King to the  present party in power under the present  jokers' leadership.  For the benefit of those who missed it on  Channel 81'U give some facts in particular.  The St. Lawrence Waterway in King's time  became so foul that the Federal Government  nationalized it at an enormous cost running  into the bilUons. In St. Laurent's time it was  sold to famuy and holding company for  $1,000,000.  Though this family have grown and were  growing very righ with the returns of their  investment, the federal government have,  since selling given over $200 million dollars in  grants to this holding company. A principal  owner in this consortium is Madam Borassa,  wife of Quebec's premier. Most companies  would be very, happy to net a very smaU  portion of what the St. Lawrence waterways  does.  vSo why must the people of Canada keep on  returning to power an outfit that throws  money away like this?  Then there were the destroyers, aU buUt to  the tune of $80 miUion a piece, four times the  contracted price.  The price fixing and bribing in the  dredging scandal is another. The second  highest bid got the contract and coincidence  that bid matched the.government figures  penny for penny. The lowest bidder wouldn't  accept a $50,000 bribe so he lost out. More of  our money wasted.  Following W-5 came B.C.'s liberal leader  with the astounding news that the elected  members know best and do things for/the  IBi���s needs safe water'  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� The U.S. government has passed a  Safe Drinking Water Act which forbids the  addition of any chemicals to the water supply  except for the purpose of making it safe to  drink:  �� ���-������-���-���---'-' -������- ���������-������������ .-���-..,-..���..-.,  This means that chemicals such as sodium  floride can no longer be added to the ^ater  supply for the aUeged purpose of redueffia  dental decay but reaUy for the purpose of  disposing of poisonous substance and at a  profit.  The U.S. government has foUowed the  example of aU European governments who  now forbid fluoridation and aU, except  Britain, now do.  The B.C. government {should >annuh the  permission granted under the Municipal Act  to hold referendums permitting fluoridation;  also an act similar to the U.S. Safe Drinking  Water Act should be passed.  Your readers are requested to pressure  their MLA to this end.  , H.S.ThuiUier  2424 Beach Drive  Victoria.  country's and the people's good regardless of  what the people wish. He advocates that the  federal government keep on breaking laws  with regard to capital punishment because  (now don't laugh for he is serious) He says the  first felon to pay the penalty everybody would  be glued in front of the television to watch,  then a whole lot of them would go out and  commit murder to get their name in the  paper. Have you every heard such idiocy  from a person sent in to do our bidding? I, one  of thousands, would just be happy to hear that  for once the liberals obeyed the letter of the  law regardless of what the crime was.  It is high time that the Uberal party was  banished from capitol hiU for aU time, let's  get with it and make it happen. This would  smarten up the other parties to listen to the  actual boss who pays the bills.  >'    And how is it that the self stated superior  brains of Canada are always the last to know  about   undesirable   people   entering   the  country? They have to wait for the common  people who don't know anything to teU them,  i.e. the Vietnam general.  Keith Comyn  RR No. 1 Halfmoon Bay  To make a patio lantern, reseal the gable  of a half-gaUon plastic coated milk carton.  Cut a hole in the top of the gable. Cut out any  desired design on four side? of the carton. Cut  a hole in the bottom of the of the carton large  enough for an electrical socket, cord and  decorative candlelight, bulb.' Insert fixture  thrpugh the bottom, Reseal the hole with  masking tape or electrical tape. Or suspend a  small bulb through the top of the carton. For  extra sparkle, fill the lantern with miniature  Christmas lights,  MIMIIIIMIIIMMIIMM MIHMMMIMIIMMMMIIIIlMMIIIM<MIMMIMMMIMIIIIHMMHHM..MIIIMI<IMIMMIMMMMt ��� HI Itmnin* I HIIIIM tllllllll HMHIH  OGLS  HMIMMIMa.nlllllMtMIIIIIIMnilM.IMII.nl..II IMIIIMIIMM MIIIMIMMIIMIIIIMMIMIIMIIIMIMIMMIIIIMIIIIIIIIII IMMIIMM Ml M>IMIMIMIIMIMMinHIMM��IIMI"MM��IMII  Could bo tho courts In Penticton nro a llttlo   Uio three year term lip spent with Uio board,    from Uio Strait, take warning from,,tho���cx-���  larder on flshlrigllmlt violators of Uils  lion llntcs! (In mlviHiec)  I,ocnl, S7 per ycW,Ikyoikl3.5 miles, SB  US.*A.,JiaOyi.iw��i$U1  Servian the arm/mm I'oil Mellon- lo IfyntoM ���  |//,/h��? Sfiumlto Jetvk lnh'(\  .^MV-��>VWVV^s^VMs.yWsyVWs)ywVVV>'aafMt>WWy��WWWM'asnWVawf>��  than our own courts.  Ray Kraft, fisheries officer, said two men  ho had found with 11 times thoir limit of  oysters In the Egmont area wcro fined $50  apiece In a Penticton court. Tlio oyster limit,  In ono quart or 20 oysters.  In local courts last week however salmon  limit violators were fined only $25 aplcco.  In his farewell ndrcss to Uio School Bonrd,  George Cooper, retiring supervisor of  olomontnry Instruction said thoro wns nn  encouraging state of nffnlrs In tho elementary  schools of tho district, but, ho said, Uiero wore  still areas where there Is a great deal to bo  done, ,  Ono area la English composition, ho snld,  "Roaulta of nutudy of students' command of  composition and stylo woro encouraging but  the nren was being somewhat neglected.  Description techniques, exposition and  composition can bo taught like math, nnd It la  a myth to Uilnk tliat people ore born with  propor writing techniques,"  Cooper also said It la too bad education hns  to bo a matter of ledgers and square feet, "I  don't think this is what education Is all  about,"  Ho snld ho v/m liappy ami satisfied with  r  ^  now business venture,  Roy Mills, bonrd secretary-treasurer, said  tho board will bo looking for a supervisor of  Instruction t-o replace Cooper for the next  year. "Wo won't know If it Is a permanent  position until John Denloy (superintendent)  lias lived in tho area for a year," ho sold.  The "mugging situation is getting worse.  Used to beono hnd to go to Detroit or Now  York or another big American city to got  rolled on tho street. Nqw you'ro not oven safo  If you head for tho hills.  I-nst week a South Dakota couplo wcro  held up and robbed of $100 while Uiey wore  camping In Banff Notional Pnrk. Tho day is  coming when tho Banff boars will piny second  flddlo to two-legged tblcvpfl,~-  At last week's school board meeting architect George KUUck, who la designing tho  now open area of Gibsons Elementary School,  was trying to describe Uio bright, multicoloured grccjf sling carpet lie' was laying in  tho school toT'ernso tho Gibsons ftroma.'  Board mombors chuckled whon ho said the  carpet colour wna a lot llko tho shirt Chairman Potor Prescesky wns wearing.  Fog wnrnlng; Whon tho groy soup rolls In  1   .  Reed Road  or Westwood?  .Editor  The Times  Sir:  I am writing to you in regard to the chronic  speeding of cars along Reed Road.  It isn't hard to figure out when a ferry has  arrived at Langdale because if you are  anywhere near the road you would beUeve  that you were witnessing a race at Westwood.  Our dog was hit on Sunday by a tourist on  his way to the ferry. I quess if you are pulling  a boat and passing everything in sight you  can't concentrate on what is on the road  ahead of you. Lucidly our dog was not hurt as  the driver never stopped to see what damage  he had done. He just kept on speeding along  Reed Road.  Yesterday whUe I was picking up our mad  I was sprayed by gravel by someone passing  to go to the ferry. The car was so close that I  could have reached out arid touched the  fender.  I know that the RCMP are very busy up  here and that they try their best, but  something has to be done before a child is hit  and kUled by a speeding driver. If they show  such Utile regard for an animal that they hit,  what would be theirjeaction I wonder if they  hit and killed a child?  Why can't speed bumps be instaUed along  Reed road and Henry road? I feel that this  wouldsettie the problem very quickly.  , Not too many of these drivers would have  to hit them doing their usual 60 to 70 mph  before they would slow down. Also if more  speed zone signs could be posted. There is one  on Henry road north bound and the next is not  until Park road east bound.  Mrs. Vern Nyler     I-' '  R.R. No. 1  Reed Road  - by Jock Bachop 883-9056  Thoy wcro Involved in a head-on collision  while driving In a Now York fog (likely  smog.)  As thoy passed each other with heads out  tho window thoir noggons clonked., Just  thinking about it hurts,  A short time ago, a radio program Investigated an advertisement In which construction workers woro being offered salaries  botwcoh $.10,000 arid $100,000 a year to work In  Alaska,  Woll, not all of tliat Is gravy ns noted In nn  Item In Mary Tlnkloy's Halfmoon Bay  Happenings this week. At Vnldcz, tho terminus of tho now Alaska pipeline, a hotol  room ��� and n light breakfast can cost you  $48.00,  That breaks down Uils wny. A hotol room  In $42, Two fried eggs nro $2, Toast la $1,28 and  coffco Is 05 cents n cup,  ��� ..Tho politician knows tliat tlio election  campaign, and Uio ejection lt leads up to, la  only nn aberrational device to decisively love!  Uie organization of our social nnd economic  structure, to flatter tho ego, and to satisfy tho  wlnlrful doslro of tho mob,  Today guest columnist Catherine Lien  takes advantage of my offer to anyone who  has something to say to use this column to  express an opinion.  Here Catherine gets in a few Ucks at the  British Columbia ferry system.  "I get so mad every time I get on a ferry  which I have to do in order to go anywhere, In  order to come home again I have to fork out  four dollars for my car and one dollar for  each occupant of the car.  "I can drive from Vancouver to the east  coast ond not pay a cent to travel the highway.  "As soon as I want to go off the Peninsula  or to Vancouver Island I am charged as well  as being taxed, A weekend excursion to tho  Island costs $281  Twenty-eight doUars to uso what Is in  effect a highway.  "If tho government must charge, then  charge the tourists, ond let residents uso lt for  a token fee, such as $1. i  "Another Idea Is that wo could buy passes  such os thoy havo for city busses whero you  pay so much a year for a card and timt's it, If  Uiey feel thoy can't do this then surely to  goodness they cnn at least charge driver and  ���<'.car"astono>packogo,,,--��"-w  , Thank you, Catherine. I hope other  renders will moke themselves heard In tho  futuro.  BIG FISHERMAN y,  I spent an evening recently on tho wntor  with �� good friend and neighbour of mine,  Stu Douglas Is his name and ho and his  wife Mary spend most of their summers here  nnd wlntor, in Burnaby.  Stu, with tho nid of his dogiTrlxio who sots  up nn uproar whenever she sees her master's  rod bowing to tho pull of a fish, landed n thirty  two pound salmon.  Yours truly was, as usual, an awed nnd  admiring spectator,   .,  It was nn impressive display but paled In  .comparison to �� previous feat of Stu's,���   Somo tlmo previous to our Jaunt Stu, who  wharfs hla boat at Jim Cameron's on Frances  Peninsula decided to go fishing,  Ho got bait from Jim nnd on his wny to  Lcea Bay started moving slowly through the  .,���,clinnncl.���w, ..,,,..-. -..���..  Ho was passing by what I understand Is  known to locals an Frost Islond when ho  noticed a man stepping off a wharf Into a  dinghy, While doing so ho last his balance and'  fell Into Uio water. Stu wheeled around to tho  wharf, jumped out and grabbed the man's  arms and attempted to pull him out of the.  water.  The man struggling in the water, 71 year  old Lyall Barr, had a bad arm and this  hampered the rescue effort.  Stu, who Is 68 himself eventually got the  man to put his foot on to the rope which still  tethered the dinghy and with this added  leverage finally managed to wriggle him out  of the water and onto tho wharf.  Mr. Barr, I'm happy to say, suffered no ill  effects from his adventure. As for you, Stu,  well dono. You are truly a great fisherman.  LADD3S ARE WINNERS  So what's now bout that? AU of us men  have known this for years. What I'm really  talking about Is the Pender Harbour ladles  Softball team.  A week ago today thoy wont down to  Sechelt and whipped tho local team 30 to 7.  Wow I They boat the same team previously 10  to 15, In the big win pitching duties were  shared by Dotty I^acrolx and Bobblo Mair.  Others on the team aro Sharon Williams,  Kim Reid, Violet Bllclk, Katie Bllclk, Wendy  Uo, Nancy Mercer nnd Kathy Davles.  _���,..TIio���tenmJSa,coac|icd.byJohn..Morqer.:.^  Continued success to you girls; Uio world  loves a winner.  GOOD CAUSE  Doreen Leo, a trustee of the Health Ccntro  Society, lias Informed mo thot n homo  rummage salo which will Include homo  baking, sowing and other Items wiU bo hold In  front of Uio building which houses Uio Bunk of  Montreal and tho office of Jim Tyner on  Saturday, July 20,       '  Fund raising plana for tho futuro Include n  walkathonand In October a smorgasbord and  dance, ,  PLANT A TREE  ���T"  Hi Wednesday, July 16,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  "TOMCT^BSMgPWiilfM^  ��� ��  P\-    .  lI  S ���'������  CONTEMPORARX Jazz Dance Theatre dance,  mime and dramatic theatre  will  be  performing   at-the  Sechelt pieces. The Vancouver based company  Elementary activity room July 22. The is presently touring B.C. as part of a  group will perform a mixture of pure summer project.  SECHELT ��� Vancouver's Contemporary  Jazz Dance Theatre wiU perform here July  22.  The group wUl perform at the Sechelt  Elementary Activity Room, sponsored by the1  Sunshine Coast Arts Couridl.  The Contemporary-Jazz Dance Theatre  was founded in 1973 by Jamie Zagoudakis and  received a Local Intiatives Project Grant,  during the first winter season. This enabled  the Company to perform in different areas of  the community culminating in several weU  received concerts at the Vancouver East  Cultural Centre. During the fall of 1974, Gisa  Cole joined Zagoudakis as a director of the  company and their combined efforts have  produced a very strong and versatUe dance  company.  The conpany is composed of ten dancers,  aU of whom have strong dance, mime and  theatre backgrounds. Company members  have contributed works to the company  repertoire which already consists of works  choreographed by the directors Jamie  Zagoudakis and Gisa Cole and guest  choreographer Karen Rimmer, Dancer in  Residence at Simon Fraser University. The  repertoire is a very exciting mixture of pure  dance, mime and dramatic theatre pieces.  At this time the Contemporary-Jazz Dance  Theatre is being sponsored by an Opportunities for Youth Grant which enables the  group to perform and teach workshops in  schools, community centres, penal institutions and theatres throughout the lower  mainland and Vancouver Island. The Company is here as part of, a B.C. summer tour.  Admission is $1 for students; $2 for adults.  A secondary school principal would llko  tho wording of tho school board's truancy  policy changed,.   ���  A.L. Thompson, principal of Pender  Harbour Secondary, does not believe parents  should have tho right to give a student permission to bo absent from school for; reasons  other than obvious ones like sickness and he  wants the wording of-tho School Board's  policy on attendance changed accordingly,  At last week's school board meeting,  trustees set August 21 for a policy review  meeting nnd asked superintendent John  Dcnly tp meet wlUi Thompson In tho meantime.  Thompson wants tho words "of thoir  parents!' removed from the section of bonrd  .tnp|lcy^.,onL���Tniancy_.(5113).^whlch.���.snys^  "Students may bo absent from classes only  with permission of their ��� pnrcnta or school  authorities."  Tho reason, says Thompson,  Is  that  %OM4<eMde^ *Pto*ffUim  \Easily loam-M |>y onyen*. Al| Ibftl I* rwcaiidty |i tout''-  'f**i*.} ,'/a I"*"'1!1 �����>��h ��"��y. Th��n It |�� prnel|��i��id( o^'hotni| ���  > twV* dally for ,20 mlnuUtj kilting 'ttmlortably/$<|*n, '  ' fllleally Vi��rrfl*d ��<�� >irdvl'd��> ilio deep im%\-_ n��*ei��ory for I  .Improved Mqlih ?ndl (ltd d��v*lofH*4��f '0* foil p*t*nflfil.' '���  PUBUC LECTURE  Thursday, July 24 ���7i30 pm  Thursday, July 31���7;30 pm  WHITAKER HOUSE; SECHELT  For information phono: 885-3342  MalmrUhl Maboih YojiI  I  (Editor's note: The foUowing is another of  a continuing series on artists in the community prepared for the Times by Michael  Goldberg. The series highUghts individual  artists and creative situations existing on the  Sunshine Coast.)  Three to six year old chUdren are creative  aU the time, whenever they feel the urge.  Although some of the chUdren at the Wilson  Creek Day Care Centre, which I have been  visiting, do not get involved in artistic activities most do it spontaneously.  It mostly happens when the chUd is alone  within him or herself. It is not the kind of  activity that a group of chUdren wiU throw  themselves into, but leave out a new set of  pens, or brushes and a new set of paint, and  they'U want to try it out. Placing old stuff in a  new place may be just as good. It won't work  when the materials are in a mess; but if it's  clear and easy, individual chUdren draft  over, and before you know it there's a group  of them painting.  Some children draw th$ same thing over  and over ��� the same face or some TV super-,  hero, or something they learned to copy at  kindergarten (a princess is typical). Other's  pictures always are different. They seem  more to foUow their feelings and moods;  somehow it flows naturaUy.  The Day Care workers flatter originaUty  when' it reflects the chUd, is totaUy new, or  suggests feelings or because it is very expressive. They'U flatter different things for  different kids ���bold use of colour,  uninhibited flow, when the treat what they  are doing seriously. Whether it comes out as a  scribble or not isn't important. Sometimes it  looks like a scribble to an adult; but the child  has sat down and worked on it intently, so  positive feedback is weU deserved.  "We try to praise what the child wants to be  praised for, but that can lead to some strange  results. When they're trying to do a tree, and  it looks vaguely like a tree, we'U recognize it,  and flatter them. It's hard though when they  ask what you think it is or what it looks like ���  'No, it's not that, it's this!', and they're  shocked. Kids love drawing rocket ships;  people and faces are the most popular;  spiders and monster faces are fun,  "Once, at finger-painting time, they took  their shirts off, so as not to get them dirfy.  Several of them hive t;o t patailheir hands  anyway ~ and this time there were no  sleeves to stop it there; so they continued  painting themselves. They love to change  their appearance py drawing on themselves;  sometimes they do each other. They love  doing it, then running to the mirror to see  what they've done, laughing. And they like to  display it too ��� they always want to keep it  on to show to their parents, and then to go to  "parents are often wiUlng, indeed somo of  them seem to think it as a right, to give  permission for their sons ond daughters to bo  absent from school for any reason whether lt  bo a good one from my point of view or not,  "The result has been that tho educational  progress of somo students have been  seriously affected and the authority of tho  school seriously weakened as students know  that as long as their parents glvo them permission to bo absent, tho school is powerless  to do anything'about It," Thompson said.  "I bollovo that a parent should ho wish his  child to bo absent for reasons othor than  honlth should' contact the principal prior to  the desired nbsenco to determine whether the  absence will bo of detriment to the student's  ���cducattonnl,progrcs's,!J!Kho.added..asaav.,^a.nMn.,  Earlier this yoar nbout 100 Pender Harbour Secondary students staged a walk-out  ovor Thompson's, enforcement of another  aspect of tho attendance policy.  The brilliant sound of Mozart's opera The  Magic Flute awaits listeners to CBC Tuesday  Night, July 22 at 8:03 p.m, from the National  Arts Centre, Ottawa, starring Patricia Wells,  John Brecknock, Mary Lou FaUis, David  HoUoway and Donald Bell.  Christopher Thomas wUl interview conductor Mario Bernardi, some of the soloists  and others connected* wi^  during the intermission  WEDNESDAY, JULY 16  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra, Eidolons ��� Twelve  Images by Robert Turner.  