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The Peninsula Times Jul 2, 1975

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Array C(��V- >!a'.V'"'!,:H   ...TCROFTLLt  v,t\.:   ** t��  ������o.  >| E3|jj  ���V'  SfU^ -  tMC, 1*    vC*t "*!���*��&��.  \  a*        i  PROCESSED packaged meat bear date learned that no regulations cover the  stamps but what do the stamps mean stamps nor is there any expected until  and what are the consequences of stores next March.   '  selling past-dated meat?  The Times ���Timesphoto  In a telephone call to The Times, a lady  reported that a local super market was  selling "out-dated meat."  She repbrted purchasing a package of  processed meat with the package dated 'May  8' some time after that date had passed. She  added that despite repeated conversations  with the store manager, the meat was still on  the display counter a month after the expiry  date.  The incident left several questions  unanswered: What do the date on the  packages mean? Why do not all packaged  meats have the dates? What are the stores'  responsibilities concerning the dated meat?  The Times made visits to all five major  super markets on the southern Sunshine  Coast. Outdated meat was purchased at four  of them. At the fifth there was no processed  meat bearing past dates.  A package of Wiltshire meat, macaroni  and cheese loaf dated May 26 was purchased  on June 19. A package of Fletchers ham and  bacon loaf dated June 13 was purchased June  18. A package <Jf Burns meat, meat byproduct, pickle and pimento loaf dated June  14 was purchased June 20. A package of  Fletchers jellied beef tonge dated June 11 was  purchased June 18.  The Times contacted Burns Meats in  Vancouver and asked what the June 14 date  on their package of meat meant.  The receptionist said the June 14 date was  the-date by which the meat should have been  off the store shelf. "If the date was June 14,  then that is the date it should have been out of  the store," she said.  The Times then talked with another  Burns employee who said, "when the meats  are packaged.they are dated 30 days ahead.  That date is the pull date. Most meat packing  compnies have some kind of dating system."  The Times learned that some companies  have a coded system which does not make it  immediately obvious to the consumer what  the 'pull date' of the meat is. Such systems  PENDER HARBOUR, B C  BQATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA  883-2757   ���   CAFE 883-��9��  Ii-IiiJ  nl  El..'.' !1   Ct .3 r. .13  r T"-"^-!  may use an alphabet letter for the month  rather than the *Jan,Feb, Mar' system which  most use. , ^    -: ������  Fletchers meats in Vancouver were then  contacted. Asked about the June 11 date on  their package, the receptionist said "that is  the date the meat is good until."  She then consulted the sales manager and  continued, "that date is only general. If the  package ?remam^ the  meat will go well past the due date."     !  She added, "if there is anything wrong  with the meat, take it back to the store; but  there shouldn't be anything wrong with it as  long as there are no holes in the package."  Fletchers have a double dating system.  When the package is sealed, a date is  stamped into the top of the package on the  back. The same date is then printed on the top  right hand corner of the front of the package.  Wiltshire has the date printed on the price  label on the top right hand corner. Attempts  to contact the Wiltshire people were not  2nd  Class Mail  Registration  No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robe its 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.  Union <~.".=.��-   Labe'  This Issue 14 Pages���15c  Volume 12 ��� No. 32  Wednesday, July 2,1975  PORT MELLON ���Local 1119 of the  Canadian Pulp Workers Union here voted in  favour of strike action last Saturday.  Ronald McPhedran, president of Local  1119, said 85 percent of the union members  voted to strike in protest against the Forest  Industrial Relations Bureau offer of a cost of  living increase contract.  McPhedran said this vote had the highest  turnout of mill workers of any in recent years.  The mill employs 375 union members.  Although the union can legally strike  within 72 hours notice McPhedran doubts  there will be a strike before the middle of  July.  "Once the decision to strike has been,  made at the local level that actual date of the  strike will be recommended by a liaison  committee of three bargaining unions in the  province," he said.  The three unions involved are the IWA, the  CPU and the Pulp and Paper Workers Union.  If there is a strike it will involve as many as  70,000 union members in B.C.  McPhedran said the unions have also met  DAVIS BAY ��� Charlie Brookman's  Fishing Derby and associated events is  scheduled for Davis Bay Wharf July 5.  The annual fishing derby, open to all  young anglers up to 12 years old will be from  11 a.m. to 5 p.m. from the wharf in Davis Bay.  The fishing derby is primarily for youngsters  from Sechelt to Field Road in Wilson Creek.  "In case of bad weather," Brookman said,  "the derby will be postponed until the  following week (July 12.)"  Brookman is chairman of the annual  fishing derby. Committee members Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Laidlaw will be taking care of the  'pie-eating contest'.  Brookman added, "The children's fishing  derby is absolutely free to the children and is  made posslblo by the kindness of the neighbours and mothers and by the generosity of  the merchants of Sechelt. I thank them for  their klridess."  with the B.C. Federation of Labour to request  that nothing related to pulp and paper  material move in the province if the proposed  " strike becomes a reality.  Talks broke down between the unions and  the industry last week. During the month of  negotiations industry has not moved from  their original offer of a one year*cost of living  contract. The pulp unions are asking for a  ?$L50 per hour increase and the:IWA a $1 per  hour increase on one year contracts.'  The industry has not bargained at all, said  McPhedran. ,  "Usually one party goes down and the  other up until a compromise is reached. This  did not happen during negotiations. Industry  hasn't budged," he said.  "If and-when the strike happens we will  take the strongest possible position on the  picket line," he said.  The industry's offer is a retention of the 24-  cent-an-hour cost of living clause that was  negotiated by the union half way through the  previous two year contract.' This means the  unions would receive an additional nine cents  an hour July 1 on the present rate of $5.10. ,  McPhedran feels his union has a  responsible track record in negotiations with'  management. "We haven't been on strike bf  18 years," he said.  The previous two year contract awarded  the union eight and one half percent per year.  . The unions are now asking for 29 percent over  one year.  William Hughes, resident manager at the  Port Mellon mill, said he was not surprised at  the union's strike vote.  It was basically a ritual and vote of confidence in the unions' management, he said.  He said that industry had lost many of its  wood cost advantages through government  action and that industry is just not in a  position to offer the same wage increases  awarded In the last contract settlements.  Hughes expressed concern over the industry's ability to remain competitive in  world markets If prices had to go up because  of higher wages.  "We are not like other industries In the  province who can pass on increased costs.  This industry competes on a world wide basis  and in B.C. pulp and paper workers are the  , highest paid in the world," he said.  f   fl   ���   ���������-���'���������'>   j   T    .    \[-  I mm ^  a        <  successful. >  Burns have their pull date printed on the  back pf the package near the bottom. It was  noticed the dates on several of the packages  were obliterated in packaging. ~  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit were contacted and advised that although they had  received complaints there did not seem to be  any provincial regulations covering^ the  dating of packaged meats. ���       -.���,��� ��� '     J,  The Department of Corporate and Consumer Affairs in Vancouver said that there  were no federal regulations concerning the  date of packaged meat, y  "Basically," a spokesman for that office  said,,"there are no regulations which say that  outdated meat had to be removed from the  shelves. We have found that one way to stop  this sort of thing was to go to the manufacturer and tell them that the produce is being  held too long in the stores. They do not like to  hear about things like that because it reflects  poorly on their products. If someone buysva  package of old meat and does hot like the  taste, then they may not buy another package  of that brand of meat."  She added, "There is no law which says  the dates have to be put on the meat. It is a  courtesy and a control. New legislation is  presently being drafted which will state that  any product having a shelf life of less than  three months must have an expiry date on it.  That legislation is scheduled to be introduced  in March of next year." ���?  The spokesman added, "The problem is  that consumers don't know to watch for the  dates and often are not getting, the best  ' quality for their money."  >    *  i     i  'J  i/  Ita.  -r s?\'~:*.'  1 J     ���   ��i y.^  4  *   j �� ...  j  .T J'"  I."  '  a- J  SCHOOL'S OUT for summer and it Elementary School once the final bell vigilance for young children playing on  wasn't taking this group long to make rang at 11 o'clock last Thursday, the sides of roads for the summer  tracks   away   from   Madeira   Park   Motorists are requested to keep special   months.  Department of Highways have revealed  their summer road repair time table.  According to public Information officer  A.J. Schlndel all road repairs should be  finished by the middle of September.  Schindel said that, in all, twenty six miles  of Highway 101 between Port Mellon and  Sechelt will be improved and repaved over  the summer.  "Work, is presently underway on North  Road to Port Mellon section and should be  complete by the end of June," Schindel said  on June 26.  "Paving of the North Road to Sechelt  section will begin in July and should be  finished by the middle of Septeml>er," he  said. -     I  Schindel added, "Five miles of minor  roads will also be recapped. These include  Roberts Creek Road,i Lower Road and  Redrooffs Road."  He added, "During these operations there  will be delays In traffic flow. The department  has engaged pilot cars to convoy traffic  through the. contraction zones to reduce  waiting time and increase safety to the  travelling motorist." '  Schindel added, "With the co-operation of  the local residents and motorists, it is hoped  that any delays and inconvenience will be  kept to a minimum."  At last week's meeting, the regional board  voted i to send a letter to the' department of  highways asking for a llne-paintlng crew on  the Port Mellon highway as soon as possible  to reduce the number of accidents.  Roy Mills,.. secretary-treasurer of the  School Board, is not optimistic about money  being available for the outdoor education  program that was proposed by the Outdoor  Education Committee for next fall.  The Committee, which was formed by the  Sechelt Teachers Association, had asked the  Board for$10,000 toi$15,000 to coverthe costis  of transportation of students to and from the  outdoor education sites.  Mills said in a telephone interview it is  unlikely there will be a surplus in the transportation budget before January 1 and  therefore it is unlikely there will be money for  the Outdoor Education Committee.  "The board has just entered negotiations  with the school bus company and I won't  know if there is a surplus until a new contract  has been signed," he. said. r  .-,, "We should have a settlement ,by the next  Board meeting but to develop a daily cost  before mid-summer is unlikely."*'  Mills said that just because outdoor  education is a good idea, the money can't  immediately be expected to be, jhere.  At the June 26 Board meeting, John  Denley, superintendent of schools, said he  feels outdoor education is fundamental to  students but that he didn't know how the  Board could keep chipping away at a tight  budget.  i Dennley said he couldn't be available to  meet with the Outdoor Education Committee  until after August 1.  Bob Poole of Cloholm Camp is the winner  of a color television set donated by Weldwood  of Canada. ���'  Proceeds from the draw go to aid Gerry  Danroth who recently lost all possessions  when his mobile homo burned.  wp0mmi  'd;h   Pf{ h      ���   '���  #.lvj'  ' p  ft i . S '   i     * >>�����"��/" ���  J t ' J ,   ,!,���   ' J a       .IT,. ,��.,     T  If       I. I   ?��.    " '      \    -V" '  ' '�����,'.      ,' \  I"'        ,     /       "' J  \T>,      \-' -   '  />  '/    -  'V "t  I'  [,*���'!*<     I      '  J   It  (    ,lS i  ,(   V  ���''Wn.'-,:,') wan"* <��� ������  imWkh;y, ,\ ���  'feat A   ^U    '^^  /..���a*  . tj", �����/ ,'*., ,\..J,        ,  lnVl1'''.!!    ,\  \\tS*.ry    a  ���--"'  U.  (Editor's Note: This article Is printed in larger type  for the benefit of Annette Murphy. She has partial sight  In one eye and can read newspapers with only great  difficulty. To make her own story^ easier for her to read,  the The Times has used 10 point' rather than tho usual  eight point type.)  GIBSONS���At a time of year whon graduation Is the  order of tho day for many school students, there has been  a very special graduation for a 15-yoar-old Gibsons girl,  Annette Murphy graduated tho top of her class from  Jericho Hill School for tho Blind in Vancouver.  Annette's eye ailments were discovered when she was  four months old and living In St;; John, Newfoundlomr  Three /years nnd eight operations later sho had lost one  oyo completely duo to n growth. Sho was loft with  minimal vision In the other eye.  Ten years ago, her parents moved to the west const  so Annette could attend Jericho Hill, considered by them'  to bo tho best schools for tho blind in the country. Sho  started grade ono, and now sho has loft grade nine with  the Sir Arthur Pearson Award for Achievement and $75  for tho highest mnrks in her class.  With the highest honours Jericho has to offer, Annctto  is now homo permanently after years of boarding and  visiting hor pnrents every other weekend. Although  missing tho sounds of tho city sho is hnppy to bo buck for  good nnd sho wiH.bc attending regular hlghschool in  Gibsons.  �����. - Her mother r Elizabeth Murphy, Is adamant in hor  praise for tho blind school and how it haa belpcdfAnnctto,  "Without Jqrlpho HlH I don't think wo or Annctto could  hnvo dono It. Tho school is still behind Annette, right up  until she finishes grnde 12. My thanks go out to them."  -Annette enjoyed Jericho very much, hut as it only  takes students up to grade nine, and because she has  partial sight and can see to rend and write sho will start  nt Elphlnstono Secondary In Grade 10 next fall.  With a hit of justifiable anxiety sho says sho is  looking forward to attending a public school for the first  time. Sho is confident about her academic ability and  thinks her schooling up to now may give her a bit of an  advantage in the classroom.  "I had to be able to type by grade five whereas it is not  required until grade nine here. In other courses also, we  worked ahead on grade 10 material."  Mrs. Murphy, says a lot of blind or partially blind  people aro not given tho predit thoy are duo.  "I'm happy Dpn Montgomory, principal of Elphlnstono, is a very understanding man. Ho figures she'll do  alright. Tlio only special requirement for Annctto may  borettdlngtpxts onto'taps so  books quicker," sho says.  Annctto nlso learned Braille during hor years at  Jericho, Both Annctto and hor mother fool Braille is a  good safety precaution ngairtst anything happening to  her sight In later years.  "It's something to fall back on.( As a matter of fact I  enjoy reading in BralHo more than by sight. It is less  tiring and lean read for a longer time," pays Annette.  Blind people, as most know, develop a keener sense  of hearing and touch and often revel in things that  ���sighted people tnko for granted. Annette Is no exception.  "My best friend In Vancouver was totally blind but  wo would go all over tho city ^ogethor, We'd often get on  tho wrong bus but never cared about getting lost. I  romombor ono Sunday afternoon wo woro totally bored  and decided to ride tho city buses. Six hours later wo  found ourselves In Richmond and very lost. Wo would  just get off tho buses whon wo felt like it," says Annette.  "I enn't soo as woll on a sunny day so when I'm  walking I don't like to talk ��� I listen for traffic. In  Gibsons being on foot Is more difficult because there  aren't nidcwnlks.  "I could never road mentis in restaurants, so I'd  always havo to ask what was on them. I never minded, I  enjoy finding things out for mysolf, It is groat to oxploro  without an adult."  Annctto and her friend never carried white canes in  thoir trips around tho city. "Sure, wo had canes and we  wore supposed to carry them. However, people would  always say, 'oh, she's blind and we'd better help her.' I  didn't like that.  Hor sight has Improved since hor childhood,  "About two years ago, I began to soo tho stars. It was  wonderful. AH I can see Is tho flashing but I ossuumo to  most people tho stars are actually shaped like stars." she  says.  ,�����!��� Probably, tho blggcst.ttyng she regrets is, not being ~  able to participate In sports llko normal teenagers. But  sho has not let her blindness curb her enthusiasm.  "At Jericho wo played Ico hockey with a tin can,  Instead of a rubber puck. Nobody could seo it but wo had  great games simply by listening for tho can. I lovo to run  also, and at tho school I received a trophy for track and  field."  Annctto haa fallen a few times but sho haa never  broken any bones. "People ask mo, how can you play  sports or games. I don't knpw the answer, I guess I have  better sonso. Anyway, If you fall you fall," sho says.  Tho NHL has never had a moro nvld fan. Annette  made ovory gumo nt tho Pacific Coliseum for tho past  three years, ��  "I can mako tho players out and can seo tho flashing  rod light after a score but I cannot sec the puck. I used to  tnko along a transistor radio so I'd know who had tho  puck."  Tho Now York Hangers are her favorjto team. She  can hardly wnlt for tho soaawn to start this fall.  Annette's mother ifr proud of her daughter."Sho is  normal in everyway with the exception of her sight, "she  says. Sho cooks and does houso cleaning and looks after  our two small sons when my husband nnd I aro away.  She's a big holp, and I'm glad to havo her homo,"  *  / Page A-2   ' The Peninsula Times  Wednesday; July 2,1975  31.  Time schedules for age groups and classes  will be arranged for the Sunshine Coast Lions  Club Swim classes this summer after the  initial registration process.  Registration and the start of classes will  take place at 10 a.m. at each of the following  places ��� Redrooffs Beach at Halfmoon Bay,  July 2; Selma Park Breakwater, July 18;  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park, Aug. 5.  Two weeks of lessons with instructor  Andrea Johnston (886-7756) will cost each  child $4 or $10 per family. Adults will be  charged $5 and each person enrolled in Red  Cross Level Awards will be charged $7.50.  More information may be obtained from  Ms. Johnston.  v . &lxu* J  \  \  tv  ��  A pair of Audrey's took a pair of first  places in ladies golf last week.  Audrey Jost was the 18 hole winner in the  longest drive division of the Longest Drive ���  Hidden Hole tournament. Hidden hole  winner in the 18 hole event was Audrey  McKenzie.  In nine hole play, longest drive winner was  Moira Clement and winner of the hidden hole  was Doris Pringle.  DERBY VETERANS Jack Anaka will  be weighmaster at Smitty's Marina,  Gibsons, during the World Championships, August 9-10. The $75,000  'Super Derby', a non-profit event that  supports...salmon .research, j^  the same weekend as Gibsons' Sea  Cavalcade.  People are starting to catch the summertime bug. This is bad for the Gibsons'  Winter Club because we have a time schedule  to meet if we are to be ready for next winter's  curling.  It certainly would be nice to be operating  by October 15. To do so, the floor must be in  - and the concrete poured by August 15, since it  takes two months for the floor to cure before  ice can be put over it. In order to be ready, we  need to meet some deadlines. The roof should  be on by July 15 so that we can get the  refrigeration company over to install the  refrigeration.  Volunteer labour has been difficult to get  recently, but we cannot afford the luxury of a  slowdown. If the phone committee calls you,  please try to give a favourable response  unless you have something really pressing to  do. We do need your help. We will accept help  from you whether you are a debenture holder  or not. We hold work parties either Tuesday  or Thursday evenings, so if you want to help  out, just show up. We have plenty of Work to  do.  The curling rink has come a long way from  the seed of an idea that germinated two years  ago. Let us give it a great boost and get it  operating this winter. Remember, the  building will serve a great many purposes in  our community. Besides curling in the winter  season, the building can be used to hold fall  fairs, bingos, Sea Cavalcade functions, large  dances, trade fairs, boat or car shows, -Arts  and Crafts displays, roller skating, and any  other spring, summer or fall function which  requires a large hall.  Join the Gibsons' Winter Club and help  promote this community facility for Gibsons.  Debentures cost $200 and you can pay for  them at the Bank of Montreal or the Royal  Bank in Gibsons.  Our next work party is tomorrow night so  let's make it a big turnout. A work party of 14  or 15 people can put on a lot or roof in one  evening.  ���i.E^  By OZZIE HINCKS  ! Play for Walter Morrison Memorial  I Trophy at Sunshine Coast Golf Club started  ', on May 7.  ;     The losers of the first round went into a  I consolation flight. The big winners for the  ; trophy were Iva Peterson and Andy Gray.  I They won in a close match with Wilma and  ; Bert Sim. Tough luck, Wilma and Bert. Let's  I hope the third year in a row will treat you  . better. The consolation round winners, happy  l- to say, were Rita and Ozzie Hincks who nosed  f- out Audrey Jost and Al Boyes. This tours'- nament is a full handicap best hail. Next year  '^ we should be able to double the entries.  *���'    Sunday, June 8 saw our annual Presidents  f-vs. Vice Presidents Tourney:  The Vice  ^ Presidents won which meant they received a  ^ free lunch courtesy of the members of the  ;' Presidents team. The low 20 net players from  ;> this tournament went into the Calcutta Pool of  ;.���"��� two man teams, otherwise known as Horses.  |     These horses went to the post at 8 a.m. on  f- Sunday, June 22. After they all had completed  ��," their 18 holes some hot favourites fell by the  \l wayside almost at the first hirdle. The first  ��; team and big winners were Chris Kankainen  '1' and his playing partner (not a jockey) Ted  '* Kurlick. They wound up with net 54. Some  '������ golf!  / In second place, somewhat of a longshot,  s. were Jim McEwan and Victor Marteddu with  1 a snappy 58. Followed by a dead heat for third  |;but closing fast in the stretch Al Boyse with  cTjpe Horvath and the other pair of Joe  kampman and Ozzie Hincks. Their score was  a net 60. This is a regular event and gathering  ; more interest each year.  ; Our annual Interclub with Powell River  ��� was held recently with the locals turning it on  ' with a commanding 20-4 point lead. A return  > to Powell River in September will probably  '< tell a far different story as they will field a  J much stronger team to try and even the  I score. -  The reaction of the heart under different  stress conditions is being researched at  Simon Fraser University this year thanks to  heart fund donations.