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The Peninsula Times Jun 2, 1976

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 / x\x-  /  West Ca,na.dl-j.n Graphic Industries  204 West 0th /.vw. . /  Vancouver 10, z.  c. V5Y LK8  A group of local organizations, groups and  governments on the Sunshine Coast have  thrown a blanket condemnation over the  minister of transport's idea of commuter  ferry fare booklets.  At a hastily-called meeting at the Sechelt  Indian Bank office Saturday afternoon, the  group, calling'itself the Peninsula Combined  Community" Organizations, passed a  resolution stating, "Until such time as a  connecting highway is buitf, residents of thev  Sunshine Coast should be entitled to travel the  ferries for half the regular rate." The  resolution passed with one dissenting vote.  An amendment asked that' the resident  cards be controlled by local government.  Represented in the PCCO were Secnelt  Indian Band, Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Sechelt Legion Branch 140, Senior  Citizens' Association Branch 69, Social Credit  Association, Peninsula Centre NDP, Wilson  Creek Community Association, Gibsons NDP,  Sunshine Coast Recreation Association;  Sunshine Coast Recreation Commission, the  village of Sechelt, the village of Gibsons,  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce,  area Liberal Association, and some private  citizens.  The one dissenting vote on the motion,  came from a private citizen who objected to  the reference to a highway in the motion.  The group voted to throw their weight  behind the local government representatives'  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove. Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  who are asking for a meeting with the  Minister of Transport Jack Davis to again  discuss the ferry rate increases!  The ferry rate increase came into effect  June 1 with the rate for a resident and car  going from $5 to $14.  The group was unanimous in their condemnation of the ferry commuter ticket  proposal. They are to inform MLA Don  Lockstead of their decision and he was to  bring the matter to the attention of the House  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Monday.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Chairman John McNevin called the commuter ticket idea, "npt workable," and said,  "One or two per cent of the population get a  deal, the rest get the gears. There is no  benefit to most people, it's a totally  meaningless gesture."  McNevin said he heard of plans to  blockade the ferries Sunday morning (See  other story) and said, "If you ask me, that's a  hell of a way to have to do business."  Speaking for the Social Credit Party  locally, Pat Whitaker said more than half the  members polled were very upset about the  increases. <     <>  Most groups'spokespersons said informal  polls of their members resulted in strong  opposition to both the ferry rate increases and  the commuter ticket idea. Phrases 'like, ^  ."unanimously reject" (Gibsons NDP),  "adamantly opposed" (Wilson Creek),  "categorically opposed" (Chamber of-  Commerce), "definitely opposed" (Gibsons  villate), "unfair" (Sechelt Indian Band),  ��� SeePage A-3  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Wednesday, June Z, 1976  Phone  885-3231  Union 05��wS&��S<p Label  This Issue 14 pages���15c  Volume 13 ��� No. 27  ^#t;|r'     *^  -*'.- '^Hm J ft    \  "    .1     !  .**  + *\  r f it  -x&&\  * Mm  \ ������ :-,&&y_i&\ ��� ;  A,   " I   ,,��  - ���      !  >! f, /  *   * * 7  ���  /��� J  -���*��� >; ����._'  Roberts Creek Community Association  have called for a disbanding of the village  governments on the Sunshine Coast.  In a letter to Minister of Municipal Affairs  Hugh Curtis, the community association  called for the formation of a regional district  government for the Sunshine Coast and asked  that the status of the two villages, Gibsons  and Sechelt, be changed to regional electoral  areas.  Copies of the letter to the minister were  sent to ratepayers associations on the Sunshine Coast for their endorsement.  In the letter to the miinister, the community association stated, "At our regular  monthly meeting May 19, a motion was  passed that we contact all other regional  ratepayer's associations in our area asking  their support for the concept of the formation  of a regional district government throughout  Participants were dampened but spirits  weren't as Sechelt Timber Days went ahead  despite far from desirable weather conditions.  As the parade, called one of the best ever,  got underway Monday morning, clouds began  to sprinkle moisture on the Sechelt area, ft  grew into a full storm by the time the official  ceremonies were under way. Young May  Queen and attendants shivered in a heavy  rain.  The rain washed put most of the planned  Monday activities; but the logger sports went  ahead as scheduled.  , Bryan Coture of Squamish bent all comers  to become Logger of tho Day at tho logger  sports.  He was closely followed by Brad Umcc'of  Powell River and Spencer Wigard of Sechelt.  Their three-way tie was resolved using the  Cnnlog Rules governing logger sports.  Bcrgliot Solbcrg wns named Uuly Logger  of the Day.  Winners in the Ixigger's Sports were a,s  follows: Limited Power Saw 1st Brian  Shearing, 2nd Bryan Coture, 3rd Brad Lance.  Men's Axe Throw 1st Hon Brarkclt, 2nd  Spencer Wigard, llrd Arthur Lloyd.  Standing Block Chop 1st Brad I>ance, 2nd  Spencer Wigard, llrd Bryan Coture.  I-adios Nail Driving 1st Bcrgliot Solherg,  2nd Laurie Tyson, 3rd Kdna Naylor.  Unlimited Power Saw 1st Spencer Wigard,  V     One Man Ducking 1st John Pinkster, 2nd  Bryan Coture, 3rd Brad iJince.  two Lady Bucking 1st team of Kdwardson  and Bothwell tied with Solherg and Allah.  Two Man Bucking 1st Bryan Coture and  Brian Shearing, 2nd Brad I .unco and Terry  Munro, 3rd Carl Kqhiirh and Norm Nelson.  Ladies Axe. Throw 1st L'uirie Lyson, 2nd  Bcrgliot Solherg, 3rd Bonnie; Nelson.  Tree Climbing 1st Krnle Knllls, 2nd Art  Lloyd, 3rd John lllndsow.  PARADE  Twenty awards in seven categories were  given to the best of the many entries in the  Timber Days Parade.  The prize winning entries were as follows:  Commercial 1st Campbells Variety Store,  2nd Royal Bank of Canada, 3rd Ron Robinson's Contracting.  Comic 1st Staff, St. Mary's Hospital, 2nd  Post Office Staff, 3rd Sechelt Fire Dept.  Organizations 1st Sechelt Brownies, 2nd  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries, 3rd Sechelt  Cubs.  Horses 1st. Cheryl Stanaghan and Holly  Comeau, 2nd Kelly Reeves, Joanne Wallace,  Karen Haywood nnd Pearl I/j-Warne; 3rd  Mary Connor and Robin Hood Bund.  Bands 1st Elphinstone School, 2nd Navy  licaguc, North Vancouver.  Children 1st Knmy Thomas, 2nd Jason  Thomas, 3rd Terry LymU/w.  Awards in tho miscellaneous category  were given for the first time this year,  Miscellaneous 1st Ventures, 2nd Bethel  Youth Group; 3rd Country Stars Square  Dance,  SPOUTS WINNERS  Lots of enthusiastic competition marked  the various Timber Days s-ports events.  This made it more difficult than ever for  the following winners to cam their trophies.  Martin Knutson placed first in tho  Motorcycle Rnduro, under 125 category. Ho  was followed by Paul Phillips, Dlvane Anderson and Dorey Roberts,  The, Motorcycle Hnduro, over 125  category, was won by Brian Lucas, Followed  by Martin Buchanan, D. Sctchfield and Allen  Colllepriest.  