Concern 8:03 p.m. Rural Life ���repeat.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Boutiher  Brothers.  THURSDAY, JULY. 17  ( Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I **&  piano recital by WiUiam Aide, Ravel, Mozart,  Brahams and Liszt. Part II Paul Armin,  Sonata for viola Hindemith.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Herbie  Mann, Art Tatum, Jay McShan, Roy  Aldrldge, Theolonius Monk. >  FRIDAY, JULY 18  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. Vladimir  Orloff, ceUo, Marietta Orloff piano ���  parodist, Ibert TchaUovsky, Brahams.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.ni. Service  Families a documentary about the men,  women and children of Canada's Armed  Forces by Tom MacDonnell.  SATURDAY, JULY 19  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. ��� a new type  , of reserve ��� Fort Alexander, Manitoba.  Opera by Request 2:03 Part I ��� excerpts  ��� from La Rondine; I Pagliaccl, Leoncavallo  and I Lombardl. Part II ��� Selections from'  Therese, The Magic Flue, Othellq, Yeoman of  the Guard and Norma.  Music de Chez Nous 6:30 p.m. Ensemble  Claude Gervals includes flute, bassoon, oboe,  crumhorn, sackbut, viola da gamba, har-  plshord and yiele.  CBC Stage 0:03 p.m. A Winter Meeting by  George Salverson -* light comedy,  Anthology 10; 03 p.m. book review, Klldaro  Dobbs; stories by Quebec chansonlcr Felix  Leclcrc. ���  Music Alive 11:03 Goolyne Gabora,  soprano, Jcrzl Mnrchwinskl, piano. Songs,  Opus 74, Chopin, Llcdcr, Mahler; Nursery  Songs, Mussorgsky.  SUNDAY, JULY 20  Bush and tho Salon 1:03 p.m. Shaytmen  by Leslie MacFarlane,  Variety International 5:03 p.m, Part I  Profile of Tom Jonos, Part II episode 5 of Ella  Fitzgerald story.  Tho Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Tho Rolling  Stones. (  " ���BCPloy&  People   by  George   Salverson,   suspense  thriller.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. A visit to La  Patriote and interviews with some of those  who perform there including Pauline JuUen,  Yvon Deschamps, Michel Tremblay.  MONDAY, JULY 21  Music of pnr People 8:03 p.m. Australian  comic and singer Rolf Harris.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Maja; Joey Gee; the Jess Roden band.  TUESDAY, JULY 22  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. -11 p.m.  The Magic Flute from the National, Arts  Centre.  Touch the Earth-Winnipeg Folk Festival.  Beautiful weather, a happy crowd and gay  surroundings were the setting for the Order of  Eastern Star summer tea July 5. The masonic  pounds were once again a bee hive of activity. The head table with.it's, lovely centre  pieee of roses, gay saU boats and silver tea  services made an attractive back ground for  the tea tables with their white lace trimmed  cloths and bright posies of summer flowers.  Gaily decorated staUs for home baking,  mysteryparcels, summer hats and novelties,  guessing games, raffles and cards circled the  tables with their white lace trimmed cloths  and bright posies of summer flowers.  Mrs. Mary Gordon, convenor introduced  Mrs. Margaret Hauka, W. M. who welcomed  all present and introduced Mrs. Alice Brooks,  the Grand Secretary of tho Grand Chapter of  British Columbia and the Yukon, Q.E.S. Mrs.  Brooks gave a short resume of the great work  being done for cancer and scholarships by all  OES Chapters. She then graciously opened  the tea wishing tho Mt. Elphlnstono chapter  every success.  , The gate prize was won by Mrs. Grace  Bonlnof Robert's Creek, picture by L,  Williams, Gibsons; grocery hampers, Edith  Frasor, Roberts Creek; Bob Barclay,  Roborts Creek;'Joan Quarry, Gibsons; John  Robertson, Gibsons; Joo Eadcs, Roberts  Creek. Seagull plaques by Shirley Froshner"  of Gibsons; pottery stntuo by Jim Foster of  Vancouver ' guessing gamo Edna Naylor of  Roberts Crock;  Later after the guests had departed and  things woro onco more made ship shape,  somo 40 workers and mombors from Grace  ,.chnptor,,X0W,0Ii_Riyw_.snt_down._to  a  smorgnsbbrd supper,  the supermarket with it stUl on."  I asked how the parents felt about this.  "There's a range of reactions, from 'wonderful', to 'oh look at you, you've done it  again' ('kids wUl be kids'). One mother of a  shy daughter, when arriving to pick up her  clean child, asked 'why didn't you paint your  body; they look great!' Some are indifferent.  "Unfortunately, parents don't seem to  take an interest in their children's artwork.  At pickup; they might say'oh my, isn't that  nice. Where's your.lunch kit' Some parent's  walls are covered with their chUdren's artwork. Many have difficulty accepting the  scribbles that, kids do before beginning  representational drawings, Even it it's not  aesthetically pleasing, it's an. 'important  expression of what the cluld is going through.  There's something important to them about  putting their mark on paper; it's an exciting  discovery tp them.  "It's interesting what chUdren notice.  When we are soring things out, tiiey pick out  exquisite things. For example, in a pile of  calendars, they zeroed in on some Japanese  prints; and everyone got into them, asking  why Japanese things were so pretty. Or  Kathy's 400 year old beads of carved coral  and jade. They treated them with respect.  Somehow they knew it was different from  plastic. They recognize quaUty and seem to  have an aesthetic sense without being told,  boys and girls alike. Or wear something nice  and colourful, and they'U compliment you on  it.  "Music for them is a medium of communication, a language, a way to say "This is  me and how I am feeling right now!' Kids do  it naturally; they don't need suggestions from  you, just the freedom to be able to do it. Music  touches something very central to chUdren ���  sounds are heard in the womb, and research  shows that children of aU inteUigence levels  respond equaUy to music.  "Left to their own devices, they use  rhythm (not noise) before tunes. They wiU  use their voices as a rhythm instrument, with  nonsense syllables, try mirroring, their  vocalizing ��� 'Boop, boop, be, do', 'Boop,  boop, be, do', 'Beep, beep be, de', 'Beep, beep,  be, de' ��� they love it  "Little people are probably more into their  bodies than anyone else. When they don't  know they're dancing, they can be reaUy  supple. But if they try to 'dance' like an adult,  they become quite awkward. Some don't  reaUy walk from one place to another, but do  a hop, skip and a jump, a twirl, or a march,  - especiaUy when they're in a pleasant space,  feeling good. Children also understand a lot  from,other people's 'body-language'.  "Kids' creativity appears most in  dramatic play. It's not theatre, because it  isn't performed;! h^s done solely'for themselves. It occurs when the chUd becomes  someone else. "I'm the mommy', 'Pm the  fireman', or 'I'm the chUd walking through  the scary woods'. It involves the invention  and playing out of characters and situations,  extracting items from their own experience  and working with them in an effort to understand them. This is quite different from  putting on a 'show' for the benefit of adults in  order to get attention.  "Adults get involved in the chUd's creative  play. If you aUow the child to lead you he wUl  find a role for you and teach you to play on  his terms. The more you remember what it  was like when you were a child, the more you  can bring to it Try getting down on the floor  and getting into it. If you're into it, it's fun ������  everyone gets something out of it. But as  soon as you decide that you want to teach  something to the chUd, the whole magic  flitters away.  "Given the chance,,everything a chUd  does can be, creative ��� washing dishes, they  become entranced with the color of soap  bubbles; making cookies, they get into the  texture of the dough, and shape it. But this is  only possible if you allow them to do so. The  business of childhood Is play. When the  'product* of an experience is not imposed on  them as being essential the 'process" is what  leads to real expression."  * t  ,Hk  '?  i  f  J  fcf >  i   V  , .   "  *?    K  0?P\  S\  v   fV<  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays- 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  SO calls for $300.00  , $7 5 to go  EVERYONE WELCOME  ate  EVERY THURSDAY ~-|P.M.A.A, Mootlno, Wll.on Crook Community Hall ~  Qi30 p,m, .,...,,  ,.6V-E^TJHV^?f^,'--.,^.9.,.*J0 P'^-i-�����in90tjPpndo.l_.Har^our.-CommuiUlv-Hall,    'TOPS' mootlno at Public Hoalth Contro, I:.)0..1|00 p,i  d ���  EVERY FRIDAY-1 p.m, - a p.m, Glb.on. Unltod Church Wom��n�� Thrill Shop,  Flrtt Monday of oach mqnlh 2 p.m, ao'clal aalhorlrig. Third Monday a I oadv  monlh' 2 p.m, aonoral mooting, Hoalth Contra, oil��on��,  July 24 �� 31 ��� Public locturo on Tran��condontal Modllatlon, Whllakor llauia,  Socholt-���7s30 p,m,  x, ....  The Pmirnvm^Jmeix  P*0, Box 310, Socholt, D.C.  T@l��phon�� 085-3231  ��h, PHONE 885-3231  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  '  ... arepleasedtos<ponsorthis  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  ROBINSON-to Reg and Mary nee  Gordon, at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, July6,1975, Debra Lee, 6  lbs. 14 oz. A sister for Teresa and  another granddaughter for  Ann. ; 1223444  Coming Events  FIRST Monday of each month 2  p.m. social gathering. Third  Monday of each month 2 p.m.  general meeting. Health Centre,  Gibsons. 11674-tfn  Personal   BAHA'IS beUeve we should have  A Universal language and a  universal tribunal. Ph. 885-9450  or 886-2078. 12101-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  EXPERIENCED mature, typist-  receptionist,  store-clerk,   requires work, full time, part time  or temporary. Ref. Ph. 886-  9506. 12235-34  PageA-4\ The PeniiifsUla Times       Wednesday, July 16,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING RATES  '.     ���    ' Phone 885-3231  Help Wanted  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Wprk Wanted  NF'F'D  EMPLOYMENT   U  886r7370      *  Sunshine Placement  Service  Minimum      wage      workers  required,      Babysitters,    ������/  Waitresses,     farm    workers,  handymen, etc.    12256-34  EXPERIENCED     Bookkeeper  required by Sechelt business.  Reply giving resume and salary  expected to Box 373,  Sechelt. 12243-34  EXP.    ALL    round    marine  mechanic. 885-2100.      12248-34  ASSISTANT manager; lor retail  sports shop in, Sechelt area.  Successful apjpucant will have  experience in retail sales. Send  resume to Trad Bay Sports  Unlimited. Cowrie Street,  Sechelt. 12264--34  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation   4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertisina Rates:    .  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  OhO Insertion $1.50  Three Insertions  $3.00  Ex;tra Lines (4 words) 50c  (Display Ad-.Briefs $3.00 per column  inch)-  Box Numbers :.._  50c extra  Logol or  Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card 61 Thanks, In  Memonam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.   '  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must ;,be  poM   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rotes: >���  By Moil:  ' Local Area ���...__.���..$7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ���.$8.00 yr.  U.S.A. ,���______. $10.00 yr.  Overseas ���,~ $11.00yr.  Senior Citiions,  Local Areo .1 ..$6.00  Single Copies ....���_.i���__.l 5c  ^^S&i^^^^^  PIANO    Tuning;    Regulating,  Repairs.  <Work   guaranteed.  David Ndweselski. 886-2783.  1179140  CARPlENTRY. Any job b|g or  small. AvaUable immediately,  885-9038 or 885-2465. 12078-36  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   Ught  hauling. Ph. 886-95^16       2285-tfn  PAINTING��� interiors,        exteriors,    commercial    sites.  Phone eves. 885-3301 or 885-  3428. 12166-34  FURNACE    instaUations    and  ... burner ,.;,,. service.   ; -Free  estimates, Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tin  ���_ i .   BACKHOE    avaUable    septic  tanks   sold, /and   installed.,  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  BENOIT LePage Contracting,  carpentry and painting. Free  estimates. Ph. 886-9561.   12122-38  WELL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045     3044-tfh   1    .    . .  PEERLESS    Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and" insured. ,:-<J.���-  Risbey, 885-2109. Ii386-tm  For Rent  ,2 YR. OLD house, Wilson Creek. 3  bdrms, 3 _ bathrms. ChUdren  and pets welcome. On acreage  $275,885-2688. 12182-34  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfii  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  WATERFRONT .COTTAGE.  Beautiful sheltered bay on  Gambier Is. Ideal for boat  owners. Property has to be seen  to be appreciated. Phone (112)  9224471. 7-9 a.m. or after 4 p.m.  12187-38  AVAIL: SEPT: 1st, Furnished 4  bdrm, 2 bath, W.F. home, W.  Sechelt. $380. Phone 885-  3681. ���      12226-tfn  GIBSONS have 3 bdrm house,  wish  to   share  with  single  working person or person with  child. 886-7303. 12238-34  SEASIDE accommodation  avaUable now. Private home  . with guest house. Ph. 885-9698 for  interview. 12241-34  "In the ey.ieht of o typographical'error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong priced goods or services may riot 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  acceptedoh the condition that, in the event of typographical error, thot  vportibh oflthe bdyertisingsjjoce-pc item, together  with reosonoble 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 pgt 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.  Wanted to Rent  1 B.R. HOUSE or cottage. Sechelt  area. Reasonable rent. Ph. 885-  9888. 12135-34  2-3 BR house or cabin with hot  water and elec. Spacious and  secluded Oct. to June for modest  rent or caretaking. Refs. Phone  (112) 2554041 leave message.  1219544  Wanted to Rent  TEACHER and. wife require  house from Aug. or Sept.  Gibsons or Roberts Creek area.  Phone 526-3024 or write 310  ReginaStNewWest- l  minster.  12218-36  2 BDRM house, reliable working  couple. Refs. Ph. 886-  9548. 12258-36  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  MADEIRA"PARK' ���a fine waterfront home of 1100 sq ft.  Has 2 bedrooms up, 2 fireplaces, 2 sets of plumbing, rumpus room, full  basement, carport and good dock with deep moorage. This is one of  the areas better waterfront homes and very reasonably priced at  $76,000. Half cash will handle.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE AT EGMONT ��� 67 acres with  1200' of shoreline offering deep, protected moorage. Hydro now going  , in. Access' by Water only guarantees privacy. This sunny south slope  property offered at $50,000.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  VIEW     HOME     ON   ^SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malasplna Strait. Has 2 bedrooms on main and 2 in basement The  owners are very anxious to sell and are open to offers on their asking  price of $30,000. Don't pass this up!  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE ��ALE) ��� new home witb,a nice  view. Only interior doors and carpeting required to finish this 1280 sq  ft quality home. Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensuite) plus full basement with  level entrance. Offered at-$49,500.  A PERFECT ACRE! ��� It's serviced and LEVEL I  Located  amongst line homes In Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive Investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade. ���-. ���  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES  be pleased to show you around.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Drop In, we'll  Jock Hermon  883-2745  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  V-l  CjDjtt ESTATES  TES LTD.****-,    ���      ��� '  REAL ESTATE  ESTATES LTD  LTD.  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE ��� Now Vlow Homo, closo to boat  moorago 8, good fishing, )29H> aq ft of doluxo living, double plOmblng,  largo Quoons bathroom, sundock, drlvo-ln gorago, soparato dining  room, flroplaco, Ownor must soil, try your offers, Vlow with Ed Baker,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING? Only 6 Iota loft, 200' to  arona and cloao to boach. Priced under $0,000, Call Suuinno Van  Egmond,  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT ��� Panoramic vlow of Inlot, accoss |0' boach,  walor and hydro, Must-soil, F.P, $10,500, ��� offors, Call Ed Baker,  SANDY HOOK-- Pooco and tranquility la yours on this boautlful arbutus covorod watorfront lot, 70' doop x 200' long, Perfect doop walor  moorago, and Iho fishing In groat, P,P, $25,900, Coll Suo Palo,  _,.P,0|IP,OIS!3.nAY.c^SU^|5I^INE.J^EIOHT.S.,!~bpautl^u|..vlowJolJn.aroaoL  now homos, and closo to now Ico aronn, Cloorod and roady to build on,  P,P, $16,000, Coll Suo Po|o,  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT ��� Cloan modern 2 bodroom homo biillt  to VLA spec, On ovor 1 aero park sotting plus fully self contained guost  cabin, lurnlshod, ronls at $?5 por weak In sonson, Prlcod In $H0's, Coll  lon Von Esmond,  REDROOFFS AREA~- Approximately 2/3 aero, nlcoly trood and lovol,  no rock bluffs. & mllos wost of Socholl. F.P, $9,000, Coll Ed Bakor,  REDROOFFS AREA -COUNTRY BUNGALOW -���-��� Attractlvo 2 bodroom  homo approximately V yours built, n��stM omong loll irons, op-  i^ proximately 8/3 ncro proporty, has hoatnlalor llroploco, w to w, gns  lioal, largo covorod porch, F.P, $20,000, Including stovo nnd frldgo, Cnll  Ed Bnkor,  REDROO'T'    AREA BARGAIN   OF , IHE   MONTH     This   cuto   2  boriroo. logo on 2/3 o| an ncro In prlcod by an anxious vendor ol  $1 A.OOi     r. Hydro ond walor not ovollablo yot, but prodlctod for noar   futi/rn, nnd tltoncoi/ld prrtbohly bo Bi/hrtlvidod, Call Sim Palo for mbro*  Information,  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Unique custom built ono yoar old hoWio on largo  00' x 270' lot, Houso Is modlflod A frame with loft typo bodroom abovo.  Frldgo ond stovo la Included In tho F.P. of $27,500. Call Suo Pato.  SERVICED 1/2 ACRE VIEW LOT���This oxcollont cornor view lot la  locqtod |ust Wost of Socholt and Is a truo semi watorfront proporty.  Prlcod at $15,600, Call Davo Roborts,  2 BEDROOM HOUSE $17,500���.Located closo to Socholt on oxcollont  vlow lot, Could uso somo romodollng but Is In llvablo condition and has  full plumbing otc, Call Davo Roberta for appointment to vlow,  W/YTERFRONT LOT���-Looking out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, powor, and sowor, All this for only $26,000, Call  Suzanne Van Egmond,  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOT -- Approximately 1/2 aero, nlcoly trood  on a qulot road for your privacy, closo to boach, groat fishing aroa,  ,,.p��klniBaOnly..$.1.4,900.Xall,..Su*anno.Van.Eemonci,s.--��--^J����^�����^*��-^  SMALL PARN\ WITH ORCHARD ��� Ralsoand grow your own food on this  4,6 acres ol foncod meadow In Wqst Socholl, A 5 stanchion caw barn  with hayloft, 4 car garago and workshop, Small cottage and a modorn 3  bodroom homo with a roally largo farm kltchon, A-0 furnaco, One mllo  (rom school, Prlcod woll of $59,500, Good torms, Call Lon Van Egmond,  4 BEDROOM SPLIT LEVEL ��� on a nowly pavod stroot In Wost Socholt!  Aroa of now homo* and lorgo 7S' x 150' lots, Homo features; formal  dining ond living oroo with fireplace, largo Idmlly'-llving room, cabinet  kltchon and aoparato laundry room, Largo walk-In closots In.matter  bodroom, 4 ploco bath, largo garago and workshop, Priced In mid SO's,  Call to vlow, Davo Roborts,  DAVIS DAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  DAVIS BAY Panoramic vlow1 lot, all sorvlcos, Wllhln'2 block* of  oxcollont boach, F.P. $13,900. Call Suo pato,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  PIUVATE WATERFRONT ~ 150'pobblo beach Irontaao on this 1.4 oero  southornbxposi.ro, Proporty locatod on Browning Rood In Roboils  Crook aroa. Call Davo Roberts, , i  Davo ItobnrU  llvo,., phono nnn.297.1  Ion nr Suranno Van Egmond.  tv����. Pl-orx* 003-9603  Sitopnto  Evos, 0I15-2436  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BU? OEPOT  Evas, Phono nn5-2n41  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  tr*  a   <   .  .Waa-a <t  .L-Ji   t w-_  ii)-.i-iii;..i!'i!  ZS��*a___��Z~��~l _ ^Cr  WATERFRONT HOME -- RUBY LAKE V /  Deluxo home, built 1973, on opprox. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, WAV carpeting, carport, float and  large  separate workshop. A beautiful home and property. $75,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 100' lakefront lot, unfinished cottage. $26,500.  