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  ' July 2 to 8  at Point Atkinson  ��� Not to bo uMd for navigation ������-  We  0615  6,3  Sa  0030  13.8  2  0110  10,8  5  083Q  3.9  0445  9.8  0430  13.3  1115  13.9  0840  11,8  Th  0700  5,5  Su  0130  14.0  3  0225  11.6  6  0915  3.1  0610  10.0  0510  14.0  1150  0745  13.8  0940  M.O  Fr  4.7  Mo  0220  14,2  4  7  1000  2.3  0330  12,5  0540  14,5  0740  11.5  1015  11.7  Tu  8  0300 14.4  1040 1.7  06?0 14.9  1105 11.4  i-V  Salos  Sorvlco'  ;  MERCURYLAND  !  SEGHEUT  005-9626  ENDER HARBOUR  Sic/n cI*ni lire  With tho cooperation of  L. Kelly.  The Sea Scouts will be  <  selling Ice Cream at  Kelly's Kozy Kitchen  July 4th, 5th and 6th,  All proceeds to go to the  SEA SCOUTS.  That's a question everyone who works should think about,  including people in the'pulp and paper industry.  What you earn Is important. Your wages are one  measurement of how well you're doing in this world. And the  fact Is, pulp and paper workers are doing very well indeed.  Pulp and paper workers earn more than most  Canadians. The chart below gives you some comparative  figures. Now, remember, they're averages. They don't pertain to  any one particular job, mill or area. But they do reflect how well  Canadian pulp and paper workers are doing. And they may  even surprise you. "'  Average                   October October   Increase  Hourly Earnings             1969 1974  "?uip''andPape7Milir"'" -*���^^ ~���  All Canadian Manufacturing     $2.84 $4.65,       $1.81  Source: Statistics Cnnnda  Pulp and paper workers are ahead of the inflation  rate. Between April 1970 and Ap^l 1975, the Consumer Price  Index In Canada rose 39%. In that same period, the average  hourly earnings of people who work in pulp afid paper went up  some 71%. In other words, definitely ahead of the inflation rate,  ��� Including the particularly high rate of the last two years,  Nobody is suggesting that pulp and paper workers  stop trying to improve their position. Were suggesting  that requests be reasonable and fair. For instance, recent wage  settlements In the U.S. pulp and paper industry amount to,  approximately a 10% annual increase In each of the next 3  years, If the trend in Canadian settlements since 1969 continues,  our hourly labour rates will be some 30% higher by 1977 than  those of our biggest corripetitor-rthe U.S.A. Add that to the  generally higher costs of Canadian wood, transportation,  machinery, materials and taxation, and it's clear: we could lose  our ability to compete, both in the export and domestic markets.  A healthy industry must be competitive. And such an  enormous disparity In labour costs is totally unhealthy. For an  -Industry, and for an Individual. If an Industry cannot cqmpete, ..  it loses sales both at home and abroad to foreign competitors.  And people lose jobs. That's riot a threat - It's a fact of life.  Canadians make good pulp and paper. We've got an  enviable combination of traditional skill and modern technology,  We have an Important natural resource; our forests. We make  good products, and we can supply agrowlng world demand for  them, We have a pulp and paper industry with great potential,  but only If It cap match the toughest competition In the world,  The Pufo aiad Pap��jr  \ Wednesday, July 2,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit  will  be the Gibsons PubUc, Health Unit on Fletcher  presenting a baby-sitters course in early Road, Gibsons. lessons will commence July 7  July. with Uie last class being a test held on July 21.  The babysitter's course is a programme Please notify Jo-^ei Jorgenson at the  Which his been primarily arranged by the Health Unit or phone 886-2228 for registration.  Canadian Red Cross Society. "It aims to Each class will average about one hour,  teach present and pot^tiaV ^sitters ten       Guest lec-tureS) demonstrations, and films  years of age and oyer fcome^jhe basics of m all be a part of the course which the  child care and particularly eluld safety It is students may enj  also working to upgrade the standards of       _        .... .,,, '   ��.     A  babysitting in the community as . weU as       The cost oi ^ course wUl be 25 cents per  produce more responsible and safer sitters. student- rba money ^ helP to cm^ **}*  The course will warrant a Red Cross Youth PrJ��ting costs of material and also enable the  Certification card after the students pass the Red Cross Youth to continue to expand its  requirements," a spokesman said. services in the field of education.  The babysitter's course will take place at       -All boys and girls welcome.  * REFRESHMENTS *  NO/MINORS, PLEASE  Good Times Presents a  featuring  ASM  recording  artists  The  BRUCE  MILLER  BAND  Madeira Park Hall,  from:  9:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m.  on:  Friday, July 4th  m*p*imTmmw+m  PENDER       HARBOUR - Twenty-five wild country and continual sunshine made it    down there. Spartan living is fine but perhaps    measured by any testing procedure," he  secondary students from here recently hiked even more pleasant," Breadner said. there was some message in the way that Mr.    commented. An awareness of an unspoiled  the 50 mile Shipwreck trail on Vancouver       Everyone   carried  supplies   for   eight    Myers discreetly opened all the bus windows    wilderness, some knowledge of how to live In  Island. days ���or thought they did. Those that    for the trip home," Breadner said. harmony with this wild'and rugged region,,  Under the supervision of teacher Ron gobbled up their food early In the trip were a        "In all, the trip was physically beneficial    and a'desire to enjoy and preserve this unique  Breadner and other adults, the 25 members of hungry lot near the end of the trail. However,    and educational. Some of the things the    heritage are some of the  valuable  ex-  the  Outdoor  Club  at   Pender  Harbour nature provided a little extra. The forest    students learned concerned life skills but   perlences the students obtained from the hike  Secondary hiked the Shipwreck Trail on the yielded many edible plants which went down    many of the things they learned can never be    on the Shtpwreak Trail."  West Coast of Vancouver Island between May well. The tidal pools yielded giant blue  25 and June 2,1975. mussels,   large   barnacles,   octopus,   and  "Mrs, Wlckwlre, Mr. Marshall Rae and I prawns,  accompanied   twenty-five   students   from       As it was early in the year there seemed to  Grade 8 to 12. In eight days on fifty miles of be an abundance of wildlife. We saw seals,  trail, we had no more than one cut finger. I otters, mink, raccoons, eagles. "We say black  attribute this to the excellent help and bear as well but some of us would rather  supervision provided by Mrs. Wlckwlre and forget that I think," Breadner said.  Mr. Rae. I couldn't have done It without       Outdoor living Is a spartan existence and  them," Breadner said. the girls were always first to wash in the ice-  "Thls trip would not have been possible cold creeks. "The males? - well I guess we  without tho kindness and consideration of were Just too busy at something to ever get  Mark Myers. Mr. Myers gave unselfishly of  his time and equipment to provide transportation for tho group. Sergeant Al de St.  Rcmy, of tho RCMP, now IC for Albernl  District also deserves a greut deal of credit Weather ��� Juno 21-27  for his help in arranging things at his end.  Can you Imagine twenty-kjlght people cam- June 21   ping In your suburban back yard? That's June22,..;   Hungry people  to stop at the  . PENDER HARBOUR  HOTEL  Visit our coffee shop  or our full-facility  dining room.  WE SERVE TOPLESS  .the manager  is bald.  ���"^Jgfi<n3a'/l"'';iMlt' "Wtft1 ..'3 "-J' 'J'lJE'l' |J','.J'sa"K��naa|iljiui��m��tll��j'lis|i|iu< mm ���sum. t���__miV)utnnmttmm,j^M,v **  ^���1���*\ --'���-1 -���'-----"���- g-�����������--���-�����������*- .^..-r^-..���....^...-...- Jr..>--���-���-���..-*,   - -n~---m �����,-���-��� h- IM --.������*-.-.f-j -vir-iimm-imr"riit-[MiiiT-Mr- -1"   1  L H  s.,10  ,,10  14  13  "where   wo   stayed  tho   first   night��� In   Juno23,,,, fl   10  Sergeant St. Romy's back yard," ho said.   Juno 24,, ,, ,0    10  The group began tlio hike at Bnmflold   Juno 25 9    13  after a ride down tho Albernl Canal on the old   Juno 20 0   10  Union Steamship 'UUy Rose.' From Bnm-   Juno 27 0   10  Prec.  Ins.  nil  .15  nil  .02  .18  .10  .10  fe'd like to Do Something Different  Check the Gift You'd Like for Our Birthday  and Then Come In and See Us.  field, wo hiked as far na Tsuslat Falls, a       Week's rainfall .04 ins. Juno--1.29 Ins.  return trip of about fifty mllos. "It Is beautiful   1975-19.05 Ins.  to South Pender Harbour Wafer Users   ~ "��� * '������'" ���""'     " ��������������������� s ��� ,  Water tyiU he turned oCf on TueHdiiy, July 8th,  from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 prm.; to permit  mHtiillation of (ire hydratitH.  Trustees/  _       South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  i  25% Off All Tapes and Records  Hassocks 10% Off List  **(U  6 Piece Bedroom Set  by Vic Art  Reg. *69800      NOW  $598  OO  All Light Fixtures 15% Off List  Sofas, Chairs, Dinette Sets,  Coffee Tables, End Tables  Complete Plumbing and  Electrical Supplies  Sale Ends Saturday,  July 5th, 1575,  Jl  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Road  883-2513��� -    - - - -  - ���  on im  ���Jn~IIWn>i>rli��i  ��� iIf 111' nT   h- l f- ��� ��� in  ml*^tmtmA^***iAmm)**m i���iit^  ^i^H*.m,U^rdM'*.l.t <3  1  *i  *.  '*.���  ��� K  It  I!  m  ���l  fc  s  j'  JI  'I  HHMTC885-3231  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  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  Obituary  BOTHWELL ��� On June 24,1975,  Ronald F. Bothwe.ll late of  Vancouver, age 62 years. Survived by his brother Vincent,  Granthams Landing, 2 sisters  Doreen Bothwell, Calgary;  Patricia Sharp, Oyen, Alberta;  stepfather Norman Bowles, Red  Deer; nieces and nephews. Predeceased by his mother Mary T.  Bowles. Harvey Funeral Home in  charge of private arrangements.  Cremation. 12162-32  SHEPHERD - Passed away  June 21, 1975, Tammy Lea  Shepherd late of Gibsons in her  7th year. Survived by her loving  parents Janies and Heather  Shepherd,     sister     Deborah,  Grandparents^ Fred and Annie  hepherd, Elizabeth and George  Kirkwood; aunts and uncles.  Funeral service was held  Wednesday, June 25 at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. In-  termentJSeayjjew  Cemetery. 12161-32  In Memorium  KLEIN: In loving memory of our  beloved   son   and   brother,  Michael ] Deanne   Klein   who  passed away July 2, 1971.  If we could have one lifetime  wish  One dream that could come  true  We'd pray to God with all our  hearts  For yesterday and you.  Lovingly remembered by Mum  and Dad and brothers. 12141-32  Card of Thanks  WE WISH to express our heartfelt thanks to Dr. Kassen, Dr.  Rogers, the staff at St. Mary's  Hospital and a special thank you  to Constables Van de Braak,  Dingle, Inglehart and Cramer of  the RCMP and the men from the  Armed Forces helicopter, Ron  Jaeger, Dave Harrison, Leslie  Bailey. Diane Strom and all the  other friends for their love and  sympathy in our hours of sorrow.  Jim, Heather, Debbie, Annie and  Fred Shepherd. 12175-32  Personal  BAHA'IS believe we should have  A Universal language and a  universal tribunal. Ph. 885-9450  or 886-2078. 12101-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-ttn  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,    and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  SPECIALIST in home repairs  and    re-modelling    requires  work. Ph. 885-9060. 12047-32  WILL, butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045      3044-tfn  CUSTOM DRESSMAKING and  alterations. Phone 885-3169.    12028-32  BENOIT  LePage  Contracting,  carpentry and painting. Fr.ee  estimates. Ph. 886-9561.   12122-38  Help Wanted  NEED EMPLOYMENT  886-7370  SUNSHINE REPLACEMENT  SERVICE  Minimum   wage' workers   required.    Baby   sitters,    waitresses, farm workers, handymen, etc.    *" 12164-32  For Rent  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. H73-tf  Work Wanted  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and   Insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  PIANO    Tuning.    Regulating,  Repairs.   Work   guaranteed.  David Noweselskl. 886-2783.    11791-40  CARPENTRY. Any Job big or  small. Available Immediately,  885-9038 or 885-2465. 12078-.%  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  PAINTING - Interiors,        exteriors,    commercial    sites.  Phone eves. 885-3301 or 885-  .1428. 12160-34  EUREKA BOOK-KEEPING  Service specializing in small  business, payrolls otc. Full  bookkeeping services tp trial  balance and preliminary  statements. 805-3169.       12029-32  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  _j. (ON HIGHWAY-IOI  AT-FRANflS PENINSULA ROAD)-  EXCELLENT    BUILDING    LOT---In   Dc���0aln   Harbour-  unfinished cabin - |usl stops to hooch ���-��� walor    powor, IM', $12,000,  WATERFRONT    HOME 11oo   *q   It    Dm.,.,   salo  mooraQo   wllh  dock     2 bodrms     2    FP's   - rumpus     room  landscapod     IM' $76,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA   - 7% FlnonclnaUM I-.-noautllully  mnlntoln��d 9(10 sq ll homo on ollracllvo, lovol Inndscnpad lol by  Qovorpmonl whorl. Garago ond tool shod Included. Prlco??   phono us  lor n nlco surprlsnl  SERVICED    LOTS    Wo   havo   sovoral,   prlcod   Irom  $11,000,00  PAN-A-BODE     2 nil on low bank wotorlront lot, A good  huy ot $-17,000,00 (  WATERFRONT ACREAGE^ " "  boach     walor ore on only good moorojja ���- Filll Prlco $50,000,  view   home" Ton "^eouded   acre   ovo,iooh��  .  Maloapinn Strait, 2 bodrooms on main nnd two in bnsomnnt, A nlco  homo lor samoono, $32,000.00,,,,.,, ,,_���,  ���        .   ���    ���  PHONE 003-2794  John Broon  003-9970  Jock Mormon  ,       003-2745  GUEST HOUSE adj. to W-F  home providing home  facilities. Mod. Rent to reliable  couple. Write Box 12173 c-o Box  310, Sechelt. 12173-32  MODERN 3 B.R home in Sechelt.  Unfurn. Carport and storage  room. $300. Ph. 885-2972.  12151-32  SECHELT  VILLAGE,  2  B.R.  unfurn   home.   $225   month.  Phone 885-9350. 12158-32  2 YR. GJLD house, Wilson Creek. 3  bdrms, 3 bathrms. Children  and pets welcome. On acreage  $275,885-2688. 12182-34  3 BEDROOM apt. Family room,  no pets. Avad. immed. $200.  886-9288 or 886-7973. 12181-32  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  Wanted to Rent  1 B.R. HOUSE or cottage. Sechelt  area. Reasonable rent. Ph.-<885-  9888. 12135-34  YOUNG WORKING couple want  1 B.R. house or cabin. Phone  886-9641. 12159-32  Cars & Trucks  1972 LE MANS Pontiac station  wagon, 400 cu. Ph. 886-  9561. 12121-33  '69  FALCON   Station   Wagon,  Very good transportation.,$600.  885-9750. .2086-33  READYCASH  FOR YOUR CAR  We need Mustangs, Cougars,  Chevelles, Cudas or any other  make. Buyer on duty 9 a.m. to  9:30 p.m. We come to you. Phone  Buyer collect (112) 876-4158,  Mldvan Motors Ltd., Van-  couver. 12073-33  '74 Olds. Vista Cruiser wagon  '74 Dodge Colt  '73 Mazda  '73 GMC CrewCab  '72 Pontiac Station Wagon  , '72 Ventura 4 Dr. White  '71 Pontiac T-371^5 Mans  CaU us for moro details on tho  abovo cars and about our many  other values.  GARY MOTORS  4493.1oyco Phono 485-4201  Powell Rlvor  D. Lie. No. 1852 12139-32  ���70 FIAT  124 Spider  convert.  Good   running   order.   Good  Urea, $1500 O.B.O. 005-3322 after  4:30. 121,37-32  PageA-4   The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, July 2.1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by U9a| or r^j^ odvertiiJ      40e,  Powell   River   News   Town   Cr.er , ,.         *  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C. Deaths,     Card     of     Thaoks,      In  Established 1963 Memoriam,          Marriage          and  .   /MfjtrtN. Engagement notices are $5.00 (op to  ^ffi|Pf 14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  ..     .       A    ... o    ���_,. Hour words per line.  Member, Audit Bureau K  of Circulation* Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  September 30, 1973 regular classified rates.  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid   Circulation   3894 Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  As filed  with the  Audit  Bureau advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  of  Circulation,   subject  to   audit. Subscription Rotes:  Classified Advertising Rates: By Mail:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) Local Area   $7.00 yr.  One Insertion   $1.50 Outside Local Area ���.$8.00 yr.  Three Insertions $3.00 IJ.S-A   $10.00yr.  Extra lines (4 words) 50c Overseas   _...$11.00 yr..  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column Senior Citizens,  inch) '   .local Area   $6.00  Box Numbers ���_  50c extra       Singlo Copies  15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  o wrong price, goods or services moy not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn ot any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, thot  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but'the  bolrnce of the advertisement will be paid for ot 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 ond ih 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.  Cars & Trucks  '65 INTERNATIONAL 3 ton steel  deck, solid sides, soft top. 26000  G.V.W. $1800. Phone 886-  7527. 12153-32  SECHELT CHRYSLER  FULL LINE OF  CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  Chryslers  Valiants ' r   Plymouths  Dodge Power Wagons  Dodge Vans  Trucks  Phone .885-2204 or Vancouver Toll  Free (112) 684-2821.  Motor Dealer's Lie. No.  3555 12179-32  Boats & Engines  25 FT BOAT, 4 cyl. Mercruiser  IB-OB. Sleeps 4, head, stove,  sink, table. $2200. Needs some  work. 885-9694 after 9 p.m. 12084-  33  L.S. Geer. Best offer. Call 886-  9160. 12170-32  31 FT. H.D. F-G boat. Diesel  power,      electronics,      live  aboard, work or L.S. boat. Mint  cond. Best offer. 886-9160.12169-32  12 FT. STARCRAFT F-O. Double  bottom, windshield.  18  H.P.  Evin. New controls. Trailer. $550.  O.B.O. Phone 883-2461.     12160-32  19 FT. Clinker built boat. C-w 60  HP Johnson elec. start, $1200  obo. 883-2749, eves. 12089-33  Boats & Engines  50 H.P. MERC outboard. Elec  start with controls. Offers. 886-  7216 eves. 12025-32  Peter Smith  of  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128 Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Peter for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza,  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C, ' 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  10 Acros on North Rdi 3 bdrm, lull basomont homo, Includes small I  bdrm rontoblo comoqo, barn, n����d small holding, $59,900,00,  1 Ddrm Homo, Glnsslord Roadi on nlco f|ol lot closo |o vllloflp sorvlcos,  vory noat and woll kopt, llroploco,-F,l\ $32,000,00���amd mlo.-avallablo*  to buyor,  |.anadnloi 100 It, Inndscopod v|ow lot, wllh 2 bdrm 1225 sc| || dronm  homo, Sondntono llroploco, w/w carpets, lull dlnlnn room, also on-  closod garago and workshop, F,l\ $53,000,00,  Qoorflln niulfi Whom tho vlow l&gnnd and Iho mon qulot, all lots roady  lor sowor and lor building, I'rlcod $ 15,000,00 to $ ] 11,000,00,  ���Vol* For Solos Wo havo bop. iho slzo <i\ thoso lot*, ot 67 x 124 so thoy  can soil lor $9,500, This fllvos you ci clionr<> Io build a homo for Ions  than you think. Locatod at Prntl and Chailor Rds,  Davis Rood, Glhsonsitlhdiin no bsmt homo on 73 X 150 lot, 1 blk liom  shopplnn contro, 2 blocks Irom schools, otc, now roducod to  $.16,900,00, ,  Wotorlronti 79 lool with a good bunch and vlow down Porpolso Hay,  locnlod nl Sandy lloofv, F.l\ $-13,500,00,  10 Acros) vylth attractlvo ranch stylo homo on I'rott Hood,���������      ���    -  IS Acres, ol lor tlio soil wllh 2 Ixlrm hou����,  WRIT!; OR PROP IN FOR OUR FRf,!.  PROPERTY.0ROCHURE- -  LISTINGS   WANTED  K. A, Crosby   Mf>-7,Q9R J. W. Vlwor 005-3300  Don Sutherland 003-9362 Anno Oupwy ()(t6-2164  >��� ��    JB-HiMI-MMI^  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  1  I ��.  L  !A,,,  . JM  y  -A  - ���*     '���  r  W  �����  31  L    i '  -    J  r-,  r  t*          "-"4.  J\  ^ *���>  ��������  L  \  -WATERFRONT HOME��� SARGEANT BAY  1.03 acres with approx. 85' waterfront, 1275 sq. ft. 2 bdrm home, built  1970, w/w carpets, all appliances, covered sundeck, stone fireplace,  garage. Beautiful 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 frcJm Brooks Road.  $70,000. _"  WATERFRONT LOTS   .  1. Lot 14 has approx. .86 acres and 275' waterfront, at end of Eureka  Place. The finest marine view, selectively cleared and level. Steep cliff  to rocky beach. $30,000.  2. Cliff waterfront lot on Redrooffs Road. Approx. 1 1/2 acres, 100'  waterfront. Good view of Gulf. $17,000.  LARGE ACREAGE - $ 1,000. PER ACRE  D.L. 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated approx. 1 1 /4 miles above Hwy.  101 near Halfmoon Bay. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely treed usable land. Outside land freeze  area - possible subdivision site. $160,000.  WESCAN ROAD ��� SECRET COVE  View lot, close to waterfront. $10,000.  T  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motel, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats 8 motors, bait pond, net  shed. 1465 sq. ft. home with 3 BRs, fireplace, full basement, sundeck.  On approx.-250' choice waterfront on Bargain Harbour, approx. 4  acres. $195,000,  VACANT STORE ��� MADEIRA PARK  Vacant store building and'ad joining one B.R. living quarters at Madeira  Park. Newly decorated. Includes counters, shelving, freezer, meat  oooler and other misc. store equipment. One acre land, across the  street from shopping centre. Good location for store or offices. Immediate possession. $62,500.  CLAYTON MARINA ���GARDEN BAY  Approx. 1.2 acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre  long term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine^ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B.R.  home with full basement. This marina could be expanded in numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three bedroom home, restaurant and store  (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing and water taxi -service in Pender Harbour. Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for one season. $100,000,  READY���MIX CONCRETE BUSINtSS & EQUIPMENT  Operating In the Pender Harbour area with 2 ready-mix trucks, one  dump truck, one loader, gravel crushing 8, screening plant, gravel  lease, $110,000,  E  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good wotorlront with sovoral boachos and bays.  Contains approx. 42 acros. Crook through property. 3 DR furnished  homo, lull basomont, oil furnace, Accoss from Egmont Road, Excollont  marina or rosort slto, Full prlco $175,000, Existing agroomont for salo  $100,000 at 0 porcont,  APPROX." Wo'WAimROHl  Approx, 7 acros with approx. 600' watorfront adjoining tho Egmont  Marina, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $100,000,  353' WATERFRONT  Approx, 353' watorfront with (loop, sholtorod moorago on 9,2 acros of  trood land, Accoss by trail or wator, $30,000,  AGAMMEMNON CHANNEL  Approx, 40 acros with 1,600' watorfront. Good moorago In small bay  wllh boach, sholtorod by small Island, Old cottago, crook, Irult troos, A  lovoly socludod proporty with Wostorly oxposuro, $105,000,  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on approx. 160' cholco ipkofront, 4 IlRs and  don, llroploco, sundocl^, W/W carpotlng, carport, float and lorgo  ����parato worhshop, A boautlful homo and proporty, $75,000,  "" "' SAKINAW LAKE "  1. ,100' laMranl lot, unllnlshod caltorjo, $26,500,  2, Approx, 70' lakofront lot, ad|oln�� abovo, $10,900,  3. Approx, 25 acros, approx, 1,250' lakofront, 4 RR lurnlihml Panahodo  homo, (loots ft boots, $103,000.  