J. Bracked and G. Tyson tied for the Best  Boy Athlete In the Children's Sports while C.  Delosantos captured the honor for the girls.  Driver Roger Cox and navigator Trevor  ���Johnston were the winning combination for  ��� See Pnge A-3  the area with the two villages being declared  electoral areas of the regional district and  petitioning the government for such reorganization in this area."  The letter to the minister states, "In no  case should there be any' alteration to  municipal boundaries or other government  changes until such changes have been submitted to the electorate by referendum."  The letter explains that the motion was  prompted, "by a move by Gibsons council to  absorb into their municipality all the area  along the waterfront as far as Port Mellon in  order to give them a larger tax base, but  excluding the rest of the area which would  result in greatly increasing the tax burden on  the outlying areas."  The letter to the minister explained, "A  committee has been toying around with the  idea of a regional district government, with  municipal participation for many months but  nothing concrete has come forth for public  presentation, therefore we request that the  above resolution be seriously considered to  prevent the outlying districts from being  additionally burdened with increased taxes  for schools, hospitals and general revenue.  Wo hope you will give this motion due consideration."  A copy of the letter to the minister was  sent to all ratepayer's groups on the Sunshine  Coast. The letter to the ratepayer's groups  stated, "Attached is a motion passed at our  regular monthly meeting Mny 19. If you agree  would you care to show your support with a  letter to the minister."  CONVERGING OF conveyors helps  keep appropriate types of gravel on then-  way to the appropriate piles in Pacific  Rim's new aggregate plant on Sechelt  Inlet. The plant has its official opening  this Saturday. Seven different types of  aggregate gravel are produced at the  mining, crushing and washing plant at a  rate of 600 tons an hour. AU aspects of  the plant are controlled by computer.  .    ���Timesphoto  Regional board's utilities committee has  recommended to the Board tliat a proposal  for financing of Peninsula Recycling bo accepted.  The committee recommended that the  regional board approve the granting of $444  I^r month to Tom Haigh for a two month  recycling pilot project and tluit Haigh bo  required to provide a complete operational  and accounting report after two months, at  which time further funding will ho subject to  review.  Tom1 Haigh has l>eeo trying to gain support  for his project which has been In operation for  five months under an L.l.P. granj. The grant  rims out this summer and Haigh has asked  the Regional Board, Gibsons and Sechelt  Councils and the Provincial government to  support the project for five months until ho  can apply for, another L.l.P. grant In tho fall.  The concept of resident's fares for the  Sunshine Coost has been rejected in favor of a  complicated system of commuter books of  tickets.  The new system of commuter tickets was  introduced by Transport Minister Jack Davis  May 27.  The commuter tickets went into effect  June 1.  Tickets can be purchased in books of ten  from ferryv administration offices at Horseshoe Bay, Langdale or Saltery Bay. Each  book is good for ten round-trips on the ferry  run. .  Separate books must be brought for  drivers and for cars.  A book of individual tickets for the  Langdale run will cost $20. A book of car  tickets for the run will cost $50.  .The tickets are good only for the month for  which they are issued. The government will  not give refunds for unused tickets.  Driver's ticket books will have the driver's  licence number written on the stub and car  books will have the car's licence number on  The new Pacific Rim aggregate gravel  processing plant will have its official opening  on Saturday, June 5th. The plant is on the east  side of Porpoise Bay.  The new plant was built on the same site as  Pacific Rim's old plant  Although construction on tho new plant  began in April, 1975, the old plant remained in  operation until the end of December. The new  plant went Into production at tho end of  March.  The plant was designed by engineer Jim  Collins, in consultation with Lome Rcesor,  aggregate division manager, and local plant  manager Rd Lucas.  Seven different types of aggregate and 600  tons of finished product per hour can be  produced by the plant. The old plant produced  140 tons per hour, ,  . Two control booths monitor tho operation.  One has a closed circuit television to monitor  tho pit operation. The booth controls the  operation of a 1200 feet convcyqr which  delivers 000 tons of material to the Job site  from the pit every hour. The type of  aggregate to Iks produced and the production  of It Is also controlled by the booth through  computor.  The second control booth manages tho  loading system. Each of tho seven piles of  different types of aggregate has three gates  leading to a conveyor belt running under tho  pile. The gates, when opened, funnel the typo  of aggregate required onto tho conveyor belt  for loading. The barges being loaded nro also  controlled from the Ixwth.  As a safety feature the plant Is designed to  shut down if any part malfunctions:  The plant has lt�� own water supply  brought from a crock one-half a mile away  through an eight inch pipe.  Total cost of the now plant was under two  million (lobars.  the stub. This will prevent the passing around  of ticket books from person to person and car  to car.  Whole ticket books must be presented to  the toll booth. Tickets torn out of the book will  be worthless, according to Davis.  If all tickets in the book are using during  the month the cost will be one-half the  standard fare.  Passengers travelling in the same car  may use as many tickets from one book as  they wish. One car ticket may only be used at  one tune.  Senior citizens will be able to travel free  from one stop to another from Monday  through Thursday if they show their Phar-  macare cards.  Students going to school may also travel  free if they have a letter from their principal  or other evidence showing they are using the  ferry to go to and from school.  Half fare will be charged to anyone  recognized at a toll booth as beingphyscially  handicapped. The person accompanying  them will also be charged half fare.  A spontaneous ferry protest Sunday  morning fizzled; but plans ate being made for  another on June 6.  About 20 cars of ferry protesters arrived at  the Langdale ferry terminal Sunday morning  with the intention of bringing their  dissatisfaction with ferry rate increases to  the attention of the minister of transport Jack  Davis.  According to a spokesman for the group, it  was decided at the terminal that their  numbers, about 20 cars and 50 people, were  to small to carry out an effective demonstration, so the idea was postponed a week.  " "WeleftHlielfermihair' ffir;sp'dkesmar  said, "ahd had a public meeting. There were  about 20 people at the meeting. We decided  there, to not just let the situation drop; but to  take a week and organize a proper demonstration for next Sunday morning."  The group have rented Roberts Creek hall  for an information meeting and planning  session for Friday night at 8 p.m.  "This won't be a debate or^anything like  that. We're not going to discuss the ferry  Vates or the commuter books. We will be  organizing the demonstration and giving out  information," he said.  