2. Approx. 70' lakefront lot, adjoins above. $18,900.  3. Approx. 25 acres, approx. 1,250' lakefront, 4 BR furnished Panabode  home.'floats & boats. $105,000.  4. Approx 500' choice lakefront on approx 7.5 nicely treed acres with  low bank lake frontage. $50,000.  5. 2 BR furnished cottage, guest cabin, on 1.34 acres leased land with  approx. 175' sheltered Waterfront. $16,900.  6. On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer home -  1,197 sq. ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, large, sundeck on 2  sides. Guest cottage - 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boat house,'floats, diesel  light plant., Westerly exposure. Water access only. $50,000.  7.   Approx. 92' good lakefront. Southern exposure. Water access.  $18,000.  RUBY LAKE  1. 119' lakefront lot with.furnished one BR cottage. Road access  $32,500.  2. 104' choice lakefront, float, large treed lot, 2 BR cottage with 1/2  bathroom. $42,000.  3. Lot 27 semi waterfront view lot $8,500.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently.rented.&  trader spaces. $180,000.    .-  I  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1.800' good Waterfront with several beaches and bays.  Contains approx. 42 acres. Creek through property. 3 BR furnished  home, full basement, oil furnace. Access from Egmont Road. Excellent  marina'or resort site. Full price: $175;000. Existing agreement for sale  $100,000 at 8 percent.  APP^O*. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 acres with ap>prox,^600' waterfront adjoining ,the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Road runs through property. $100,000.  35$'WATERFRONT  Approx., 353' waterfront with cfeep, sheltered-moorage on 9.2 acres of  treed land. Access by trail or water, $30,000.  SUTTON ISLAND  Beautifully treed small island, approx. 1.7 acres In front of Egmont  Marina. $40,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� SARGEANT BAY  1,03 acros with approx. 85' waterfront, 1275 sq. ft. 2 bdrm home, built  1970, w/w carpets, all appliances, covered sundeck, stone fireplace,  garago. Boautlful landscaping,& garden, excellent view. $85,000,  SECRET COVE ACREAGE ,  , 20 acres with approx. 200 ft, waterfront In Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older home, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000, . "''���.���.��� _.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot 14 has approx, ,86 acres and 275' watorfrorit, at end of Eureka  Place, Tho finest marine view, soloctlvoly cloarod and level, Steop cliff  to rocky boach. $30,000,  2. Cliff watorfront lot on Rodrooffs Road. Approx. 1 1/2 acres, 100'  watorfront, Good vlow of Gulf, $17,000.  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE  D.L, 2392, approx. 160 acros, situated approx. 1 1/4 miles abovo Hwy.  101 noar .Halfmoon Bay, Accoss by old logging road, Trails and roads  throughout tho properly, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outsldo land froozo  aroa - posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  WESCAN ROAD ~- SECRET COVE  Vlow lot, closo to watorfront, $10,000,  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motol, built 1973, (loots, 3 rental boats �� motors, bolt pond, not  shod, 1465 sq, ft, homo wllh 3 DRs, flroplaco, full basomont, sundock,  On approx, 250' cholco watorfront on Bargain Harbour, approx, 4  acros, $195,000,  VACANT STORE -~ MADEIRA PARK  Vdcanl sloro building and ad|olnlng ono B.R, living quarters at Madolra  Pork. Nowly decorated, Includes counters, shelving, (rooxor, moat  coolo'r ond othor mlsc, store equipment. Ono aero land, across tho  stroot from shopplnfl contro.Oood location for store or offices, Immediate possosslon, $62,500,  CLAYTON MARINA ��� GARDEN BAY  Approx, 1,2 acros yvlth.220 It, doop, sholtorod watorfront, 1,34 aero  long form foroshoro loaso, 407 Hnoal fl. floats, marlno ways, 002 sq, ft,  woldlng and ropalr shop, modern M4 ��q. If, building (new 1974)  containing office, s|oro, washropms, ond coin laundry, Ownor's 3 B.R,  homo with full basomont. This marina could bo expanded In numerous  ways, An oxcollont buy at $247,000,  , FARM --GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx, 22 aero wotorlront form wllh approx, 16 acres cultivated,  foncod ond diked, B acres J; In vegetables, B aero* �� In grass, crook  through property, 1,350 sq ft barn, 11, 000 sq It liothouso, both built  1973, $143,000, With machinery & 33' houso trailer ��� $163,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 lolly equipped Flbrfrfllais boat*, 37' and20',opoi'otlng a cruising,  fishing and water taxi sorvlco In Ponder' Harbour, Present ownor  willing to operate on share bp��ln for ono season, $100,000, *  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS �� EQUIPMENT  Oporatlna In tho P��nclor Harbour area with * 2f roady-mlx trucks;" ono  dump truck, ono loader, gravol crushing �� screening plant, gravol  loose, $110,000,       ' ' ,  HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  Well stocked hardware and gilt Horn located In now shopping contro nt  Madeira PoikaDoIng on *xe��ll>��iv��l��Miln#t�� ond growing. Buslnosi  } llxturos nnd oqulpnionta$33,000. FIRM, Plus cash for stock.  DON LOCK  Roa. 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa, 003-2233  100'   waterfront,-  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. OYSTER   BAY   WATERFRONT   LOT ���approx-.  westerly exposure; $21,000.  '2.'a BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT ) LOT 4- apprbx. 80' bluff  waterfront. Water and hydro,:driveway'in, bldg. site cleared, excellent  view. $23,000.  3. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  4. GARDEN BAY ��� Approx. 290' waterfrortt with sheltered mooroge,  driveway In. Good sites for several cottages on the approx. 1 3/4  acres. $70,000. , ���'.-������ A  5. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ��� 97' waterfront lot, driveway, bldg. site cleared,  easy access to water & southern exposure. $42,000.  7. KLEINDALE ��� approx. 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  - NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on one floor, no basement, built June .1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite, w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport &  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $55,000.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home,, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lo\ver level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY -*- HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. hbme, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,900.00.  MADEIRA PARK  10 year old 2 bdrm home on landscaped lot with -fruit trees. Close to  schools, stores, marinos and P.O. Room for additional bedrooms in  basement.; Fridge; range,- washer and dryer included. $39,500.00  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible sub-  _.rfvlsjpn.,site..,JJ25,000.-,-.-....; .-,--,...v :...���-,-..-.;-          ,..,,���.,....,....-- -...-;-    -������---���  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx. 21 acres of nice Gulf view property, approx.  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  4. Near Wood Bay��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.00.  5. Approx. 4.5 acres of excellent alder bottom with creek. Make a  good small farm. $14,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old; 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, oil appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500. .  .   _.   - :���  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Pender Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ��� hydro, water & telephone. Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basomont, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Roiad. $35,000,  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft. ��� Cedar home, built 1974 ��� 3 BR, full basemem,  w/w carpet, double carport, very large sundeck, stono fireplace. Living  room and dining room hove open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensulto plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure. $69,500,  approx. 1900* Waterfront - pender harbour  14,84 Acros with approx. 1,900' sholterod watorfront, 5 BR  homo presently being romodolled, plus small cottago used for office.  This property has on oxcollont large bay ond would possibly make a  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $ 165,000,  HOTEL LAKE  .57 acres with small ono room cabin, Parkllko sotting with approx. 110'  of low bank lako frontago, Wostorly oxposuro. $23,500,  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR���"  Approx. 192' watorfront, beautifully landscapod, with 1170 sq. ft, 2  bdrm home, flroplaco, sundock, wAv, 3rd bdrm In lowor lovol, Boat  houso with marlno ways, Wostorly oxposuro with a swooping v|ow of  Pondor Harbour. $125,000,  FURNISHED COTTAGE ��� GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottago on 2 largo loaso lots, Leases havo approx, 18  years remaining plus 20 yoar option. Closo to storos, marinas and post  offlco, $12,900,       ,   4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unfinished homo at Klolndalo wlllvroad frontago on Hwy 101,  Approx, 3 acros, nlco garden area al back of lot $39,500,  ,      WATERFRONT HOME*^GAlRDirTBAY  * 1,32 acroa with approx, 160' ol doop sholtorod walorfront, Approx,  |,|25 sq ft 3 BR .homo with master BR onsulto, flroplaco, aundocka,  Panoramic vlow ol Harbour, Somo furnlturo, Good float, 15'6" KfiC  boat with 50 HP Morcury outboard, boat houso with marlno way?,  "" LOTS  J,    DAROAINJIAWQVIL-rr-apPW^  "socludod, Hydro, walor, septic tank �� drain Hold In. $25,000, '     >  2, NARROW? ROAD ��� Good bldg, |o|b-$9,o6o, . $| 1,000, Approx. 3/4  aero, lovol harbour vlow, closo to wator, $22,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ���sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow. $7,300, ������:  $10,500. . i       ,  4, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront lots, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour. $0,500-$15,300, I  3, MADEIRA PARK ������ sorvlcod Ipts, most with vlow, closo to school,  storos, P.O, fk' Marinas, $0,000 ��� $22,000,  6, EARL COVE--2 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, close to water  access, $10,000, �� $11,000,  , 7. NARROWS ROAD ���Approx, throe quarlor nero'of lovol lond wllh  an oxcollont vlow of harbour, 400' to water, Sorvlcod with wntor and  hydro, $22,000,  0, LAGOON ROAD���2 serviced building lots, wolklnq dlsfanco lo  school, stores and marinas, $11,000 oach,  SECHELT ��� SANDY HOOK  ..     SEASIDE VILLAGE��� SECHELT , ,.     ���....,������   ^0^,-nOW 3 BR liomoijllroploco, soparato gnrnga, EKcollonl homo  for rotlromont ��� no stairs to climb, Closo |o nil focllltlos, $43,000,  BUILDING LOTS  SANDY HOOK ROAD ��� Lot 94 ��� host vlow lot In Sandy Hook, lovo|  trood lot, sorvkod w|lh water ond hydro, $10,000.  SELMA  PARK-   laoigo building lot  on Hwy   101.  lixmllonl  vlow,  ^10,300,  PAT SLADEY  Rob. 003-9017  DAN WILEY  Roa, 003-9149 THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  15 AN  old fashioned  concept.:.  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service  makes plain sense��� it's just good manners. Our concept  of service!goes much furtherthan that, though. Drop in for  \a;free:--ctitdilogu'e..dnd^sc>me old .fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  SECHELT VILLAGE  #3404  Better than average built  home, solid construction and  well finished. 3 bedrooms,  living room .and dining  features warm wood panel  and.fireplace. Automatic oil  heat. Enclosed garage,  attached insulated storage  room, metal garden shed,  organic garden. Very fairly  priced at $45,500. and close  to. all facilities, and:'faces  Hackett Park. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 eves.  VIEW TO NANAIMO  #3371  Three bedroom 'home with  rec room and lots of storage.  Carport, landscaped  grounds. 1/2 acre. 100' wide.  Vendor will hold agreement  .for sale. Full price, $63,000.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WATERFRONT ACRE  #3362  Over 150' waterfront with  southerly view of White Islet  to Vancouver island. ��� Attractive 2 bedroom home  with fireplace. Electric heat.  Lovely garden, guest cottage, workshop, toolshed,  carport, over one acre. Full  Price        $77,500. DON  HADDEN,    885-9504    eves.  OVER 1/2  ACRE LAND  #3427  Don't   want   to   build   right  now?  Don't want to pay heavy  taxes?  Don't wish to pay a high  price?  Don't wish to be a.loser? ���  Don't forget! Phone BOB,  885-2235 eves.  SECHELT INLET  :#3169  Seeking a bargain ��� look at  this 50 x 217 lot, water and  hydro and phone, ond only  steps to a good marina, road  hardsurfaced except for last  100 yards of gravel rood.  Zoned OK for mobile home,  or standard construction.  The bargain ��� offer to  $8,000. PETER SMITH, 885-  9463 eves.  ��� E. & O.E.  FOR MORE ��� ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  SECLUDED  WATERFRONT  ACREAGE  #3431  Do you want a quiet  waterfront retreat with no  roads or cars? We have a  few parcels of evergreen  forest, 5 acres to 10 acres  each. Minimum of 250'  waterfront ond stream thru  most lots. Located 22 miles  north of Sechelt by water or  air only. Fly in with Tyee  Airways from Vancouver or  Sechelt, or use your own  boat. See preview in, our  office. Price $15,000 and up  with terms. DON HADDEN,  885-9504 eves., or Vancouver, 689-5838.  PHONE*        * Sechelt: 885-2235  ' * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  WATERFRONT  #3425  Lovely view from this  waterfront; lot. Steep to  beach, but accessable.  Hydro and regional water  available. Full        price  $20,000. PAT MURPHY, 885-  9487 eves.  WEST SECHELT  #3418  One bedroom' ojder type  starter or retirement home,  with view, on large fully  serviced lot. 90' orv Highway  101.280'in depth, 50'on the  back line. Full price $25,000.  Open toa offers. PAT MUR-'  PHY, 885-9487.  Wanted to Rent  FURN-UNFURN. house, Aug 18  occupancy or sooner: Resp.  mature couple. No children,  gardeners. Refs. Phone collect  after 8 (112) 382-9956.       12224-36  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & 0 Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  Cars & Trucks  '64 PLYMOUTH station wagon.  $450 oho. Phone 885-2657. 12217-  34  '69 ACADIAN 4 dr sed., 307 V8,  radial tires, radio. Exc. cond.,  1 owner, 48,000 miles. $1800 cash.  Moving must sell. Ph. 885-  .,963l,.���;*._,,.,.w, 12239-36  ESTATE SALE '67 A.M, Ambassador, 4 dr. auto, ps, pb,  68,000 miles. 1 owner. $695. Ph.  883-2217. 12240-34  ���73 CHEV Impala, 2 dr htp,  custom, 32,000 miles, exc. cond.  Ph. 885-2942. 12260-36  Campers & Trailers     Real Estate  '69 CAPILANO 10% ft. truck  camper. Sleeps 5,. icebox,  range, sink, toilet compartment,  camper shocks and jack incl.  Phone 886-9826. ,   11767-tfn  9FTCAMPER$350 as is. Ph. 883-  9107. 12236-34  16 FT Holiday trailer, $1000 firm.  Ph. 885-2619. 12253-34  8 FT. PICK-UP truck camper.  Fully   equipped.   Good   condition. $500. Ph. 883-9028.    12150-  tfn.  Equipment  '51 INTERNATIONAL crawler  tractor, blade winch and indo  overhead loader.-$4000. Also '72  John Deere skidder 440A,,  hydraulic ���shift"' $131500;" Phone  (112)642-3287. 12172-35  TRACTOR (Willco Crawler), 4 ft  hydraulic blade. Good running  order, $750 cash. Ph (112) 883-  2791. 12250-34  SECHELT area, wanted to buy -  building lot for Seventh Day  Adventist Church. 885-9750.12087-  36  3 ACRES, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885-  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m. 11630-tfn  Motorcycles  Boats & Engines  EZ LOADER trailer, 13 ft. $50.  885-3681. 12225-36  16 FT WOOD hull, 35 HP Johnson,  w-controls $650. 8 ft. F.G. skiff  $200. Ph. 885-9432. 12221-34  20 FT CLINKER built 110 Volvo  IB, sink, head & table. $1500.  885-9081. 12251-34  8 TO 10 FT. rowboat. Ph. 886-2770  after 5. 12261-34  v AUDI  '73 Audi, 100 GL 20,000 miles, 25  mpg. aver. New cost $7,500 ������  I'm asking $4,800.885-2385 or 885-  3211. 12265-34  '71 14 ft. K&C THERMOGLASS  runabout with 55 HP Evinrude.  Elec. shift. Full canopy top, radio  and trailer. Iri water at Tillicum  Marina $2500. Ph. 885-2100. 12194-  35  DO IT in the dirt, with a bike of  your own. Must sell '73 HD 350  cc. $900. Ph. 885-9546 after 6  P-m. 12228-34  '73 YAMAHA 250 MX, exc. cond.  $750 obo. No. 5, Bonnie Brook  Trailer Park, Gibsons.    12247-34  Mortgages  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  .    2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tfn  Pets  4  LOTS  in  new   subdivision,  67'xl24'. AU utilities. Gower Pt.  area. Ph. owner 886-9984.11899-tfn  GOOD   building   lot  required,  owner to carry 1 yr. on 20 pet.  D.P. Phone (112) 294-2757.   12220-  34s  SECHELT Inlet. Waterfront lot,  $19,000 D.P. owner will carry  balance at 10 pet. Phone (112)  261-4362. 12223-36  WEST "SECHELT,   large' lot;  71 x 335   water   and   hydro  available. $10,000. Ph. 885-  2815. 12233-36  ROBERTS Creek, 10 acres off  Lockyer Road. Ph. 885-  3470. ������������-���- 12229-34  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm home, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq ft,  mostly w-w, full basement with  finished rec room. Carport &  sundeck. 7 pet. mort., $145 PIT,  �� $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700, F.P. $68,600. 1172 Gower  Pt. Road. Ph. 886-7173.     12263-36  VANCOUVER ISLAND. Union  Bay. 2 B.R. mobile home  12 x 60. Completely finished plus  carport. Large, lot 100x140.  Lawn. Trade on small house of  equal value in Sechelt area.  Phone (112) 335-2574.       12017-35  OVERLOOK the water from this  newly carpeted and decorated  2 B.R. home on Hillcrest Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. Financing can be  arranged for right .party. Call  879-4166 days or 266-6682 evens.  Regal Properties Ltd. Vancouver. 12144-34  DOG GROOMING. All breeds.  Clipping, bathing, trimming,  etc. Joy Walkey 885-2505. 12189-38  ROBERTS CREEK. By owner. A  charming 3 BR home. W-W  throughout on Ms acre, mostly  lawn. Beautiful view. 886-  2744. 12210.-35  DAVIS   BAY  169' vlow lot In a very desirable residential  area, F.P, $13,900, Call Doug Joyco, 885-2761,  GIBSONS SHOAL LOOKOUT  How would you llko to own a ploco of tho rpek?  Spectacular vlow from ono of tho bost building  lots on thoblulf. F.P. $19,900, Call Doug Joyco,  005-2761,  ROBERTS CREEK  Vlow lot, fully sorvlcod. Pavod road In a qulot  rosldontlal aroo, F.P, $11,000, Call Doug Joyco,'  005:2761,  GIBSONS  2 aoworod lots, ready to build on, Closo lo tho  good llshlng, Prlcod right, ownor will look al all  odors, Call Doug Joyco, 805-2761,  ,li��-  DAVIS BAY  3 bodroom vlow ��� ww carpet, flroplaco in  largo living room. Dbl, plumbing, loads ol  cablnots, dishwasher. Dbl seal windows,  laundry , room plus carport ond workshop,  Blacktop drlvoway, $15,500 down, F,P,  $49,500, Call Jack Andorson, 005-2053.  VIEWI WILSON CREEK NEWI  2 bodroom, full basomont vlow homo, Undor  construction, Db| seal windows, dbl flroplaco,  Ground lovol basomont roughed In lor oxtra  rooms and plbg, Shako roof, carport and  sundock, F.P, $46,000,' Call Jack Andorson,  005-2053,  MISSION kHNT WATERFRONT  20 yoar prepaid loaso. Lovol, trood. Southwest  Vlow, two old cabins, F.P, $22,000, Call Jack  Andorson, f)05-2053,  FLAT I LEVEL I VIEWI  Easy access to this cornor trollor  zoned lot. Fully sorvlcod, Many  codar troos- a  lovoly  soiling,  F,P, $| 1,250, Call Ston Andorson,  005-2305,  Stan Andorson  005-2385  SECHELT VILLAGE  Boautlful wotorlront Jot right In  tho vlllago, Excollont building slto  and closo to everything, Approx  90'x 100', F,P, $26,000, Call Bill  Montgomery, 006-2006.  f*IIH| Hlfll' "<>�� H'l'l M011.1 I. ��'!   Villi lAll  Olll Montgomery  006-2006  * Doufi Joyco  005-2761,  HOPKINS LANDING  Cow 2 bodroom cottago wllhln  walking dlstanco of lorry, store  and wharf, Also closo to schools,  Attractlvo covorod sunporch,  Inrgo Kllchon ond pnnallad living.  room, 1/2 basomont wllh llnlshod  bodroom, largo wobdod lot wllh  road access at roar, Como and  soo, F,P, only $37,300, Coll Bill  Montgomery, no6-2n(,6,  SELMA PARK  .Ono yoor.old SponlBh ftlyln homo on a spoc.  tnculnr vlow lot, A comploto fomily |iom<�� for  Iho discriminating huyoi', |\l\ $77,900 wllh on  nitsumnblo mnrtgngo, Coll Doug Joyco, QUA.  2761,  ! ".  -WOODED ACREAGE  ?,7 arms with ihrf^bodfoom homo In Sonrly  Hook nron, Domosilc walor supply, Could bo  subdivided Inlo 3 lol��, Good buy at $3-1,000,  Call liny Fitch, 005-9057,  * Ray Fitch  005-9057  * Jack Andorson  005-2053  2 LARGE LOTS  Eoch 3/4 aero in a qulot netting In  Wo��l Sochult, VoYy good garden  soil, woll trood, Call Ston Anderson, ,003-2305,  QUIET, PRIVATE  1 |/4 aero lot on Browning Road. Trood, easily  'developed proporty, with sorvlcos avallablo,  300 ft to beach, Pull Prlco $16,800, Call Ray  Pitch, 008-9057,  WEST SECHELT  Largo Irood lot, Frontago on two sldo, Trailers  allowed, IM1, $9,730, Call Jack Andorson, 003-  2033,  _.    \,���. .....   "CAROG FAMILY HOME    p, '  lixcollont quality and a very good vlow mako  this 4 bodroom homo a good buy, Extra lnrgf|  kltchon,t 2 carports, llroploco, huge prlvato  nundock'and |u|ly landscaped yard, Easy forms  on $112,500 l-,P, Call Stan Andorson, 005-2305,  2LARGELOTS  Ench 3/4 ncro In a qulol lolling In Wost Socholl,  Very good garden (toll, wo|| (rood, Call Sinn  Aiulorxin, 00S.230S,  Real Estate  Real Estate  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  -room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.   10921-tfn  SECHELT.  Potential vijjw lot  close to beach and  school.  $12,500. Phone 885-2087.    12176-34  SECHELT. For sale by owner old  style charmer.2-3 BRs. H.W.  floors. 3 PPs. Unfin. basement.  Located in -cul-de-sac end of  Pebble Crescent Seaside Village.  Offers in high 40's. Call collect  922-6022 evens, or 9206119. 12165-  34  ROBERTS CREEK. .7^3^  View location. .-Well treed.  Fully serviced. Close to beacha  $12,500 terms. Call Corry Ross  ���885-9250. L.E. Kyle "Realtor"  West Van. 922-1123. ���        12171-34  GIBSONS.: S-Wview lot. Marine  Dr.   Zoned   duplex.   Asking  $17,500. Phone 883-2294.    12157-34  REDROOFFS BEACH. This  property is on the original  Redrooffs Beach. Modern house  located a few feet from ocean.  Recent construction. All new  appliances. Included also 20 ft, as  new, day cruiser. If you are  looking for the best on the coast  you should see this. Principals  only. 885-2917. 12138-34  GIBSONS -view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm homewith full bsmt.  $52,500., Ph. 886-2417 after '6:30  P-m. 11776-tfn  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  BARGAIN    HARBOUR.  Waterfront    3..   BR    home  " overlooking harbour on large lot.  Elec. heat. W-W throughout. Ph.  883-2432. 12168-34  WEST SECHELT. Lot 10 Nor'-  West   Bay   Rd.   Water   to  roperty line. 70 ft. road frontage  10,500. Phone (112) 635-2756 or  write 4711 Park Ave.,  Terrace. 12197-35  DAVIS BAY. Corner view lot. All  services. $13,750. Phone 086-  9193. 12202-35  WEST SECHELT. 1 B.R. house -  W-W. Partly renovated. Full  basement. One third acre. Nicely  treed. $25,700. Phone 885-  2683. 12205-35  Livestock  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckefrfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers -ToroLawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  PIGS, goatlsTsheeplSj fi^ere/Ph.  885-2619. 12254-34  ONE Q.H. Mare, good games  horse, $300. One billy goat, $25.  One large ram, $45. Ph. 885-  3410. 12259-34  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-tfn  _  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  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  largei selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  Mobile Homes  MOBILEHOMES  1. 1973 Safeway Double wide  mobile home, 24'x56' (without  hitch). 3 BR, family room, shag  carpet, master BR ensuite.  $25,000,  2. 1972 Guardian 12' x.68' deluxe  model with porch. Fully furnished. Located in 7 Isles Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Park.  Quick possession. $14,900.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY LTD.  Box 100, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour  883-2233  Toll free from Vancouver  689-7623,  12249-34  12X62 STATESMAN  2   bedrm.   Fully   carpeted.  GoloniaP decor; Deluxe appls.v  incl. washer & dryer.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826   12183-tfn  * '74 BENDIX 12 x 60 ft:Furn."  Private sale. Owner 8A Sundance Trailer Court. Phone 885-  2959. _  12203-35  ���71.PARKWOOD   3   B.R.   at  Ponderosa Pines Trailer Court  No. 17 or call Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. 886-2216. 12148-34  M.D.L. 25012  Come and Get It  ABANDONED  beautiful  white  cat & kitten, 8 wks. approx.  Need good home, please call 885-  9738. 12245-34  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-248)  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Abbs Roadi'Lorgo co'mlortablo family homo on a����d vlow lot, 1550 ��q ll  with full'basomont, 4 bdrms on main floor. Automatic hot wator  liaatliiQ nyntom, Doublo plumbing ft 2 llroplacos, Drlvoway ft garago, A  torrlflc buy at $49,000,00, (  1 Aero In Iho Village-. Yob It's truo, this It o sacludad aero wllh accoss of  O'ShoaRd, ond cloorod with usablo garago on It,fullprlca $22,000,00;*  Lonndalo; 100 ft landscapod vlow lot wllh 2 bdrm, 1225'sq ft droam  homo, Sandstona flroplaco, w/w carpots, full, dining room, also on-  closod garago and workshop, P,l\ $83,000,00,  i i  Ooorgla Null I Whoro Iho vlow l�� good and tho aroa qulot, all lots roady  for sowor and lor bplldlnfl, Prlcod $15,000,00 |o $ 10,000,00,  PraltRdi 10 acros with.attractlvo ranch stylo homo, 3 bdrms, stono '  flroplaco, $75,000,00,  Lot for Sn|��| Wu havo kopt lht> ��|*o of thoso |o|s at 67 X 124 so thoy can  soil for $9,800,00, This glvos you a clwnca to build a homo lor loss than  you think, Locatod nt Pralt and Chaittor Rds,  Solma Parki I yr, old homo, 1200 sq ft,"tilco vlow lot, Homo foaturos  many oxirnn, Including vory attractlvo flroplaco, luxury run* and ox-  ponslvo lighting flxturos, $62,800,00 firm,  Shaw RdlOood bulldlno lot, clnarod, roady to Intlld on, $12,000,00, on,  |orm��,     ,      '' , ,' .  ,  Cornor School Rd ft South Plolchon 2 lots with oxcollont vlow and older  Hvoblo cottago on, Roal good Investment. I',P, $30,000,00,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY PROCHURR  LISTINGS  K, A, Crosby   006-2090  Pan Sutherland 005-936:2  WANTED  i, W, Ylssor 805.3300  Anno GurnnyDflA.? )64  Lost  8917-tfn  REWARJHIOO reward for' information leading to recovery  of a Marantz 2220 Stereo Ampl.  serial no. 4080100 and a Sony TC  440 tapedeck, serial no. 20564;  stolen from Dental Centre,  Sechelt. All replies treated in  confidence. 886-7005.        12242-34  REDDISH     color     Pekinese,  between  Upper   and   Lower  Rds.. Gibsons side of Roberts  Greek. (Lotus) 886-2167.   12262-34  For Sale  BARK mulch and peat moss. Ph.  885-2993 evenings. 12114-tfn  SET OF left handed golf clubs.  Mens, as new. Phone 885-  2065. 12237-34  For Sale  RADIALS  By Pirelli Tire are the best buy  because they'll save you up to 10  Kt cent on fuel and these days of  gh priced gas you can save as  much as $100 per year, just by  putting on a set of Pirelli radial  steel belted tires, so join the  smart guys and save money, buy  a set of Pirelli radial tires from  O.K. Tire store at the corner of  Wharf & Dolphin in Sechelt.  Photie ,885-3155. No down  paympnt required,. 60 days to  pay, balance at no interest, and  minimum monthy payments  thereafter if required.     12192-36  COAST HOME DECOR.  Table   Lamps," Swag   Lamps,  Tiffany Lamps.  WESTINGHOUSE   APPLIANCES  Dishwasher $295  Ranges from $279  Fridges from $299  Sofas   and   chairs.   Imported  coffee and end tables. Dinette  Suites'. Box, Springs and Mat-,  tresses.  Located opposite Sechelt Legion  Phone 885-3121  12252-34  BED Chesterfield, good cond.,  and single bunk bed. Also good  cond. girlrs bike $15 (6 yrs) Phone  885-9956 (eves). ' 12219-34  7 FT x 8 FT utility trailer, hd axle  and springs $100. Child's car  seat $15.885-9432. 12222-34  3 YR OLD Inglis washer-spin  dryer. Phone 885-2815. 12232-34  RCA STEREO orthophonic HiFi  console in excellent condition.  Ph. 885-2096. 12231-34  ALDER fireplace wood, cut and  delivered $40 cord. Write Box  533 Gibsons. 12246-36  Active:  it's the only way  panmipacnon^  I-Hih-ss, In your heart you know It's riehi.  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, July 16,1975  Legal Notices  NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO  THE COMPTROLLER OF  WATER RIGHTS UNDER THE  WATER UTILITIES ACT AND  THE ENERGY ACT  NOTICE is hereby given by  COVE CAY DEVELOPMENTS  LTD. that an application has  been made to the Comptroller of  Water Rights for a certificate of  public convenience and necessity  for the proposed construction and  operation of a waterworks  distribution system to serve  residents in the area of THE  REMAINDER OF DISTRICT  LOT 5387, GROUP 1, NEW  WESTMINSTER DISTRICT.  Any person wishing further  .information in connection with  this application should apply  directly to Gordon W. Pearmain,  980-1055 West Hastings Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 2E9.  Any objections to this application are to be forwarded to  the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Water Utility Act, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., to be in  his hands on or before AUGUST  1, 1975.  COVE CAY DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  G.W. PEARMAIN  12227-pub. June 16,1975  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND POWER AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for:  Supply of labour, materials &  a. equipment for blasting and  digging pole holes on an as  required oasis in Sechelt Power  District for a one year period  (approx. 1 August 1975 to 31 July  1976).  Reference No. CQ 5316  Closing Date: July 29, 1975  Sealed tenders clearly marked as  above-referenced     will     be  received in Room 1056,  B.C.  Hydro   and   Power   Authority  Building,  970  Burrard  Street.  Vancouver^B.C. V6Z 1Y3 until  11:00 AM local time, July 29,1975.  Details may be obtained from the  office of the Purchasing Agent,  10th floor, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver,    B.C.    V6Z    1Y3,  telephone 683-8711, Local 2577.  12244-pub. July 16,1975.  BY GUY SYMONDS  I'1 "i  s  'it,     (,)  \t\  f  If you are around the bulb growing country  in tho Bradner area at flowertlmo you will  probably bo rather shocked to see masses of  blooms 'wasted'. Tho flowers' heads will lie In  heaps at tho side of tho fields, and are a  pathetic sight for the ordinary citizen who  treasurers his spring garden.  After the cut flower trade Is satisfied,  howevcr,tho grower must think of his most  profitable market, tho demand for bulbs by,  the homo gardener and tho landscaping  expert, To get the best out of this ho must, of  course, produce a good article and to achieve  this ho must discourage prolific blooming. In  fact tho year boforo tho bulb goes on tho,  market, it is not allowed to corry a flower.'  The result, ns wo nil know, Is that nowly  purchased bulbs mako a flno showing thoir  first year.  Most of Waf^coK  foll6w a regular routine (to ensure that tho  lovoly spring show will 1x5 guaranteed each  succeeding year, So wo seo tho blooms  diminishing In slzo each year, tho stoma  getting shorter and an ever Increasing crop of  'blind' flowcrloss shoots.  Tho bigger part of Uio answer Is In a fow  words, lifting, storing and separating, Or In  ono word 'resting'. Don't let your daffodils  and narcissus stay In the ground longer thnn  tlirco yenrs or y^ur tulips moro than two  yonrs. Bettor that these are lifted ovory yearl  Pretty well everyone understands that  bulbs must bo left In tho ground after tho  blooms havo been taken and tlwt tho green  leaves must bo loft on to feed and fatten tho  bttlb for the rcs|,)t the growing season Jt Is on��  this Uiat tlio bulb depends for next yenr's  blooming. When the dormancy period seta In,  however, tho green loaves wither nnd die,  Their ]olj> lk dono and tho bulbs If It Is their  tilrn, should ho lifted, Tho Important thing Is  Iho drylhgrNor Involved procciliiro thoitgh -  just put them in n well vcntllntcd dry  place ������ but not In tho sunshlno, Spread out In  data, When thoy nro well dried, break up tho  clumps, sort thorn out according to slzo, and,  of course, variety, Ix.t thorn spend tho rest of  the dormant period resting under tho best  circumstances to give them a healthy sleep. A  good way Is to put them In paper bags, appropriately Identified, with some bulb dust or  sulphur as a fungicide. Little builbs that are  obviously not out of tho nursery yet can be set  ���out at planting tlmo In a separate location to  achieve their adulthood, but should not he  allowed to carry any flowers until thoy are a  satisfying slzo.  Snowdrops and crocuses don't seem to  mind bolng left In tho ground and will con-  Unue to thrive and spread In a most  satisfactory manner. Daffodils nnd narcissus  aro not too difficult nbout It but tulips should  always get special cqro, Another good thing  about lifting these too Is tliat It saves them  from tho fate of providing Hold mice with  nourishing and succulent winter food,  .���,_Npw,.lfl,tho.tlmo..oLUii0..yonr.to���mnko surp,  that you will bo proud of your sprjng garden  next year.  Lions Club  bingo winner  SECHELT - Pat Gibsons of Secholt got to  yell 'Bingo' last week,  Sho was tho $100 winner In tho Sunshlno  Const' Lions Club dally bingo.  Her number caiiie up July 10 and a new  gamo will l>o starting this week.  Bingo cnrdfi are available at any local  .merchant or.business displaying tho lnrgo  Lions Bingo cards In tho window,  Toll your molhor and  ffllhor that yon wnnt  to lonrn to Rwlm NOW. The 'help' flag is up at Derby Headquarters  for the annual World Salmon Championships.  Hundreds of visiting fishermen want to  arrange charter boats. So, officials of the  event have appointed the 'charter boat pool'  to handle the problem again.  Local boat owners are welcome to register  with the 'pool' who will match up visitors with  boat owners. Skippered boats of the 17 foot to  38 foot size are preferred.  It all adds up to getting paid to fish in the  world's biggest fishing tournament, where,  for the eighth time, someone will go home  happy with the $25,000 for the largest" salmon  in the August 9 and 10 derby that attracts  thousands of nimrods from all over the globe.  To register your boat for charter service,  just call the 'Charter boat pool' at 688-0481 in  Vancouver,- or write them at No. 17 ��� 566  Cardero Street, Vancouver, V6G 2W7. There  is no cost to register.  Hundreds of local boat owners have taken  out visitors on 7 previous Big Derby"  weekends. Why not you? Your boat might be  the one that nets the big prize! Skippers are  allowed to fish too!  Boats are required in the Gibsons and  Penner Harbor area as well as the other  derby zones.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 16,1975  Sport fisherman beware. Catch limits are  being enforced by local fisheries officers and  the provincial courts.  In court last Thursday Judge Ian C.Walker  upheld the charge of fishing for more than  four salmon against David Gange'of Vancouver.  Gange was fishing in Agamemnon  Channel near Pender Harbour on May 17 the  court was told. He had caught three spring  salmon and one blueback but he still had a  line in the water when Ray Kraft, local  fisheries is officer, pulled up along side of his  boat.  Gange told the court the blueback, which  he had caught five minutes before the officers  arrived was the biggest salmon he had ever  caught and he was very excited. He said he  hadn't got around to getting his second or two  mooching lines out of the water.  Judge Walker said he was fishing for more  than his limit ahd fined him $25 and ordered  his fishing gear returned to him.  Federal Crown Prosecutor Ron Holmes  said before sentencing that fines in the past  had not been appropriate to control the  situation with sport fishermen.0  Walter Garrett and John Mitcell, both of  Vancouver, were also fined $25 apiece after  Kraft had found them with 12 salmon iri their  possession. The limit is four apiece.  By HARRY TURNER  Our Gibsons' Winter Club has had two  very favourable responses to our application  for a loan to complete the building. In order to  obtain that financing, one of the stipulations  is that we have the rest of the debenture  money which has been pledged biit is outstanding. If you have pledged to us and have  not yet paid, please bring your money in to  either the Royal Bank or the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons. Completion of the building  now depends upon that money. If you have  been thinking of joining us but have not yet  done so for one reason or another, your  joining would now be of considerable help.  For those who feel there is nothing for the  kids in this building, I would like to emphasize  that curling only takes place six months of the  year. During that time the kids will be offered  the facility to curl in their school PE  programs for free. Ice skating will take place  six weeks per season ��� two weeks when we  begin in October, two weeks at Christmas and  two weeks at the end of the season in April,  but again, to be fair, we must emphasize this  is not an ice skating facility. The rest of the  year, the building can be used for dances,  roller skating, 4H club fall fairs, arts and  crafts exhibits, trade fairs, boat and car  shows, bingos, Sea-Cavalcade events, Mardis  Gras type events, and other activities which  require a large haU with a concrete floor.  In addition to the above reasons for sup-  sporting this project, I believe if we all work  together for one thing at a time, we will  eventually have them all, but if we wrangle  over which one should have priority, we will  end up with nothing. The curling rink is  started,' let's finish it.  The work parties remain very successful  and the front half of the roof is just about  complete. Thank you, volunteer roofers. The  ladies have also done a lot of painting. Thank  you, ladies. A tremendous thank you also to  the contractors who donated equipment and  fill for the floor. The floor is now up to grade.  We are looking for an ice maker for the  1975-76 season. If anyone has done this work  before and looking to supplement their income, we would appreciate hearing from you.  Our address is Box 989, Gibsons* B.C.  " GIBSONS ��� Gibsons Wildlife Club have  their annual auction scheduled for July 19.  The auction will be held at 1 p.m. on that  date at the club house on Highway 101.  A club spokesman said Norm Boyd would  be auctioneer and refreshments" would be  avaUaMie.  '���Wehave ia number of unusual items this  year, so bring your kids, some money and  have a great time," he said.  Anyone who wishes to contribute items to  be auctioned is asked to leave them at the  club house before July 17 or contact Andy  Anderson at 886-2022.  The ladies golfed their way through a par  point tournament last week.  Winner for the first nine holes in division  one was Audrey McKenzie and Kay Budd.  Second division winner was Eileen Evans  and Isabel Cowley was the third division  winner.  For those who went the full 18 holes.  Norma Gaines was the first division winner  and Eileen Evans took the second division  H -  If a hundred Canadians were asked how they  would describe the future of the pulp and paper  industry, the chances are most would say, "very  good." After all, doesn't Canada have large,  unused forests? Isn't world demand for pulp and  paper increasing? Can't Canada meet this  demand, as well as its own domestic needs?  The answer to all of those questions Is: yes.  If.  If we can keep Canada's pulp and paper  products cost-competitiye with American,- ���~ * *  Scandinavian, even Brazilian products, That's not  an easy task. Because Canada has some  surprising difficulties to place alongside the  advantages of a great natural resource and a long  tradition In pulp and paper manufacture.   '  Wood Costs. For example, the cost of wood  delivered to pulp and paper mills Is often higher In  Canada than In the United States, Canadian  winters make a difference, asdoes tho enormous  cost to tho companies of building and maintaining  vast networks of roads in remote forest areas. In  the U.S. south, whore 64 per cent of that country's  pulpwood Is harvested, forost operations are  conducted over smaller areas closer to the mills,  truck transportation of wood,is almost entirely on  public roads, and rail rates are much lower than  in Canada.  Equipment Costs;In Canada, the cost of   ,  building, operating and maintaining pulp and  paper mills is measurably higher than In the U.S.  