4, Approx, 9 acros, approx 410' cholco lakofroni, $50,000,  8, 2 BR lurn-��hod cotlaao, guost cabin, on 1,34 acros loasod land with  opprox, 17S1 sholtorod Watorlronl, $16,900,  6, On 116' doop, sholtorod lakolronl with lloal, 3 BR summor homo -  1,197 iq, ft, with 3 ploco bafhroom, flroplaco, largo sundock on 2  ��ldo��. Ouos( cottaoo.396 sq, It., 4 boats, boat houso, floats, dlosol  llaht plant, Wostorly oxposuro, Wator accoss only, $50,000,  7, Approx. 92' flood lakolronl. Southorn oxposuro, Wntor accoss,  $111,000,  -  RUBYLAKE i  I. 119' laMront lot with lurnlshod ono DR cotlorjo, Road accoss,  $32,900,   ^���*tJ9.i^cho|cojah����frontrJlp��T,,1aroojr.oodJoil,.��..nR.xottaao.wiilv.l/2.  bathropm, $42,000,  3. lot 27 stml waterfront vl��w lot $0,500,  APPROX. 120 ACRES ���RUBYLAKE  Approx, 120 acros ol oxcollonl lond, 400' watorfront on Ruby Inko,  opproK, 26001 wat��flfont on lagoon. 2 hou������, prasontly rontod ft  Irnllm spoens, SI00,000,  DON LOCK  Rob. 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros, 003-2233  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 lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. h'onie, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite irrbttsement. 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, marinas 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. 9.6 acres of fairly level, treed land fronting on Hwy. 101.  Cleared area with older one bdrm home. $38,500.00.  3. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on.Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  4. WOOD BAY ��� approx. 21 acres of nice Gulf view property, approx.  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  5. Near Wood Bay��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.00.  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, all 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 S telephone. Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft. ��� Cedar home, built 1974 - 3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure. $69,500,  APPROX. 1 900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cottage used for office.  This property has an excellent large bay and would possibly make a  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $165,000.  HOTEL LAKE  .57 acres with small one room cabin. Parklike setting with approx. 1 10'  of low bank lake frontage. Westerly exposure. $23,500.  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 192'watorfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq, ft, 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level. Boat  house with marine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000.  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large loaso lots, Leases havo approx, 18  yoars remaining plus 20 yoar option, Closo to stores, marinas and post  office. $12,900. .  MOBILE HOMES  1. 1973 Safeway Doublo wldo mobllo homo, 24'x56' (without hitch). 3  BR, family room, shag carpet, master BR onsulto. $25,000,  2, 1972 Guardian ~ 12'x 68' deluxo model with porch, Fully furnished, Locatod In 7 Islos Mobile Homo Park, Madolra Park, Quick  possession, $14,900, i  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR ���--approx, 1 1/2 acros, nlcoly trood fli  socludod, Hydro, wator, soptic tank & drain Hold In, $25,000,  2, NARROWS ROAD��� Good bldg. Iot's-$9,000, ��� $11,000. Approx, 3/4  aero, lovol harbour vlow, closo to wator. $22,000,  3, GARDEN DAY ��� Borvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow, $7,500, ���  $10,500.  4, SINCLAIR DAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront lots, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour, $0,500 .$15,500,  5, MADEIRA PARK ~- sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  stores, P.O, & Marinas, $0,000 - $22,000.  6, EARL COVE--2 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to wator  nccoss, $10,000, fll $11,000,  7, NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx, throo quartor aero ol lovol land with  an oxcollont vlow of harbour, 400' to wntor, Sorvlcod with walor and  hydro, $22,000,  0, LAGOON ROAD .,���- 2 sorvlcod building lots, walking distance lo  school, storos and marinas, $11,000 oach,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, OYSTER   HAY   WATERFRONT   LOT-approx.    100'   watorfront,  wostorly oxposuro. $21,000.  _..^,���^���^  wotorlront. Wntor and hydro, drlvoway In, bldg, slto cloarod, oxcollont  vlow, $2.1,000,  3, IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot 5, npprox, 12(1' watorfront, nl onlrnnco lo  Lop Hoy, Drlvoway In, fairly sholtorod nioorn||u, $.15,000,  4, GARDEN HAY -��� Approx. 290' wnlorlronl with sholtorod nmornnn,  drlvoway In, Good sltns for sovoral cotlngns on Iho npprox, I 3/4  acros, $70,000,  5, GUNBOAT DAY ���noar Madeira Park, Lol D hos approx. 75' low  bank watorlronl, lovol nnd flinssy, Sonllc lank and drain Hold In  $35,000,  Hi  SEASIDE VILLAGE     SECHELT  Nonr now .') DR homo, llioplaco, sopnmto fininflo, Exrollonl hoinn  |or roilromonl ��� no stall* to climb. Closo In all lodllllos, $40,000,  BUILDING LOTS  &ANDY HOOK ROAD      l,o| 94      host vlow ln| In Rawly HnoR, Lovol  trood lot, sorvlcod with wator and hydro, $| 0,000,  6EIMA   PARK ��� la.fje   bulldlno   ��������'   "^   Mwy    W-   CxtrclUnl   vl��w.  $16,500.  PAT SLADEY  Ron. 003-9019  . PAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149 T  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  ISAM  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 further than that, though. Drop in for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  IT'S GOOD  TO HAVE GRADUATED  #3388  But now you have the young  people at home, how about  buying a nice lot in the  country of say three acres  nicely wooded with a stream  and put them to work doing  the selective clearing. We  are asking only $19,600.  Call TINY BOB for a deal,  885-2235 eves.  % PICKUP  OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  FOR A  GROWING FAMILY  #3415  Two storey home, one year  old. on Dolphin Street. Main  floor features large living  room/two bedrooms, 1 1/2  bathrooms, large kitchen,  across the front porch.  Lower floor (ground level)  has large rec room, nicely  finished, another bedroom,  bathroom, utility, potential  for ML suite. New homfes all  around, this is the place to  raise your family. $42,000,  assume 10% mortgage PV  about $28,000. JACK WHITE,  886-2935 eves.  FOR MORE  ECONOMICAL  START  #3399  Well appointed three  bedroom cottage with  unfinished second bedroom,  workshop in full basement,  large lot in rural setting.  $28,000 cash. JACK WAftN,  886-2681 eves.  FLAT BEACH  #3419  Year round three bedrrom,  .gracious home, 120' level  pebble beach.'Hydro, water,  phone cable. 1350 sq ft  gracious living, on .leased  water lots. $45,000 terms  offered. By appointment  only. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  eves.  PHONE*        *Secne,t: 885-2235 ,   ,  rpwiMC.        # Vancouver. 689.5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  WATERFRONT ACRE  #3362  ���Over 150' waterfront with  southerly view over White  Islet to Vancouver, Island,  Attractive 2 bedroom horrie  with fireplace. Electric heat.  Lovely garden, guest cottage, workshop, toolshed,  carport, over one acre. ..full  price        $77,500. DON  HADDEN,    885-9504   eves.  PICKUP  OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  ��� E.&O.E.���  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  Campers & Trailers    Campers & Trailers     Real Estate  Real Estate,  Real Estate  Real Estate  Livestock  '69 CAPILANO 10% ft. track  camper. Sleeps 5, icebox,  range, sink, toilet compartment,  camper shocks; and tack incl.  Phone 886-9826./ 11767-tfn  '58 GMC MOTOR home compl.  equipped. Can view at Bonnie  Brook Trailer Pk. Site 9  $4500. 12140-32  8 FT. PICK-UP tnisCk camper.  Fully  equipped.  Good  condition. $500. Ph. 883-9028.    12150-  tfn.  Motorcycles  74 HONDA ELSINORE 125 CC  excellent condition. Phone 885-  9094.   / , 1217842  '73 YAMAHA 250 MX. Exc. cond.  $750 O.B.O. View at Bonnie  Brook Site 9. Gibsons.     12155-32  Real Estate  SECHELT Village, almost 1 acre  cleared view lot. $14,000. Phone  885-2932. 12070-33  $39,500  1450 sq. ft. home, lot 80x136',  Wilson Creek. Ocean view. Minor  finishing. Behind Homestead  Cafe.  Phone 885-2952  1210443  3 ACRES, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885*  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m. J      1163lttfn  4 LX)TS  in  new  subdivision,  67'xl24\ All utilities. Gower Pt.  area. Ph. owner 886-9984.11899-tfn  % ACRE, Redrooffs, hydro, tel.,  paved roads, fully treed. $9250.  Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087.   12102-33  LilULa-J  Don Hadden   ; of/__:_ ;  SECHELT  AGENCES LTD.  Box 128 Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Don for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  Mission Point Area, Davis Bay  WILL BE OPEN FOR VIEWING  WED., THURS., & FRI.  frorri 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  FRIDAY:  from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  AND THE WEEKEND:  from 10:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. ,  Larry Reardon ,  for additional information call 683-3111 collect or  during open hours call 885-3616.  A.E. LePage Western Ltd.  683-3111  SELMA PK. 1 BR housfe. Large  lot;; Asking $17,500. Phone 88%  9039. 12016-32  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  SECHELT INLET-Large W-F  lot.   offers   to   $19,000.   Ph.  (112)261-4362. ������'.-���> 12064-32  (GIBSONS  2 year old, 2 bdrm. bsmt. home.  Level walk to downtown. Marina  view. Vendor will carry mtge.  Ph. John Wilson. 526-7359 or  London Estates Ltd. 522-  1631. 12088-32  3 LARGE SEAVIEW  BimJDINGLOTS   ��    f  Gibsons, near beach and close in,  view lots at corner of Gower Pt.  Rd. and Kelly. Open to offers.  Call Gerry Finnigan, res. 479-1040  or Glenn Nichofls, res. 598-7689.  Office, 388-6231.  SECHELT area, wanted to buy -  building lot for Seventh Day  Adventist Church. 885-9750.12087-  36 ;  WEST SECHELT���Large a B.R.,  home on large corner lot. All  modern facilities, also rented  basement suite. Cash to mortgage. Ph. 885-2451. 12042-32  GIBSONS���3 B.R. home, 7years-  old, 2 fuU bathrooms: 1500 sq. :  ft. 1 floor. Mostly W-W, full  basement and finished rec. room,  carport, sundeck. 7 per cent  mortgage: $145 P.I.T. F.P.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage  of  "" "        Pt. Rd. Ph.  12051-32  $12,700. 1172 Gower  886-7173.  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ESTATES LTD.  ."%.���  (���ii ii,i  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  3 BEDROOM HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Across the street Irorri the  Park. Nicely renovated with new lorced a|r oloctrlc heating. Some  terms, F.P. $43,500, Call Doug Joyce.  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE ��� located In the hOart of Secholt. An Immaculate cottage recently renovated on a flat lovol" lot. Room for  oxpanslon. F.P. $23,500. Call JacK Anders&n.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Comfortable 2 bedroom homo right In i\\o Village,  Convenient to all shopping but very prlvato and quiet. Only steps to the  boach. Futuro potential as commercial holding, F.P, $37,500. Make on  offor. Call BUI Montgomery.  THRIVING VILLAGE SHOE STORE��� a tidy gross makes this, a good  proposition man ond wife operation. Good loaso and lots of floor  space, Excollont stock, F.P. $37,00Q. Call, Jack Anderson,  REDROOFFS AREA ��� ESTATE SALE ��� Attractive 2 bedroom bungalow  approximately 7 years built, nestled among tall trees, approximately  2/3 acre property, has heatalator fireplace, w to w, gas heat, large  covered deck. F.P, $28,000, Including stove and fridge, Call Ed Baker.  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  POTENTIAL COMMUNE ��� Huge old house at Selma Park, 5 bedrooms  plus oxlra largo kltchon dining aroa; 2 family rooms and full basement.  Separate ono bodroom house and small cabin Included In lull price to  take ovor leaso of $20,000. Terms arranged, Call Dave Roberts.  ������  ���   i  i  COTTAGE BY THE SEA ���Flat level watorfront location. House has 2  bodrooms with brick .flroplaco, kltchon with nook, eating area.  Soparato carport, good condition, Dominion lease land. F,P. $18,000.  Call Jack Andorson,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS Will TRADE��� New Vlow Home, close to boat  moorago A good fishing. 1296 sq ft of doluxo living, double plumbing,  largo Queons bathroom; sundeck, drlvo-ln garago, separate dining  room, flroplaco, Ownor must sell, try your offers, Vlow with Ed Bakor,  IS SKATINO OR CURLING YOUR THING? ��� Only-,6 lots loft, 200' to  arena and closo to boach. Prlcod under $0,000, Call Suxanno Van  EgmdVid,  DAVlS BAY 3 BEDROOM HOME��� Double carport plus storage qnd  work shop, automatic dishwasher, doluxo range, loads of cabinets,  largo laundry room, Cornor flroplaco, double windows, pavod drive,  Houso Is rontod at $300,00 per month. F,P, $49,500. Call Jack Andorson.  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  OVERLOOK the water from this  newly carpeted and decorated  2 B.R. home on HiUcrest 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  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  hew, day cruiser. If you are  looking for the best on the coast  you should see this. Principals  only. 885-2917. 1213B44  REDROOFFS RD. Lovely  waterfront home. 25 ft. living  roomTF.P.2 large BRs; sleeping  porch. Elec. kitchen, Pembroke  bath. A.O. furn. $69,500. Phone  885-9678. 12U4-32  SECHELT; Potential view 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 FPs. Unfin. basement.  Located in cul-de-sac end of  Pebble Crescent Seaside Village.  Offers in high 40's. Call collect,  922-6022 evens, or 926-6119. 12165-  ROBERTS CREEK. .7 acre.  View location. Well treed.  Fully serviced. Close to beach.  $12,500 terms. Call Corry Ross  885\9250. L.E. Kyle "Realtor"  West Van. 922-1123, 12171-34  GIBSONS. S-W view lot. Marine  Dr.   Zoned   duplex.   Asking  $17,500. Phone 883-2294.    12157-34  BUSINESS WITH  PLEASURE  Retirement gem. Big cozy A  frame home, 4-plex with 2 bdrm  each, 1100 sq ft, rental income  $640. per mo-1 acre property,  marvelous view from apt; &  home, beach access across road.  Package deal, $148,000. The best  deal on the peninsula.   -  "OR"  NEW FULL BASEMENT, WILSON CREEK, THIS HOME MNDER CON-  STRUCTION -~ 2 bodrooms on main floor, Flroplace up and down.  Doublo soalod windows, sundock and carport, sea vlow lot, F,P.  $46,000, Call Jack Andorson,  SANDY HOOK ��� 2 lots with ono ol the most lantastlc views anywhere  around, Fully sorvlcod and In qulot aroa, Buy soparatoly or both at only  $10,500, each., Call Bill Montgomory,  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT ��� Panoramic vlow of Inlot, accou to boach,  water and hydro, Must'soll, F,P. $10,500, - oilers, Call Ed Baker,  -Gontlo  SANDY HOOK VIEW CORNER LOT ��� Two vlow lots In ono of tho most  boautlful areas on (ho Sunshlno Coqsl, Priced nl $12,000, Call Suo Palo,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  APPROXIMATELY 5 TREED ACRES 300' FEET ON HIGHWAY  .,��oulhorn���slopo.,F,P,$25,900, Call Jock Anderson," ���^^-��^-^^~^-  1,12 ACRES ON LOWER ROAD ���'lots of troos, A good building slto, p,p,  $15,000, Call Bill, Montgomory, ' >  ROBERTS CREEK -~ Socludod .9 of an acre heavily treed with year round  creek, F,P, $15,000, Coll Doug Joyco,  WEST SECHELT��� Trood R2 lot, Irontago on Nor-Wost Bay Road, nlco  building site, trailers allowed, F,P, $9,500, Call Jack Andorson.  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD ��� Ralsoand grow your own lood on this  4,6 acros of fenced meadow In West Socholt, A 3 stanchlon'cow barn  with hayloft, 4 car garage and workshop. Small cottage and a modern 3  bodroom home wllh a really largo larm kitchen. A-O furnace, One mllo  from school, Prlcod well a| $59,500. Oood terms. Call Lon Van Egmond,  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT ��� Clean modorn 2 bodroom homo built  to VLA spec, On ovor 1 aero park sotting plus fully self contained guost  cabin, furnished, ront�� ��| $75 por week In season, Prlcod In $no'i, Call  Jack Andorson,  GIBSONS AND AREA  3 BEDROOM HOME ON LARGE LOT IN NICE RESIDENTIAL AREA WITH  SOME VIEW ���Approximately 1300 sq It of living spaco, All rooms  largo and comfortable, Front yard fenced, F,P. $40,500, Coll Bill  Montgomery to vlow, .  BUY LOTS A WORK?- Dig old house at Granthams, extensive repairs  needed. Have a look and use your Imagination, F.P, $H,000, Call Dave  Roberts, , . .  ORANTHAMS, TWo"vTiiw^ ONE-Call Dave  Roborts for particulars about this unusual situation, F,P, for the two  $14,000,  REDROOFFS AREA --��Approximately 2/3 acre, nlcoly treed and level,  no rock Nulls. 6 miles west of Socholl, F.P. $9,000. Coll Ed Baker.  SHOAL LOOKOUT-������ Rock l�� beautiful, especially whon If U lurroiindod  by one of lh�� most spectacular views In the aroa. P.P. $19,900, Call  Doug Joyce.  Dnvo Roberts  . Eve*. Phone 003-2973-  Stan Anderson  Evos, Phono 0.13-23n5  ��� Jack Anderson  Eves,n03-20S3  Len or Suitnnn*. Van Egm'nnd  Cv��.��. rhone 0Q3-96Q3  Poiifl Joyco       >  . ,, .,   Eves, Phono008-2761  Bill Montgomery  Eves, 086-2806  Ed Dakor *  Eves, Phone 008-2641'  Suo Polo  Eves 008.2436  GIBSONS ���view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with 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  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednfesdiy, July 2^1975  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY   /For Sale  Mobile Homes  DOUBLE W1DES  Delivered and set up on your  property,, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full, basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of, twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012   8917.tm  71   PARKWOOD   3   B.R   at  Ponderosa Pines Trailer Court  No. 17 or call Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. 886-2216. 12148-34  ���BW-STATEMAN-  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12x62'EMBASSY  2 B.R. carpet throughout. Bay  window, 2 dr. frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished  and decorated.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826    11629-tfn  Mortgages  Waterfront 4-plex, run down but  WOW what potential. Leasehold  land, full price $31,500. Revenue  $375. mo. 2 bdrm cabin across  from school on Mason Rd.  PETER & DIANNE JACKSON  92M618, BRIAN MELLIS 029-  3037, OFFICE 9294416.    12174-32  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALLUSAT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tfn  ��� ; ; < " ��� 1  Lost'      '    '"���'��� ��� "���'���'.''"/,//  LOWER R-Cf Rd. nr Joe Rd.  Black  Lab,  spayed   female1  "Boomer", Reward for Inform.  880-9326. 12143-32  Found  WILL HITCHHIKER who left  parcel In car please phone 885-  2310. 12167-32,  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Pro(iucts  * Alfalfa -Hay -Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  REG. Morgan mare and colt,  very gentle. Offers. Ph. 886-  2315. 1203842  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885r9369. 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  REGISTERED  quarter horse,  sorrel  gelding,  one  quarter  horse-bay mare. One 3 yr. old  ram. 8854410. 12152-32  Pets  DOG GROOMING. All breeds.  Clipping, bathing, trimming,  ete. Joy WaUrey 885-2503. 12136-37  For Sale  MESH playpen 3% ft. sq., white  padded double headboard, used  2x10 planks. Ph. 885-2351.1204442  INTERNATIONAL 10 H.P. 100  Cadet garden tractor, high and  low range, 6 spds., wheel weights  plus 42 In. rotary mower and 42  in. dozer blade. All exc. cond. Ph.  886-7260 after 12 noon.      1204542  . DESNEYS Wonderful World of  Knowledge. Set Of 20 hardcover  books. Brand new. Phone 883-  2471. Lovely gift. 1209142  SINGER INDUSTRIAL sewing  machine. As new, replacement  value $770. $400 firm. 885-9325  after 5. 1214242  INGLIS semi automatic washing  machine. $95. Phone 885-  2630.   . 1214642  HOSPITAL beds with mattresses  $30, over bed tables $10, bed  side lockers $15. Call St. Mary's  Hospital 885-2224. 1214742  ANNUAL Autumn Auction Gibsons Wild Life Club July 19.  One 350 collection^ of used USA  stamps. 1216342  ALDER flro wood. Cut and split.  $40 cord, Del. Write Box t.33.  Gibsons.' 1215642  BARK mulch and peat moss. Ph.  885-2993 evenings. 12114-tfn  COMPLETE   Trailer   Hook-up  plus equalizers and electricals.  Ph. 886-7896. 1208143  COAST HOMES 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 mattresses  Located opposite Sechelt. Legion  Phone 885-3121  Or Vane, toll free (112) 684-2821  1218042  wall  RANGETTE,  plugs   into  outlet, $30 cash". Ph. .886-  .72?L ���,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.^.1;1J210643,.,  Equipment  '51 INTERNATIONAL crawler  tractor, blade winch and indo  overhead loader. $4000. Also 72  John Deere skidder 440A,  hydraulic shift $13,500. Phone  (112)642-3287. 1217245  Legal Notices.  DEPARTMENT  OF PUBUC WORKS  OFCANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Head, Tenders and  Contracts, Department of Public  Works, Canada, 1444 Alberni  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6G1A2,  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  INTERIOR CLEANING &  GROUNDS MAINTENANCE-  POST OFFICE, SECHELT, B.C.  will be received until 11:00 a.m.  (PDSTV July 18,1975.  Specifications and forms of  tenders can be obtained through  the Postmaster, Sechelt, and  above DPW Off ice. ,  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and In accordance with the  conditions set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender, not  necessarily accepted.  H.D. Ladoucler  Head, Tenders and Contracts  12149-pub. July 2, 1975.  Use AdBriefs to  Buy, SwaP* e*c��  t  '.h,i r<y i":'/ 'i ���m'',i,",a,i*k,',, '^(},?Rl  �� ��� ' ' J     1,    I I   f       I ,',il   ,(��."'< s)    >    at * |   jAlifW  ills.   1,"      in    i   li.llA'Vl. i .I...,.",' . ,VtMj'  M��'  ,t>    (.Iii-Minte  'ifel W��|��  ���wp,i,a.  ii i|>  '    )i,  ii  if  a  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  ,jH+)t!ur\t,*,.*�� ����.* ta.v{tttj��'mntt,ittjttti iN #''(||ft\<y^��stVA'*��i\��:  iftttW'i  \    l'i'    ,' H'     '     "if    lis''      ||!,    \     I','   '  tt'fv  tmm^,\' ��� pU -k{ ^^wa*NVs  L>-''   ' '    '\'V /-VW rij^f Wr^'W;,;/',', \?^\  ��*iw< huii/ltm i��s,,,.iii ,riM. W wi! j(tilikts W,inttli<>t . 'ft.  i\ *   i ! ,, .Vi i"n., .i       ���in',,' , iy>h      tl >  ��WmkMM��*' JhW��Mi^r j J 1 t ^| V   il.    I   ii n ftui wil       tiiunir'.jrii  *'   \  I  ���p S  THE LEGEND of how Sechelt got Its wood Ib to hong In tho Socholt Inn enfo in design. Ugond Incorporntos visitors  name In 1000 |?j depleted In Uils Jomlo Secholt along with ita trnnslntlon. Tlio from tho homl of Secholt Inlot (log-o-  Dixon painting ond .translation from tho onglos (kwhye-qun) nro Dixon's own main) naming the site,  orlglnollcgend. The pointing, dono on ������ ���                                                                                    -Timesphoto  \ !  I:  N  w  ���r.  \jt  -/~^  P  f\  r s   -  r  7  /  Q  V  i  r  \  1  HISTORIC OCCASION last week as the Present are, standing from left, Gordon Fraser District DIA, Councillor Stanley  Department of Indian Affairs officially Boyle  of the  DIA,  Band  manager Joe, Barbara Barr executive assistant to  transferred     the     Sechelt     Indian Clarence Joe, Al Friesen DIA head of the region head;. Councillor Tom Paull  Residence Building, grounds and con- education, Councillor Ted Dixon, Wally and social worker Tony Paull. Seated  tents  to  the   Sechelt  Indian   Band. Easton DIA district supervisor, Coun- are, from left, Mrs. Lena Joe, Sister  Councillors, DIA representatives and cillor Gilbert Joe, Boyce Benner of the Trudeau, Brother McDonald and Chief:  others gathered for the all-day session. DIA education branch, Jack McLeod of Calvin Craigen. ��� TirnesphOtd  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 2,1975  ���v.  .t  /  v V  4  i '"  \  .���.   *  V*--*.  ���        I,'  J.  ���<�����'  Vf  ���'-���-     <aJ*a-  ��� ~L. Jem. J  *��2 jLlJ.Vw-ai-a.  WILSON CREEK ���The Group Home  Committee of the Wilson Creek Community  Association's Group Home proposal for the  Sunshine Coast has been approved by the  Minister of Human Resources, the  honourable Norman Levi.  "One of the outstanding reasons for of-*  ficial acceptance has been the overohelming  community support. Following our initial  release concerning the proposal, phone calls  and letters of support have been non-stop. The  Committee would like to thank all those  people who sent their letters of support;  without them our proposal would not have  been so successful," a spokesman said.  The official opening is expected to te in the  fall, at which time those who endorsed the  "project and all those interested in the Group  Home   will   be   invited   to  the   opening  ceremony.  The therapeutic group home will accommodate up to eight children from all  communities on the Sunshine Coast. Ages of  these children will range from six to seventeen. A qualified staff will provide treatment  and an encouraging environment for our local  families in crisis situations.  For further information concerning the  Group Home, phone Susan Frizzell at the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit, 886-2228.  SEVENTY-SEVEN YEARS of service to  the community was honored last week  when Sister Trudeau and Brother McDonald of the Sechelt Indian Residence  received plaques from Prime Minister  Trudeau. Centre is Al Friesen, head of  the education division of the Department  of Indian Affairs in B.C. Sister Trudean  was honored for her 36 years of service  and Brother McDonald for his 31 years.  Plaques were presented at a special  ceremony at the Sechelt Indian Band  offices. ������ Timesphoto  Howe SoundLngs  BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843  The jumbled musical sounds coming from  behind the curtain were unmistakably those  associated with tunlng-up. In the middle of it,  equally unmistakably, came the familiar  strains of 'On fop of Old Smokey*.  Presently the curtains of the Twilight  Theatre opened to reveal the eight members  of the Vancouver Community Music School  Brass Ensemble. These six boys and two  girls, all between the ages of 17 and 20, were  about to give an afternoon concert on Sunday,  June 22. An ensemble In evening dress and  music, their appearance was harmonious and  restful.  The group constated of four trumpet  players ��� Jim ��� Llttleford, Elspeth  Carruthers, Ross Bllgh and Jim Massrl;  Geoff Loader and Peggy Moran on French  Horn; and trombonists Brian Field and Kleth  Rlttel.  First Item on the programme was 'Fan-  faro' by Josquln dos Prcz, followed by tho  'Suites of Intrndoa' by Pczol, Brahms'  'Choral Prelude No.B', and 'Canzon' by  Frescobnldl. "Each selection wns applauded  by a sparse but appreciative audience.  Handel's well-known 'Water Music Sulto',  nnd 'Cnnzona' by Banchlerl led to tho final  ^ piece, Bnrtok's'Brass Suite', undo prolonged  "ovation."'.? "   "I   Tho music of tho different Instruments  weaved In nnd out, nnd yot nt all times thoy  sounded llko one. Whether tho mood of tho  music wns slow nnd stately with long  sustained phrases, or sprightly with a lot of  fast jumps, It was done with complete accord.  ���Changes of tempo and volume wcro shaped  nnd coloured with the same skill,  Obviously.) the group hnd played together  for some time, |ond programme notes confirmed this. Tho Brass Ensemble has Indeed  made a name for llaolf In Vancouver's music  community this past season. Thoy have  porformod.on Easton'fl Plaza for tho Variety  Club's 'House of Hope', thrco concerts on tho  Granville Mall, at tho Queen Elizabeth  Playhouse, for tho Vancouver,,Symphony   Orchestra Club, at Vanlor Park for tho C.M.S.  Groundbreaking ceremony, nnd for the  Community Arts Council of North Vancouver,  Thoy ore coached by the Vancouvor Symphony's lend tromliono. Gordon Cherry who In  nlRoTmcmtttiiTof the C.M.S. fVuniliy.  The Gibsons concert wna sponsored by tho  Sunshlno Const Arts Council. Uso of tho  Twilight Theatre was donated by Hay  Boothroyd,  or  5-26'  I, Sechelt  f��m��^^^  w^misa&A^^^^^tx.s&wssslsshiM'jm\~  our Pender Harbour Line to C*CAB  Jl.iT')iiitjii)wiywmny  ^oassmsssi.  EMENT  John Hall, Davo Flak, and staff wish lo oxto'nd thoir apologias to  our many friends and customors for tho reduction In our sorvlco ovor  tho past week or so, i  This situation was brodght about by construction dalaya and  moving to our now homo locatod noxt to Bonner's Furnlturo,  By tho tlmo you rapd this notlco, wo oxpoct our move to bo  flnallzod and wo will bo Into our now and boautlful storo. Do drop In  and havo a look for yourself.  Our high lovol of sorvlco Is onco again In offoct' and wo thank you  all for your paflonco and toloranco,  SECHELT 1IW1IMTIM  Sorvlng tho EntireSunshlno Coast apd Vancouver.  Sechelt 885-2922  or Vancovvor, contact Warehouse Salos 291-0353 or 005-2922 collect,  \zJ  "Tirr  JuUliX  Kr  New Zealand Lamb,  Whole or Sirloin Butt Half  ? c\  i.C  Alberta        w   u.  Grain Fed,  Ideal for  Barbecuing    JS). C_  ���--J >_     U  -.a.  ,.u..._l\VV,/  rp>?p?rp .'���'. ri/7^>  Cr/ U  L'jasJ-.iL'J.vJ  SciiciouoDarl  Qarbccucd  �����������. c.  JNJ tr\ by the piece  Ib. VS)  fo^  i  ������..��� jjjgmuJ-.J.jj.- ���! L,auitt-m.i. j.i.M^a  l..^..tJlWS..��i!-a"JilJ/.i!!''  B.C. Grown, Credo Canada No. 1 ... (lib for U   ^O  i [wmmm  California  ��� oa. C'j v  i     '.'���*���, '*?  i  j       ��� \   ���  i-mat-ma-Mje-jL.1���  i uMiium msusitiaan  Gri.d-.n Kips   lbs  Local Grade., Canada No. 1  ib. =b 4.'  :   : ��� -, r*. r>, p. n> n n * :J f&   ���::    (T:. r ���*, - ~ ;��� j r T  f'��r n r, ,tc\ r.r, r?  @��XZIH13SDyi@��uMB����  7) c2)gf  _3 bunches tjzQi/  Dolta  128 oz. |ufl  ^^������������lir ���*  ii-"  PViffWi'  5)(ftG  Ib. pkg.\  7)(PbD02fl.  MMl ������- ���"- lo  Astra,  4 1/4 ox. tin.  a?-4*1  u;  H'flllll ���"!�� ���'  ASSORTED  Nabob or Malkln's  Fancy, 10 ox, tin . . ���  Qlad,26"x36",10'spkg   LIBBYS  14 ox.  -tlnrrrr  LEMONADE FLAVOR  Rogular Rise'n Shine, J  '3 1/4 ox. pkgs <  Pook Froan  Dlgostlvo,  Nlco,  Shortbroad,  7 1 /2 ox, pkgs.  for  ORANGE  Gordon Gato or  Goldon Grovo,  "32'W bllsT  i i i i i i i i i i I  "for"  fn IES^ Asst'd. Unswt'd. Powdered Drlnkn ,   pkgs,  ICE CREA! BARS  POPSICLES or FUDGICLES  Dairyland  12's pkg.  BATTEREDC0D  Rupert Brand, $ % 09  Wo Rosorvo tho Right  to Limit Quantities.  ' RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C  Phone 885-9^16  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 806-2257  Gibsons/BX  ���yiitoiiii'i>w3,<wwwiP!��yif*ag ''"./at-J-  *\,  Section B  Wednesday, July 2,1975  Pages 1-8  p   ���SJ2CHELT ��� A $36,000 community plan  stu.dy for the Sechelt area has been proposed.  A draft proposal for the study to take in  Sechelt Village, Sechelt Indian Band and  areas of West Sechelt and Davis Bay was  tabled at last week's Sunshine Coast Regional  district meeting. The draft proposal was  aJrawn up by Regional Planner Adrian Stott,  Sechelt Planner Doug Roy, and Sechelt Band  economic consultant Derwyn Owen.  The board accepted the report and is  presently looking into how to fund the project.  ' The draft proposal, and emphasis wasi  placed on the fact that it was a draft proposal  ai^d subject to as much change as the board  saw fit, is to cover the area from Tuwanek on  Sechelt Inlet to Browing Road in Wilson  Cre^k to the intersection of Highway 101 and  Redrooffs Road. Which intersection of Highway 401 and Redrooffs was hot specified?  "The suggested purpose of this study is to  advise the participating jurisdictions concerning policies governing human use of, and  utilization of human society within, the  Sechelt vicinity," the report stated.  It outlined major steps toward the community plan development process as  agreement of participating bodies on  procedure, establishment of community  goals, gathering of data, design of.broad  alternatives, choice among alternatives,  development of policies to implemeht the  chosen alternative, plan adoption and then  implementation. A detailed study flow chart  was included in the report.  The report outlined the information  needed to create such a plan. The information  needed was grouped under the headings of  geographical, ecological, demographic and  economic.  "The declared intent of the participating  bodies is that there should be significant  public involvement in the plan development  process. Therefore it will be necessary to  inform and consult the public at several  points during the study."  The group recommended having the  material gathered and a decision made on the  alternatives by December 1 of this year.  Costs of the project were thoroughly  discussed at the meeting last week.  The $36,000 cost figures quoted in the  report was termed an outside maximum and  could be reduced considerably by fae''amount'''  of local expertise and information available  as well as manpower available from  government agencies.  After discussing aspects of financing, the  regional board and Sechelt Indian Band  representative Councillor fed Dixon who  joined them at the board agreed that instead  of all three government bodies going about  looking for finances separately,;'the three  should make a joint proposal for the funding.  The board agreed to investigate the cost  estimates on the proposal and if they were  satisfied with them, get on with the raising of  the necessary funds to complete the project.  ii". ���  A.*  -';- - ��� -.-:-"*'. - ] i$       ��� ��� ��� but we're not going far. In fact, our new location is just around the        $  ���   !'.              .-,           .'���/-.-'H* %       corner on Whqrf Street next to Coast Cable Vision. See you there.                  $  ^ S-.i ,.�����..   ..--^^a^-5^':^i,':^.j"; \~''-  ::/7 "1 I                  '                                                                              GeorgeFlay.       |  * ^"'v.*:-"���:.���l--1-/."-:::;1 ;:.'....-'. VJW/.  ���*.-;* '-^ $ -      .0-Sechelt Barber Shop    ~       I  .                  'r*" i * s-r.v.M.t.!.:.:.!.;aX��;wt-i"X                                                                         �������� .vAT��%!.:.T.t-'M��MaM��!��SK.r*.  "-"'.  ���   ���-r_'j'rT"T Now Across from tho Golden City  THE PAVING of the lane between local businessman, received permission  Teredo and Cowrie Streets, the widening, to pave the lane and widen a portion of  of Trail Ave. and the paving of lots seven Trail Ave. from 44 to 66 feet at the  to 12, all in one operation, was well Sechelt Village Council meeting June 18.  underway last Friday. Dick Clayton,  ��� Timesphoto  111  >���-.  ,*���>  tj  rrt:.-- -^  "���   I...  *  ...  ~'7\   <* T  \     7f*t  /^"���s.^  SECHELT ���Trail Avenue adjacent Trial  Bay Mall was widened to 66 feet at Logs seven  to 12 and the paving will be financed by Dick  Clayton; local businessman, if Sechelt Village  Council cannot make; the funds available  immediately.  Clayton approached Council at the June 18'  meeting and requested the Village widen  Trail Avenue and pave the lane Between  Toredo and Cowrie Streets. >  Clayton wanted lots seven to twelve paved  for a parking lot. They have since been paved,  including the lane and widening of Trail  Avenue.  Clayton quoted prices of approximately  $2,800 for the widening and $770 for the paving  of the lane.  Because of the possibility of water and  sewers going in along the lane, Norm Watson,  alderman, said he was not in favor of paving  the lane but figured widening of Trail Avenue  would benefit Sechelt residents.     ,  Clayton said what is going to happen with  the future water situation is questionable and  he had anticipated Council's rejection to  paving the lane.  He said he would be willing to pave the  lane at his own expense and he understood it'  may be torn up in the future.  A motion was passed which granted  Clayton permission to pave the lane.  With regard to widening Trail Avenue,  David Shuttleworth, alderman and chairman  of the Highway Committee said the money  would be well spent and that he would go over  Village accounts to see if the money was  available. He said he had no idea at the  moment, how the finances were.  Clayton said he would like to pave the lots  soon and offered to pay for the widening of  Trail Avenue. He said Council could repay  him later.  Council agreed this was a generous offer  and passed a motion to have the requested  part of Trail Avenue paved subject to funding, as and when the funds were available.  Use 'Times'AdBreifs to Sell Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  "*\  s  /  f  r  ^a  -.1  t  '"���I  ���r^  1   TA�� -  _.#���"  Sfcvw  il r  -���. ���*    V  -     l  \  u  -���- a  BARRY INNES, owner of C-Cabs, lost  one of his four taxis in an accident  Sunday, June 22. The mishap took place  near the Jolly Roger Inn on Highway 101  when the cab crossed the centre line and  collided with an oncoming van. Nobody  was seriously hurt.  ��� Timesphoto  Everybody has a bad week once in a while,  but last week had to be one of the worst for the  C-Cab owner.  First, Barry Innes had one of his four taxis  wrecked In an accident, then Ottawa raised  gas prices ten cents Tuesday, the day he  applied for a rate increase based on the old  costs, and then Wednesday, the Times printed  a story with some misleading detail about his  company.        i  Nobody was seriously hurt after an accident Involving a northbound cab and a  southbound van June 22 on Hwy 101 near the  Jolly Roger. The driver of tho cab hns been  charged with falling to remain on tho right  hand sldo of road, police said.  Innes told the Times In a telephone Interview that tho escalation of gas prices will  not alter the tariff increase he la seeking from  the Motor Carriers Commission.  "Tlio Increase throws the screws Into our  operation but wo will nbsorb It somehow," ho  said.  Innes was In Vancouver Juno 24 applying  for the Increase that would see C-Cab rotes  jump to 00 cents per mile. Waiting tlmo will  nlso Increase $2 per hour. Ho had both Sechelt  Council and Regional Board approval for the  Increase.  In tho telephone Interview, Innes Mated  .passenger safety waa the reason his company,  docs not take hockey plnycrs to Sechelt Arena  and not bocauao of damaged scats, as tho  Times article said.  "Tho road Is very bad. Almost ovory day  wo went up over tho arena road, there was a  cor In tho ditch. A lot of young hockey players  don't havo skoto guards andvM ono of our cars  went Into tho ditch tho skates could easily cut  the children," ho said,  Innes claimed Tlio Times article said tho  taxis woro sometimes overloaded. It Is Illegal  for a cab to corry moro than flvo passengers  nnd Innes sold this rule Is never broken.  Tho Tlmos would also ll.k.0 to qualify C-  Cabs' policy for old age pensioners. Only  pensioners living in the Senior Citizen's Home  qualify for a taxi ride anywhere in town for  $1.  wy;ro��^^^  that your 'little' room can become a  lot larger and more comfortable  just by installing the right carpet  patterns and draperies. Check with  our professional consultants'  before you renovate .... you, j^isf  rtiighttsqVe yourself a' Bundle I  �����k (Qtm  .7- - 7-,  i-=-.'-"- ���  Compact 8-track player. Separate  thumbwheel controls on front for tone,  balance and volume. Automatic or  manual channel selection with channel  indicator. Separate fine tuning.  "7  SALE PRICED  J95  Compact 8-track auto stereo disigned to  fit any car. Easy to use slide controls for  tone and right and left volume.  Automatic or manual channel selection  with lighted channel Indicator.  SALE PRICED  $1^95  'u.^y**--.'.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Gibsons 886-7112  a  8iin9^w��g����#s����"������  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  'IS*  ���fet?* \^w<PM  w  ���i,&.  'S   AUTO BODY  bo closed for holiday!  from  JULY 2nd  AUGUST 11th  ���prry for any lneonv��nl��nc��  a  !*"..  :$  High quality deluxe auto 8-track player.  Individual slide controls for volume and  tone. Automatic channel selector and  slide balance control. Individual front  ' dnd^'fine "Tuning '"d(air"M6dern''>b1acR''w'  styling. $EA95  SALE PRICED      99  EXTRA BOE*!US  ALL TAPE DECKS come with ultra  modern car stereo speaker systems  * AS4, In high Impact casing * Big 5"  speakers with heavy weight ceramic  magnet mounting accessories included.  ��� *16.95 Wiiltie  ���/i,     vi       tv��.        n/i fk  frirP"njfr~f:'  >������*������-  ~.?7*2r r r�� ~\->?zzi  \    ""Vs., i  mr-.  i  -,<i,t\,<\  r  ��� Beautiful View ��� Good Fishing ��� Boot Moorage  ��� Clams and Crab Right In Front  Close to New Ice Arena * Water, Power <S Telephone  .__ ��� ���,_ ���J ^���Paved.���jf?oacls , _ _��� ���__,   Prices from $8f000. to $20,000!  AM, AC/DC, radio. Attractive white  leather case with carrying handle.  Needle pointer dial, Excellent sound I  Includes batteries, earphones. CSA  approved. ��| ^95     A-ayp  SALE PRICED  nniliiiiiiiSiiT'"""'      rr;iT]V I  Compact Pocket AM Radio  ' IC95  SALE PRICED  1   ���   ���   i   1   ��   1   1   1   ���   1   1   t  ra���M SASSETTTES  m  ��irn��  Box 189. Secholt Phono 885-9767 or 885-9586  m  ^^B^msmsasuxm  AC/DC 1 solid   atato,   Foaturos   push   button  ^��-a.eontro|��,��^.quto(Tiaile��OT,�����top,��,^.Condon��or*  mlcrophono,   Inclutlon   AC   cord,   battorlos,  oarphono,  SALE PRICED   ?  95  Solid Stalo portablo cnosntlo rocordor,  Toaturos k-nyboard controli wllh thumlmhool  voliim���� control, Automatic lovol control, In-  tludo* battorlai and oarphonoi,  SALE PRICED ,,.  I   i  i  1   l   1   ��  1  *2S95  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL JULY ?lh, \  �� i  n  _r     p        ����������� *\mnn        *-i" rvw  /r  \  .7  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 2,1975  A  ���a   '���   41  - vMt  ^< vvv  \  -1  Wi*  .<  0  i   '  ���S  A  i\  \  1/  I  I  * -a��^^-   w  ��.-  a  The regional board has delayed introduction of its shooting control bylaw for  one month. '  The proposed bylaw was the subject of one  public meeting in February and the board  had asked for more input from groups such as  the Gibsons Wildlife Club and the Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club.  At the June 26 meeting, the board brought  up the bylaw and a decision was made to hold  it in abeyance one month until more input had  been received.  -"I think this indicates that it is not very  high on their list of priorities," said acting  chairman Norm Watson.  The proposed bylaw is based on a no-  shooting area between the powerline, and  Georgia Strait and on other areas such as the  village of Sechelt.  Over $20,000 from B.C. Heart is going to  research on diet and the prevention of heart  attacks and strokes. < '  This is to advise the Lessees of D.L. No.'s 38781  2213-2212-2211 -4662-10220 and 3824 that we have  ���i  received all necessary Permits and Approvals to proceed  with ground application of "TORDON 101" for brush  and tree control on our Transmission Line Right-of-way  crossing through the above District Lots. The Areas to  be covered are from Hydro Structure No. 175 (near     V  Halfmoon Bay Creek) to Structure No. 220 (near  Wakefield Creek).  This Programme is to proceed very soon.  GRAND AGGREGATE winnei at the  Sechelt Garden Club Flower Show held  at St. Hilda's''Church June 21 was Louise  Balfour. Presenting the silver rose bowl  are John MacLeod (left), president of  the gaiden club and David Austin,  manager of the Bank of Montreal in  Sechelt who donated the cup. The award  was for the best overall presentation.  ��� Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harboui  SWTM CLUB  Swimming lessons will begin July 21 at  Garden Bay Lake with Mrs. Robbie Peters as  instructor, assisted by Valerie Reid and  Karen Morrison. The fees remain unchanged  ��� $5 for the first child and $2 for each additional child. These lessons are open to  anyone interested. Please register as soon as  possible. For registration and further information please phone Mrs. Peggy Crowther  at 883-2746.  AUXILIARY BAKE SALE  The Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 112 in Madeira Park  are holding a sale of home baking, jams and  pickles etc. at the local shopping mall  Saturday, July 5 at 11 a.m.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  considerable damage and he was put'to much  inconvenience.  These busy summer days courtesy and  caution on the water should apply every bit as  much as courtesy on the road. Remember  there are others besides yourself.  SCENIC CRUISES  AND FISHING CHARTERS  Undorwator Rocovary Work  and jyilnl-Dargo Roiitols  Oporntlnti from Olbiani nnd  ( S��cr��* Cov*  "OOOK   StOOpm  By ROBERT FOXALL  SECHELT���Senior Citizens No. 69 appear  to be a really fortunate bunch of people. The    cedar, planter made and donated-by Eric  Mrs. Louise Balfour just about swept the  board at the Sechelt Garden Club Flower  Show held in St. Hilda's hall last week. Not  only did she take home the rose bowl  presented by the Bank of Montreal for the  highest aggregate, but the judges gave her  top honors in the potted plant and floral  arrangement with the C.S. Clayton Cup as  award, and also the Copping Cup for the best  hanging basket.  The African Violet Cup went to Harry  Gregory.       .' ���  In the cut flower section the Sechelt  Garden Cup went to Mrs. Janet Allen. Dish  garden exhibits - in the chUdren's5 section,  were placed first for Rickey DeHart, second  for Timmy Slack with Susan Black in the  third spot.  The figurine donated by Mrs. Neliie  Whai-te was won by Ted Gaugh, and the 30"  MADEIRA PARK VISITORS  Jack Kirkland originally from Glasgow,  Scotland, now enjoying retirement in Selma  Park and a friend Ed Percy of Vancouver  who made the long trip from Newcastle,  England many years ago. Nice to have a  Weather with you gentlemen;  Joe and Sheila McCann's daughter and  son-in-law from Kamloops ��� Hartley and Pat  Hughson also Joe's brother Peter from  .Kitchener, Ontario were their guests. Other  ^yisitprs were Ben and Marjorie Wtilson and  the Harold Willson (with two IPs) and wife  Dorothy. Ben and Marjorie are from  Chatham, Ontario, and have been visiting  Harold and Dorothy who reside in Mission on  the lower mainland.  As this was the eastern couple's first trip  west their hosts have been driving them to  many areas of B.C. They were delighted with  a trip to the Cariboo and were most enthusiastic about the Sunshine Coast. Their  present trip had started in Mission thence the  circle tour to Vancouver Island to*G6mox and  then across to Powell River.  They had stopped in Madeira Park to visit  old friend Irene Crabbe who has a summer  home In this area and unablq to contact her  ^ decided to visit the local Legion as the  4 Chatham couple are members of Branch 431  of that city. On their way back to Mission the  couples plan to visit another friend, Dr.  Everett of Gibsons. Happy landing on your  .....return home to Ontario.  BREAK IN  While loqal barmaid Kay was serving  customers In Legion Branch 112 recently  thieves broke into her homo In Madeira Park  and after rummaging through drawers otc.  made off with some liquor and beer and a  largo Jar of coins. Evidence shows entry wus  made through a window.  A few days later the homo was again  burgled but nothing of valuo was taken.  R.C.M.P, are Investigating. Anothor break-In  occurred at the residence of Art Vnndorwell  not far from Narrows Road. An amount of  silver was taken. It Is understood In this case  tliat tho culprit*, have been npprohonded and  full restitution has been promised.  ACCIDENT ON HIGHWAY 101  A small English made cor with two occupants travelling south on 101 failed to  negotiate a curve north of tho Pender Harbour - Secondary * School / and loft-the rond  finally ending upside down twenty foot below  the rond surface. Tho two occupants ns yet  unidentified were taken by ambulance to St.  