A phoning committee was appointed.  The Times learned the group had planned  Sunday morning to take their cars aboard the  Sunshine Coast Queen's 9 a.m. sailing and  then refuse to disembark until the minister  "agreecf "to" *"meef with" local" government  representatives to discuss the ferry rate  structure. Sunday's demonstration will  probably take a similar bent.  consider  Sunshine Coast Residents may be looking at  one relief from higher ferry rates - there may  be no ferries to ride on.  B.C. Government Employees Union  served 24 hour strike notice on the Provincial  Government May 28 and were free to legally  strike yesterday.  At press time Sunday a union spokesman  said there would not be a total strike of the  ferry system; but other forms of disruptive  action, possibly rotating strikes, were being  considered at a week-end meeting.  A spokesman for the union said a Friday  meeting with the Minister of Labor Alan  Williams did not bring about an agreement  and the government rejected a union proposal  that a commission of inquiry be set up.  Williams has threatened to legislate the  ferry workers back to work as soon as they  take strike action. This, the union spokesman  said, was what the minister wanted and the  union was not about to give him the opportunity to do it and force a legislated settlement on the union.  At press time the union had not decided  what action they would take. A meeting was  scheduled for Monday to discuss emergency  provisions for areas which depend on the  ferries for such services.  Unions have been carrying on work to rule  slow down campaigns for the past two weeks  to draw attention to their situation and to  protest a lack of progress in the talks.  V'j'ii ijt*1   a.'^S ** XX J a' }  *&i?  �� !*���*�����  TRADITIONAL May Queen visions of  happy little girls flocking through fields  of spring flowers went down the drnln nt  the May Queen celebrations at last  week's   Timber   Days   Festivities   in  .kmt  Sechelt. Imhh than co-operative weather  caused a drastic curtailing of some of  the day's events Monday; but the parade  and logger sports went on as planned.  Photos Inside. ' ��� Timesphoto / A  /  y  . Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  ' Wednesday, June 2,1976  t*:,'&Jl)A' /y'  .-v -.  \\*t   fWAr m~* #** _____  *!j��tSlr   ?���>*���?��      *  * V9  7  it** m"*"**/        .  OUT OF THE competition, but in on the Graham Craig was the Timber Days  organizing this year was last year's Committee member overseeing the  logger sports winner Ken Nelson, right,   event.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  I��  Q  UBUC NOTICE  A public meeting will be held in the Senior Citizen's Hall on Thursday,  June 10th, 1976 at 8:00 p.m. at which any person who deems his  interest is affected by the following zoning amendment by-law may be  heard.  ^��  ^iiiM  IA1**SH  amiiuiujgffl  EIGHTY FEET UP,  climber Ernie  Fallis scampers to the top in the tree  DESPITE the threatening weather, a   for all the logger sports events at   Here participants go through the two-   climbing event. It is the second year in a  good crowd of spectators were on hand   Timber Days over the long weekend,   man bucking event. row Ernie has won the event.  MEDUSA     '-���***>    ft. S, A/  3 70S        I    ��[   i7oV/<3  1   i.cl?  AT THE TOP of the pole climb, con-   up there? Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson  testants were required to ring the bell to   did, as a matter of fact,  signal reaching the top. Who put tho bell  SLICING his way through a log like butter, Spencer Wigard takes first place  in the unlimited power saw competition.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public RSeeting  Hopkins Landing and District Spoclflod Aroa Establishment and  Loan Authorisation Bylaw No. 117, 1976.  A bylaw to authorlzo tho borrowing of tha sum of $70,000 to  purchaso Soamos Hill which is approximately 21 acros of land  legally doscribod as Portion of Lot 24, Block B, D.L. 694 and approximately fl 1/2 acros legally doscribod as Block 5, D.L. 693, Plan  3920 and lo covor incidental costs In connoctlon with tho acquisition  ol Iho land.  A public Infprmatlon mooting will bo hold as follows:  '  Dato: Thursday, Juno 3, 1976  Tlmo: 7:30 p.m.  Ploco: Lanadalo Elomontary School Gym  All intorostod persons aro invltod to attond.  s  I    ���*��%- ��� ��� a.->��� -^���i.-j. ����������������..���r,r��� r-ft  (Mrs.) A.G, Prossloy  Secretary-Treasurer  ���V'  '���".��  ^.Kr  3  SOMETHING?  ,4s  1�� '-   ���     rt, Itrj 'V >.  *��� * ���'    V.'  See the  carpet  people.  ,��>���;  ���-vf  v.3,  ���&'  *m   *-*  t-.V;  it;**.,  i. -1  t-.y  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Gibsons 886-7112  Socholt Roprosontotlvo: Clark Mlllor, 885-2923  **ii* fn-itii^ifr-iif W-imir'-i  -irhram���1< rf*j|iif>rri  L  ft. Am    "?j��.  DOLPHIN  STREET  Sfllt!-E3  - ���' i I1 ���������L _-LI_l_dj ELL  "��s. ��*��"? '������ ��.��<'.'��!-��� .ir U. \*i .-jL  r-r-  51+'  Being a bylaw to amend the Village of Sechelt Zoning Bylaw #146,  1975.;  The Council of the Village of Sechelt, in open meeting assembled,  enacts as follows:��� ,      '  1. This bylaw may be cited as the "Village of Sechelt Zoning Amendment Bylaw #162, 1976."  2. The Zoning Bylaw #146 is hereby amended by adding after section  1.9.0. the following:���  Agricultural Land Reserve  ���1.9.1.  Notwithstanding anything in this bylaw contained, land within the  Municipqlity designated as "Agricultural Land Reserve", pursuant to  the Land Commission Act, Shall be subject to:  (i)    the Land Commission AqI, and '  (ii)    regulations made under the Land Commission Act; and  (iii)  relevant orders of the Provincial Land Commission made  under the Land Commission Act;  that is to say, without limiting the generality of the foregoing,  where land within an "Agricultural Land Reserve" is also within a  land zone established under this bylaw, the bylaw shall be binding  Insofar a& it is not contrary to, in conflict with, inconsistent with or  repugnant to the Land Commission Act, regulations made  thereunder and orders of tho Provincial Land Commission.  1.9.2.  (1) Where land outside an "Agricultural Land Reserve" is zonod for fin  agricultural use, this bylaw shall be binding without qualification.  (2)Where land prosently within an "Agricultural Lond Reserve" is,  pursuant to tho Land Commission Act, regulations mado  thereunder, or orders of tho Provincial Land Commission;  (i)    oxcludod from an Agricultural Land Rosorve;,or  (II)  oxomptod by tho Land Commission Act; or  (ill) oxomptod by regulations made undor tho Land Commission  Act or an ordor of tho Provincial Land Commission; tho  provisions ot this bylaw shall bo binding.  3. Tho Zoning Bylaw //l 46 is further amondod by adding aftor section  2.2.0 tlio following:���  2.2.1.  lots 1 and 2 of Block 0, District Lot 303, Plan 8663, Lot 3 of Block B.  District Lot 303, Plan 8663 oxcopt plans 11953, 11059 and 11960,  Lots B and C of Block 4, District Lot 303, Plan 9050, Block F of Block  11, District Lot 303, Plan 0705, and Lot 25, Block G, ol Block 11,  District Lot 303, Plan 10030  as shown on tho map attachod horoto and forming part of this  bylaw, aro horoby dosignatod development areas.  4- Tho Zoning Bylaw rYl46 Is furthor amondod by adding altor section  2.5.3. Iho following:���  Lot Covorago  2.5.3.1.  