Again, this is partially due to our climate. But, in  addition, machinery and equipment is considerably  more expensive In Canada.  Transportation Costs, This is a complex ,  ���subject, with wide regional -'disparities;; '   However, the transportation cost which must be  covered in the price of every ton of pulp and paper  shipped to'the United States Is often higher for  Canadian than for U.S. manufacturers,  Taxation. Taxes are a fact of life, for all of us. But  here again, a 1973 study conducted by Price  Waterhouse & Co, confirmed tha,t the burden of  taxation Is higher for Canadian pulp and paper  companies than for our chief competitors, In the  United States, Not only does this tend to make   ,  Canadian products less competitive, but It lessens  the amount of capital avallablo for growth and  expansion.  Labour Costs, This problem was discussed In  two earlier messages, But It's worth repeating. The  average hourly wage in Canadian pulp and paper  mills Is over 15 per cent higher than In the U.S. and  the gap is still widening. If the trend in Canadian  contract settlements since 1969 continues, hourly  labour rates here would be some 30 per cent  -hlghefthanihoseln'the'U;S:byl977;Such'a^,,~^*  enormous disparity in labour costs would cripple  the Industry's ability to compete. If ah Industry  cannot compete, it loses sales both at home and  abroad to foreign competitors, And people lose  jobs. That's also a fact of life.  Now. you know. Canadians have been reliable  suppliers of pulp and paper for many years. We   ���  have a world-wide reputation for quality and  dependability, backed by a great natural resource  and an enviable combination of traditional skill  and modern technology, We have a pulp and  paper Industry with great potential, but only If It Is  cost-competitive with other world producers.  The Pulp and Paper Industryjo  ��<  "ii ���+  The Peninsula Times PageA-7  Wednesday, July 16.1975  i   ?  /  >  A Sechelt couple are this week's winner in  the Gibsons lions 400 Chib draw.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gaines of Sechelt had  theirticket drawn by Irene Jewith of Gibsons  and are $100 richer because of it.  Proceeds from the weekly draw go to  Lions projects in the Gibsons area.  / *  /     .*���  ���<*  N 4  li^Ji       �� '    3   0 <C t.  THE SCHOOL BOARD has decided to  apply to the Department of Education  for the purchase of all of lot 13 and half of  lot 12 instead of only lot 12, as was  originally planned. The extra land will  provide the new Sechelt Junior Secon-  ���dary School with a sound buffer zon-e.  between it and the proposed highway  that will pass through the north end of lot  12.  SECHELT��� Sechelt school board and the  department of highways have reached  agreement over Lot 12.  That information was disclosed at a  meeting here July 7 between the school board  and the regional board over the choice of Lot  12 as the site for the new junior secondary in  the Sechelt area.  The school board and the highways  department both had an interest in Lot 12..  The board revealed that the department of  highways reduced their demand on Lot 12  from three and a half acres to one and a half  acres and the department of education has  allowed the board to look at purchasing more  of adjacent Lot 13 for a buffer zone between  the school and the proposed highway.  A spokesman for the regional board said  the board called the July 7 meeting to discuss  any impact the board's choice may have on  the planning for the Sechelt area. Planning is  a regional board function.  The meeting opened withe regional  chairman Frank West stating the board's  policy toward the school board and their  choice of sites.  "The regional board is not in any position  to assume the jurisdiction of the school  board," West said, "the didsion on the site is  ultimately a school board decision and the,  l'a  DEPARTMENT OP  PUBLIC WORKS, CANADA  FOR LEASE ORSALE  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  Proposals are invited to  lease or purchase the former  Powell River Federal  Building located on Ash  Avenue in trie Old Townsite,  Powell River, B.C.  The building was constructed in 1939 on a 100' x 130'  site and contains approximately 9594 sq. ft. gross  area. The building is offered  on an "as Is" basis and additional information may be  obtained from Mr. D.L.  Setzer, Property Services,  Department of Public Works,  1444 Albernl Street, Vancouver, British Columbia,  V0G 1A2, telephone 660-6466.  Preliminary proposals will  be accepted up to NOON,  JULY 31, 1975, and aro to  addressed to the undersigned  and marked "Confidential  Lease' or Purchase  Proposal ��� Powell River,  B.C."  Any proposals not  necessarily accepted.  H.D. Ladouclcr  Head, Tenders & Contracts  Pacific Region  , .Department of Public Works  1444 Albernl Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6G1A2  regional board will in no way, shape or form  interfere. If we feel that the choice of any  may cause problems, we will bring that to  your attention and on that basis, you are most  welcome to discuss anything with us; but the  final decision is yours and the regional board  will make no objection whatsoever."  The meeting consisted mainly of questions  and answers. The agreement between the  school board and the department of highways  came out in a question from a board director,  Trustee Pat Murphy, chairman of ti��e  buildings and ground committee, said the  agreement between the board and highways  was worked out at a meeting July 4,  "The department of highways has moved  over as far as it can," Murphy said, "They  want only a one and a half acre corner of the  lot. The department of education has allowed  us to purchase more of Lot 13 for a buffer zone  between the school site and the proposed  highway. This will allow the playing fields  and a treed area to be between the school and  the highway. The school will be well away  from the highway.  School board secretary Roy Mills said an  architect would attend the next school board  meeting to discuss the school. "The department of education has given us a larger than  standard school, site," he said, "quite  significantly larger."  He added, "The normal acreage for such a  school is nine to 11 acres. This one may be as  big as 17 or 18 and at least 15."  Asked about the close proximity of the  elementary school, Murphy said, "We have  found that won't be a problem. The location is  right for a junior secondary and possibly for a  senior secondary later."  School board chairman Peter Prescesky  explained, "The board's policy is to locate the  secondary schools In the larger population  areas ��� Gibsons, Pender Harbour and now  Sechelt, and to put the elementary schools  in the neighborhoods like West Sechelt or  Davis Bay."  He noted a new four roomejementary was  planned for the North Gibsons area.  Asked why the board did not plan the  junior secondary for the middle of the  population area around Sechelt (Davis Bay or  Selma Park), Murphy replied, "In the near  future we feel the population will balance  out."  Asked about the potential problems of  having tho junior secondary in a large  population area near a shopping, centre,  WANT ACTION?   list With US.  [andereon]  Post Olllco Don 1210  Bocholl, 0,0,  VON 3A0  885321T  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  EHDERS FOR PIANO TUMG  Tondors will bo rocolvod for tho tufting and malntonanco of 19  pianos located In tho District's 11 schools on tho ponlnsula,  Specifications covering locallon and condition of pianos may bo obtained from tho school board offlco op South Fletcher Road In Gibsons,  Closing dato for submission of tondors It 12:00 noon, Monday, July  20th, 1975. For further Information, ploaso call Mr. Yorkoton at 006-  2225. Tondors aro to bo mailed to tho Socrotary-Troasuror, School  District No, 46, Box 220, Gibsons, 0.C. ,  (.. Yorkston,  Atst. Socrotary-Troasuror  Prescesky replied, "You will have problems  wherever you put the school. In Gibsons the  students walk across to the shopping centre.  In Pender Harbour they are taking their cars  and drive to the shopping centre."  WThe regional board voted to send a letter of  support for the proposal on Lot 12 and 13 as  outlined.  As a result of request for a school from  residents of Clowhom Falls, the school board  is looking into Section 20 of the Public School  Act Regulations which provides Department  of Education funding for a supervisor of  correspondence.  Clowhom Falls on Salmon Inlet has seven  school age children and has requested a  school be established in the area. Area  spokesperson Michelle Bruce said the  supervisor of the Weldwood camp had indicated 20 new trailers will move into'this  camp next year.  The Department of Education says there  must be 10 students before a school can be  started.  John Denley, superintendent, said the  board must move to give the area all the help  it can while Section 20 is explored! ''  When there are more than four students'  but less than 10 a person who is not  necessarily a teacher can be appointed as  supervisor of correspondence, said Roy Mills,  board secretary-treasurer.  the supervisor would receive $50 per  student per month.  Denley indicated finding a supervisor or  teacher would be difficult because of the  transportation problem. Weldwood has said a  teacher could be transported to and from  Sechelt daily on the company boat.  HalfmoonBayHappenings  Welcome Beach Community Association  executive met last week at the home of Mrs:  Thea Leuchte and planned the annual general  meeting to be held on Au.gust 16 at 8 p.m.  Some memberships are still oustanding and  can be sent to the secretary, Mary Tinkley.  A busy hostess last week was Mrs. Eva  Lyons whose guests were Eleanor Flack from  Belfast, Northern Ireland; her son Richard  Laird from Vancouver and two of her  grandchildren and Frank and Linda Russell  who flew from Montreal to spend their  vacation with her.  In 22 days, Mr. and Mrs. Don MacDonald -  have taken a good look at Alaska from land  and sea. They travelled by Evergreen bus  through B.C., the Yukon and Alaska and  returned by the Princess Patricia from  Skagway. Their route took them by Williams  Lake, Prince George and Fort St. John. Here,  their bus was held up by a parade which had  resultedin most of the streets being closed. It  was the annual 'blffy parade,' which commemorates the installation of sewers a few  years go when all the inhabitants brought out  their outdoor privies and celebrated with one  big bonfire. There were some interesting  architectural entries in this year's parade,  including one made of logs, one in Spanish  style and even a two storey model. Each  entry was manned (or should be say per-  sonned?) by five inhabitants, two pushing,  two pulling and one sitting. It was a hilarious  affair, particularly when the wheels of one  entry fell off.  They continued their lourcy by the Alaska ,  Highway,'crossing Into the Yukon for a stop  at Watson Lake.  At Whitehorse, they saw the midnight sun  from the spot where Robert Service received  inspiration for some of his famous poems.  Through magnificent scenery, they headed  north on the Mayo Highway by the Pelly and  Stewart rivers which havo, produced vast  fortunes In gold, and arrived In Dawson City  for a two-night stay at the Flora Dora Hotel.  They wcro entertained by tho Gaslight Follies  and visited tho cabins of Robert Service and  Jack London.  Crossing tho Yukon River, they proceeded  by Taylor Highway along a mountain top Into  Alaska with n stop nt Tok Junction. By Glen  , Highway-which runs, pnrallol-to-tlio*picturesque WrangoU Mountains, thoy renched  Glcnmlcn; then proceeded by the Richardson  Highway and Copper Rlvor Valley to Vnldoz,  Uio terminus of tho now Alaska pipeline. Tills  town, buzzing with construction workers,  thoy found to bo tho most expensive place  anywhere on their trip. A hotel room cost $42  n night nnd a breakfast of two eggs cost ft  with 65 cents for coffee and another $1.25 for  Uio toast,  Back tracking to Glenallcn, Uiey travelled  by Uio Mntonuska Volley and Palmer, a rich  agricultural area, to Anchorage, where thoy  arrived on tho longest day of tho year. Anchorage, which has been entirely rebuilt since  tho earthquake, thoy found to bo tho clonncst  nnd mort modern city of Alaska. In Eni>  thquflkc Park It Is still possible to seo signs of  tho uphcnvol caused by the earthquake ond  pooplo ore warned on no account to get too  nonr tho huge fissures for no attempt nt  ��� rescue would bo mndo In enso of accidents,  They visited Mt;: A-yeskn nnd the Portage  Glacier and then on to Fairbanks, tho most  northerly point of the towr, Tlio only hotel had  been bought for housing pipeline workers, so  Uio University of Alaska hod turned the  student building ovor to tho students to  operate ns n hotel orld enter for tourists. Tho  ���by Mary Tinkley  MacDonald's bus was the first to arrive after  the student takeover and they very much  enjoyed the enthusiastic service given by  their young hosts. They returned to the Yukon  by the Richardson and Alaska highways and  by Burwash Landing, Haines Junction back  to Whitehorse.  The next part of their tour was one of its  highlights. From Whitehorse, they travelled  by Uie White Pass and Yukon RaUway to  Skagway over the difficult and treacherous  route which claimed so many lives during the  gold rush. Arriving at Skagway, they boarded  the Princess Patricia for a four day cruise in  the inland passage to Vancouver.  They stopped at Juneau on a Sunday when  everything was closed except the liquor  stores and bars. There were some interesting  old saloons with swinging doors, sawdust on  the floor, old posters and entertainment of a  bygone age. Along a back street where almost  every other store was a bar, they caught a  glimpse of Alaska's serious alcohol problem.  Here an attempt wds made to clean up  just before the arrival of each batch of  totirlsts. Drunks were carried ,off the street  and a garbage truck made the rounds picking  up ttie huge piles of empty bottles.  When the Princess Pat called in at Prince  Rupert, the West Vancouver school band was  there on the wharf playing to welcome them.  The boys and girls were entertained to a meal  on board and given a tour of the ship. The  band is on a yacaUon tour which includes  Sitka, Queen Charlotte City and Skagway.  The MacDonalds visited the very fine  museum in Prince Rupert which contains  some interesting Indian and Eskimo artifacts, Including some work of the 'Ksan  Indians.  There Is oi.a aspect of tho trip about which  Don MacDonald is most critical and that  concerns tho B.C. sections of tho Alaska  Highway which, ho says, is In a very poor  state of repair, with little evidence of any  attempt at Improvement. Ho wns told that tho  U.S. had offered to blacktop the whole of tho  Alaska Highway, leaving B.C. the responsibility for maintaining lt, but so far tho offor  has not been accepted, In Alaska all tho main  highways are blncktoppod, though drivers  fcmiist���.be_prtL,ttiQjookQutJoi^sunkon���scctions���  because of permafrost. In tho Yukon the  federal government Is doing o good job on tho  hlghwnys.  It was on Interesting and enjoyable trip,  say Uio MacDonalds, but It wns difficult to  sleep on tho more northerly port of tho route  whoro It wns daylight for 24 hours a day', Thoy  are enjoying the beautiful sunsets over  Welcome Pass nnd tho friendly darkness  which gently reminds them that It Is tlmo to  sleep.  Last week Mrs, Wm, Fraser entertained  eleven ladles from Now Westminster for n  gome of bridge,,It wos tho gronp-whlch she  played with for many years In New Westminster boforo sho nnd her husband retired to  Eureka. Somo of Uio group sho had played  With for over forty years hrirtirfow of thorn  sho wont to school with, Thin week her two  grandsons, Brian and Dnrln Plpor of Burnaby  ore keeping Uilngs Hyoly nround Uio Frnsor  homo.  ��� There wiU be no Hniftnoon pay column nort  . wock because your correspondent will be  attending tho Now Horizons workshop Jnt  UBC, During her absence, Mr, nnd Mrs. Tip  Corson of Vancouver will bo spending n  vacation ot her homo, So look for a report on  Uio workshop In tho July .10 column, !   .  ���(*"<���    I  I   5  .���$* <���  .*  .�����  '   a��* *    ,  ^     *     H  r*..  >   *  , 1   1 an    .a   nl ��  f     -    t  ("  ���Aiimiiiw  ���f        \   -  -K      *  \-a  ��*    r v'  :V'  * * '*  :*,-*���  **;-  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  FROM THE AIR the Gibsons-Sechelt  airport looks like little more than a  clearing south of Sechelt. the Ministry  of Transport has granted $100,000 to get  the 2400 foot strip paved and start work  on the other paving in the vicinity such  as the taxi strip. The strip is presently  gravel and the MoT has determined that  paving the strip will result in a great  saving to charter and regularly  scheduled flight passengers as well as to"  the owners of aircraft which regularly       A   22-year-old   Vancouver   man   who  land there. pleaded guilty to dangerous driving was fined  ���Air Photo Courtesy Frank Leitner   $200 and prohibted from driving in Canada for  two years in Sechelt provincial court last  Thursday.  IMay 28, the car Michael Cox was driving  crossed the center line of Inlet Road in  Sechelt and collided head on with an oncoming vehicle. The male passenger in Cox's  ![     car died in hospital as a result of injuries  I received in the accident. Both drivers also  GIBSONS. ��� Sechelt School District is   sustained serious injuries.  planning a new elementary school for North       Crown prosecutor Janet Prouse told the  Gibsons. court witnesses said Cox was travelling  School board chairman Peter Prescesky   towards Sechelt at 70 mph in a 40 mph zone  said the board had a four room school in their   and lost control of his car on a sharp curve.  plans for the"north edgeof Gibsons. Cox; said he1 hiad iasked his passenger to  He said the school was planned because,   fasten his seat belt but he did it up behind  "population warrants it." him. Cox was wearing his seat belt at the time  Speaking at a meeting July 7, Prescesky   of the accident,  said he could see the new school taking some       Judge Ian C. Walker' told Cox sentence  of the student load off Gibsons Elementary to   could not possibly effect the enormity of the  the point where that school could be reduced   offense. "Somebody died and you have to live  by one classroom. with it," he said. -   -  Prescesky told the meeting he could f orsee Peter Defouw, a 17-year-old Sechelt youth  the setting up of a site selection committee to was told by Judge Walker to go home for two  choose the site for the new school. weeks and prepare to go to jail after he had  Wednesday, July 16,1975  Happenings around the Harhour  MADEIRA PARK  Break-ins continue  Coho Marina was the latest hit in the  break-ins which have occurred recently in  this area. Thieves gained entry through a  window and rifled the cash drawer.  RCMP are Investigating,  Sea Scouts  The ice cream sale conducted at Kelly's by  the Sea Scouts proved rewarding to the  fledgling troop.  Thanks to donations of ice cream mix and  the machine the youngsters made $85 during  the three day sale.  Out of danger  Leah Silvey who suffered, a fractured skull  recently as the result of being hit by a motor  cycle on the Egmont Road near Waugh Lake  is now out of danger.  Sho was rushed to St. Mary's Ho.spital and  then to North Vancouver's Lions Gate  Hospital where she was operated on.  The SUvey family gives special thanks to (  policemen Bob Odgen, Bob Prest, BIU Van Do '  Braok and Glen Magark. They also thank the  ambulance crow of Joan Cunnlngliam and  Ross Und nnd tho many other friends and  relations who gavo of Uiolr assistance,  Walks Uirough window  An unidentified man mistook a window for  a door in tho Madeira Park liquor store and  sustained numerous cuts to his arms, legs and  head,  Don .Wostcrsund of Wostersund Chemists  ������ next door to tho liquor store ��� closed his  promises to tho public while ho applied first  nld-to tho-Injured man-who-rcfiwednny-  furthcr medical old before returning to IiIh  boat In Madeira Morlnn.  Secondary School  Awards day 1075 saw mony studcntB  receiving honors In many fields, ,Athdlctlc  awards; Track nnd field. Junior girl ��� Moklo  Sterloff (Honourable mention ��� Knthlo  Lloyd); Junior boy���Todd Molr (Honourable  mention ��� Brian Scoular, and Russell  Cameron),  Sonlor girl Kelloy Malr (Honourable  mention ������ Gorbordlno Bllclk and Suzanne  Gerard), 1  Sonlor boy--n Mlko Kammerle  (Honourable, mention ��� Doug Rorsoloux).  