Mary's Hospital ' In Sechelt with undetermined Injuries.  BOATERS BEWARE  A friend was telling mo ho wad out tho  other weekend peacefully fishing off his boat  and nil of a sudden was rammed. Obviously  tho culprits who \voro In a rented boat were  Inexperienced or just cureless persons, ' >  Fortunately this tlmo thoro woro no Injuries but his Just barely year old boat met  weather recently has not been of the top  calibre for the Sunshine Coast but mark what  happened yesterday. We were expecting a  busload from Seton Villa,' Burnaby. We  wanted to give our visitors a warm reception  and early in the week preparations had been  made, tables were put in place and pots and  pots of soup made up. Wednesday was cold  and wet, but came Thursday the weatherman  made a tremendous effort and gave us an  almost perfect day.   ��� j  '���" When our visitors arrive there was not  one bus, but one bus* and a smaller 'pup'  bringing us 61 from Seton Place. Our visitors  were more than appreciative of the sunshine  and after lunch many soon had their chairs  out in the yard and were soaking up sunshine,  a commodity that appears to have been in  short supply in the 'bright spots' lately.  President Emery Scott welcomed the  visitors and told them of the program that  was laid on for them. Later Mrs. Jean Rigby,  thanked us for the preparations that had been  made for their comfort. After a short period  of music, a little singing and a little dancing  our visitors boarded their bus for a quick visit  to Porpoise Bay Park before starting for the  ferry. AU were loud in their praises of the  sunshine and the scenery.  At the beginning of the week a load of  '69ers boarded a bus and In what seemed a  very short time were In Vancouver and again  the weatherman gave us a very respectable  day. , ''  Visits were made to Stanley Park, to Park  and Tilford's Gardens, to Queen Elizabeth  Park and the Conservatory, which delighted  all with the magnificent showing of flowers. A  stop was made at Oakrldge for lunch and a  tlmo to shop. Thanks for another nice day  were extended to our 'Travel Man' Davo  Hayward,  Another gracious piece of good fortune  was learned recently. We will bo able to  entertain our guests and ourselves In Uio near  future with color television. Mrs. Gordon  Jones of West Sechelt, who loaves shortly to  tako up resldonco Jn San Francisco has  donated a magnificent set In memory of her  J��to husband, Capt. Gordori Jones.  I know I speak for nU members whon I say  'thank you' so very much and extend our  i wishes for a smooth trip and many enjoyable  days In the times ahead,  Wilson was won by Mrs. Leslie Marquand  Rated a "good financial success," the  show was cramped for room both fpr the 120  items exhibited and the 200 or so people who  came to enjoy them. According to president  J.K. Macleod, the club, will have to find more  commodious quarters for the fall show.  Judge Miss Rose Bancroft, president of  the B.C. Garden Clubs, had high praise for the  general excellence of the exhibits. She  pointed:out?that they included some  specimens that are quite unique and Emphasized" the great value offered by local  flower shows in providing the opportunity for  growers to meet and exchange ideas and  practices. While few roses were on the stands  due to the cdol season, she said that those  shown were of very good quality.  The Sechelt Garden Club will recess its  meeting till fall.  ladeira Park Users  Due to the extremely dry con-  ditlons'thls Summer it is very likely  that we will have a water shortage.   . , ,.)...  Therefore It is necessary to apply  sprinkling restrictions effective  immediately. /  Canoo  Francis  odd  on  1. All   residents   from  Pass to tho ond of  Ponlnsula   sprinkle  calondar days.  2.Rosldqnts In tho balance of  Madolra Park aroa sprlnklo  on ovon calondar days.  THE TRUSTEES OF THE  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR   ,  WATERWORKS DISTRICT.  Effoctlvo   '  July,!, 1975  !  hehr  'kelp yd  on Thursday, July 3rd,  ono of our roprosontatlvos  will bo at'  Sunnycrost AAotol, Gibson |9��lls30 a.m.]  Dollo (loach Motol, Socholt [1*3(00 p.m.]  toh 086-9920 [Gibsons]   005-9661 [Socholt]  fflm.mtitM*>nmammifU*ittmi muimmn  oh oQp/iwr/A'/f ur> %* i/thkh miMimmiitiMU)  -'#/.fi/fl*.ft'��1.H.^  145 West 15th Stroot,  North Vancouvor, B.C.  Toll 900-6571  E. Hensch,  District Manager.  lliill����i^^  (Public Inquiries Act, R.S.B.C. 1960, Chapter 315)  TAKE NOTICE,thatipursuant to; the British Columbia Public Inquiries Act that  His Honour The Lieutenant-Governor in Council has been pleased to appoint as  Commissioners the following persons, namely  Mr. Robfert McMath, Richmond, Chairman  Mr. Ross G. Marks, 100 Mile House, Vice Chairman  Dr. Robert M. Clark, Vancouver  Dr. Mason Gaffney, Victoria      .-,���   Dr. Stanley W. Hamilton, Vancouver  Mrs. Alice MacKenzie, Vancouver  Mr. Bruno Meyer, Prince George  Mr. Syd Thompson, Vancouver  f  The Commissioners shall inquire into the revenue sources of local and regional  governments and boards in relation to their responsibilities. In so doing the Commissioners shall give particular consideration to the property tax in organized and  unorganized territory. They shall inquire into the following and any other related  topics they deem advisable?:';        ,  1. The desirable characteristics of a System of raising- local and regional revenues.  2. Property tax legislation in British Columbia and elsewhere in North America.  3. Comparison of the level of property taxation in British Columbia with the level  of such taxation in other provinces.  s>  4. The distribution of the property tax load among categories of property in urban  and rural municipalities, and in unorganized territory.  5. The distribution of the property tax load in relation to income and wealth.  6. The distribution of the benefits of local and regional expenditures among income  groups and among other categories of taxpayers.  7. Consequences of assessing and taxing property at actual value.  8. Property tax exemptions.  9. Property taxes and/or grants in lieu of taxes for Crown corporations, the Government of Canada, and the Goyernment of British Columbia.  10. Site value taxation.  11. Taxation of machinery.  12. The municipal business tax.  13. Alternative sources of locally levied municipal revenues, including user charges.  14. Administration of property tax assessment and collection.  15. Appeals procedures and the possible role of an ombudsman. '  16. The adequacy of local taxation in meeting local expenditures.  17. Government revenue sharing and grants for education nnd for municipal and  regional purposes.  The Commissioners shall make recommendations, Including proposals for legislative  changes to improve the equity and efficiency of locnl taxation und grunts to municipalities, regional districts nnd school districts. They arc to report their findings  and recommendations to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council in accordance with  the Act.  AND FURTHER TAkri NOTICE thnt PUBLIC HEARINGS by the Commission  6i Inquiry on Proporty Assessment and Taxation will bo held at central locations  throughout tho Provinco, nt times nnd dates to bo announced. Theso Public Hearings  will commonco in tho fall and will continue through tho wlntor months, as necessary,  to receive brlofs. An inaugural mooting Is to bo hold  ~10:00-n;mrFrMny;*July--4r^  Holiday Inn,  711 WcNt Broadway .Vancouver, B.C.  Tho purpose of this mooting will bo to outline plans for future sittings and rules  of prpcoduro,    ' ��� ,  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE thnt those Intending to make NuhinlNslons to Uio  Commission nt Its foil and winter Public Hearings nro required toi  (a) Write Immediately to inform the Executive Secretary at tho addrons below and  *   inform him of such Intention und thereafter  (U) Prepare a BRIEF to ho forwarded to Iho Executive Secretary prior to iliclr  appearance before tho Conimtoslon.  Tho Executive Secrothry will contact tho parties concerned and certain other  selected organizations lo arrange for thoir appearance at a Huitablo time and place.  Further notlccswlth respect, to public mcotlngs of the Commission to hoar..-submissions will bo issued In duo course,  On hohalf of tho Commission:  Brig, Oon. ll, D, Dnnby (Retired),  . Executive Secretary,-.  Juno 26, 1075  Commission of Inqulryon Property Assessment and .Taxation,  P.O. Box 46,102, Postal Station "Cl",  Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G6 I~��� ���*.���  1  a  K~       -s�� |  ���\ 11  M   *��� i-*  r*  i   o  i    *  T '  V."  r  i>  * i  / _  a  ii     =  I  ���if  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT driver Ed  Goodman had his problems last Thursday morning while, on his way to  Vancouver with a trailer load of trailers.  The trailers on top broke through the  deck of the bottom trailer and jammed  [nside Straight  I neglected to mention this before. Some  friends visited us recently bringing with them  a rather strange personality. During our chat  with them we mentioned we had a fair  amount of ants running around the house. The  strange one showed great interest and said he  loved to eat them. I kid you not, he was cold  sober! Well, being rather skeptical we put  him to the test so to speak and believe me,  this guy would put an ant eater to shame. He  gobbled up as many as we could find ���  claims they are full of protein? For a change  of pace he will try the odd spider and various  other insect life but he really is an ant man. =  Actually I think he should combine business  with pleasure, I'm sure he could put the Pied  Piper out of business! If anyone needs one  man exterminator ��� let me know.  MEMO TO 'M'  As anyone who reads my column knows, I  had a piece in recently regarding tire  screeching drivers. I wasn't concerned so  much about them as the possibility of some  innocent pedestrians or driver for that matter  being hurt because of careless driving. At any  rate the following poem arrived as a result. I  think it is very well written as a matter of fact  but the one thing that disturbs me is that it  shows a definite trend slanting in one  direction only ��� SELF. I don't think further  comment on my part is necessary, but I.invite  any one of myjreaders to write their comments and I will faithfully print them. Let me  here from you. Here is the answer to my  column.  THE PENDER HARBOUR GANG  (Or what we're known as anyway)  I've heard you talk of things we've done  As crazy and so wrong,  How we will meet a fateful death   i  Before so very long.  We screech our wheels, we smoke 'em out,  We fish-tail on a turn.  You often shake your heads and say;  "will they ever learn?"  We drink our beer,, we stay afloat  We're1 a terror to this town,  You send out cops to break us up  And shake us to the ground,  But what we do is what we want  We try to believe we're free,  I know it won't .change by writing this  'Cause who will listen to me?  But I want^to say that it's our lives  '    And I hope you know It too  That I don't believe you'd stand and say  The things you used to do! 11  GAS HOUSE GANG?  I havo a brothor-ln-law who owns somo  property on Cortoz Islnnd and recently his son  (our nephew) Brian with,friends Bob and  Peter dropped in on their way up to say hello.  It was nice of you to drop In and I hope by  now that ono or two holer Is up and In  operation.  Who knows fellas, maybe you havo opened  up n whole new career ~- you could always  hang out your shingle and call yourselves  what It says ot the top of this item I  HISIJvO AND FAREWELL  It seems like only a short while since Ken  and Edith Sharp orrlvcd hero In Madclro  Park. In tho Interim Ken managed tho Credit  Union and Edith gave birth to a son. Now thoy  , .are leaving for-CampbollRlvor as I reported  recently, so a going away party wan held for  them two Saturdays ago. It was a groat night  G fl, E PLUMBING  and HEATING  " Pli.ml.lna. h-wllno ft nowom  " Ropalrs and Insinuation*  ��� All work guarantood  006-7630  ai- * ,'       i I \  yr :\   /(������;  t! -   ,   *   ' a/-1 -   r,7,    ^      ^       .  ,     \ >       i' ^'      y     , '���     -  "���^a.      h  , -a*  if  -I'  /      >  one of the rear wheels, three hours and  two tow trucks later Ed was underway  again. The mishap took place one mile  north of Lord Jim's Lodge on Highway  101.  ��� Timesphoto  Powell River Town Crier PageB-3  Wednesday, July 2,1975  _���___ by Jock Bachop 883-9056  at Denny and Catherine Liens- home.  Local business jmen and most of the fire  department boys and their wives were there.  There was a break to the festivities when a  report arrived of a car accident north of the  High School on highway 101 and all the men  took off to help at same until the police and  ambulance arrived.  A highlight of the evening was when Jim  Murray and his wife of the Holiday Market  presented the Sharps with a large gift. Ken  opened the outer box only to find a smaller  one. Boxes of diminishing sizes followed until  ' finally a tiny parcel was opened to reveal a  small whistle, with the words 'Souvenir of  Pender Harbour' on it. They also received a  rock with the same emblem on it. This was  the biggest laugh of the night.  Another gift to them was a hand book  entitled 'Edible Plants of B.C.' Wine glasses  and a cheese board were received. This  certainly was a night to remember. Good  friends, good conversation and good cheer.  Thank you Denny and Catherine for a good  time. Good-bye, Good luck to the future Ken,  Edith and wee Steven.  BETTER THAN A CATALOGUE?  Everyone is aware of the sugar shortage  I'm sure. Now we may have a paper shortage  with the I. W. A. threatening to strike we could  have a real problem on our hands:. Doris  Edwardson was phoning in the item re the  bake sale and commenting to my wife on the  sugar shortage now this possibe paper  shortage.  Doris wasn't too upset ��� she reckoned if  we.ran short of T.P. we could always use  P.T.! Marge was getting her jollys at the  thought of the Times hanging on a string in  somebody's powder room but I was horrified,  I mean to say ��� this Is my work, my own  creative work pf art ��� a delicate balance of  thoughts and ideas presented to you straight  from the heart. You want to use it to wrap  garbage in? Fine, I can take that, but to use It  as a means to an end makes me want to cry.  Say it isn't so, Girls!  SECHELT   (  TOTEM CLUB  mum  { Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 colli for $300.00  $75tOflo  EVERYONE WELCQME  Kathleen M. Brynlesen who died in St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, on June 20, was  born in Victoria 57 years ago and spent  almost the whole of her life in B.C. Her family  were pioneers of this province and her  mother, Mrs. Anne Stewart was born on  Saltspring Island where she still lives.  In West Vancouver where the Brynelsens  lived for" twenty years, Kay Brynelsen was  very much involved in the community. She  was secretary of the Midwest Ratepayers'  Association and took an interest in all the  activities in which her c^hiWren, Dal and Dana  were involved, such as scouts, rangers, and  guides. She was secretary of three different  PTA groups.  An artist as well ast-a practical and efficient person, she loved to garden and to  paint.  When the Brynelsens left West Vancouver,  they lived in their cottage at Secret Cove  while they planned and built the Jolly Roger  Inn.  The plans were drawn up by John  Brynelsen and his son Dal helped him with  the construction. Meanwhile, Mrs. Brynelsen  brought all her artistic talents to bear on the  interior planning and the interesting woodwork which is such a unique feature of the  . inn.  The official opening was in 1966 and for the  next seven years, Mrs. Brynelsen was kept  busy supervising and organizing the smooth  running of the inn. It is a setting in which  most peojple of the peninsula will chiefly  remember her.  Two years' ago, when the Jolly Roger was  sold to Donald and Mary Macdonald, the  Brynelsens started planning a retirement  home on the point across from the inn. Kay  Brynlesen looked forward to a retirement in  which she would have time to paint and  garden. During the three weeks while she was  in hospital, Dal and Dana stayed with their  father, helping him complete the new home  ready for her homecoming.  Memorial serice was held on June 25 at St.  Francls-in-the-Wood, West Vancouver.  if so, do it right! With a forced-air  electric heating system from  SEA COAST SHEET METAL  ADVANTAGES:  1, Filtered air-for o healthier home atmosphere.  2, Circulation - for a cooler home In tho summor months,  3, Maintenance��-practically froo.      ,  OPTIONAL LUXURY EQUIPMENT:  1. Air conditioning ��� easy to Install colls for total comfort,  2. Electronic air flltroa - for a total removal of airborne dust, pollon  and fabric particles - ovon odor and omokol        ',,...,  automatically kaopayour homo at your desired tomporaturo night and  day�� saving you monoy I  HUMIDIFIERS:  If your homo Is too dry, chooso spray or ovaporatlng typo,  DE-HUMIDIFIERS:  If you find your homo too damp.     "  THE ABOVE EQUIPMENT CAN ONLY DE INSTALLED  ON A FORCED-AIR HEATING SYSTEM.  for Information on any of the abovo, call  I^VI^n.' 'j'1' '''i^MTiVYi '''"''^iThtw 2'r'^',wrr'T,\/l,'*l^^'''"^''t,'''^71?'w'1?,^Ml"''lSss3  'V.' H <7'��"���'.'>���  WrV,  ),r    V''      ''    M  ss  .(^oigpc^ _ -���' ;  n  '.if  ���sa  ���A  ��� ff  ���    r  fM  J\.  r*.V       ,    J-  l-^!-Ai^:".��^'.:.  ?v  j!$.  ���^w^/^-ii *s-".  l^#wh''/*Nl . -.��� '      ./.*'��� \7\'r*     I   \-�� iV.. 1  .-.-  -��i     J'"     a.        *     J-'a*  -J.:Jr..,,3- ��� .*.  Jl-  ' '    .1*1 ���'      '���&    '  .''*       "'  v.    .1' : **^+ -v- '"<: ������  'w.     a     ,  - ��^,"'!",        ,��    a"  > ''  J  Super- Valu  w  Super-Valu  4S oz, tin  10'$ pkg.  Libby's  19 oz. tins  o\C^  ��  Husky  25V2 oz. fins  Blellogg's  "MFiLaiisi  W  QfiiOiGran  mm mmim  . G&.  0^,0X33(1)  c\  GEhC I  PRICES EFFECTIVE JULY 2 THROUGH JULY 5.  We reserve tho right to limit quantities  \^y  tdSXl  l n  \^>  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCC3EST PLMfi, QUSWiS  i~r  ��, PageB-4  /  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 2,1975  The PEmNsvLA^fm,  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evexy  other right  that free\men prize."  ��� Vfinsiqn Churchill'"  ,0nition neee����ary o * ���  As the regional board, the village of Sechelt and the Sechelt Indian Band investigate possible sources for funding for their proposed $36,000 community play  study for the Sechelt area, we haye time to examine the study as it has been  proposed.  The first thing one must ask is 'Do we need to spend $36,000 on a community  study?' We would venture this: The area in and around Sechelt is at the point now  where if some kind of viable concept in community growth and development is not  achieved, it will cost the area much more in the future. As the area has learned,  errors which could have been corrected years ago for little or nothing are now  costing thousands to correct. \  A little planning and foresight applied to the right place now could prevent a  great amount of community disaster in terms of the area being a good place to live  in the future.  The lack of some kind of realistic yet flexible concept about the future development of the area would allow the kind of development which would be to the best  benefit of the conimunity.   .  ��� One has only to look at certain other areas of the province to discern that the kind  of developers who deal on a here-today-and-gone-tomorrow basis did not have the  best interests of the community at heart when they carried out their activities.  to quote the draft proposal of the report," ... there should be significant public  involvement in the (community) plan development process." This to us seems only  logical as there is significant community involvement in the area.  - While one of the admitted purposes of the study is to determine areas suitable for  industrial development, a strong public involvement will see that the study, like the  community.it is studying, remains people-oriented and that the feelings and attitudes of those who live in the area wUl be heard and respected.  It is not difficult to predict a rocky road for the report which is looking for funding  in such diverse areas as the Department of Indian Affairs to the provincial department of Economic Development.  Nonetheless, the report is a necessity if the area is to get any kind of definition to  its future and in doing so get the concepts solidified to the point where it is able to  shape its own future to best advantage.  o ��  When The Times started the investigation into the selling >^. wtotL.^__caTJbe^_  desratifce^ some  kind of regulations regarding the sale of such meats.  It was much to our surprise that we learned that there are no regulations  governing the shelf life of such products. Assurances by the Department of Consumer Affairs that such legislation is presently being drawn up was little consolation.         _ ..,.._.,._.,     ..,.,........,    ,.,-.... ,..,..- ���...,....,.. ,..'-..-.,��� .-..,.,  Since the recent commotion created in Eastern Canada about the consumption of  unfit meat, consumers have become more and more aware of what they are taking  home in their shopping carts.  Much as those commercials for the department of consumer affairs grit on one's  nerves, they are essentially correct. Being a good consumer is a matter of self-  defence.  The companies have provided date-stamped merchandise "as a courtesy and a  control" and consumers, if they learn to look for them, can find them very helpful in  getting the best quality buys for their money.  Buyers have to be talked into looking for the date stamps on meat and other*  pidcaged articles. It; after aU isfdr their dwtt^rotectioh." ' '">v"* ��� '^'��^^^"';" &  iMaWI'JKl'WBrWWULUUg  PENINSUIA  1   '  ?    by Leslie Yates  DATELINE  rr^r^^t-^^v^tPj  LET'S TALK about sugar. About six  months ago Georgle and I bought ten pounds  of sugar. When the sugar crisis hit, just out of  curiosity, I. checked our sugar supply. It  totalled up to about nine and a half pounds.  A lady we all know is a UtUe different and'  she went into the Shop Easy in Sechelt last  week with sugar on her mind.  In doing so she encountered one of those  people that everyone dreads meeting In a  super market ���the cart-hog. You know,  super market aisles are not always wide-  enough for two carts to pass easily and it  takes a little courtesy to make things run  smoothly. The lady we all know (hereafter  referred to as TLWAK) Is full of courtesy and  the cart hog was full of something else.  It started when TLWAK was going down  an aisle only to find It blocked by a cart, Sho  waited patiently while the cart-hog compared  the relative merits of a couple of, vegetables,  but her courtesy waned as sho realized that  tho cart-hog was Ignoring her and the several  other ladles backed up behind her.  Finally one of the other ladles In tho lino  By Don Morberg  glass had just exploded of its own free will  and sprayed sharp shards of glass around the  kitchen.  I was debating whether or not to hang up  but I decided to go and talk with the lady. It  turns out that the Duralex drinking glass did  explode on its own free will. A copy of the  story was sent to the Duralex people and, lo  and behold, about a month later, word came  back from them tliat they had changed the  manufacturing procedure on their Duralex  glasses and other Items made of the special  Duralex glass because of similar, unexplained, explosions. Consumerism works.  Parents Interested In Joining a new home-  went up and pushed the offending cart out of   school discuS9lon 'group that ha8 been formed  the, way. Tho cart-hog snorted and pushed off  In disgust,  Anyway TLWAK wont on with hor grocery  gathering and wont along nnother narrow  aiaio. Cart-hog camo down tho same aisle the  other way. There wore sovoral people behind  LWAK, so when the 'carts met hcqd on  LWAK snld, "Looks llko you aro going to  I  by Elphlnstono teachers and Sechelt parents  should contact Murrlo Redman, a local  teacher, at 005-2120.  