Only ono principal building por lot Is permitted and tho total ol all  buildings and structures shall not occupy moro tho sixty percent  (60%) of tho lot aroa.  \ ;/���  (.. (.  ������" X  ,A  'v  -1-���*"''^5w^V] ;  END SECTIONS of the conveyor belts   damage to the aggregate as it drops onto  can be raised and lowered to prevent   the pile.  *?���>*  TUNNELS and conveyor belts run under   plant. Gates in the tunnels can be opened  the aggregate piles at Pacific Rim's new   to load the conveyor belts.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, June 2,1976  MORE ABOUT...  �� Cemmuter beok$  ��� From Page A-l  "complete farce" (Sechelt NDP, and  "complete opposition" (Sechelt Legion),  were used.  The group voted to have the local government representatives take whatever action  necessary to get their message across to the  minister. More meetings are planned.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board has sent a  wire to Premier Bill Bennett demanding a  meeting with him immediately.  Members of the board said the announcement made by Minister of Transport  Jack Davis May 27 will not solve the problem  of ferry rate increases.  \, The system announced by Davis brings  back the commuter tickets for use on short  runs on the B.C. Ferries. It went into effect  June 1.  Director Peter Hoemberg said the Board  must do something about the situation but he  had misgivings because he said the government has already committed itself and "it  isn't likely they will back down".  MORE ABOUT...  �� Sechelt Timber Days  ��� From Page A-l  the Car Rally.  Charles Humm placed first in the Senior  Citizens Horseshoe Pitch.  Teddy Brackett won the award for best  appearance of a car and driver in the Soap  Box Derby.  The Soap Box Derby,- class A, was won by  Sylvia Webb, followed by Jimmy Cadorrett  and Teddy Brackett.  Robin Snelgrove beat out second place  finisher Yvan Cadorrette to win class B in the  Derby.  George Webb, Billy Earwalker and Brian  Cadorrette placed 1st, 2nd and 3rd respectively in the Soap Box Derby, class C.  ,   &      <  Squaringly yours  .:������������' BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello fellow square dancers. This is going  to be a short story due to an uncontrollable  slowdown of my two typewriter fingers.  However, as long as they don't go on strike,  everything will be all right. /  First off, I have great news. I took a prize  n, |    in the Timber bays parade with my square  .; sa,    dance entry this year. I don't know at this  PART OF the control booth at Pacific Rim's new aggregate plant,  circuit TV monitors the pit operation.  ���   ��  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The closed  Have you sometimes wondered who is  entitled to use the mini-bus and whether you  yourself might be able to use it on certain  occasions?  You can get the answers to these and other  questions tonight (Wednesday) at a public  meeting in the Senior Citizens, Hall, Sechelt  at 7:30 p.m.  The Mini-bus Operating Committee who  are sponsoring the meeting will offer information regarding past history and future  plans and will welcome suggestions,  questions and criticisms.  For a Minister of Transportation and  Communication, Jack Davis has been  remarkably uncommunicative, but, In tho  midst of all the chaos, ono message has come  across loud and clear, senior citizens may not  jpyride on the ferries. Whnt a kill-joy our  Minister is I One begins to suspect that npnrt  from being a total loss ns an organizer and  planner, ho must liave a heart of stone. But  note entirely of stone! A soft spot shows Itself  by one tiny gesture ��� his half fare concession  to the blind and hnndicapped!  At first glance, the books of ten tickets  seem to offer some advantage to commuters,  but on closer scrutiny, there Is a catch. Since  the books can apparently only be bought ln  units of ten tickets which must be used within  the month, almost every commuter is going  to finish up with some unused tickets. A  commuter travelling, say, 15 tlmca a month,  will get the half-fare privilege only for the  first ten rides. The remaining five tickets will  cost him the full rate. The concession la of no  iH'neflt to our local storekeepers, many of  whom go into Vancouver once a week to bring  back a load of supplies. And Uils, dear reader,  means that the storekeeper will liave to raise  |ils prices and you and I will again bo fooling  the bill,  Mrs. Al Laakso was quite sure that,her  husband was fishing for halibut around the  Queen Charlottes, assisted hy their son Mitch  and Hobble Doyle, so when she answered a  telephone call and learned tliat her husband  wan in St. Paul's Hospital, Vnncouver for an  emergency operatton, it wns Indeed a shock.  She rushed to Vancouver where she learned  that he had had a most unusual accident. In  ���by Mary Tinkle?  spite of the heavy rubber clothing he wears  while fishing, a ratfish spine had got into his  thigh. He had first been taken to the hospital  at Skidegate, but as they did not have the  appropriate equipment for such an operation,  he was flown to St. Paul's. After recuperating  for a week at his home at Secret Cove, Al has  flown back to the Queen Charlottes, still a  little shaky on his legs but encouraged by the  increase in the price of halibut.  A new resident of Welcome Beach who is  being warmly welcomed is Lucas Simon  Bolivar, the chosen son of Richard ond  Susanne Bolivar. The three-months old baby  is a new grandson for Mrs. Thea Leuchte.  Mrs. Pat Ness is also welcoming a new  grandchild, Deborah Lynn Silvey, born to her  daughter Beverly and husband I^arry Silvey  at Powell River on May 18. The premature  baby is a sister for Pnm and Shelley. Bcv  Silvey has undergone surgery twice since the  birth of the baby but is now resting comfortably at her home ln Powell River.  Mrs. Joan Clarkson and her daughters  Ginger and Cynthia were standing talking to  friends one evening at the end of tho Halfmoon Bay wharf, when Ginger stumbled and  fell Into the water. Two men who had Just  returned from fishing, immediately launched  their rowboat nnd picked her up. Ginger lost  her glasses ln the water nnd received some  bruises from three logs which were tied to the  wharf pilings, but otherwise bus quite  recovered from her mlsndventuru. Mrs.  Clarkson doesn't know who the two good  Samaritans were, but she would like an opportunity to express her thanks to them for  their help.  Charlie Coatham who Is one of our most  successful vegetable gardeners tells us that  he was eating his own potatoes on May 24th.  He wonders whether anybody else equalled  his record.  time just what I won as the presentation of  trophies was rained out. At least a lot of  people said that it rained. I thought that it was  just a Scotch mist. Anyway, the card on my  windshield said that I had taken third place in  miscellaneous, That is better than what I  have done in the last twenty years. However  it's not whether you win or not; the idea is to  get an entry in the parade and help your  community. I wonder if I won a gold  Cadillac? Well, I can still dream, can't I?  The only real industrial entry for Timber  Days was the one that Mike Jackson of  Jackson Brothers Logging put into the  parade. After all, this was real industrial  equipment dating from the oldest to the  newest.  