Seaside Plumbing Trophy ��� Mnrfiarct  Prest (Honourable mention ������ Jackie Scott,  NaiicyCa^  Basketball; Junior girl ��� Dcbbto Car-  swell, Junior boy ������ Rick Merkel. sonlor girl  '-Krifltl I-nrson, Senior boy���Jorrel Mercer.  Tennis;    Boy's   cliarhplon   ���    l/wn  PTOfl'MBKyTTunnoFti^^  round participants; Boy -~ Leon Prescesky.  Girl-~ Martina Phillips,"   '  Top athletes: Francos Fleming Trophy *-  Kolloy Malr. Bornlo Vallco Cup ������ Doug  Rarsfdoux,  pleaded gmlty to seven driving violations..  June 28, RCMP saw a motorcycle drive  through a roadblock they had set up in Sechelt  to check driver's papers. At 12:30 a.m., ten  minutes after the road block incident, police  stopped Defouw as he was pushing his  motorcycle along the road, the court was told.  Prouse said at the time he was unsteady on  his feet and unco-operative. A breathalyzer  test showed he had blood-alcohol content pf  .16 per cent.  Police charge Defouw with driving while  his licence was under suspension, driving  while inpaired, driving without insurance and  refusing to stop for a police officer.  July 3 RCMP stopped Defouw again.and  '"ch1lu'g^'h^"'with','Mving without a helmet  and driving with no insurance.  Defouw, without legal counsel, pleaded  guilty to all charges. His mother told the  court he plans to join the navy and hoped he  wouldn't have to go to jaU as it would hamper  his chances of enlisting.  Defouw had his licence suspended for four  speeding violations in six months.  Judge Walker also gave him an 8 p.m.  curfew until he is sentenced.    i  Although Edwin Rhodes' defence counsel  managed to get the certificates of analysis of  his blood-alcohol content ruled inadmissable  evidence because the model number of the  breathalyzer wasn't recorded on the certificate, Judge Walker found him guilty of  Jock Bachop 883-9050 impaired driving, as charged, and fined him  $200.and suspended his. licence for one month.  Special Honour Awards. Judge Walker told the court there are  Scholarships: Mary Cameron and Donelda   three areas of evidence in an impaired  Hyatt. driving trial. "Physical symptoms, evidence  Doctor Michael Klein Trophy ��� Warne   of erratic driving and the corroborative  Clay. evidence of a breathalyzer test, although this  French Prize - Sheila Scoular. trial doesn't have the latter," he said.  Commerce Prize ��� Maureen Cameron. February 15 Rhodes was found by police  Shorthand Awards ��� Eva Dubois, behind the wheel of a car that was in a ditch  Suzanne Gerard, Linda Dubois, Erin Hudson,   facing the wrong way on the wrong side of  Mr. D. Trophy ��� Roger Northrop.  Special Shop Priz.es 1��� Brian Reid, Jerry  Mercer.  Chess Award ��� Mike Kammerle, runner-  up���Jim Cameron.  C, Michael Phillips Award ��� Leon  Prescesky.  Silver Bells  Popular local couple Fred and Peg Riley  Highway 101 near Gibsons, the court was told.  There was snow in the ditch but the roadway  was clear, police testified.  Police said his speech was slurred and his  actions slow and "deliberate and his breath  smelled strongly of liquor.  Prouse said there was enough evidence to  prove Rhodes was impaired without the  certificates. Judge Walker agreed.  In other court news, Peter Hemstreet of  were honoured at several dinner parties on Scchejt pleaded guilty to driving with more  the occasion of their twenty-fifth wedding than .08 blood-alcohol content,  anniversary which they celebrated June 30. Hemstreet said he had a number of drinks  Vancouver friends up for the occasion also before he struck another vehicle from behind  took Uiem to Lord Jims for dinner. A highlight near Davis Bay May U, He suffered minor  of thoir celebration was when they found injuries as a result of the accident,  themselves occupying the place of honor at 0 Judge  Walker  suspended  Hemstreet's  surprise party held in the home of Geoff and licence for ono month and fined him $250.  Peggy Crowther. There were twelve guests Mark Bracket also received a $250 fine for  Including tho happy couple all of whorn were driving his trail motorcycle on Dolphin Street  friends and neighbours.        1 In Sechelt with no Insurance or license plates.  DUNGAREE  _JEANS   Maatorchargo  Charflox  AVAILABLE AT  men's m  ���Marine Drlvo, GlbsOna  <  N  .<���  ���  oGtoefo  ' o.Qstffi .  ft"*?*      QlHTQ3ta?  tf  QlElpQCSQQCD  Canada m$m. %' beef  Boneless  o Gov't  Inspected Ib.  Regular  �� Gov't  Inspected Ib.  y��K3M RflilAB S��=re?  Mac & Cheese, Pickle & Pimento,  ;en Lo  pkgs.  .for  m  r-  >  1  if Ull!       7 \ II [:i"'->>*  ib. U &  ").C.C;oivn,  ���( r  ���    *    1  1 g.     I  Rlpa'nJuiey lb. cii <^/  I ."-... I.'Tt, -3f?\{"ZlfT*  Q.C. Grown, pa        F^l^^iO  Ecrly, Kow Grade L^llb- ^"Tv*--' J  Co."vJaNo.i .       <ZlJ   "VlJ^  ��?  OS  (statffiiQscag  eft��  Orango,  REso 'n Shino  OTST&IL  LUNCHEON  [Mi L&lr\ U   Lam, 12 or. tin  mm  SG."q83"  m  |GMiB��sSL&*  TM3ATD  Aylmor Fancy,  48 ox. tin    Husky,  25 1/2 oz.tlns  toKfttf  uUJJLGJ����3q-i��ii  UuU  .cgh^Uft^QStf *-      '* f~\i  WET  ONES  Moist Towoloftos  C��n.of70'a ..,,.,  Whoat Puffs  10 pt. pkg...  CHILDRENS  ASPIRIN  Bayor  2 4 ox, btl.  i'-'--'V  1  1  1 ��� *  BARBECUE  klT  M��m* Rogular  ft,   10 ox. btl   Scnvlow Jdond, Gibsons���880-9551  in  COMPI-ETRSirciaVICES  t  LOCAL OR DISTANT BUIUAiS^ggKWONS -  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  Owner-Mmmger  ��� MEMOKlAlX  Kddana,  1'00'i pkgrT7Trr,T i.  Llbby's, Rod  C��EY BEA1S  14 ox. tint  .for'  FROZEN  MlnutoMald, .  Pink & Regular  161/4'  01.  tins  JELLY  Joll-o  asst'd flavors  3 ox. pkgs, ...  for  Botty Crockor  CAKE- MIXES-^pfir"0-.  1  1  1  t  1  1  1  1  Holnx Broad &, Buttor  \ 5 ox. |ar   York,  Strawberries \T2L X*.  fi  irs, Willman's  * * �� 1 * 1 1 1 1  , �� * 1 1 t 1 * 1 1 1 1 t t  ,4's pkg,  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thurs, July17 to Sat. July49  Wo Ro*orvo the Right,,  to Limit Quantities.  RED & WHITE  Sechelt/B.C  Phone 885-9416 (tt  ��� "-a���'  rvt  /spNf/'**"'^.  if     ' ���*" * -s  ��*n|�� a tn���isyi'ii ti��i>,nnu���  JS^rfcfc.  ^-TaS*s,:Vaar"* rvA"-^*-" "-v?a a"  ���JEW **���" j-v> "v <���r-��i-" -ir*"    jrr-ar-"r-c-" r-j -'*    ��������  ���-  \i- la^����a-<�����-���f* irf�������t���s"  * */**��-"**���  e *<*?:  .'-<���;��� <  V^  *****!  * <      ��� " *T  .4  ��� .mih��f,i.i.li ���  THE SEA URCHIN, owned by Tony and   boat that didn't look like one so that it   when    beachcombing    becomes    un-  Judy Ellis. He had it designed as a work   could be readily sold or converted if and   profitable. -  ���  .-".V  a      ~     {  ���aV.'\    K,'      >'   ���  i*.;?���''.-��� '���*'" r��>'- ;:-&���'>'        *f\t i  }'S  r   �����  !\���  \  A  V  \  11,  "��� ' . M,    V        !*  'a'     (T<       if-VTiV.  -<-~l  ^V,'  ^1]        "!>  "'< *�� Y^j$%&&$  J1 'w  SECHELT,��� Sechelt District Chamber of  Commerce is protesting SMT coachlines  elimination of the bus run that departed  Sechelt for Vancouver at 2:45 p.m. It wants  the run re-instated.  IiTthe past the bus line operated the run  daily for July and August and every Friday  for. the rest of the year.  SMT has moved the departure of the 2:45  p.m. bus ahead to 12:30 p.m. which coincides  with the bus from Powell River that also  departs Sechelt at 12:30 p.m. for Vancouver.  The new 12:30 p.m. run will travel the Lower  Road to Gibsons as did the 2:45 p.m. run.  The next bus which departs Sechelt for  Vancouver is at 7:30 p.m.  . A letter from the chamber to the Motor  Carriers Commission, SMT Coachlines and  MLA Don Lockstead said "this extra bus does  riot assist in any way those who require it,  arid iri fact,leaves the Sechelt Peninsula."with  no afternoon bus."  " The letter, signed by Frode Jorgensen,  chamber president, goes on to say "ferry  delays and long waits occur during the  summer; whereas before, if a traveller used  the 2:45 p.m. departure time, he could  feasibly be in Vancouver by 7 p.m. Now that  there is only a 7:30 p.m. bus, arriving Vancouver near to midnight. The alternative of  leaving at 12:30 p.m. makes one's day very  short,"  "In Mr. Turner's budget speech, he indicated that with the increase of gas prices,,  individuals would be forced to use public  ,. transport?". We are being given poorer  service while at the same time we are bing  forced to pay higher gas prices for the  privilege of using private vehicles. It would  seem apparent that instead of deleting a run,  that additional runs should be effected," the  letter says.  .^. JBill Hamilton, SMT, general manager in  Vancouver, said last week., the run has not  been cut off but rather it has been moved  'ahead by two hours.  Hamilton said the change in schedule  solved three of SMT's problems nicely.  "'First there were few people patronizing  the 2:45 p.m. bus. It seemed that because it  only ran daily in the summer, people did not  get in the habit of using it.  '"Second, we usually had to put a second*  section on the 12:30 p.m.'run any way because  of the extra demand from, Camp Byng and the  Girl Guide Camp.  "And third, parcel express ^here in Vancouver moved one half mile down Carroll  Street which meant the 2:45 p.m. bus could  not be turned around in time for a 6:15 p.m.  return departure for Powell River. We had tp  delay people for that departure."  Hamilton said most of the objection to the  proposed adjustment in schedules came from  the Roberts Creek area. "People seemed to  think the service along the Lower Road was  being cancelled altogether and this is certainly not the case."  "My own personal feelings is that anyone  on the Lower Road will not be inconvenienced," said Hamilton.  Peninsula Centre's delegate to the federal  NDP convention will be addressing a meeting  of the party June 20.  A spokesman for the Peninsula Centre  NDP Club said the meeting to hear Pauline  Liste's report on the proceedings would be  held in the Welcome, Beach Community Hall,  four miles west of Highway 101 ori' Redrooffs  Road.  The meeting will be* at 2/p.m.  "Many other items of importance are to be  considered," the spokesman said.  SCENIC CRUISES  AND FISHING CHARTERS  Underwater Recovery Work  and Mini-Barge Rentals  Operating from Gibsons and  Secret Cove.  9:00 am  5:00 pm  t  A LOT OF HOURS are put in like this,   comber for one year. He believes the   land sorting areas for logs and the  searching the shorelines of Howe Sound,   profession is not going to last many   bundling of log booms.  Tony Ellis has been a fulltime beach-   more-years because of the increase in  mm��  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  1 Plumbing, heating &  sewers  !��� Repairs and Installations  > All work guaranteed  886-7638  Al  "~1  m  CT73  Q��E  By LESLIE YATES  Four o'clock iri the morning is an unnerving time of day to start work, especially  if one is not in bed much before midnight.  For Judy and Tony Ellis 4 a.m. is the latest  they pan be out on Uie Sound searching the  water and shoreline for logs. Starting any  later means the local competition will have  made a serious dent in the number of  available logs ori any one morning.  For this writer, getting up at 3:30 a.m. to  climb aboard a boat and go out and look for  logs seemed a bit unreal. But then making it  to the office by 9 a.m. Is a struggle.  Tony and Judy are beachcombers or log  salvagers, and make their living pulling logs  off the beaches and out of the waters of Howe  Sound, The logs they seek are ones that havo  escaped from log booms being towed or from  tho booming grounds whero tho logs aro  sorted for the various mills on tho coast.  Tony liad tied the Sea Urchin up at tho  government wharf In Gambler Harbour tho  night before, There wasn't much point In  buoying It outside tho harlwur since we'd bo  , gone the next morning long before B.C.  Ferries' Dogwood Princess would need tho tie  up space nt 8 n.m.  At 3:30 n.m. It was still pitch dark and tho  last flashes of lightning from tho previous  night's storm wcro dancing off the mountains  ! to the north. The wind was calm and a slight  drizzle was still falling. SouthonaSt from tho  harhour tho Sound waters appeared calm,  You could see from tho front window of their  small house on a hill overlooking tho harbour  that the tldu wns high. Tho Sen Urchin wns  floating close to level with the main part of  the wharf.  Tony left the house, first and told us to get a  move on. He spooked a deer feeding in the tall  grass in front of the house. It was hard to tell  who was more surprised.  As Judy and 1 staggered out of the house  we could hear Tony had the Sea Urchin idling  and by the time we reached the wharf he had  his Inflatable rubber raft with a 20 hp motor  secured to the stern. He cast off the moment  we were aboard. We had all heard the drone"  and occasional crash- of a jet boat bouncing  off the waves as it skirted the coast of the  Island. The jet boat belonged to another local  beachcomber and Tony knew lt was getting  past time to be out there No two beachcombers have the same system for hunting  logs.  , Judy took the wheel and headed west  around the southern point of the Island. Tony  already had rain gear on and was checking  tho walkie-talkie.  However, as the light was beginning to  appear over the Lions tho wind wns coming  up and chop on Uio water was getting worse.  It.was. still raining. Tony didn't know if ho'd  be able to see anything from the Inflatable but  ho would glvo lt a try.  Judy slowed the Sea Urchin nnd Tony  jumped Into the inflatable and cast off. They  had done this routine often. Once he was  clear, Judy angled off to the north west  towards Port Mellon and Tony would skim  along the beach looking for floating logs. If he  found anything worthwhile he would radio  Judy and she would come in and pick up the  log he would have dogged and stamped.  But the chop was getting worse and by the  time the oil stove had heated the gaily, Tony's  voice crackled over the radio telling Judy to  turn around and head back. It was too rough  and he couldn't see anything let alone a low  floating log hiding in a trough. She turned the  rolling Sea Urchin around and he appeared  out of the shadows of the black coastline long  ���Seo Page B-4  The Village Council of Gibsons wish to bring to the attention of all users  of the Municipal water utility the following noted regulations and restrictions.  TRAIL RIDING  '5.00 per hour  LASPiWA RA  ladeira Park   883-9923  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  July 16 to July2 2  al Point Atkinson  -��� Not to bo mm��I for navigation *���.  Wo        0535      4,9  16 1230    12,0  0503      9,7  ���JJJO__M;l  Th          0635      4,l"  17 0203    12.0  0620    10,0  1J50    H.3  Fr' ; * ~  10           0740      3,5  ---���' -  T0��M5    10,7  0745    11,3  k      T���" 034*  ���*dhr 22       '��9  P%             .063  113  5a         0045    13,9  19 0030      3,1  0415    14,3   !2��.��_.��� J.L5  Su*"     ofsiT" 137  20 Q925      2,0  0505    14,6  1010    11,2  Mo       0245    13,6  2)         1015      2,0  "..    ""0545 UJ   1045     10.9  3*" 13,6  i -s if  0     10.6               ^  MfV41Mrn            1 ^���*flffi'T"���^"TTlrrTrTf&nr*mfW'wBimlP 1        *m^p  ��!'"'�����  MERCURYLAND  SICHEkT                                0B5-9M6  f  SAVINGSINALL  DEPARTMENTS  Long Cotton Jerseys  Dresses  Short Sleeve Blouses  Swimwear  Costume Jewellery  -Shorts-" ���~ ������ ��� ������  ���ir���  White Shoes  Long Halter Top  Dresses  ^andals  Pant Coats  Pant Suits  Two Convenient Lovmiont. to .Serve You,  GIBSONS  886-9941  SECHELT  885-9222  1. Water hoses of the variety known as SOAKER hos^s are no longer  permitted during sprinkling restriction season (May 15, 1975 to September      30, 1975).  2. Sprinkling is permitted from one outlet only per parcel of property on days  scheduled as noted below. '  The municipality by authority of VILLAGE OF Gibsons, By-law No. 280,  1975 may, without notice, disconnect the water service to any premises  for any infraction of the water regulations, and the municipality shall not  be liable for danrwgesjbyjreas^  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE and NORTH, SHAW,  DAVIS and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on:  odd calendar dates from  ;       7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE VILLAGE and HILLCREST  HENRY, and REED ROADS, Secholt Highway and Crucil Road, may sprinkle on:  even calendar dates from   ~~ ������������ ��� ��� - - ���- - - ��� - ~7:00-p;mrtcH0:00 p.m. ��� ��� ~ ��� - ��� - ��� -   AtJL STOBWaEfRS MUST BE TURNED OFF SF ANY FIRE SBRB9  65 SOUNDED,  '.,...  SSSBB3S  J,W, Copland  Clerk-Treasurer  - r~-'-"~- ��� 1  -*-by Pastor Gerry Footer,  In San Francisco, a college professor  recently asked. 125 residents in a random  sampling what they would do if an ear-  thquake comes. Sixty per cent said, in effect,  'Start praying. What else is there to do?'  These people indicated the utter  hopelessness of the situation if a severe  earthquake did occur. But their comment  regarding prayer is interesting. Probably  they are like thousands of others who rely on  prayer as a last resort. In the midst of difficulties or when tragedy strikes then we cry  out to God. When everything is going  smoothly, however, we forget God, leaving  Him entirely out of our lives and excluded  from our affairs. Oh, how we insult the One  who made us and gave His Son to die in our  place that we might live forever.  Why wait for a moment of crisis to start  praying? I suggest you begin now to seriously  consider God who is there and who is not  silent. At this time in our province we are  faced with the possibility of many, strikes in  the near future. Employers and employees  cannot resolve their differences. What a  shame, but too proud, too ungodly, to call on  the Maker of heaven and earth for help and  guidance.  "If you have hot prayed recently thiere is  one prayer suggested in the Bible that you  should begin with: "God be merciful to me a  sinner".  By ROBERT FOXALL  One of your reporter's great regrets must  be, that because of prior committments he  was unable to attend the open-air dance held  atTiOMci^  Arranged by Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Dtiwar  in aid-of the Branch 69 Senior Citizens  Building Fund the event was an outstanding  success. A beautiful warm evening saw 500  people dancing tp the music of three different  groups. I do not know how long.the party  lasted but understand that its high quality  was evident by the desire of everyone to  "Dance the Whole Night Thru'." And here I  must protect myself with an apology. There is  a terrific list of people whose efforts and  contributions made the evening such a great  boost towards our attaining our objective.  The exact sum realized is not yet  available but it was so much greater than  anyone had anticipated that I hate to think of  missing the name of anyone, hence my sincere apology in advance.  First of all, of course, are the Dewars who  were the guiding lights for the event but who  insist that a great deal of credit must go to  Tom and Evelyn McKinnon who assisted in  many ways as did Iris Miller. The musical  groups who alternated were 'The Spectrums'  a popular group of younger players, Al Aubin  & Russ Clark on guitars and our own Senior  Swingers.  Joe Keays wis the chefv in charge of  clambake, oyster fry and hamburgers while  Wally and ;Grace French took!qare ?0f .the  dispensary; Agnes Mc^ren^must have  brought some of the 'Luck of toe frish' with  heron her return trip to the 'Ould Sod' for not  only did she win a sprinkler donated by Irly  Bird Store but also won a hassock donated by  Al Aubin. Rugs donated by Dave Fiske were  won by Alan B. Sorry Alan, but that's all the  name my legman was able tp give me. The  sewing basket was won by Mrs. McKinnon  and the radio donate by Joe Benner was won  by Alan Tremblay. I am asked by president  Emery to thank those who helped with  hauling the piano and other goods. Thanks  also to the Superette for their donation of 500  plastic cups.  The Lion's Club picnic will be held at the,  Big Maples at noon, Sunday, Augusts. Those  who do not have, transportation should be at  the bus, depot by 11:45 a.m. whence the Lions  members will provide transportation.  , Dave Hayward advised that he still has a  few seats available for the bus trip to the  Penticton Peach Festival Aug. 1 to 3, Please  telephone Dave at 885-9755 for information  and prices.  .fageB^  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 16,1975  WILSON    CREEK���    The    provincial  government has announced a capital costs  grant of $65,346 for the proposed group home ~  at Wilson Greek /  The announcement came from Victoria  soon after word came from the department of  human resources that the project had been  approved.  MLA Don Lockstead said the department  was prepared to approve operating costs of  $100,000 annually. Final details on the  proposal are to be worked out, the MLA said.  He said the minister would require, in  advance of commencing operations, a signed  statement to the effect that the Wilson Creek  Community Association agrees to direct and  assume responsibility for the program including the "role of employer to the staff and  administrations of payroll and benefits.  Lockstead said he was working with  members of the associations in obtaining  property from the provincial government for  the home.  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimim  Recycle this fUewspaperl  ������������������������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiHniniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  Try todEcimg at things fmm  a ��� a d  They say you never really know the area  you live in until you've seen it from the air.  Flying is exhilarating, fun, and surprisingly  affordable. Give us a call and we'll talk  about it.  w  SeiMh 885-2214  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  ���J  * Put your message into 4,000  homes- (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  /  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  ���BANKS ""'"' " r ' '" ' "   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Brdnch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a;m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 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.  CARPET CLEANING  CARPETS CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phono 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements -'Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY" Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  . All Work Guaranteed , ���  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 885-9951 ���- Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altoratlon ��� Framing ��� Foundations -  Additions and finishing  803-9062 day or night  MadolraPark '  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  , All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 883-2 505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |lh�� Plywood Poop|o|  Exotic and Construction  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Moulding*  Gltiun ��� Insulation  Hwy, 101 --Olbion*��� 006-9221  ���Carpet Cleaning  ~  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday   Coast Carpet Care    CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824    R.R. 2, Gibsons    HARBOUR CONCRETES  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9911   * Experts in concrete foundations  * Framing ���* Roofing  VINYL SIDING  contact:  T. R. CONSTRUCTION LTD.   886-9527   CAPILANO DRYWALL  CONTRACTORS (cont'd*  ��� ^IWIH    I,.    !���������������������    ,   ������������!���   I.-��� ��� ���������,���!,   -M '       ,         ���!������       ...  MASTER PAINTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Reasonable Rates  Phone 885-2325  Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm  WORRIES CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  FREEZER FOODS  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  LE H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172.    Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulated ond textured tolling*  R.R. (M, Socholt                            885-2464  L. E. FRADETTE   P*m   I   S<IMPII1HWWI|'��S -M'  "     ���������   ���������-������-'���-"-"��� ���'��������!'-'������'i��� ������������   mi ��� mm  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machlna  Spraytox Sparkle Colling*  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years I  ���,, ,For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mori, thru Pri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  H AiRDR ESSE RS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT'MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  iujJjiiajii,lflL't,i;liiJ,.L��lin;ii,"im,rfinjLi,ii,��jiilailin,Tilii'niT'ii'e  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  AL COOK CONTRACTING  InturodWbrk  Contract Logging  Land Clearing  Road Construction  Phone:885-2944  or wrlto Box 1158, Socholt  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  HOTELS  Phone  885-2818  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipelining - Steamfittlng  Hot Water Hooting - Pipe Lagging  FREEESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017 _^  SECHELT HEATING and  ���..'__.'.  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Secholt  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-roof  ��� Duroid ��� Shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  883-2294  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RADIATORS  MACHINE SHOPS  PHONE'885-2936  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971II.TD,  "ALI, BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READYMIX"  ���CONCRETE-GHAVn-L"  "WCSTWOOD HOMES"  r'GENERAL PAINT   886.2642 086.7033  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  Aluminum Railing  (or bnlconl**, patios, lundocKs, f ��nc����,  NO RUST * NO ROT * NO MAINTENANCE  for th�� l>o��l mil, iho host prlco  ond fait sorvlco, Colli  PAUL JUNTUNEN  nft 5-2 037 aftor 6:00 p.m.  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Brick, Block, Stono, Concroto  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OP FIREPLACES,  OVER 8 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or write H, Banka  7370 Ollloy Av����� Ournnby  Phono |112| 433-3137  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 100  MadolraPark '  PIM ELECTRIC LTD.  allNCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS -~  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetyleno Welding  ' Steel Fabricating-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R, R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 803-2749  003-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock - Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Spoclrillilng In   STONH RETAINING WAUSX. FIR En ACES  PACINGS -BRICKS ft BLOCKS  COMMERCIALRESIDENTIAL  006-7056  Vox 024 i       Glbioni  Pondor Harbour  ~~~    MeCANN ELECTRIC      "  WIRING OP ALL TYPES,  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial - Commorclal  All work guarnntodd ��� Prim n��|lmat����  lorn McCann, Box 157, Modolrn Park  Phono 083-9913  t>��� n���..������������mwiiw ���������������-������pnw   i min n.i  i.in-.is���n������..���������!   .    im.ii ���������    ., I i  m  SUPERIOR  Eloctrlc Co.  Socholt.'D.C,   Coll 003-2412 for Froo Estimates,  Guarantood Work on-d Ronsonablo Rolos,  R, Slmpklii��,|l.'ift Eloclrklan  FLOORIN^G-CABINETS  , j , , ___   Cabinet* - Carpets - Llnoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD,  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C,  Blair Konnott, ��a|o�� managor  Phono 006.276 6  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoos  ���-- Runabouts  -rUsod Boat Salos  FREE   ES1IMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accossorlos ������ Full lino ol  cartop runabout boats and crulsors  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 685-2512  Vancouvor loll Iroo! 689-5019  MASONRY  I��������� ���w���im���ii ii    us 11 ��� i���n.-��� i �������� ������-a. ��� ���in i..i ������ ���������m��������� i ������ n ��� i   ���������  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK *BLOCK "STONE v  FIREPLACES 'FACINGS  7045, 142nd SI,, Surry, B.C. Phono 896-9747  J&PPEDERSEN  Masonery Contractors Ltd.  * Industrial and Rosldontlal  Phono 005-9015 or [112) 581-2406  10970-145A St., Surrey  MOVING & STORAGE  *"���'��� ������������������i���i|W  m i mm ���.���.��.���i...iwi.Mi���w*.-i..��w-i.i-��  i���m  ,a��-*���^lLENJWR/\yMRA.NSfJR^_w_ _  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Packing Materials lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Mover*  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  G S E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK!���--������  PHONE'886.7638  -  Pick-up and del.ivery service  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to till makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons  M,niiili"Hii;iri,i�����iui iiuiimi.imiflsB.'iijsBzsaaeg  SIGN  PAINTING  Ph. 886-7525  RENTALS  NURSERY  Mack'* Nunorv ��� Roliortt Crook  Landscaping  -.Shrubs ��� Fruit Troos  ��� Fortlllior  Borry Plants ��� Boddlng Plants ��� Pool Moss    v ,  Fully Llconiod PoMlcldn Spraying lor  Landscaping and Irons  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 086-2604   s .ii , .ii ��� ia.su. i a. a  Being active f^J  doesn't have to be ^S^fl  a memory. pmmp^n\^  \\ttrx.\XnyvntT\K.x\ytntyxr.Tt\\_\tcS^_\,  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concrete  Forming   Systems   -   Com  pressors -   Rototillers  ���  Generators  ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. 8, Francis Peninsula Rood  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic ���& Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R.I, Davis Boy, 805-2048  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING |,  Complete instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or885-2359 eves.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  ,   Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants ��� To|ovls|ons  Rototlllors   .   Comoni   Mixers   ���   Lawn    Rakos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 086-2048    24 HOUR SERVICE  AL'S SIGNTIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners ��� Truck Lettering  Boats ��� Plywood Signs ��� Windows, etc.  Mason Road, Wost Socholt  Phone 885-2606  G.B. PAINTING  Exteriors, Interiors  Commercial Sites  FREE ESTIMATES  Call Evenings:  885-3301 or 885-3428  SURVEYORS  REPAIR SERVICE  C. H. Entorprlsos  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  i  To Washers, Dryero, Rangers (commorclal and  domostlc), llollors and Moating,  R.R. Ill, Davis Bay Phono Cllll 886-9721  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE ,  Secholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE ���  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phon��885-97l3  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy andWagenaar  B>C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marlno Building ��� Whorl Stroot  Box 609 . Socholt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  Usothosospacosto  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  ,_Duro!dShl^  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Bax201,O|btoni ' 006-7320,  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.-Phono 886.2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday (1,30 a.m. to 5;30 p,m,  Friday evening by oppalntmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  .. Comploto Iron Sorvlco i  -���- ��� PromptrOuafantood,-Insured Work   *  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phono J. RISOEY, 885-2109  �����*  WMMM*������MmnMMnNMMMHMMNMaMIMl  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALK �� SERVICfi  *  - wo mrvlc* all brands ��� ;  088-2568  across Irom iho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  8. SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  , , ���,..I>or 7,?..?, Socholt,,    fhono fl059ll 16 ,.  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  ftocyolo thla Wowopaporl  s.f.'V"'  ��Er"Z3  M,mm...mmt Bn..BMH..MB   .._   ________   �������� mmm M..JM  M.  .���.��   mm  mm S-OH  tKKm ��M   HH  MM  ���*" BBS  M !������   sJBBfl   �����.���   mm-mm SMS" SHO'IBB" HM"Y9nf >.*M-||ntf(lgH"'>jMM''',JM''|S^'"                                                                             ��^'''ls^'Jt8^'aill��'".l-^,"'.a^'',.tt^,">��^  ^���w"^   ^^^mt   ^9^mt   Ps*^���|   ip���*���!   ���������m   1^*9}   fp*^i   ^"vj  pwg  popw^   po^q   pi^^   ^^w   f^^^t  w^^^   w*^**  psvoav   piMv   j^m**   p"*^  ^pstp^   ^.mp  .^���w^   ^^^m   is*-**"*,   p"."^   pst^^   p�����^   ^^^^^   >h^^   ^^^   p./^^   .^^^   ^^^^   ^^^^   ^^^^   ^^^m   ^^^*   s*"^^   .^.^^   ^^^^  jmmi^  ^p^mm_   ^^^   ^m^m,   ^mammi   ^*m*t   w^mm.   w^mm  (.���"���Ws"*   ^mmmt   wm^,   popfw   ������"���-'s  <���*"s��"j   p^.^   .^^���^   ^s-s^.^^   pw.-^   ^*^^   hmh^  ^<ss-^   vn^*1^  p*"^   pv"*^   >^^^   ^^.^   w*^m   "*���"*s   a-p"w^   s^s^s.^   ^^   w^��^_.   i1 < ,i,*.��   w'<'*m   ^���^^   w   "***   w^^m   ^^m*_   mimr^*t  pm,i^'si   f'^'-^'-i  ��� ��� i   r-- - - ��-���������  ���*   *"- "���  1  II  a  a  a  AP��H  B  a  �� ,   i  jMRB   |pM|   Wm   ^"'B    |P�����-|   W**m^m)   ^mmj   ^m^m)   ,^��W^   JmmQ   _******   ^*Mm\\   p^^^   pPWWpi'm   V*Wsf .,>'>���*'  "After seven successful yoors of serving tho  Peninsula we've learned a lot about the  conditions here and the kinds of roofs that  are best suited. That's why we offer a  servicing guarantee on every job. for your  protection. But then, protection is what the  roofing business is all about."  Wednesday, July 16,1975        The Peninsula Times       PageB-3  'BUI Uzc6  owner  Box 281  Gibsons  ��36-7329  ~*~4\.���. j ggi , \^y,j * !i~^ Ess! /*V��3 X^J-  1" "' s" j     * yys  'mm. /"  .3  .J>sa*M-r,!is.ij<'���;���y ���"���^' -fy���  |   "'   ���   llUll/ IlllUfl"..! ,.,,.? -J 2S21  a57'C"-l'  ���i>/  Q  vy  t>y o  "l-UH.U.t,41..lvamsu..iu.��^s.i|J. miiujij ill.. miw m,mia^i|.i,iMuiallli ,l^lRn',u.lsijt..ljjlsi;uL?i|iinuunM,um,i^i^jwawJ,��l.j,a,i  --���-.�� -.i-.,r..f-',fr.-i.aJJ-iIVJLi.*  ..j?i��:^!>,^gt...,..^.iJ.* .,'..~u���ff'-.i.Ji-J-.fc-'-,���iii^a,,.i.^.AVJ -s,,.���;-,.-.-.'��';- *v,���j^.,:^<:.^j....,,i.k.^  ji   icii chriii'-ni'rr        ��� ~^��� ^^       ������������  ���  it" ������-1-'  I USEO 1c? THINK THERE WASV , ���,  SOMETHING MANLV ABOUT A )=z!  BUOKEWITH A PIPE - ^     J  ol  p3ES{^  ��gggras&  WEDNESDAY, JULY 16  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  2  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Matscn  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  00 Juliette General Somerset It's Your  15 Juliette Hospital Somerset 'Move  30 Thirty .   Brady Movie: Take  45 Edmonton Bunch "Forever Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinah!  He Knows  She Knows'  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00 Family Merv  15 Court Griffin  30 Forest Merv  45 Rangers Griffin  00 Aquarium  15 Aquarium  30 Partridge  45 Family  &A  Day"  Charles  Laughton  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinahl  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Huckleberry  Hound  Merv  Merv,.   ���  ���   .Cont'd  Griffin  Cont'd  News  News  News -  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  ���Ironside  Griffin  News  Ironside  Merv  News  Irons de  Griffin  News  Ironside  Merv  00 Bob  15 Switzer.  30 Hourglass  45 Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Gr  News  Walter  Cronkite  7  00 Hourglass  15 Hourglass  30 Music  45 Machine  Seattle  Sounders  Soccer  Show  Truth Or  Consequences  Treasure  Hunt  Little  House  On The  Prairie .  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Funny  World  It's Up  To You  The Magic  Lantern  Hollywood  Squares  00 Two  15 Arctic  30 Tales  45 Cont'd  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "The  Little  House  On The  Prairie  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  National  Geographic  Society  '-ont'd  Dr   In The  House  MASH  MASH  00 Bob  15 Switzer  30 Bright  45 Sky  Sex  Symbol"  Connie  Stevens  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "A  Case  Of  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  10  00 Symbol  15 Man  30 Symbol  45 Man  Baretta  Baretto  Baretta  Baretta  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Rope"  Elizabeth  Montgomery  Conrd  All In The  Family  Crimes Of  Passion  11  00 News  15 News  30 Viewpoint  45 News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show    \  News  News  News  News  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  "Cecile"  Cecile  Movie:  "The  12  00 Playbill  15 "Matchless^  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Mystery:  "Death  Cruise"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Snatched"  Sheree  North  Movie:  "Gentlemen  Prefer1  Blondes"  News  Movie:  "Fireball  Forward"  Connection"  Dennis  Cole  Cont'd  WEDNESDAY, JtJt,Y 16  Channel 8���9 p.m.���A Case ei Rape.  Elizabeth Montgomery portrays a middle-  class housewife whose ordeal only begins  with the assault.  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.-~The Connection,  a TV-niovie marked by double and triple  crosses, concerns a jewel thief and the efforts  of intermediary to arrange a deal between the  thieves and the insurance agents.  THURSpAY, JULY 17  Channel 5���9 p,m.���The Young Savages, a  graphic story about three teenage killers and  the slum-bred DA who must prosecute them.  Channel 2���12 midnight���Quartet, a  satisfying compilation of four Somerset  Maugham stories..  FRIDAY, .JULY 18  Channel 8���8:30 p.m.���The Imposter, a  TV-movie follows a former Army intelligence  officer who has a talent for impersonation.  Channel 7���9:30 p.m.���George C. Scott  portrays a getaway driver for the underworld  who's lured out of retirement  Channel 8���12 midnight���Escape from the  Planet of the Apes. This third entry in the  popular series centres on two simian scien  tists (Roddy McDowall, Kim Hunter) who  find a haven in Los Angeles.  SATURDAY, JULY 19  Channel 5���9 p.m.���Solomon and Sheba.  Biblical drama about the 'life and times of  King Solomon. Yul Brynner, Giria  Lollobrigida.  Channel 12���12 midnight���Kings Go Forth.  An American Lieutenant on leave falls in loye  witli a gul who falls for his riever-do-well  buddy. Frank Sinatra, Tony Curtis, Natalie  Wood.  Channel 4-^-9 p.m.���Irma La Douce.  Shirley MacLaine portrays a good-  hearted Parisian 'lady of the evening' with  Jack Lemmon, a fallen gendarme who wants  to re-direct her career.  SUNDAY, JULY 20  Channel 12���9 p.m.���Beau BrummeL.the  adventures of one of the most colorful and  controversial figures of 18th Century  England. Elizabeth Taylor, Stewart Granger.  Channel 4-B:30 p.m.���The Beguiled. Clint  Eastwood stars In a bizarre story of a Union  soldier, wounded at the end of the Civil War,  who finds refuge and danger at a Seminary  for Ladies.  Channel 5-12 midnight-The Third  Voice, a mystery drarha about a "private  secretary who murders her employer and  hires another man to impersonate him.  Edmond OIBrfe^  'Day..'"'"  MONDAY, JULY 21  Channel 4���11:30 p.nv-The Screaming  Skull. A murder victim exacts a grisly  revenge on the husband who murdered her  and Ihe brother who devised the plot. David  McCallum, Carrie Nye.  Channel 12-11:30 p.m.-Sandcastles. A  beautiful talented musician falls in love with  a young man who, it turns out, has met with  an accident and his ghostly image comes  back to right the wrong and clear his name.  Herschel Bernardi, Bonnie Bedelia.  TUESDAY, JULY 22  Channel 5-6:30 p.m.���The Last Survivors. Martin Sheen stars in drama about a  ship's officer who must decide which  passengers in an overcrowded lifeboat are to  be sacrificed in an approaching typhoon.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Mirfder in the  First Person Singular. William Windom stars  if your TV's not performing  like it should... caBi us US.  as an eccentric bachelor schoolteacher who  devises an intricate plan to implicate a  student in murder.  Sports Special;  Saturday���British Open, closing play,  taped in Scotland 1:30 p.m. (2, 6). Tennis  Championships, Stockton-Van bitten vs. Cox-  Drysdale; 3:30 p.m. (8).  Sunday���Women's Golf, $65,000 Borden  Classic; 1:30 p.m. (5). Pro, Tennis, Smith-  King vs. Laver-Goolagong; 3:30 p.m. (4).  Only good  "swimmers learn skin  and scuba diving.  THURSDAY, JULY 17  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00 Ed  15 Allen  30 Coronation  45 Street  10,000  Pyram id  One.Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edae Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match-  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Is Riaht  Dealer's  Choice  00 'Mr.   15 Dressup  30 'Thirty  45 Winnipeg  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Prince  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinah!  