Tho objectives of the discussion groups are  communication toward a bettor understanding of our young people, our school  and our homes, says Redman.  Tlio meetings are Informal nnd brief and  ^^^  "short and TfuHoli'loolf^  waiting to get through.  Anyway, to get to tho point of the story,  TLWAK passed by tho sugar section nnd  Uiero, to her nmnzement was tho remainder  of morning's shipment of sugar��� one ton  pound bag,  TLWAK lofted It Into hor cart and headed  for tho check-out, Sho pulled Into lino ond who  should pull In behind her but you-know-who  the cart hog. Well, TLWAK Started to unload  hor groceries and liefted the ton pound bog of  sugar onto tho counter.  Well, the frown molted from tho cart hog's  face nnd a grin split her wrinkles. "Oh," she  said In a voleo i\n mcdlodlc na an ongol's kiss,  "SugarI" Mho smiled pleasantly and asked  ;i'LWAK,..,'Wlicrcjlld.youevctJ5etJt?'.L , ,  TLWAK answered, "Oh, somewhere In tho  storb."  And off the cart-hog stormed, presumably  to overturn the store In hor tienrch for the  elusive sugar.  - "TllIiTPROCTOTra  front pago rnmlmlod mo of n similar consumer story which happened lant year when I  was working up north. A lady phoned tho  newspaper office And told mo that a drinking  eluded,   basing,   attendance   drugs  and  alcohol," says Redman.  Redman would also remind all children  there will bo a summer library at Secholt  Elementary School ovory Wednesday during  the summor from 0 a.m. to 3 p.m.  SECHELT-A traffic situation ond a  rond situation crime to tho attention of tho,  Secholt and District Chamber of Commerce.  ��� At tbolr���executive meeting Juno. 11, tho  chamber voted to send a letter to Secholt  Village Council drawing their attention to the  difficult traffic sltuntlon developing around'  the now post offlco In Sechelt.  Tho chamber also voted to send a letter to  Why, whenever the government has  something to tell the public, does it often go  out of its way to intimidate the people it is  addressing. It's no wonder all levels of  government, local excluded, spend thousands  and sometimes millions of dollars a year on  public relations people. If all public relations  was left to the bureaucrats they might cause  civil war over announcing a new day care  program.  I'm not condoning spending taxpayers'  money on private P.R. firms; in fact, with  any reasonable amount of civil service  competence such dollars wouldn't have to be  spent at all. But, a recent example of  government's own P.R. work makes one  wonder about that level of competence and  think those dollars spent on outside agencies  are not altogether misallocated.   ^-;,^,  Out of the blue, Environment Canada,  send the Sechelt Regional Board a letter. And  I quote,  Re: Deepwater Testing Range in Jervis  Inlet.  "A meeting is being arranged for all  parties mterested in the details of the  proposal put forward by the Department of  National Defence to establish a deepwater  testing range in the Jervis Inlet."  Isn't that beautiful. Anybody who didn't  know the DND has been testing in the Inlet for  the past 10 years could certainly let his  imagination wander after reading that. What  would the DND be testing and not be over  anxious to talk about: submarines, torpedos,  explosives, communication systems, radar?  That Wild of; anformationj dubbed misinformation by the lack of it, spawns talk which  spawns rumours which, eventually spawns a  lot of unrest by the concerned.  So by the time that meeting rolls around,  I'm off to Vancouver to find out what kind of  environmental damage will be done and how  many people are likely to be killed when the  Navy is up there exploding their torpedos.  Actually the only concerned body from the  Sechelt area to make the meeting was the  Times. From Powell River, however, four  members of their Regional Board spent their  Mpnday travelling to Vancouver for the  Tuesday meeting. They, needless to say, were  upset about the whole matter.  After the meeting I almost felt like  apologizing for being there. The politicians  didn't get a chance to protest anything, and,  that really upsets politicians. They actually  left quiet and somewhat assured.  What we were told, In fact, means a  possible decrease and certainly no Increase) of  Navy traffic in the Inlet. All the DNP want to  do, if and when they get the money, Is slnlra  couple of 30 foot towers in 400 fathoms of  water so they can avoid bringing tracking  vessels Into the Inlet every time they want to  test the guidance system of NON-exploslve  torpedos.  This Is a very simple question to nny  member of the Environmental Protection In  Vancouver. Why wasn't a prqss release sent  to all tho press and politicians on tho Sunshine,  Coast explaining exactly what tho DND was  up to and tho history of their operation In the  area? If that Information did not satisfy the  concerned they at least would liavo had  complete Information on which to base  protest or questions nt a meeting, If a meeting  was required.  As It turns out the lastnllatlon of tho now  equipment in tho Inlet might not be bad for  tho environment and tlio residents of tho  area. Put the .government, Instead of nn-  - nounclng the good * part first,* * "possible  decreased traffic In Uio area," turns around  nnd has all us Ignorant people believing wo'ro  going to seo fireworks In tho evening sky  coming from Jervis Inlet. And all over a tidbit  of information,  Proper prcsentetlon of any now program  In essential thoso days.  A bit of relevant trivia. Bill Davis*  government in Ontario spent $15 million on  oiatalde P.R. last yenr. It would bo Interesting  to see'what NDP Dave spends on his Imago,  ' Not a lot you say.  An example of a good P,R.  Tho Socholt. Outdoor Education Committee Is putting on a good performance In  promoting outdoor education In tho nron, Tho  committee i brought the best outdoor  education mon In tho country to n school  bonrd meeting n couple of weeks ago. Ho sold  me nnd n lot of other people on tho concept  nnd now the cornmltteo Is going ahead Introducing moro teachers In tho area to outdoor education and Uio sites U.cy hove picked,  Wlwt tho committee cnn use In ox-  Stevens or Bjorn Bjornson would love to hear  from you. These guys are enthusiastic and  care. Your children could do a lot worse.  And a request for a bit of public relations.  Wednesday is a slow day around the old  newspaper office, so while I'm kicking  around trying to look busy I listen to the  stream of conversation that Walks in the door  with the people picking up copies of our  weekly masterpiece. Three put of four people  complain about prices in Gibsons and Sechelt.  One man says he has raisin toast with his  breakfast every morning. Not what you'd call  a vice, but his habit is getting harder to keep  up because raisin bread prices are 71 cents in  Sechelt and somewhere around 53 cents in  Vancouver. He said he queried a store owner  as to the reason for the difference in price.  "'"'*'''Trahspbrtation they say.  He says food and gas prices are cheaper in  Powell River.  I'm no economist, but I say Hmnimmmm-  mm..., how come? (Not even the Shopper  could satisfy my curiosity.)  So how in the interests of good public  relations, maybe shop owners, including gas  station managers, could write a letter to the  Editor explaining why they are making it  profitable for area residents to spend their  money on ferries and fuel to get to Vancouver  to do their shopping. If nothing happens, the  Times is simply going to be forced to nose  around and see if some light cannot be shed  on this mystery. Believe me that is not a  threat, it is merely a headache none of us  wish, but may be forced to endure.  ARTISTS CONCEPTION of a new  gravel operation scheduled for opening  this month in Port Mellon depicts the  Operation from mining to loading the  gravel. Cost of the project is estimated  at over $5 million and it will employ 11  men when fully operational. A company  spokesman said they are also considering a gravel washing operation for  the site.  Readers' Right  Information wanted  by local historian  Editor The Times ' *  ' Sir. During March you were kind enough  to print information generously supplied by  Messrs. Ken and a Bob Griffith of Egmont  regarding the naming of. Rowland or  Rawlands or Roland Point at Skookumchuck.  ��� Mr. F.R. v Smithers, Regional Chart  Superintendent for the Fisheries and Marine  section of the federal government, has  recently furnished additional data, which I  quote in part:  "An examination of old records, survey  notes, ships logs and journals, disclosed that  of the former staff, only two names may be  incorrectly remembered as Rawlands.     .-'  "a) George Arthur Rawlinson, 1919-26,  launch driver. Rawlinson Anchorage, Banks  Island, was named on his behalf, however the  records do not indicate any survey activities  in Jervis & Sechelt Inlet areas during his time  of employment with the department.  "b) J.G. (Johnny) Rowland, 1929-36,  launch driver, most likely the person referred  to by Mr. Griffith as some surveys were  conducted in Jervis Inlet during this period.  (J.G.R. was a renowned B.C. Rugby player in  the 1930's.)"  By any coincidence can some reader of  The Times recall Johnny Rowland, rugby  player and launch driver.  Helen Dawe  Box 121, Sechelt  \  PORT MELLON ��� Construction of a new  gravel plant near here,. costing over $5  million, is nearing completion. The plant is  owned by Construction Aggregates Ltd. and  should be operational in July, a company  spokesman said.  Employment will be provided for about 11  men who will be transferring from other  company operations.  Development of the new plant is on the site  formerly occupied by Hillside ISand & Gravel  Ltd., up to about 12 years ago.  The new plant will initially produce road  base and asphalt blend gravel for the construction industry. At a later, date, a washing  plant may be added to produce concrete  aggregates, he said.    ���  "Design of the new plant incorporated all  the pollution and safety requirements  currently in effect. Land reclamation was  also carefully studied by an agronomist to  ensure proper vegetation will result on  completion of gravel extraction," he added.  Approval for the gravel pit development  has been obtained over the past two years  from the Provincial Department of Mines,  Environment   Canada.; : Pollution   Control  Board, Sunshine Coast Regional District, and  the Department of Highways.  The new plant is rated at 1400 tons per hour  capacity and is expected to produce about two  million tons per year. Finished product will  be automatically reclaimed by conveyor  from stockpile and loaded on barges by a  system designed to load out 3,000 tons per  hour.  Equipment used in this plant is very large,  by gravel plant standards, and includes 7' and  ��W -cone crushers, 8' x 20' screen decks,  conveyors up to 48" wide and front-end  loaders with 14 cu. yd. capacity buckets.  Plant feed wiU be conveyed under the Port  Mellon highway to the new plant.  Tom Bethune, General Manager of Construction "Aggregates Ltd., suggests that  "With the construction of this new plant, the  Lower Mainland construction industry is  assured of quality road base and asphalt  blend aggregates for the next 20 years."  Shipments will be made from the site in 4,000  to 10,000 ton rapacity barges.  The new Hillside plant will replace a  smaller facility at Britannia Beach being  closed due to depletion of reserves.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  tho' deport nioiit of highways complaining  nbout tho poor condition of Highway 101 nt" portlso~ oxportlsoon any thing tlmt liis to do  Rot Portage Jim nonr tho Girl Guide camp nt   with tho outdoors in this nron, I'm miro If you  Roberta Crook, Imv.. nny comments on tho topic or tlmo to  Tho appropriate letters woro sent, sporo next school yenr, teachers, Gordlo  By MARY TINKLEY  REDROOFFS ��� When Welcome Beach  Waterworks District held Its 27th annual  general meeting at the Welcome Beach Hall  on June 21; there was a good turnout of  owners of property in D.L. 1326-7.  In view of the number of new owners in the  area Chairman Cliff Connor gave a brief  history of the Water Improvement District.  In 1947, he said, Fullerton and Knowles,  who were subdividing Lots 1326-7,'gave to the  ;'property holders a lot for a community hall,  and 175 acres of land to be preserved as a ,  watershed. The Welcome Beach Community  Association was formed to take over the hall  lot and tho Welcomo Beach Waterworks  District was organized to administer and  conserve the watershed. Over tho Intervening  years, it had fallen to the lot of a fow faithful  residents to act as trustees In tho protection of  the watershed for the benofit of all the  owners.  '    Guost speaker, Peter Hoemberg regional board director for Area B said that the'  Board had received a vory satisfactory  response from owners between Bayview and  Frances Avenue which would now enable  them to go ahead with a survoy to estimate  tho cost of extending tho water line along tho  -Redrooffs Road, Tho report would bo ready In  nbout a month and Uiey would Uicn bo in a  position to give definite costs for users,  However, the''board expected to bo able to  keep within tho framework of the othor  districts served by Uio roglonal wator system.  Charges along tho rest of the system woro as  follows: Annual land charge $48 for one licro  lots, $54 for one to two acres, $66 for two to  three acres, $78 for three to four acres and $00  for over four acres. Tho users' charge Is $3.25  por month for nroas of natural pressure and is  Increased to $4,25 In areas whoro pumps nnd  extra storage tanks nro necessary.  i    While tho meeting npproved In prlnclplo  thot the regional district bo asked to supply  wator, subject to approval of definite costs,;lt  was faced with Uio problem of what to do with  the 170 acres of watershed. Before Welcome  , Bench Water District can get wntor from the  regional board, U mimt first become disincorporated, which means Is must dispose of  the watershed. Discussion of this problem  ���Indicated varied and divergent opinions. On��  ,. of Uio mo.it obvious suggesUons was to deed  tho land to the Parks Brnnch, which lind  signified Its wllllngricss'to accept It, but only  if thoro woro no strings attached oa to Its  futuro uso.  Peter Hoemberg did not think the regional  board would be interested in purchasing the  property in view of priorities such as Cooper's  Green and Soames' Point, but he thought they  might agree to accept It for, say, a nominal  dollar, with conditions as to Its future use.The  chairman suggested donating it to the  Welcome Beach Community Association  thus keeping Its control within the area.  Cliff Connor, who estimated the value of  the watershed at $175,000 said that it belonged  to every owner in the Welcome Beach Water  District and. why not sell it to the highest  bidder? *  Hoemberg considered the property was  not worth anything like that figure and  pointed out that to protect the watershed, it  had been zoned as agricultural land reserve  and could not therefore bo sold for commercial development.  �� It was agreed that when definite costs for  tho water system were available, another  meeting would be called by mailed notice to  all owners of tho District. In tho meantime,  owners wore asked to glvo consideration to  Uio matter of tho disposition of tho watershed.  , Cliff Connor was re-elected as a trustee  and Hugh Lndnor wns elected to fill tho  vacancy, caused by tho resignation of Verne  Harris. Bert Moore was assigned to fill the  "post "of 'scc^ctll^v���"*w���w~J*"���,'*'"**''   *���*-���   .-�����.  Awards Day was hold at tho Halfmoon Bay  School on Juno 20 boforo tho departure of tho  children of tho Secholt residence. For tho  highest aggregate In sports, awards went to  Dulclo Mathias Joo and Jimmy Peters.  Awards wcro won by Bentrlco Joo for noat  nnd coailstently painstaking work throughout  tho year and by Daniel Mnrtol for artistic and  creative work. For academic achievement,  awards woro presented to Billy Troiisdoll,  Joanne Tom and Krlstn ,Bnkor, while  Michelle Grognet received the Citizenship  award. ,  ,  Mrs, Then Leuchte who presented tho  awards, told tho children sho hod visited  many schools In B.C. but this little school  tertainment while the children sang songs  taught them by Mrs. Leuchte who accompanied the singing on her guitar. The  programme included the Disney song, "It's a  Small World" and songs In French and  German. At the thought of parting"/a few  tears were shed, but the spirits of the children  rallied when Icecream cones were dispensed.  Mrs. Davie thanked Mrs. Leuchte and Mrs.  Tinkley for their help and contributions.  A camper from Aldergrove stopped  recently for a few days' visit with Mrs. Pat  Ness. The occupants were her slster-ln-low,  Dagney Johnston with husband Art and thoir  passengers, Mr. ad Mrs. Andy Ness who are  Mrs. Johnston's parents and Pat Ness' Inlaws. Mr. and Mrs. Ness aro 87 years young  and thoroughly enjoy theso camping trips  with the Johnstons, After leaving Halfmoon  Boy, they headed for Powell River for visit  with grand-daughter, Bev. SUvey and hor  family. Their plan was to cross the ferry to  Comox, drive to Kelsoy Bny and board .tho  ferry to Prince Rupert returning homo by  road,  Mrs. Tschalkowsky has returned from  Nanalmo where sho has been taking care of  hor mother, Mrs. Clnra Boll following nh eye  operation In Nanalmo Hospital, She was  accompanied by her sister, Mrs, Moyd  Brnckctt oLWcst Secholt. Recent guests of -  Mrs. Eva Lyons havo been her granddaughter, Carol Dash with husband Ted ond  daughters Cynthln nnd Scmontlio.    ���  A reminder to new-comers to tho area that  Uiey can mako n return trip to Sechelt on tho  Shoppers' bus each Thursday morning. The  bus arrives ot the Bayview ond of the  Redrooffs Road nt 10:30 a.m., traverses the  Redrooffs Road and arrives at tho Holfmooi)  Bay end at 11 a.m. Return trip leaves the  Secholt bus depot at 1:30 p.m, Tho fore IsM  cents each way, Tlio bus sorvlco Is a great1  boon to thoso without cars and thoso no longer,  nblo to drive, It Is proving quite popular too  wllh wives who want to browse for special  shopping and find Uiey cnn do It much moro  successfully when hubby Isn't sitting outside  ^.wnfl-tho4wpplQ0t'nnd.sboat^of^om'aUi-Sho--ho>nklng'bocniisohQwnntetO'gct back to his  hoped the children would always remember   gardening,  the happy times there and the good things  Mrs. Davlo had taught them. Sho hoped thoy  would all havo good and successful lives,  There was a special message of farewell to  the children of tho Residence who would bo  returning to their own pooplo and would bo  vory much missed by every body nt Hnlfmoon  Bny School. �����  There wns a short programme of cn��  There Is ono point which has been  discussed among the bus fraternity nnd thot  In liow helpful It would lx> If there were a scat  at Uio bus fitop near tho Moll, Peoplo who  would shop ot the other Qnd of tho village can  wait for tho bus In the comfort of tho bus  depot, but thoso who shop In Uio moll havo to  stand around laden with bags nnd boxes of  shopping while thoy wnlt for tho bus. Wednesday, July 2,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  The New Democratic Party will elect a  new leader at their National Convention to be  held in Winnipeg's Convention Centre July 4  to 7;. ."������.������:.        ;���-������".  CBC Radio will provide live coverage from  the Convention each ..,-,'day.,^Friday-  statements by candidates followed by  question period 8:03 p.m. Saturday, tribute to  retiring leader David Lewis 6:03 p>.m. Sunday, debate on role pf women in Canadian life  9:03 p,m. Monday, voting and acceptance  speech by new leader approximately 10 a.m.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 2  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m. Doug Pulleh,  saxophone and Derek Bampton, piano.  Just a Minute. 3:30 lively panel game from  ttie BBC. Panel Clement Freud, Kenneth  Williams and Peter Jones.  Concern 8:03 p.m. Survived ���do the old  methods of survival in the Canadian  wilderness still hold up? Repeat of October  31,1973.  Country Roads 10:30 p.m. White River  Bluegrass Band and interview with singer  Julie Lynne.  THURSDAY, JULY 3  Organists in Recital 1:30 p.m. David  Palmer from St. Paul's Anghcan Church,  Toronto.  I'm Sorry Til Read That Again 3:36 p.m.  nonsence from the BBC.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p:m.  Documentary on black American composer  William Grant Still, grandson of a slave, he  was born in 1895 ���program includes excerpts of his music and recital by Monica  Gaylord, pianist.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Bill Brant  of Dutch Swing Band and EBU president  Lance Shannon.  FRIDAY, JULY 4  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Singers ��� songs by Jean Berger,  Stravinski and Britten, Part II John York,  piano Debussy recital.  '"!   *   ' "    - ��� >���  New Democrat Party Convention 8:03  p.m. pre-empts Between Ourselves and B.C.  Folio ��� statements of candidates followed by  question period.  SATURDAY, JULY 5  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. Overture, If I  Were a King, Adam; arias from Robert le  Diable, Meyerbeer; Tiefland, D'Albert; and  Lucia di Lammermoor, Donnizetti, The  Boheminan Girl; L'Africaha; Faust. Singers  include, Joan Sutherland, Flagstad, Tauber,  Richard Verreau.  New Democratic Party Convention 6:03  p.m. round up of day's events, tribute to  David Lewis.  Music de Chez Nous joined In progress 7:30  p.m. Orchestre Radio-Canada ��� Symphony  No. 7 in A major, Beethoven.  CBCStage8:03 p.m. Lord Nelson's Tavern  dramatized from the novel by Ray Smith.  Stars Gordon Pinsent, Dinah Christie, Julie  Amato and Jayne Eastwood.    ,  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Cousin Petherlck  and the WiU by David W^ atmough, read by the  author. Interview with author Brian  Moore... Music Alive 11.(13 p.m. piano  recital by Shura Cherkassky. Sonata In F  sharp minor, Schumann; Themes and  Variations In F. Tchalskovsky; Polka, Rach  maninoff.  SUNDAY, JULY 6  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. The  Patriot Afloat by Kay Hill a portrait of  firebrand patriot Joseph Howe.  Summer Switchboard 2:10 p.m. host Eric  t Friesen from Winnipeg.  Rebound 4:03 p.m. investigage sports  magazine focusing on amateur and individual  sport. Host Bill Paul.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. The Bobby  Lamb ���Raym Premru Big Band Concert  from the Camden Music Festival. Part II Ella  Fitzgerald.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. .Interviews  With and the music of Murray McLauchlan  aiid Buffy Ste. Mariei.;  New Democratic Party Convention 9:03  p.m. round upof days events plus debate on  role of women in Canadian life,   <  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. All My Dreams  Come True by Lyal Brown.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. music program  produced by Pat Michel.  MONDAY, JULY 7  New Democratic Party Convention 10 a.m.  approx; coverage of Voting and acceptance  ..,,.;speMh.pLtriew...leader^^  As It Happens 6:30 p.m. Peter Gzowski  replaces vacationing host Barbara Frum-  Clark's Canada 8 report from Bernard  Clark's cross country adventure.  Summer Theatre 7:30 p.m. everything  from old comedy to science fiction, adventure  serials arid Sherib^ Holmesr    "  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Israel's  most popular singing star, Chava Alberstein,  with Nick Ayoub and four piece combo. Her  songs reflect the vigour and enthusiasm of the  Israeli people.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m. the  success story of Bachman-Turner Overdrive.  TUESDAY, JULY 8  Hello Cheeky 3:30 p.m. comedy from  England.  