The oldest was known as a cherry picker,  built on a 1924 White truck chassis by Reg  Jackson about 25 years ago and is used for log  pickups whore other equipment just wasn't  available in those days, but this machine is  still used for all types of heavy lifting and will  probably still be going when the new 1976 9C6C  Cat. Wheel leader, known as a log stacker,  will be breathing hard to keep up with the  older cherry picker. However, I think  Jackson Brothers lagging should havo an  honourary award for having the only industrial entry in the pnrade and that next  year a greater effort to be made by the other  loggers to have wlmtever they have from a  shake splitter, skidder, logging truck or  wlmtever, but 1 doubt tliat any piece of  equipment will ever take or top or beat that  old cherry picker. Nice going, Jackson  Brothers,  Well, mast close for now with this thought  In mind, Hyersons are Imck and want to  square dance, how about my place on  Saturday nights. Interested? Phone 085-3359  and a linppy square dance to you, too.  Active:  it's the only way  to be.      paniiapaman  \ line**. In MHir freurl yn��i Ivrwm k'�� right  festersund, youfre  really up there.  ���hry\n0ii:'' ���-���'AA^'-'-" .-Xy^y--' :'r'y:rAxAy^-AAy:''':  IG;punJ'nyfC|i|;  by the piece  Prices effective June 3rd thru June 5th  We reserve the right to limit quantities  :&y^-lV XJ:r  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  "Kptni^m't* i n*i��fn  w*��� -*** *rtjn.-i '  !  /���.  / X  X:X-  V xx:  jr  ������/ .v  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  The Peninsula^*^  Wednesday, June 2,1976   .  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that ~free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Our local government representatives came back from Victoria last  week confident they got the message  across to Minister of Transport Jack  Davis. They were wrong.  In a move which MLA Don Lockstead  described as "a stab in the back", the  minister rejected the idea of a resident's  rate and has decided to go ahead with a  complicated and unworkable plan for  commuter booklets, a next to useless  situation which has no benefit for 98  percent of. the population on the Sunshine Coast and little benefit to the other  two.  It is idiotic to think most residents  could make even the five trips a month  for the user to start benefitting from  this administrative nightmare. For the  regular commuter, the idea of using  exactly ten.tickets a month is just as  ridiculous. The concept would be  humorous if it wasn't so sad.  The Sunshine Coast has done nothing  to deserve this kind of treatment from a  government minister.  We find it incredible that a man can  reject wholesale the pleas of every level  of local government, the protest slips of  nearly 2,000 residents, letters from an  estimated 500 more; visits from local  government representatives, repeated  attempts by MLA Don Lockstead, a  responsible demonstration by local  citizens (and another planned for  Sunday morning) and God knows how  many other attempts on every level to  get the man to listen to the reality of  what the situation is and will be on the  Sunshine Coast.  The   basic   feeling   among   the  residents of the area over the weekend  is, "What can we do?"  Attempts by this newspaper to  contact the minister in his office in  Victoria have been fruitless.  Last Saturday a group representing  all levels of government, all political  parties, service clubs and organizations  and private citizens, as complete. a  cross-section of Sunshine Coast people  as ever gathered under one roof  unanimously condemned the ferry rate  structure and the commuter book .idea.  Among them were representatives of  both the Social Credit Party and NDP  Party because they were faced with a  situation which went above party lines.  They are trying to deal with a  situation which will have a drastic effect  on every one of their lives in the community and the government department  in charge is totally oblivious to what tine  effect will be and is totally committed to  keeping themselves uninformed.  It is unfortunate that the drastic  action of the ferry protest recently was  the only way to gain the attention of the  minister because this means that only  more drastic action will be the path to  getting him to listen. This is indeed very  unfortunate and it might be very wise of  the minister to decide that this would be  a good time to listen to the residents and  their representatives.  Perhaps an invitation to a public  meeting on the Sunshine Coast would be  in order. To allow him to look at what it  is really like here and what the feelings  of the people are. This, we think, would  be a revelation to him.  [nsicle  We are totally in agreement with the  Minister of Transport, Senior Citizens  should not be able to joy ride on the  ferries.  There is nothing so distracting as  trying to enjoy a peacable ferry ride and  along comes a gang of rowdy Senior  Citizens, laughing end engaging in  horseplay and upsetting the passengers.  The next thing you know they would  be forming into gangs and terrorizing  passengers on all major ferry runs.  Thank you, Mr. Davis, for saving us  from this social menace.  The problem with children is they  don't understand things.  They don't understand important  things like national boundaries and  pride, economic cartels, complicated  legal systems, the importance of money  and the power of propaganda and social  conditioning.  They don't understand those important things and* so they don't consider  them when worrying about the future of  our civilization.  The following letter to the editor was  written by two students at Sechelt  Elementary after a class discussion on  nuclear arms and disarmament. The  letter was written because the two  students were genuinely concerned  with the danger of nuclear war.  Dear Sir:  We are writing this letter regarding  the wars and the things that are happening in the world today.  We are only thirteen, yet we are very  worried about the things people are  trying to do in the world. Older people  such as yourself may know a lot more  than we do but we are still worried. .  We think that if the people are all  getting ready to blow up the world from  the nuclear war they should be arrested.  Canada is just as much to blame as  any other country because if we sell the  other countries the supplies to make the  bombs, the world won't need the money  for we are going to be blown up anyway  if this continues.  Please do anything you can do and  write back if you can.  Thank-you.  Yours truly,  Wendy Hollis and TeresaPlace.  Perhaps it would be better if us older  people didn't consider those 'important  things'.  Ferry workers worth money  Editor, The Times  Sir;  I sec that ferry-workers, from cooks to  captains, aro being luid off under tho pretext  that the wage bill is too high. I'm not surprised the wage bill has gone up under the  previous government. For years under  Socred management, many ferry workers  were hired Under 'temporary' status so thnt  their members didn't show on Uio1 list of civil  scrvnnts.  Tills Is why the numbers of civil scrvnnts  appeared to swell under tho N.D.P.-a whole  lot of workers wero given permanent status.  Believe me, lt meant something too. As a  temporary worker, life Insuranco rates were  ludicrous and overtime puymeitt was greatly  curtailed hy a complicated system which  worked to Uie advantage of management and  the worker could work for nine or 10 hours at  straight rates.  