Dinah!  He Knows  She Knows  People  In Conflict  All'About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00 Family  15 Court  30 Forest  45 Rangers  Merv  Grif  Merv  Griffin  Of  Players '  Richard  Burton  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinah!  Doctors  Diary  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Brady  Kids  Merv  00 Zoo  15 World  30 Partridge  45 Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00 Sport  15 Scene  30 Hourglass  45 Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  Newsq  News  News  News  News .*  News T  News '  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hourglass  '5 Hourglass  30 Special  45 SPECIAL:  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Brady  Bunch  SPECIAL:  "U.S.  00 "Space '  15 Shot  30 Special"  45 Special  Barney  Miller  Texas  Wheelers  Gladys  Knight  &The  Pips  Apollo/  U^S.S.R.  Soyuz  Space Shot"  Mike  Douglas  Wami  Special  My Wife  Next Door  Funny  Farm  New Price  Is Right  Treasure  Hunt  Waltons  The  Waltons  Sjfets  San  Francisco  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  00    Chico &  15 ���  The Man  30     The  :45     Pallisers  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Young  Savages"  Police  Woman!  Police  Woman  Movie-  "Duffy"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Pqlice  Surgeon  Towards  t ....Tomorrow  Movie:  "..And  Suddenly  Its  10  00 The  15 Pallisers  30 Regional  45 Fifes  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Burt  Lancaster  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contsd  Cont'd  Griff  Griff  Griff  Griff  Murder"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  FRIDAY, JULY 18  SATURDAY, JULY 19  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Saturday  Matinee  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Out  West  With  Death Valley  Days  Movie:  Hhe  Frontier  Collection  Movie  Review  Dialogue  Dialogue  Police  Surgeon  Frontier  Collection  Under  Attack  Razzle  Dazzle  E. Home &  J. Stolpe  00  15  30  45'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Hardy's  To Tell  The Truth  Eyes Of  Charlie  Sand"  Cont'd  Travel  75  Know Your  Sports  Wagon  Train  Wagon  Train  Under  Attack  Rothman's  Champion-  Out  Look  News .  Conference  00  15  30  45  World Of  Man  "Ascot  Stakes"  F Troop  F. Troop  Fisher-  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  Green  Acres  Hee  Haw  ship  Tennis  Wide  World  Bewitched  Bewitched  CBS  Sports  00  15  30  45  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  Wide  World  Of.  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  Hee  Haw  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  6  00  15  30  45  News  News  Take  Time  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  News  News  Take  Time.  News  Rathers  Movie:  "Come  All .  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  E. Horn  J. Stolpe  00  15  30  45  Par  27  Special:  "Dr. Seuss"  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Bobby ^  Golasboro  Good  Times  V$th  Me"  Cont'd  Emergency  Emejogency  Emergency  Emergency  Special  Special  The  Virginian  8  00  15  30  45  All Around  The Circle  Billy  Liar  Keep  On  Truckin'  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  All Around  The Circle  Billy  Liar  ���All In  The Family  New Candid  Camera  John A.  Cameron  Sanford  & Son  The  Virginian  "Melanie"  "Melan ie"  00  I 15  30  45  The  Barbara  Frum  Show  Movie:  " Irma  La  DoUce"  SNATM:  "Solomon  Sneba"  The  Barbara  Frum  Show  Mary T.  Moore  .Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance  "Key  Wesf"  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  00 On Shirley Yul On "Miss  15 The Maclaine Brenner       ' The Universp  30 Evidence Jack Gina Evidence Pageant"  45 Cbnt'd Lemmon Lollobrigida Cont'd Cont'd  Stephen  Boyd  Cont'd  Cont'd ���  Special;  "The  Miss  Universe  MONDAY, JULY 21  CHANNEL 2.  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL T  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  m. 00  ���*)  15  ��m  30  Bon  510,000  .   Another  The  New Price  Cont'd  New Price  Is Riaht  Dealer's  Appetit  Edge Of  Pyramid  One Life  World  Another  FBI  Edge Of  Night   Is Right  Match  Cont'd  What's The  -15  .Night  ...To Live,,,;   World.  Game  Good Word -  -���Choice-���   A 0Q  tj 30  Juliette  General  Somerset  It's Your  Musical  He Knows  All About  Juliette  Hospital  Somerset  Move  Choirs  She Knows  Faces  Thirty  Brady  Movie:  Take  Dinah!  ���Another  45  Ottawa  Bunch  "Seven  Thirty  "Dinah!  World  Head  .  00  4*  Fomily  Merv  Hills  Family  Dinah!  Another  Funorama  Court  Griffin  Of  Court  Dinah!  World  Linus, The  Forest  Merv  Rome "  Forest  Dinah!  Brady  Lionheai'ted  45  Rangers  Griffin  Mario  Rangers  Dinah!  Bunch  Merv  5  30  Mr.  Merv  Lanza  Flying  News  Ironside  Griffin  Dressup  Partridge  Griffin  Cont'd  Nun  News  Ironside  Merv  News  News  News  News  Irons ide  Griffin  45  Family  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Merv  . 00  Grassroots  News  News  News  Walter  D 30  Grassroots  News  News  News  Cronkite  News  News  Hourglass  News  News  News ���  Mike  News  Walter  45  Hourglass  News  News  ,New5  Douglas  News  Cronkite  _. 00  Hourgloss ���������  - To Tell  Truth Or  'Gunsmoke  Mike  The'  Koiak  730  Hourglass  Seach For  The Truth  Consequences  Gunsmoke  Douglas  Rookies  Koak  Lost Of  Hollywood  Gunsmoke  Mike  The  Koak  Kojak  45  The Top  The Wild  Squares  Gunsmoke  D ouglas  Rookies  m. 00  Mary T.  The  Baseball  Mary T.  Gunsmoke  Ian  Candid  6 15  O 30  Moore  Rook ies  Baseball  Moore  Gunsmoke  Tyson  Medical  This Is  The  Baseball  This Is  Gunsmoke  Let's Make  45  The Law  Rookies  Baseball  The Law  Gunsmoke  Centre  A Deal  9  oo  15  30  45  Connon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T,  Baseball  Baseball  Base Ball  Baseball  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  Medical  Centre  '   &  title  ^  Maude  Maude  The  Jeffersons  10  oo  15  30  45  V.I.P.'s  V.I.P.'s  Take  Thirty  Carlbe  Carlbe  Caribe  Carlbe  Baseba I  Baseba I  Baseba j  Baseba I  V.I.P. 's  V.I.P.'.  Take  Thirty  Medical'  Centre  Medical  Centre  The  Sweeney  Jhe  Sweeney  NYPD  NYPD  Dan  Auyust  00  News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  1U  News  News  Nows  News  News  News  News  Viewpoint  Wide  Tonight  News  Jeopardy  News  Movie:  45  News  World  Show  News  Jeopardy  News  "Four  in00  Ia ao  Theatrei  Special:  Goraldo  Tonight  , Movie;  Movie:  Movie:  Days  "Quartet"  Show  "The  "Tulsa"  "Doctor  Of  Conl'd  Rivera  Tonight  Show  ' Bart",      ,  Cont'd  In  Naples"  Cont'd  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Distress"  11  00  15  30  45  News  Nows  News  Onedin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nows  Cont>d  Cont'd  Cont'd  , News  News  Academy  Performance:  "Key  Movfei  "Rosenthal  &  Jones"     /  News  News  Larry  Salway  Pageant"  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  00  15-  30  45  New)  News  Viewpoint  News  News  News  Wldo  -World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  Nows  News  ..News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  Dan  August  Movie:  'Sand  12  oo  15  ,30  ���15  Lino  Onodln  Lino  TBA  Nows  News  Sammy  &Co/  Movloi  "Fine  Madness  Cont'd  West"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  & 3 other  movies  until  3!30a.m.  Movloi  "Flnlans  Rainbow"  Cont'd  Movlei  "Kings  Go  Forth"  12  oo  15  30  45  Two On  The Allies  "Desperate  Hours"  Mystery  "Screaming  ���Skull"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show    ,  Tonight  Show  Movloi  "Sapphire"  Conrd  Cont'd  Movloi  "The  Big  Heat"  Movloi  "Southorn  Star"  Cont'd  Castles"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  SUNDAY, JULY 20  TUESDAY, JULY 22  ...fityr  HEADED FOR POWELL RIVER?  Don't lot that stop you. We've designed our  schodulo so you can catch tho show AND catch  tho ferry.  iadeira Htk Ph. 883*2377  Coffee Shop, Cocktail Lounge  i >mmii ii wi mi m iwwiiiiii " ���' m *  m&w<mmw�� i��im> ijimiff.wri'  P.O.BOX 980, SECHEkT  (formerly Sechelt Taxi]  w�� supply  wti ~~ ~   ���  imtall carpets  With fully Qualified and Tralnod  Penonnol. All Material and Labour  fully Guarantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922 PageB-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 16,1975  MOREABOUT.. P ���  ��� Beachcombers  ���From Page B-l  after the. sound of the outboard could be  heard.  Once in the galley, Tony indicated it might  be worthwhile to try the other side of the  .island where it would be (aimer. A few  moments later he said sleep would be a surer  thing than that. The guy in the jet boat would  have taken anything that was worthwhile.  he certainly didn't need to apologize to me  about heading in. Thoughts of a couple more  hours sleep were marvelous.  Beachcombing is a fascinating but  peculiar-way of life for somebody who hasn't  grown up with it in their backyard. It's a  tough and dedicated lot that make a living out  of it and if most enjoy and thrive on the life as ...  much as Tony, it is a shame the number of log  salvagers on the west coast will decrease as  the forest industry changes its way of transporting and sorting logs.  These men and women who survive solely  by their willingness to work hard, and whose  mental and physical wits are taxed daily by  the ever-changing environmental conditions,  make their living from the timber lost from  log booms either because of bad weather or  . because they float low in the water.  Some say log salvagers are thieves with a  licence. Anybody who spends a little time  with one knows that is foolish. A thief steals  with the thoughts of riches and leisure  without working too hard to get it. Such individuals are not exactly racing towards  B.C.'s coasts with tow lines in hand ready to  pull off the floating gold.  A few years ago the breakaway logs were  almost considered gold. But now says Tony  there are few logs escaping the log booms,  more beachcombers and a badly depressed  market for the logs. "Prices are 50 per cent  less now than what we were getting at this  time last year. Prices for pulp wood (used for  paper) are actually higher than prices for  saw logs and that is hard to believe."  It is not really the competition or wood  prices that will put beachcombers on the  endangersed species list if they are not  already there. More of the sorting of logs is  now carried out on land, says Tony. "Howe  Sound is probably the biggest log sorting  waters in the world. Logs are towed in here  from all over the West Coast for sorting  before they are towed to various mills, most  of which are in Vancouver. The grounds will  get smaller over the next couple of years."  Almost more lethal to the beachcomber  than land sorting is the bundling of log booms  with cable to keep them from breaking apart  in storms and to keep the odd log from  escaping in the calm. The bundling, says  Tony, is good for the industry but definitely  bad for us. "A lot of a beachcomber's work is  rounding up the logs from a boom spill and  the spills are going to become more infrequent."  It is like the technological age is catching  up with log salvagers but Tony and Judy are  realistic about their way of life and the  possibilities for it in the future, One might say  they are prepared.  Tony and Judy have been fulltime log  salvagers and residents of Gambier Island  for only one year. Tony left the teaching  profession because the amount of evening  work after a full day of classes. Before his  four year stint as a lughschool teacher he took  his degree at UBC and his teaching certificate  at SFU. In those two years he also took the  time to travel around the world. He married  Judy two years ago.  The 30 foot Sea Urchin has been their  biggest expenditure in their year of beachcombing. Tony had it designed specifically  with the idea in mind of beachcombing "going  belly up in the not too distant future." It was  designed as a work boat but not to look like  one, says Tony. "For this business It is really  an economic disaster. It is like using a  Cadillac when a Volkswagen would do, but  because of the way lt looks it can be readily  converted to a charter fisher, pleasure boat  or whatever. It would not be hard to sell,'  especially if a gas engine replaced the diesel  so top speed could boincreased." Now the Sea  Urchin cruises handily at 12 knots with a 160  hp diesel. -,  Tho $50,000 prlco tag for a boat used to pull  large logs off the beach and pull upwards of  100 logs to market Included extra layers of  fiberglass and a aluminum plated stern and  bow and stern teeth that help keep logs from  sliding under the boat. The prlco also included n tow post and $5000 worth of radio  equipment.  Inside, thoScaUrchln looks pretty swank  with mahogany molding and trim, stovo,  shower, head, refrigerator, and enough room  to sleep six If tho double fold-down couch on  the flying bridge la Included.  Between I-angdnlo nnd Gnmblcr tho young  cnptnln of tho Dogwood Princess said the Sen  """"'Urchin was quite a Iwat. Ho wns right. Tony  and Judy just took lt around Vancouvor  Inland on tho only holiday thoy have taken  this year.  Before Tony and Judy took delivery of tho  Soa Urchin In February Tony worked tho  coast and benches with only tho rubber In*  flatnblo. Tho problem wns ho had to |iay $100  cuch time ho needed a tow to get hla log�� to  tho log buyonvGuK I-og Salvage.  Now with the bigger bont they nro able to  . i ipull tho larger logs off tho beaches at high  tldo, In tho evenings to supplement tho logs  found In tho morning, Tony flnda tho logn with  tho Inflatable nnd after ho tics a line to them  (dogging) Judy pulls thorn off tho bench with  Uio Sen Urchin. Watching tho stretchnblo poly  ropo whip tho hont buck when tho benched log  T (.oiiifl  tlio  Hrnt  tlmo  In  really  a a-���I  /  /"'  \  /    *  *t  \  V  --J  /  something. It is also tricky.  When the power is let off before another  run is made with the log there is a possibility  of the rope tangling in the prop. And saya  Tony, "we have one wet suit and it only fits  Judy." Judy rolls her eyes at the thought of  the last time she had to go down with a knife  and free the rope-bound prop.  Also the possibuily of a dog breaking loose  from a stubborn log is enough to make one  very careful. There are holes in the fiberlgas  and quarter inch steel on the back of the boat  which indicate catching a flying dog in the  head could be disasterous. Tony told of one  beachcomber who got a dog through his  shoulder just a few weeks after he started in  the business. That ended his work for six  months.  Unknown to many, there are numerous  rules and regulations log salvagers have to  abide by. Some of them are almost  ���discriminatory says Tony."We can't salvage  in certain places after dark and that is like  saying we are thieves. It is almost a guilty  until proven innocent system. It is legal to  salvage outside the magic line that runs up  between Gambier and Keats Islands in the  Sound but it is illegal to haul your logs back  across the line to get them home. But, the  forest industry is very powerful."  The Log Salvage Act however" lias not  discouraged many new starts.in the beachcombing business. The government has  issued about 2500 salvage licences since 1949  and Tony's is the 2176th. Until 1970 there were  only about 1700 licenses issued .and in the last  four years there has been almost 1000 more.  Not all of the licences are active, in fact,  says Tony, there are probably only 200 full  time log salvagers on the coast.  "Before the 'Beachcombers' TV series it  was a relatively unknown profession but now  a lot more people are giving It a try. A lot of  fulltimcrs don't even bother in the summer  with all the parttlmera going to work. Many  don't last long. Maybo I'll be one of them."  A beachcomber who pays $100 per year for  his licence and cannot employ more than one  person who must work in the vicinity of his  employer.  Logs aro only sold to ono company Gulf  Log Salvage who represent all of tho forest  Industry, Payment depends on log type, size  ond quality,  Recently the forest industry notified log  salvagers that it, would pay ?100 for each  section of debris (60�� x (.0') and would also  pay $10 a mile to tow It. Tony says nt least |t is  an admission on the part of tho Indu-stry tliat  there Is a debris problem on tho benches and  In the w��tor but Uiey aro not paying enough to  mako It worthwhile,  Tony says, after cxpop.sos ho makes ns  much ns ho did teaching, Trying to find out  how, many logs you need to collect ty mako n  "day or week' worthwhile Is almost impossible.  Somo days, says Tony, 1 may get 75, tho next  dny thrco logs nnd clnssca nnd prices for  various types of logs vary so much I enn't say  tho number of logs I need for a good week,  Ono good log la worth ns much na flvo or six  thinner ones, ho snys.  Judy hns her reservations nbout tho whole  business. "With getting up bo early every  morning I have nev<jr thought about sleep so  much In my llfo. When we get homo In tho  morning othor people nro Just getting up nnd I  have n tendency to talk to them nnd not got  back to bod ns enrly na I should,"  "I llko It on tho Islnnd, wo used to summor  horo ns kids, Tony goto mad nt mo whon 1  want to go to tho bench on tho weekend nnd do  things wo used to do nn tourists."  VVhoii Tony flrat at<irto(U)eucli(:6ml)liig lio  JUDY ELLIS TAKES the helm of the  Sea Urchin to pull the logs off the beach  her husband Tony has dogged and  stamped. She is out on Howe Sound  morning and evening with Tony.  said he was uneasy unless he was out there.  "I kept thinking there were logs that I should  be getting. Now I take it a lot easier although  we still work hard. It's like any other  business, if you put in the hours you can be  successful."  It would be sad to see beachcombers go for  whatever the reason. They are characters  that no doubt would have inspired Henv  mingway with their individualistic way of life  that depends so much on machines, the water  and weather, and one's ability to be right,  most of the time.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  Tho Unltod Church  off Canada  SERVICES:  St John's United Church - Davit Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibioni Unitad Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:   '  Rov, Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333,  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rodrooffi Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  for  Information  Phono  885-9750  ' 883-2736  Siren  ^ TOIfflOT��  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  .Mermaid nnd Trail Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, Hi 15 iuu.  Wed, IJiblo Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W.N, Erlckson ,  (Pastor)  MAH CATHOLIC CHURCH   Sunday.Services.  SocMti  Holy Pamlly  5ot,o|6p,m,  Sunday at 9 a,m,  Pastor: Rovj Father E. Minor  008-9526  Olbionti  St, Mary's  Sun, at 11 a.m.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Pavls H'-y Rond at Arbutus  l^nvls Hay  Sunday School' 9s45n.in.  Morning Service lliOO'n.m.  livening Service 7;00|>,m.  TIiuin, Prayer nnd Bible Study , ,71.10 p.m  ��'���*���***���*��� VfV��V��  On Holida y& ^?>>>>#>&^^  v *   /^ ^       s*^. >^** ^.r ^ .ps^^.^i sn^aim    y  p,j ^���#**a'sr*s#t**^'*��i*  *  * * < ��� ��  ��*_** + ...��..$. ft'_(  ��> :���:���  Wo will  elusive..  b'o clonorl for holidays from JULY  -    Sorry (or any Incoiwanlanco.  29th to AUGUST 2nd In-  Goorflo Flay  I ...Sechelt Barber Shop ...,.,,,.,.J  Now Across from tho Goldon City  ST. HILDA'S ANGLIC AN  ��� CMURCJJ, Socholt ���  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAYt  8;30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 n.m,  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-204Q  Imported Canada Wo. 1  ��T  ���-���-j  Canada  No. 1  BAllERY SPECIALS  mi  W RAMUS  White or Brown  doz.  16 oz.  doz.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JULY 17 to SATURDAY, JULY 19.  U   1/    ss     \ I   n     >/~7  WIP  | TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  VJ   Phono 005-2025  vnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnncj  Wo  005-9012 Mont Dopt.  Rctorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  085-9023


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