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 i?.m:nTribUf6 tb1  Gilbert and Sullivan ��� performance of Trial  by Jury and finale from Act I of the  Savoyards. Part n Notes from the Tenor  Clef ��� Jon Vickers in concert and conversation.  Touch of Earth 10:30 p.m. Carlisle (Ont.)  Bluegrass Festival.  '^  ss  K  r  .'���a  tt  L  \  ' \  \   \  X   J  I. \  ���*!������    Ilfc.1    ������ 1   ���!������..!     - *  <  )  In his report to the School Board,f||ohn  Denley, superintendent, said1 he is%iow  looking for staff to fill the' last few unfilled  positions, which includes a principal' Ifor  Roberts Creek Elementary School.    �����..--,��� :  For the principal's position, he said there  were 28 responses, 22 from across,the  province and Alberta and six local.  Seven candidates for the position had been  short listed and the interviewing took place  last Saturday.  Denley said he would give the Board the  total picture on staffing at the next Board  meeting.  Q  B  Bl  Action, comedy and soft-core sex are the  main ingredients in tonight's opener at the  Twilight, 'Flesh Gordon'.  Surprisingly close to the original 'Flash  Gordon' is some scenes, this lighthearted  screenplay takes Flesh, Dale and The  Professor through interplanetary adventures. Some of the animation is expertly  executed, and it's intentions to just be fun are  made obvious by the presence of some  genuine laugh lines.  Originally intended to be an underground  ^'pornq fh^', the p  budget. As a residt it has been edited sufficiently to earn it a more legitimate status  and is really as involved with Science-Fiction  as with sex.  /.  Starting with an overlapping Saturday  night run (twin threatre style) and continuing  through Tuesday is a feature of an entirely  different nature.  Disney's 'Lt. Robin Crusoe' stars Dick Van  Dyke as the jet-age counterpart to the desert  island castaway. As always, Van Dyke is an  object lesson in inventive comedy, with a long  solo stint on camera rehabilitating himself  under tropical conditions. Dinky, the co-  starring chimp, does his best to make a  monkey out of Van Dyke in their scenes  together but Van/Dyke easily/holds his own  against the chimp's mugging. Added to the  atrocious hamming and the screenplay  written by Disney himself are first rate art  direction and special effects.  To be left with an asset at the end of the  year instead of a leasing bill for a portable,  school board endorsed in principle to have a  basement area of Gibsons Elementary School  converted to a classroom, at their June 26  meeting.  Roy Mills,  secretary-treasurer of the  board, said the basement which is a storage'  area at the moment could b^'cdnverted toV  classroom for the price of leasing a portable  for a year. "And we'd be left with an asset at  the end of the year," he said.   .  John Denley, superintendent of schools,  added it is better to have classes inside the  school rather than have them outside in a  portable.  o  Mrs. Celia Fisher, trustee, moved that the  proposal be left with the Buildings and  Grounds Committee and that if the basement  can be converted for the leasing price of a-  portable then it can act.  The motion was carried.   Here is how to make a windmill bank to'  save for ft fattfy driy. First^obtain^'plasti!^  coated quart numcarton. tjose the gable' and  staple or seal with tape. Cut a slit in the gable  for coins. Spray paint or cover with self-  sticking paper. Cut two eight-inch strips from  another carton. Cross at the centres and  attach with a large pin, small flat headed nail  or a paper fastener.  , PORT MELLON ��� Drivers of both cars  Involved In a head on collision four mllos  north of Longdate on tho Port Mellon Highway Inst Thursday were taken to hospital.  Robert Allanson of Gibsons who wns on his  way to work nt the mill wns released from  hospital tho some day. Hariikl Hayosht of  Vancouver who wns on his way to Langdale  wosstoken to Lions Gatci Hospital In Van-,  couvor,  RCMP snld the accident hnppcnd when  Hayashl's car swerved over wet road on a bad  curve causing nn estimated $3500 damage, No  charges were laid pollco sold.  HONORED QUEEN Nonl Parsoy  (second from right) was installed at the  International Order of Jobs Daughters  meetings hold at the Masonic Hall In  Roborts Creek June 22. The girls in the  .capos, from UioJoft, are,Marg,Duncan,  Senior Princess, Heather Duncan Past  Honored Queen and Nancy Duncan  Junior Princess. Tho rest are officers In  the Order.  ~ Timesphoto  soon in Westview Area  of Powell River  o  ���>  c  o  FRESHLY HADE AND STRAIGHT FROfl  THEOVEN.  ilaSk�� your choice from  3�� varieties  ALSO:  Special Italian Dlshoa  Baked Ldsagna  Ravioli  ..Spaghetti.and.Moat Sauca.or Moat ...  Dalls  Chlckon Cacclatoro  S'mg�� Along  Friday JNitt.  al The Parthenon  ALL OF THE ABOVE AVAILABLE IN OUR RESTAURANT OR TAKE OUT  ���By the Sea'  885-9811    or-   885-9769-  SEX AND THE SUPERHERO just  about sums up 'Flesh Gordon', a spodf of  the 1936 serial classic 'Flash" Gordon'.  Pictured above in a scene from this  farce are (from left) Prince Precious,  Dale, Flesh and The Professor; who  make up,the bulk of the major roles. It  opens-tonight at the Twilight Theatre  and runs through Saturday, when it is  followel^by a Disney feature starring  Dick Van Dyke as 'Lt. Robin Crusoe'.  WEST SECHELT - Many weeks of hard  working and planning reached a climax June  23 with the start of an adventure playgi;o,und  at West Sechelt Elementary School.     ,, '���>,  The volunteer group of teachers and  parents who put the project together ��h1ive  been asked why is the playground openihjg at  the end of the school term, says Holly Lehmann, member of the volunteer group. ������_-  Says Lehmann, the work began months  ago, but anyone who has worked with; a  volunteer organization will understand/the  long hours of planning, the numerous  meetings, the red tape to cut through and the  amount of material that had to be gathered in  order to put together a project like this.  The group thanks all the people who  donated material and muscle to get the  playground started.  JgiMMMII^^  gems  <m  S  !  \  Offering Full Services  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  MSi'ft-.Vii,  i:^mMmmm^mmim^mmimmLv.mmmMmm^M^ims7^  ��fs.ra��iys^^^  !D��THUSSS��rRl JULY 2. 3, 4 at 8:00 pm  Sit. JULY 3  at 9:30 pm  MO ADMITTANCE TO KRSON1 UND�� 11  Proof of Ago Mandatory,  ���^- ��� >6  JJlSjiYJill   ps-Knti  -RIISOl  TECHNICOLOR*  - GENERAL  SAT,. JULY 5 at 7:30 pm SUNoMOHoTUES  EVERY THURSDAY - P.M.A.A. Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall  0i30 p.m,  EVERY THURSDAY ������ fljOO p,m��� DliTgo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  "TOPS" inootlng al Public Hoalth Contro, Ii30.3i00 p.m.  EVERY FRIDAY- 1 p.m, - 3 p.m, Gibsons Unltod Church Wormw Thrill shop,  ~-First Monda/bfoac|fmoni|i'2^  month 2 p.m, oonoral mootlno, Hoalth Contro, Gibsons,  July 5-- Ordor of Eqa|orn Star, Summor Gordon Toa, Masonic Hall, Roborlt-  Crook ���> 2-4 p.m,  The Peninsula^mm>  P.<K~Box 310, Sechelt, OX  Telephone 085-3231  y ;,.The regional district, minus a few areas,  has applied for the power to build and finance  sewers.  At last week's meeting, the board voted to  apply for the function of sewers. The original  proposal was for all electoral areas and the  village of Sechelt to take part in the function  as proposed by Sechelt director Norm Watson.;  As the proposal went around the table,  three electoral areas dropped out of the  function.  Director Tim Frizzell of area C said he had  not had time to meet with people in his area  about the function. Director Don Penson of  area A said he was not ready to sign the  proposal yet. Director Frank West from area  E was not at the meeting. ,  Directors in favor of their areas opting  into the sewer function were John McNevin of  area F who said the Langdale area would  soon be looking at sewers; Jim ironside who  said Roberts Creek was not interested in  having sewers at the present time, but were  in favor of the region having the function, and  Peter Hoemberg of area B which, is considering a sewer for the Secret Cove area.  The village of Sechelt:Mb'':M''Ipoki^''tdr''a'  way to finance their proposed sewer is in, and  the village for Gibsons has their own sewer  system".?  "The function doesn't mean we will build a  sewer in every area," Director Watson said,  "all it means is that we will 'have the  mechanism and the financing capability to ,  build sewers as needed."   :  He added that the village was determined  to go ahead and bring it before the people,  i "We can do it," he said, "however, it will  be to the advantage of the regional district J  and to the village to get the sewage function.  so Sechelt can get its sewers as a specified  area in the function."  Asked how the function will benefit the  district, the director said it would because the  area would have the capability of putting in  sewers when needed, "and the purpose of the  regional board is to assist the member areas  and municipalities where possible."  The resolution which was finally adopted  called for Sechelt, Area B (Secret Cove-'  Halfmoon Bay}, Area D (Roberts Creek) and  Area F Granthams to Port Mellon.) The other  areas are able to opt in when they desire.  ^p) Recycl�� this ia��wQpapQrf  8  ?   *  r  r-  i  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday; July 2,1975  ���c  I*  I  v  V***  <r  -?/  * ri  *lj  ANDREW FLETCHER and Ruth Rae presentation   was   made   by   Peter  were   presented   with   the, 'Rhodes Prescesky, chairman of the School  Scholars' Award for being top grade Board, at last Thursday's graduation  seven 'students   at   Madeira   Park Ceremonies.  Elementary   School  this   year.   The  6No time to spare.......  Go by Tyee Air.......1  in to Mr West dock, directly (behind the  iiis Teretiinal. Parking,  Stands, Car Hentals immediately available.  liniinio:  ���204  Tyee Airways Ltd., Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  * 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 ....  anytimel  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE        CARPET CLEANING  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists-  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  "Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 dim. to 3 p.m.""  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.. Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  ��� Gibsons & Redder: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  ..>.|    Call for a ff^e 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.  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ,   ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  ��phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  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 S47, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing - Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  803-9062 day or night  MadolraPark  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A,C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |tlio Plywood Pooplo|  AU PLYWOOD)  Exotic (ind Construction  ����-"'-��� ...-.--Panolllng'-'DoorB'-'Mouldlngs ��-�������'��"'�����������������������-  Oh/on. Insulation  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 CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  . to serve you.   , s;. ���-������>  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7FCat* Backhoo  i Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systems  885-9066 885-2770  ,..,," Dorhn J. Bosch  CAPILANO DRYWALL  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  MASTER PAINTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Reasonable Rates  Phone 885-2325  Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors ���Ratios-Stairs  Walks - Driveways  FREEZER FOODS  Free Estimates  Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING. SERVICE  , PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  B,ar.ry & Dan l<?e<-h  883-9133  Hwy. |01  ��� Glbtoni  006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  119711 LTD,  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "liliADY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"   'WSTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT" '  006.2642 006.7033  Highway 101 ������ Gllnoni  Aluminum Ratling  for Imlconloi, polios, sundocki, funcos,  NO RUST * NO ROT * NO MAINTENANCE  lor tho best rail, tho liost prlco  """""""*"""'"' nnd f nit inrvle*; Cnlir���* n~~r���  PAUlUUNTUNEN  885-2837 aftor 6.00 p.m.  Serving your area  ' PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump truck-Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sewer, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoo ������  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulatod and toxtured codings  R.R./M, Socholt 885-2464  L.E.FRADETTE  r���"    ii.^���^m^���iipii���vi \mimutmHl.m\im*w'-~-�����������������.����� �����ii��wi i ���   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  Spfoytox Sparkle Callings  PHONE 805-2936  .._,.���,;���J^MNKAMASON/\RY,.LTD.,,_���,���  Stucco, Brick, Block, Stono, Concroto  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or wrlto H. Danka  7370 OIHoy Avo., Pwrnaby  Phono imi-m-a 137  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  AL COOK CONTRACTING  Insured Work  Contract Logging  Land Clearing  Road Construction  Phone:885-2944  , or wrlto Box 1158, Socholt  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  . -    ���  Will store up to 20 years I  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  ��;Tffjiiiiumii.J.iTijuiLiiiiiMirj,i,>,sir,in,l,nT/iin��iM\isiTiTiii��'jiair,liiilwvTrj|inB  HAIRDRESSERS ,  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  ���       ,- Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipef itting - Steamf itting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  SI-  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING   , Box 180.,.   Madolra Park  003-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  SpoclolUIng In  STONE RETAINING WALLS ���- FIREPLACES ,  ���,,���,,,-;.,.���PACINGS - BRICKS �� BLOCKS. ! ���  COMMERCIAL ~- RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Dox 024 Olbiom  IM ELECTRIC LTP.  'iNCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  -. ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  -.I��� I���. _.... ��� ������ I���I ��� ���S.IWHI I  -Ill ���l���l,Hi���|l..���l ,ii      ullfw��� I w ,i,i,., i. .  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R. R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 083-2749  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  "���-*""���*' WIRING OF ALL TYPES��'"��"" -��:  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work Quarnntood ��� Froo ostlmdlos  Joo McCann, Box 187, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  SUPERIOR Eloctrlc Co,  Socholt, n.c.  Coll 0Q5-2412lor Froo Estimates,  Ounranlood yVork nnd Roasonablo Ra|o��.  R. Slmpklm, Lie Electrician  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricatlng-MorineWays  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phono 886-7721 Rot. 886-9956,886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  i,i  ���   r-    "in ���     n.   ii '       . -      -   T ������    '  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE ft-INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ' ' ���--Canoes  ��� ������.���',���..- ���  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Salos  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complofo Marine Accessories ��� Full lino of  '   cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL DAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 885-2612  Vancouvertollfree; 689-5019  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, Sechelt  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  MASONERY  FLQQR1NG��CABINETS  Cablnota - Carpota ��� Linoleum*  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 6?4, Glb8ori3,.P,C,  Blair Konnott, aalai managor  Phono 886-2765  J.RHODE  Masonary Construction  BRICK "BLOCK *STONE  FIRE PLACES'FACINGS  7045, 142ndSt.,Surry, B.C.        Phono5��M747  mmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmMmmkmanmimmmmmmmam  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Hqusphold Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  ���  - Mack'i Nursory ��� Roborti Crook**"  Landscaplnp  ��� Shruh* �� Fruit Troos  .  FortllUor  Horry Pfant�� ��� Bedding Plants ��� Poat Moss  Fully LMnsod Postlcldo Spraying lor  ,1 '  Landscaping and Irons "  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 886-2604  IllIIIOIREES  II  ^     ; SDMUCH  'fcJj"M!*IIIIHI  m& OTHER  pi^i^t HIIHK ADOUIII  lfYi>M.  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systems   -  Com  pressors  ���  Rototlllors  -  Generators  -  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 863-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. I, Davit Bay, 885-2846  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  ,.RENT|TAT -  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ront or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters. Lighting Plants ��� Televisions  Rototlllors   .   Comont   MIxors   .   Lawn', Rakos  ,  ������ Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886*2848    24 HOUR SERVICE  REPAIR SERVICE  C. H. Enterprises  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Washers, Dryors, Rangors (commorclal and  domostlc), Boilors and Hooting,  R.RJM.DaylsBay Phono Cliff 885-9721  R ETA I Ur STOR E S���������?���  CftSHARDWARE  Secholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ~i HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  i. ��� ��� ��� ��� ���' y ���" ���  /Uso theso spaces to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  ._., ...New Roof_or Reproof   v  ��� DurOld ��� Shqkes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park 883-2294  SEW ING MACHIN ES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  jggBBassBKSsaaaasBanansB  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGNTIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards -Banners - Truck Lettering  i  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, Wost Socholt  Phono 885-2606  G.B. PAINTING  Exteriors, Interiors  Commercial Sites  FREE ESTIMATES  Call Evenings:  885-3301 or 885-3428  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Whart Street  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B,C,'  085-2332  TIRES  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnfllon ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  owwantIedwor^  0 years experience  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0|30 a,m, to 5|30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Troo Sorvlco  -- Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  *~ Prices You Can Trust  T.V. and RADIO  Box 201, Gibsons  806-7320  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ��� wo sorvlco all brqnds .,-  , .085.2568.,.'..  across Irom tho Rod ft Whlto    SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  .   ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt ~- Phono 083.9(116  CL6SED ON MONDAYS  Hocyolo this PJlotvopQporl  I  1  6  1  ^Y  T  i  !���*  Jmm}   )fH  0m  PM|   pm%\   \\*%m%   fm%%   fm%%   \\mmm)   fmmf%   fmrnm]   flmrn)   frnrnrn}   $mm%\   $mm\   pM|   pm%%  pM|   |0B|   PW|  {%%%% p%%%\ pM|   RMI  [%%%%   $m%%   \mmm\  \W-m\ fmm%\   Immm)   |MM|   0>B|   \\mmt   PR|   !���<(   fmtm\  fmmm\\ frnmrn}   pMN|   [mmm\   PM^   |M|   0*-%}   PW^   |MN   pNMj   9**%   P*m%  |MM|   (Ms)  |MR|  9*m%\  |MM|  |HB|  |M|  |HB|   fmmrn)  |BEM|   $���%%}   pmm\  {%%%%'&*%%   f-mm\   fp%m\   fmm%   \\m%%%   |feM|  \m%%%\  |M| ���%%%%   %%*%%   $mm%   RM|   ^Hm)  (PW|   P*l   WH   fm%%\   Wm%\   fm%%\ i '  '     /  ^  swren  See what a  can  iSifferoncd it  to have your  guaranteed, of course.  ��� free  Box 281   Gibsons 886*7320  Wednesday, July 2,1975       The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  WEDNESDAY, JULY 2  Channel 8 ��� 12:45 p.m. ��� Three Little  Girls in Blue. Coy costume cream puff about  three country girls who seek rich husbands in  the city.  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� The Great  Niagara - Crippled after being swept over the  falls, Richard Boone s|)Srs as a man obsessed with conquering them through his  sons.  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m..��� I'll Never Forget  What's Isname takes jaundiced look at the  contemporary success syndrome.  Channel ���12 midnight ��� Duel at Diablo,  WEDNESDAY, JULY 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  �����5  Coronation  Street  Edqe Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game  Blue"  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty-  Edmonton  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie-  "Third  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Choirs  Dinah!  Dinah'  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00  15  30  45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Secret"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinahl  Dinah'  Dinah!  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Huckleberry  Hound  Merv  5  00  15  .30  45  Expo  Baseball  Baseball  Basebal!  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cpnt'd  Cont'd  News  News  Expo  BaSeball1  Baseball  Baseball  News  1 News'  News  News  Ironsjde  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin'  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  .'Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News'  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  :00  15  30  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canada  Sports  Seattle  Sounders  Soccer  Show  Truth Or  Consequences  Treasure  Hunt  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Report  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  That's My  Mama  It's Up  To You     "  The Magic  Lantern  Hollywood  Sq uares  ;00  15  30  45  Hourglass  Hourgloss  Hourglass  Hourglass  Tljat's My  Mama  Movie:  "The  Little  House  On The  Proirie  .Flying  Nun  Brady  Bunch  Tony  Orlando  &   ���   '  Dawn  Oral  Roberts  Summer  Special-  Dr. In The  j House  MASH  '-"MASH  Bob  Switzer  Partridge  Family  Great  Niagara"  Cont'd  Cont!d  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "I'll  Never  Forget  Owen,  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  10  Music  Machine  TBA  TBA  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Oral  Roberts  Movin  On  What's  'Isname"  Cont'd  Cont'd  All In The  Family  Crimes Of  Passion  11  00  15  :30  .45  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  "Emile"  Emile  Movie:  "The  12  8  30  45  Playbill Special: Tonight  TBA "Memory Show  TBA Of A Tonight  TBA Gentle Rebel" Show  Movie:  "Suddenly  Single"  Cont'd  Movie;  "Wings  Of  Chance"  Movie;  "Snatched.'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Abominable  Dr.  Phibes"  Cont'd  a violent tale about a scout who seeks to''  avenge his Indian wife's murder.  THURSDAY, JULY 3  Channel 5 ���'3:30 p.m. ��� Black Widow, a"-  smartly produced suspense drama revolving V  about the death of a Broadway hopeful, with  Ginger Rogers and Van Heflin.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Marco the  Magnificent, handsomely produced version of":  the Oriental travels of Marco Polo with Horst ���'  Buchholz,  Elsa  Martinelli,  and Anthony  Quinn.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� A Swingin' *  Summer - a breezy tale of youthful romance  at California's Lake Arrowhead.  Channel 8.���12 midnight���The Bait -/ TV  movie with Donna Mills as a, policewomen  working undercover to trap a rapist-killer.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Sweet, Sweet j  Rachel - Gothic thriller mixing ESP and ,  murder.  FRIDAY, JULY 4  Channel 7���8 p.m..