Also I would like to comment on the biased  reporting about "captains who earn $.10,000".  While there may lie one captain and ccrbi inly not on Powell River or Langdale runs) who,  Ittcnuso of seniority and overtime manages to  reach this amount, the wages on tho ferries  nre comensurnte with local mill rates. For  Instance, a man with second engineer (diesel)  certification on tho ferries would earn almost  as much as ono with second engineer (steam)  In the mill.  On the other hand, I don't think people ore  aware ns to the amount of tlmo and training It  takes to become qualified to work on ferries,  It takes a minimum of three years to Iwcome  Straight       by Jock Bachop  "Yahoo! They're allowing us to go to Vancouver twice a month and only $40 a  trip!"  owners  Editor, The Tunes  Sir:  Enclosed please find a copy of a letter sent  to Mr. T. Moore, Department of Municipal  Affairs, from Area A Property Owners  Association.  We ask that this letter be printed in it's  entirety or please return it immediately and  arrangements will be made to have it appear  as a paid ad in the Sunshine Shopper  Newspaper.  Mr. Thomas Moore  Executive, Director  Administrator Services  Department of Municipal Affairs  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Re: By-Law 96, Sunshine Coast Regional  District  Dear Sir: We would like to thank you for  your letter and comments re this By-Law, in  your letter of May 12,1976, to the Regional  Board, which also discussed with Mr. Patterson, our Area A representative. His apparent willingness to co-operate and  represent our objections did not materialize.  A notice of Public Hearing appeared in the  PeninsulaTimes on Wednesday, May 26,1976.  The meeting is to be held at 7:30 p.m., June 7,  1976, at the Regional Board Office in Sechelt.  I would point out:  (1) The regional Board Office would seat  approximately forty (40) people  (2) The distance for a great many resident  property owners would be in excess of eighty  (80) miles return >  (3) The early date does not allow ample  time to obtain copies, including the recent  amendments  (4) Contact our legal advisor, Mr. Bruce  Emerson, and supply him with the necessary  documents.  (5) Adequately prepare our objections and  get the approval of our own general membership beforehand.  (6) We feel a public hearing, with ample  notice of the proposed changes, should be held  in each and every Area of the District, in a  public hall of adequate size.  At this time we can only protest the frantic  manner in which this is being rushed through,  when if more careful thought and consideration were taken, the resultant quality of  the By-Laws would "be more acceptable and  the cost to the tax payers considerably less.  Again, we would request your deferment  of the By-Law's acceptance until we have had  ..ample time to study the ambiguity and  complexity of the relationship between By-  Laws 96 and 103.  Also, in view of the act that the Regional  Board passed a motion that a Pender Har-  ��� hour and District Community Plan be started  immediately, what would be their use, after  ^thefact?  - The wording of a spokesman for the board  . of; "a power group"; "primarily concerned  with bulk fuel storage" hardly applies to an  association of almost four hundred property  owners, over 90 percent of whom have no  connection with the service industries of this  area.  Lloyd Davis, President  Irene Boyd, Secretary  Area A Property Owners Association  I got to thinking the other day that life is  sure strange at times. We the people, elect a  band of men to manage our affairs and pay  their salary while they are serving us.  They, on the other hand, if they feel their  salary isn't sufficient can vote themselves an  increase without so much as by your please.  We are powerless to prevent this. If by  thoughlessness or foolish expenditure they  run out of funds, they merely tax their employers more and more until any defecit is  covered.  ' Perhaps you don't think they spend our.  money in foolish ways. Well If you don't  you're acting like the proverbial ostrich.  When people are spending other people's  money it's damn the torpedoes,. fuU speed  ahead. What the hell, there's more where that  came from. Government departments too are  prone to put policies into force without  looking deeply enough to spot any possible  flaws.  Take the Department of Fisheries for  instance. To aid their research on the  movements of salmon along the B.C. coast  they marked probably thousands of fish with  the idea that any fisherman who caught one of  them would take the head of the marked fish  to a designated dropping off spot where he  would also mark the spot where the fish was  caught. For his trouble the fisherman would  receive a small gratuity and the promise of a  chance in a draw for a larger sum which  would be held at regular intervals. All very  commendable because salmon are an. important part of our economy and the more we  know about them the better.  However I believe from what I hear that  the majority of fish heads turned in to the  department are from people working in  packing houses. A sports fisherman who  turns in a head can pinpoint the spot he  caught the fish but I doubt whether someone  working in a packing house has any way of  knowing the area the fish are from. I'm not  knocking packing houses. If the government  wants to pay for marked fish heads they  would be less than human if they didn't turn  them in, but I find it hard to believe that the  information regarding where they were  caught would be accurate.  I imagine it could be quite a lucrative  sideline for some people. Aside from the fact  that sports fishermen have little chance in the  money draws because of competition from .  packing house workers. The main point I am  trying to make is that the department is  'spending a lot of taxpayers money on what  must be sketchy information at best.  One sports fisherman I talked to was  rather peeved about the whole business and I  imagine others are too. I can't say I blame  them. I could go on and on complaining about  various government grants that don't seem to  make sense.but all in all I think our electoral  system is the best in the world. If the people  we elect do not live up to our expectations  then we only have ourselves to blame. To get  good government we shall have to take a .  more active interest in politics and learn  more about the people involved before we  cast any vote.  No system is perfect but until something,  better shows up we must do the best with  what we have. Get involved and know who  and what you are voting for.  We are now pretty near half way through  the year and so far for the people of B.C. ahd  especially the Sunshine Coast it has been  what you might call a bummer.  WiU it change for the better? Your guess is  as good as mine. The way things are happening these days I feel sometimes that I'm  writing a soap opera weekly. Don't forget to  tune in next week ��� WiU the government  reaUy give us back our commuter cards? WiU  they give us a break on freight charges so we  don't have to pay inflated prices for goods?  WiU they, think of us as people rather than  faceless suppliers of tax money?  WiU they changethe hours of business-of  the Madeira Park Uquor store back to normal  so that locals and tourists alike can have a  hair of the dog that bit them on the weekend?  WiU they realize they don't stand a  snowbaU's chance in heU of being elected next  time, round if they don't pause and consider  ' what they are doing td us and ultimately to  . themselves? I teU you neighbours, this is  sheer drama, the likes of which you'U never  find in the theatre.  Don't forget to tune in next week ��� same  dial, same tune, and find out what our heroes  are doing to combat the petty bickering and  carping of the peasant population they are  representing.  o  eatre maligne*  nn A.B. Providing tho jobs come at the right  tlmo It takes a minimum of 10s years to  become captain on a smaller vessel and the  same applies for the training of oilers through  to chief engineers.  On top of that is Uie absolute responsibility. If there Is n fire, as engineer, which  choice do you mako? do you closo the doors  and risk Incineration of yourself nnd  englneroom crow or escape first and rlHk not  being able to contain Uio flro,  A captain once told mo that if ho gives an  order to the helmsman nnd the helmsman  misunderstands or doesn't hear the order  properly and the helmsman runs the ship  aground, It Is completely and utterly tho fault  and responsibility of the captain. There are  many similar areas of responsibility and tho  chief engineer1 and ultimately Uio captain  alone, nro trained for their ability to make  decisions ln emergencies.  Don't you think they're worUi their  money?  Would you wnnt to accept thnt responsibility? Would you wnnt to work for yeoro,  taking tlmo off to study for cxnms, beforo you  could earn a reasonable wage? Or do you  think civil servants should earn less tlian  private employees?  Shouldn't government ho sotting a good  example to the private sector? Goodness  knows some of them could do with a good  example.  Roberta Pearson  Powell Itlvcr  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I must take strong exception to a  letter which appeared in your letters to the  editor column recently.  In a letter In which he raised criticism of  the ferry rate increases, S.L. Anderson  maligned me and my theatre.  Mr. Anderson said that I insisted on  showing "X rated films" at my theatre, only  indicates his ignorance of the film  classification system and ah ignorance of how  a theatre works and what Is shown there.  First, there are no X rated f 11ms in B.C.  Films aro rated ���Restricted', 'Mature,' ana  'UcneraP. Along with these ratings go warnings. Any film may, in the opinion of the film  tagged with a warning like "coarse  language" or "some nudity" or any othor  warning tho officer or ono of his staff feels to  be appropriate.  In tho current program of 12 films  presently showing nt Uio Twilight Theatre,  there nro three  'Restricted', two  rated  'General' and the balance rated 'Mature'  which indicates they have no entertainment  interest for younger chUdren.  The programs are a combination of four  factors: what the local demand is; what is  available; what contract committments  there are and what the theatre can afford to  play. In reality If the theatre were to play all  'General' rated pictures, we would get no  business because I have many times ployed  General rated pictures to near empty  theatres on Friday and Saturday nights.  As for the quality of programming, I point  out that three of tho movies in Uie present  series are Alice Doesn't Live Here Any More  for which the female lead won nn Academy  Award, a Walt Disney movie and the highly-  ncclnimcd Canadian film Lies My Father  Told Me.  Ray Boothroyd,  Twilight Theatre,  Gibsons.  Editor, Tho Times,  Sir: The following Is n copy of n letter sent  to Transport. Minister Jnck Davis.  Dear Mr. Davis:  I am writing you to protest the exhorbitnnt  ferry tolls to Vnncouver.  I am on O. A. Pensioner, having lived here  for 17 years. I drive n pickup truck with n  canopy not n camper. It Is Uireo Inches ovor  Uie six feet five Inches allowed for regular  fare, 1 now pay $5 return, but on June 1 will bo  required to pay #10, nn lncrcuscd 600 per cent.  Tills vehicle is used for transportation only..  I believe this Increase Is outrageous We  have no alternate route m Uiey luive In tho  Kootneys where Uie ferry Is free, being  subsidized in part by our tax dollar.  We, from necessity, have to commute to  Vancouver for Medical treatments nnd  supplies. The residents of Uio Sunshine Coast  are being ripped off shamelessly by tho food  stores ond the Oil Go's, where gasoline Is  approximately 20 per cent per gallon moro  than In Vancouver making It the highest  priced fuel in B.C.  In addition to this our commuter cards are  being taken from us. I find lt hard to believe  Uiat a Gov't who pledged to fight Inflation  would impose such rates, causing unnecessary hardships to the residents of the  Sunshine Coast, who's only crime was  returning nn NDP member. You can bet your  bottom dollar the NDP will l>e returned the  next election with an oven greater majority.  W. L. Whlto  Madeira Pork.  JUST A WORD on life styles. Wednesday  last I was rocketing down the highway near a  place nules from here when I remembered  the directions to a friend's house. I had no  intention of visiting the friend when I started  travelling; but remembered en route that she  Uved near where I was going.  I selected the road and a driveway which I  thought would look like the driveway she  would Uve at the end of. At the end Of the  driveway was a house, a rather unusual  house; but not the type of house she would Uve  in. She, you see, Uves in a teepee.  I stopped in front of the house and knocked  on what appeared to be the door. A pair of  three year old eyes looked out an upper  window. I knocked again and a voice from  around the other side of the buUding said  heUo. I walked around and a man in coveralls said hi, a familiar face. I asked where  Alison lived and he pointed to a trad leading  to a teepee partiaUy hidden in the bush. She  wasn't there, he explained, she was in Vernon, but won't I come up and have some tea.  His name is Laurie. I remembered him  from when I lived in the area and he  remembered me. He and a lady named  Wendy shared the house with two. children,  the three year old window peeker and a  month old baby who responded to the name  Frog.  He and Wendy decided to buUd a house, he  said while working on some embroidery and I  sipped tea and honey and Wendy nursed the  baby, but decided to go to Europe instead. He  had built a two-storey studio-workshop before  they left and upon their return converted it,  Uie top anyway, into a home while plans were  made for construction of their real house,  complete with sod roof.  The studio house was rustically beautiful,  an exerclce in natural wood and natural  abiUty, artistic and functional, very comfortable and warm. The Uiing which held ,no  credibility was the telephone on tho  bookshelf; so stranglcy out of place ln a house  with no electricity.  I ate some homemade bread with cheese  and they told mo about their goat. They have  a female goat, a pure bred Toggenburg milk  goat, an excellent milker I'm told, for Bale. It  Is five years Old, registered and has papers;  but one gont too many for them. Laurie or  Wendy can be contacted at 407-9000 If you  know of n good home. One thing, Uiough, don't  expect a cheap goat.  AS I finished my ten; I realized I could  hear tho faint scream of trucks on the lilgh-  way Jrnlf n mile away. That, like the  telephone, seemed so Incongruous to this  house with tho setting sun streaming in tho  skylights.  