-?" Yellow Submarine - ���  an imaginative film takes the animated  cartoon on a dizzying trip into the world of op,  pop, and surrealist art set to the Beatle's  sound track.  _[  Channel 12 ��� 9p.m. ��� Enchantment,  nostalgic love story about the mistakes of  sweethearts almost repeated in the second  generation.  Channels ���12 midnight���Body and Soul,  excellent story of the rise of a middleweight  boxer with John Garfield in one of his best  roles.  Channel 7 ��� 12 midnight��� The Strange  Door, revenge-thirsty Charles Laughtbn  makes it tough for 17th century Londoners.  Channel 8 ��� 1:30 ami. ��� Sabaka, action  packed yarn about a murderous cult of fire  worshippers.  SATURDAY, JULY 5  Channel 5 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Double Feature -  Runaway Barge, three modern day boatmen  on the Mississippi who become involved in a  kidnapping and hijack attempt. Cross Fire  stars James Farentino as a police officer who  pretends to be crooked in order to infiltrate an  underworld mob. ��� ''  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� The Healers,  starring John Forsythe as Dr. Robert Kier,  Chief of Staff at Southern California's' Institute of Medical Research in this drama  about his professional and personal problems  and concerns.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� I Walk the  Line, a middle-aged married, sheriff falls for  the daughter of a moonshiner he's supposed  to clear out of the county.  SUNDAY, JULY 6  t Channel 5 ��� 12 noon ��� She's Back On  Broadway,,two women compete for a man's  affection and the honor of becoming the  'toast' of Broadway.  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Lady Liberty,  Sophie Loren stars in a comedy produced by  husband Carlo Ponti, portraying an Italian  woman whose wedding plans are upset by  customs agents and a sensation-seeking  newsman, all because of a special mortedella  sausage she is bringing as a gift for her intended.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Darling Lili  stars Julie Andrews and Rock-Hudson in the  off beat tale of a music-hall entertainer mixed  up in World War I espionage.  Channel 6 ��� 1:50 a.m.��� Class of '63  woman discovers the love she's been seeking  since graduation ten years before at a college  renunion.;  MONDAY, JULY 7  Channel4���11:30p.m.���Chant of Silence,  a police captain masquerades as a visiting  bishop at ah isolated monastry where he  believes a successful hijacker is posing as a  novice monk.  Channel- 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Sapphire,  Scotland Yard investigates a girls murder.  The discovery that she was passing for white  leads to racial complications.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight���Second Chorus  star Fred Astaire and Paulette Goddard.  Rivalry of two trumpet players for a girl and  a job with Artie Shaw orchestra.  TUESDAY; JULY 8  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� The Gun,  documentary-style" film following a .38  . caliber revolver from the factory through a  series of owners. Whether the gun is acquired'  for defense, sport, or violence, it causes  dramatic changes in the lives of every owner.  Channel 5 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Death Stalk,  action drama about two men trying  desperately to save their wives after the  women have been abducted by four escaped  convicts fleeing down a treacherous river in  rubber rafts.  Channel'8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Lady From -  Louisiana stars John Wayne and Ona Mun-  son. Lovers are separated because he is a  lawyer out to rid'old New Orleans of lottery  and her father is a big-time gambler.  )&m&&&^^  WEDNESDAY, July 2  Channel 4 ���11:30 p.m. ��� James Dean is  remembered in scenes from his movies, clips  from TV shows, amateur foptages taken at an  auto race and personal reminiscences by  stars who knew him.  FRIDAY, JULY 4 -1-  Channel 2,6 ��� 5 p.m. ��� NDP Leadership  Convention - coverage from Winnipeg begins  with speeches by candidates and questions  from the floor. ~  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Unmarried male  celebrities vie for the title 'Bachelor of the  Year' in this beauty pageant spoof.  Bf your TV's not performing  like it should...6aBI us OS.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  Channel 8���1:45 p.m. ��� Magic Fire, Life  and loves of composer Richard Wagner with  Yvonne De Carlo, Rita Game and Alan Badel.  SATURDAY, JULY 5  Channel 6 ��� 6 p.m.  NDP leadership  *"�������� ������.-������a'a-a*. * .T. .���.���**..���.... ��� ��....**  t ���  convention focuses on the tribute to David  Lewis, retiring leader of the federal party.  SUNDAY, JULY 6  Channel 6--r 9 p.m.��� Korda Festival, The  Scarlet Pimpernel, Sir Percy Blakeriey' an  English gentleman, adopts the role of a fop at  home so he can operate in France as the  daring Scarlet Pimpernel, elusive rescuer of  French Aristocrats from Madame Guillotine.  MONDAY, -JULY 7  Channel 6 ��� 10:30 p.m. ��� The Status of  Children a discussion with parents, children  and others with ideas on The Perfect Parent  Myth.  Channel 6 ��� 8:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. ���  Highlights of the NDP convention.  It's fun to learn to swim the  Red Cross Water Safety way.  When you swim, swim with a  buddy, never alone.  THURSDAY, JULY 3  SATURDAY, JULY 5  MONDAY, JULY 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL*  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL/  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL/  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  2  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Ed^e OF  ���IS Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Riaht  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Is Right  Deafer's  Choice  00 "Wimbledon Cont'd .        Wimbledon Wimbledon Dia ogoe  15 Tennis" Cont'd Tennis Open Dialogue  30 Tennis Cont'd Tennis Tennis Police  45 Tennis Cont'd Tennis Tennis Surgeon  Frontier  Collection  Under  Attack  Hudson  Bros.  E. Home &  J. Stolpe  00 Bon  15 Appetit  30 Mr.  45 Dressup  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Whot's The  Good Word  New Price  Is Riaht  Dealer's  Choice  00  "15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette'  Thirty  Winnipeg  .General.  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset,  Somerset  Movie:  "Black  ...ItXYout-.-.  Move    .  Take  Thirty  Musical,.  Chair  Dinah!  Dinoh!  He Knows...  She Knows  Another  World  AII.About.  Faces  Diamond  Head  -00 ,i  15  30  45  Tennis  Tennis  TBA  TBA    "  Cont'd..-  Cont'd  To Tell .  The Truth  Cont'd   "  Cont'd  Caesar's  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  -Cont's  . Green;;  Acres  Hee  Haw-  Under , ^.  Attack  Rothman's  Tennis   .  -Outlook  -  Outlook  News  Conference  00 "Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Thirty  45 Ottawa  General;  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  ^Somerset"  Somerset  Movie:  "Honey  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinahl  "He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00  15  30  45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Widow"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah  Dinah!  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Brady  Kids  Merv  00 World Of  15 Man  30 , Klahanie ,  45 ������' ' Klahanie ";  TBA  TBA  The  ���Fisherman  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  World Of  Man  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hee  Haw  Sports  Spectacular  Championships  Wide  World Sports  Bewitched  Bewitched  CBS  Sports  00 Family  :15 Court  30 Forest  45 Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Mery  "Griffin  Moon  Hotel"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court-  Forest  Rangers  Dinahl  Dinah!  Dinahl  Dinahl  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Linus  Linus  Merv  00  15  30  45  Zoo  World  Partridge  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  5  00  15  30  45  Bugs  Bunny  &Road  Run ner  Wide  World  Of   .  Sports-  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny,  Road  ^Runner  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  COnt'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  5  oo  15  30  45  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge :  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  15  30  45  Sport  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  N ews  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Leadership  Convention  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seortl e  Weekly  N.D.P,  Leadership  , Convention  | Cont'd  News  Rathe rs  News  Lucas  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  E. Horn  J. Stolpe  00  15  30  45  Hourglass  .Hourglass,,  Salty  The SeaL  ToTell  The Truth .  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Oral  .Roberts  Summer  Special  Mike �� >  Douglas  Wami  Special  ..'. 'Wy.-Wife,  Next Door"  '   Funny  Farm  Oral 1  Roberts .  Movin  On  .-.^..OO-  15  30  45  Cbnt!d -Lawrence. Truth.Or JCont'd- ������'- - '--Men Of Emergency- - Spe    -  Cont'd, .-,, fWelk    ��� ,. \Consequnces i Cont'd- The Sea'! Emergency. Special  Cont'd Lawrence * "Let's Make 'Cont'd "Ramon & Emergency Movie;  Cont'd Welk A Deol Cont'd Killer Whole" Emergency "The  00  15  30  ���45-'  Grassroots  Grassroots  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News.  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  CronM te  00  15  30  45  TBA  TBA  T3A  TBA  Barney  Miller  Texas  Wheelers  1975  Stars  &  Stripes.  Tommy  Hunter  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets   ���-  Of        " '  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  :00" iHourglass          To Tell Truth Or         Gunsmoke Mike , The Kojak  ���15 Hourglass''Ml'The'Truth Consequences Gunsmoke r  Douglas Rookies' Kojak  30 Reach For         Last Of Hollywood      Gunsmoke Mike The Kojak  45 The Top            The Wild Squares           Gunsmoke Douglas Rookies Ko|ak  00 News              News-    .Double.            News  15 News             Close-up          Feature,             News  30 Par                  "What's Hap-   "Runaway         Good  45        27 pened Since?   Barge" Times  All In The  Family  New Candid  Camera  John A.  Cameron  Sanford  & Son  Girl Op  The      '  Pinto"  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Chico &  The Man  The  Pallisers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie;  "The  Defiant  Ones"  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie;  "Bunny  Lake  Is  Police  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Hollywood  Squares  Movie;  "Marco  10  oo  15  :30  45  The  Pallisers  Regional  Fife  Harry  O '  Harry  O.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kung.Fu  Kungru  Kung Fu  Kung Fu  The . ���  Magnificent"  Contld.  Cont'd  00  15  30  4,5  Take, ...  Time  Maude"  Maude!  Movie; \ .Cont'd  "The. ��� Cont'd  Carpetbaggers Cont'd'  Cont'd Cont'd  Take  Time  Bobb;  Golasboro  Mqry T.  Moore  Newhart  Academy  Performance  "The  Healer's"  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  �� 15  ��30  MaryT  ���    The  Baseball      ' Mary f.  News  Ian  Candid  Moore  Rookies       s  Baseba  Moore  Special  "TTq.  Tyson  Medical  Camera  This Is  The  Baseba  This Is  Let's Make  ,    45  The Law  Rookies  Basebal  1         The Law  Myth''  Centre  A Deal  -_���00  Cannon  S.W.A.T.  .  Baseba  ' ��� : ���   Cannon  Maude  Medical  Maude  ���9*8  Cannon  S.W.A.T.  Baseba  ,, Cannon  Maude  Centre  Maude  Cannon.  S.W.A.T.  Baseba  "Cannon  Rhoda  Rhoda  Whistle  The  . .45  Cannon  S.W A.T.  Baseba  Cannon ���  '  Jeffersons  11  00  :15  30  ���15  Newi  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  'Show  Nows  News  News  News  New��  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "A  12  oo  15  30  :45  Theatre;  TBA  TBA  TBA  Special;  "Good  Night  America"  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie; ���  "Sweet  Sweet  Rachel"  Movlo;  "Fire  Down  Below"  Movie;  "The  Bait"  Cont'd  Swinging  Summer"  Cont'd  Cont'd  FRIDAY, JULY 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNIL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL T  CHANNELS  00  15  30  ���15  F ylng  Nun  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  M  ew Price  Is Right  . iatcb  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  ,30  45  Juliette  Jul lotto  fey  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movlo;  "Villa  It's Your  Move  Take  thirty ,  Dinahl  Dinahl  Ho Know��  She Knows  00  15  30  45  Family  Co wi  foroit  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Rldos"  Cont'd  Fomily  Court  Forest  Rangors  Dlna  Dna  Dlna  Dlna  Another  World  Brady  Buncn  00  15  30  45  Loadoufllp  Convention  Cont'd, ,.  Merv  Griffin  Nows  Nowt  Cont'd  Cont'd  tt  lows  iWI  Loadorslilp  Convention  Cont'd  ironside  ronsdo  ronslde  ronslde  00  IS  ;30  45  Show  Case  ��ourg|an  ourglati  ^ow��  NOWS  Sows  News  Conld  Cont'd  Conl'd  ft  ew��  itf  juglat  nil lie  ,00  '���15  :30  :45  iqwoIqm  [tourala.s  cTlp.  ft   Tell  bo Truth  Truth Or Barotta  Consequences Baretta  Hollywood Barotta  ������---'��� Baretta  Ike.  lywood  Squares  Doug  Mlko  Doug  las'  ufllas  Roblniori  MMIIon  ,00  15  30  46  All In Tho  rami  Sanford  .Son  hlco \  ho Man  ft  S3!  Double  Fpaturoi  "Yellow  Submarine"  Dollar       ~  Man,  Movloi ,   ���  "Doalh Stalk"  ,00  %  48  Dawn  Homo  Country  Cont'd'  Pdt| ,  Couple  "Giley  Co'o To  tockford  ho'�� RQC.kford  Inner  Who'l  Rockfoi  Dinner Pllon  roni do  roni  ron�� .  roni do  ffrod  10  ill!  Got  ,Chrl��tl��i,��  Lovo  Cont'd  Police  ,. Woman,,,  Pollco  Woman  Groat"  ��� Cont'd,-  Cont'3  Conl'd  at  at,  at  alt  m m 00        N  lltt '  4fl Fl  lewi  0W�� ,  i  Worfd  News  New*  Tpnlpnt  Show    ,  Newi  Pyramid  owi  .. owi  vOWI  Sowi  12  ;00  :1ft  :30  4fl  !9t  Spoulali  "Bachelor  Year"  Jonlolit  TpnTahl  Slv  WW  Suipenie  Thoatrat  ''Connuwil  P Wl Of    ��'  "Tin Strange   Nlohti  Death"  .... jhtmare  Thpalroi  Ap��i Door"  mwiwirywn <u<t->��  ���% m 'i-tu  ���o >llll>t>  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  Shown start af S��30 p.m.,7.30 p.m., 9��30 p.m. and 11130 p.m.  mi'" '"���'- ���" ��� ii ii"       iiii��iii|��m ������������in Hum. mi   HEADED FOR POWELI, RlVERt  Don't lot that etop you. Wo'vo designed our  schodulo so you can catch tho show AND calch  tho ferry.  adeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Cocktail Lounflo  iimi in9iunsjnu��'��'��ttn ni>^cam��i^ ��n��w ���>�� m m  i mil in ��� ww  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922 PageB-8  The Peninsula Tinrcs      Wednesday, July 2,1975  .f  1  ,t  1.  \  A  ���:S  ~^\.  .?  \ -\  r^\  \\  i \  ,?  *V  t    '    *     .     *     ,  *   *    '    '''     \  *.  '  ���   ���   ���    ������    .  "i      !  i ��   i   * ��� i ���    *  t �������!-* �� �� i i    ���;  I  .    ll    1    a     .     a     ���     .'  I    >  III  * -��    ,  .V  ������111  > 1    I  V    r  I.  1/  '6fl..\  O  \  t.  . '"i  (,-���  7;'.!  .. > * ���  J'       '   !  ��� �� �� ��� :  .J.  ..^..-J        L.  1  t  '     '   1  I  a'f  V  t  t  ���1  1  t  ,  '                 t  1  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  You may have some honest doubts- about  the Bible being the inspired word of God.. And  if this is the case probably you cannot accept  it as a historically reliable document for the  Wo are closely related. That is, if you were  satisfied that the scriptures are reliable as a  record of historical fact then it might be much  easier for you to accept them as God speaking  ftusi  ��� With this in mind and to consider the New  testament we ask the question,' are the New  Testament documents reliable?' Do you know  that the evidence for our New Testament  wrrangs is ever so much greater than the  evlSetoce for many writings of classical  authors, the authenticity of which no one  dreams of questioning.  There are in existence about 4,000 Greek  manuscripts of the New Testament in whole  or in part. The best and most important of  these go back to about AD350. Compare this  with other ancient historical works. For  example The History of Thucydides (460-400  BC) is known to us from only eight  manuscripts, the earliest belonging to .AD 900,  over 1300 years later than the originals.  Space does not permit more examples but  you can research it for yourself, and you will  find that the scriptures have come down to us  substantially as Uiey were written. One would  have to be intellectually dishonest to question  the authenticity jmd general inte^ity of the  books of the New Testament.  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS swore in a president  George  Oberle,  Treasurer  new slate of officers recently. Zone Dave Austin, Director Chuck Eggins,  chairman Bob Lyon, left, from Powell Director Vic Edmunds, I4m Tsmaei* Bert  River-conducted the ceremony. New Koening, Director Brian Hasletjt and  executive are, from left, President Wes Hayden     Killam,    JM     Twister,  Klaus, Past President Ray Stockwell, Ceremonies and dance were held at the  Vice-president    Bob    Allen,    Vice- Roberts Creek Community Hall,  /'"  ...  ij-  �����.  vs.-"  %  \  ��� <&���*  o  11  VANCOUVER ��� The Department of  National Defense (DND) assured Sunshine  Coast residents that a new installation of  Adrian Duncan; Environmental Protection Services Environmental project  engineer, said all new federal activities are  torpedo tracking in Jervis Inlet would not put through EPS and the extension of this  increase navy traffic in the area and that testing program was no exception,  there would be no environmental effect from        "All concerned autorities were brought in  the equipment. and informed of this program; We're con-  A delegation from the Powell River fident this extension will have no en-  Regional District Board were the only Sun- vironmental impact," he said. >  shine Coast "representatives to meet with "The Parks Branch of the provincial  Environmental Protection Services and DND government and B.C. Ferries both gave us  personnel at the public hearing held here negative responses on possible conflicts of  June 24.                 . interests in. the area. AU declined to send  George Goosen, Commanding Officer of representatives to this meeting," he said.  Maritime Experimental and Testing Ranges,       Duncan said there may be some conflicts  said the DND plans to submerge two towers with recreational Interests.       ,  on the bottom of the inlet, install a submarine       Goosen said there would be no testing If  cable to the light on Captains Island, build a there were recreation craft In the area and  three by five foot terminating building under that all testing Is done In daylight,  the light and build a transmitting tower that       Harold Lennox, chairaian of the Powell  will Just clear the tree on top of a nearby River Regional Board, Indicated local con-  mountain, cern to the project hqd, become a bit.  Goosen told the hearing that the in- exaggerated.,  stallatlon was merely a matter of con-       He said most of the concern was en-  venlence  for the testing of torpedo in- vironmental and some were concerned there  strumentatlon. would be dqstroycrs and explosives going Into  "Instead of bringing tracking boats into the area. "People don't want a storage  the area to collect the test data we'll bo able ground for nuclear weaponry."  to feed the Information directly Into tho       Goosen assured him this was not the case,  computer on Wlnchelsea Island. The system       There will bo no Increase In traffic and no  is being autpmated and a lot of tlmo will be restrictive blank placed In the area, he said,  saved by not having to carry the Information       Jim Whent, secretary of the Powell River  back/" Regional Board, said Ignorance was tho  '   To check tho torpedo performance, the biggest problem In this typo of proposal and  signals tho Instrumented nose cones send out ho hoped DND would send a press release out  are picked up by the arays (30 foot un- to tho local press In tho area so there would bo  dorwater   towers)   and   relayed   by   a no misunderstanding,  microwave system to the computer, for       Goosen snld ho didn't know when tho In-  tabulatlon, ho said. stallatlon of tho new equipment will bo mudo.  Goosen assured listeners that only per" "It's a matter of funding."  fbrmanco Is being monitored and that there       Jervis Inlet Is Uio only area with depths up  are no explosives In Uio torpedos. to 2400 feet that Is closo to tho Nnnooso Test  < Ho said tho navy has been testing In tho range and Is suitable for deep water testing,  nron 15 to 20 days out of tho year for tho past The DND holds bottom rights to Uio Inlot.  10 years. Ho snld that there will bono In- ��� ���  ' '  crcnao in the number of testing days. In tho ,.,, Great Britain declared war upon Germany,,,.  DOING THEIR share, the Lions Ladies  of the Sunshine Coast Lions Club  donated $700 which they raised in  various activities over the past year.  Here Lions Ladies president Roberta  Foxall presents the cheque for $700 to  Lions President Ray Stockwell.  ��� Timesphoto  r  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  of Coiitud��  SERVICES:  St. John's Unltc-d Church - Davta Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.   ,  Gibsons Unltod Church  Sunday Service* - 11:15 a.m.   ���  MINISTRY:  Rov. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 666-23,33,  SEVEHTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rodrooffi Road  ,       Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For Information Phono 885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886^7449  Mcrmnld und Troll, Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 n.m,  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Rov. W, N. Erlckson  (Pastor)    . '  futuro.  on August 4. 1014.  announcing  ig mac's Superette   ,���,jormor!^^  Across from the Hospital  NEW SUMMER-HOURS  9:00 am til 11:00 pm  MIAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  "ss^itr*"*""'"^  HolyPamlly ' St, Mary's  Sal, at6p,m, Sun.allla.m,  Sunday a| 9 a,m, ���   /  Pastor: Rov. Fathor E, Lonnor  OOfl-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  DiiyIn liny Konrt nt Arbutus  Davis liny  Sunday School,,, 9:45 n.m,  Morning Service ,,, |, M iOO ��,m,,  nyenlng Service 7;00 p.m.  Thins. Prnyor aikI lilblo Study . ,7i30 !>.����.   ^^.PattanFiwiNapom, 885*9905.��   ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAYS  8:30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 n.m.  THE RIBV. N. J. GOPKIN, 88,U040  'S  Nescafe  i <������������������������������������������������ ���  oz.  ��� ������������<��������������������������������������*<*��������������������������������  v  Green Label  Catelli  7.25 oz.  ioyal City  Fancy, Sliced or"%'s  Light  .��% oz.  16 oz.  Squirrel  .32 oz.  Kleenex  i�����������������������  24 oz. tin  fmfm^jnmmamjr.mim  Twin Pack  Blue Ribbon  I Ib. pkg.  Blflllfflffll  Palmolive  32 oz. Dishwasher Liquid  24 oz. or  %' Free  Sungold  5 env. at 3% oz.  IEAT SPECIALS'  Ideal for iarbeque  lb.  iy the Piece.  <1  r..t*i  Fresh Ib.  frozen food specials'  Valley Farms  Choice 2 lb. pkg..  for  Aunt Jemima  Reg. 10 oz.  Choice  Brentwood 2 Ib.  PRODUCE SPECIALS  mmmmm  Imported Whole  ��\m  California  Canada No. 1..  (������(������������������MIMM  itr^acTTa  .���,      ��������� sr-  Canada Uo* 1  BAKERY SPECIALS   for  mm  ��� Wl  nm UEHJLV WIUI  16 oz.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JULY 3 TO SATURDAY, JULY 5.  AT  L  7  C  k  | TRAIL BAY CENTRE.  SECHELT  \mm ���rmm*mt***m^m^mmm&^mpm0mim*mmmjmFwr**m*>*.im^turm* ���umm^fVmmimmim*��9mm  Phono 885-2026  885x9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Rcaorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823 BnUory  "k  h.  ^t

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