A DAY or so before Unit, I was working In.  my office when Georgo Gibbs came in.  Georgo Is ono of Uio more amazing people I  know. Ho Is one of Uio regional representatives for CNIB and it Iius become a llttlo  ]okc between us because every time he comes  In the office, ho snyB, "Nice to see you again."  He, of courso, can't.  George lost his sight ln an lndustrual  accident and has dedicated his llfo to the  service of people with a similar problem. Ho  lectures to CNIB groups ond auxiliaries,  school groups ond industrial safety groups  about the topic be knows a lot about.  Ho also makes regular visits to Uie 30 or so  ptiople In the Sunshine Coast who have need  of Uie services provided hy Uio CNIB where  lie  works  In  co-ordination   wiUi  Dorothy  by Don Morberg  StockweU's group in Sechelt and Janet  McDonald's group in Gibsons. He is presently  co-ordinating a pilot,project in this area  where books are being made available on  cassette tapes through the Ubrary development commission.  He's a trouble shooter for local blind  people and their problems. As weU; any kind  of problem from government forms and  services to household adjustments. Someday  try just walking around your house with a  blindfold on and see how weU you can manage  without sight in known surroundings. It might  give you a Utile more appreciation of what a  blind person is up against.  LAST TUESDAY I took a peek around at  the United Nations official and the.people's  unofficial look at what we are aU up against.  WhUe the Habitat Conference may provide  the United Nations with some material for  thought on human settlement questions  existing and future, Habitat Forum wiU  present aU of us witii a good look at what we  are, where we Uve and what we wiU be  looking at in the next little while..  ON MONDAY, Habitat Forum was still  two days away from its official opening and  the man at the main gate was adamant that  no one should get Uirough that gate until the  official opening was over. We agreed and  didn't go in'his gate. We walked around the  outside and went in the other gate.  I strongly suggest that anyone with the  opportunity drop down and go through  Habitat Forum. The couple of hours we spent  in mere last week gave us an indication of the  Incredible amount of dedication the workers  have put into their projects and the dedication  they have to ward making it a viable  something. But what?  I talked witii Clark Stebner, a local  resident who has taken his wood working  talent to Habitat Forum. Ho was putting the  finishing touches in a theatre in one of the  Jericho hangars. The theatre, consisting of  levels, will hold more people Uinn the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre docs. They built it out of  lumber milled and planed on the site. It is  impressive. Many things are impressive  about tho site. For example, Uicy have whnt  will probably be the biggest beer parlor In  , B.C. The bar Is nbout 200 feet long and there Is  seating for hundreds. If that's not a fine  example of wliat B.C. Is today, I don't know  what is.  Between it nnd Uio Habitat Festival, there  should be some exciting and interesting  things going on in Vancouver in the next little  while. The Information centre is a  magnificent papler-mnche building In front of  the courthouse on Georgia Street  Christian Science  OK, I've had Itl So we've come to the end  of our tether, we Just can't take any more!  ''Trials arc proofs of God's care, " writes  Mory Baker Eddy In her textlwok on  Christian Science, and n well loved old hymn  begins 'Blest be the tie tliat binds..." Are we  not bound to n higher power thnt will sec us  Uirough no mutter wlrnt?  "Remember, Uiou canst lie brought Into no  condiUan, be it ever so severe, where Ijavt  has not been before Uice nnd where its tender  lesson Is not awaiting thee". This also from  , the writings of Mrs. Eddy. This Infinite I/we  lias no breaking point, and it'fi ours. I  ' I-  .;. I  M  A COMMENT on hospital care? St.-Mary's Hospital staff won first prize in the Comic division for their float with  this appeal for volunteer assistance.  DECKED OUT in Arabian splendour Cheryl Stranaghan and Holly Comeau parade down the street. They won first  prize for their horses.  ELPHINSTONE School Band serenaded  the parade along to the ceremonies at  MASTER   OF   CEREMONIES   Andy  Nelson of Sechelt and Mayor and Mrs.    among the damp dignitaries who at-   Hackett Park. They won first prize in the  Gray welcomes Mayor and Mrs. Harold   Larry Labonte of Gibsons who were   tended the official ceremonies Bands division.  .>">>-  BETHEL YOUTH group won second prize under the Miscellaneous division  for their gaily decorated "beetle".  f<j��0&'  'ST  *C��W  y ,t-V  ^**��**tete  **��%  H���� '���MA'  ii'' ���'���t!^-'',* VS-*  *   I  fill* �� ��-T.; P4eVSW3rA.'fi'   ���I;f'��  j#t*  !>.   '  K,',��*' *     si 'j'fe'^ji.ad  (TsxF^ii  ���V.   *��� ^s."        -1�� -   !  WW��  HERB MITCHELL manager of the   and warm in his lion's suit he waves a  Royal Bank won second prize for this   paw at wet photographer,  float in the Commercial division. Dry  tj  SECHELT Post Office staff won second prize for their fancy packaging in the  Comic division.  .mtf&fc  f.  If __  �� I j#"i  -V rV'- ^;  .       .- ..-..? ..->>..      .; w_\_  THE VENTURERS from Gibsons won first   prize   for  their  float   ln   the  Miscellaneous division.  r^'**:  3^  SMI  i��*.f*  "MWCWrV''- "S'HI  SKCHFiLT FIRE Department won third    soaking from the fire hose as lt passed  prl/.c   In  the   Comic   division.   Ruin-    by.  drenched   spectators   got   nn   extra  A 'CHERRY PICKER' on n 1924 White   by  Jackson  Brothers,   n  contrast  lo  truck chassis was entered in the parade   modern machinery.  JACKSON BROTHER'S Log Gobbler, a contrast with the old. /    /  ~ma  ���1  -M: ���������'  P^geA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 2,1976  CELEBRATING their fifty-second  wedding anniversary last week were  John and Mary Jackson of the Sechelt  Indian Reserve. The couple hada three-  tiered cake to celebrate the occasion.  Mary is weU known in the Sechelt area  for her basket weaving, many examples  of which are on display locally.  Happenings around the Harbour  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  WAR MEMORIAL  Tuesday, May 18 saw the completion of the  heavy structural work on the new Pender  Harbour War Memorial to be dedicated on  June 5, 1976. Also aU that remains to be  . finished off is some of the finer detaU together  with the general cleaning up of the Legion  grounds in readiness for the ceremonies.  Those active in the buUding of.this tribute  to Canada's War Dead are: Branch President  Alan Thompson, Grounds Committee  Chairman Joe Hodgson, Vice President Bob  Keen, Comrades Gordie Kobus, Dave Prit-  chard, Don Berg, Ed McCaUister, Jack  Cameron and Don Cameron. Special tributes  go to Comrade Roy Fenn for this Stirling  efforts at the Controls of the backhoe kindly  donated by Art Vanderwiel and fueUed by  Ernie.Widman and to aU those who by their  encouragement and financial contributions  wulhave made possible this project, of which  Pender Harbour wiU be proud of for many  years to come.  The Dedication wiU be performed by the  Rev. Fred Ramsey, Chaplain to Pacific  Command, Royal Canadian Legion and wiU  commence at 2:30 p.m. on the afternoon of  June 5th, 1976. The Sechelt Pipe Band wiU be  taking part as wiU the Pender Harbour  Community Band. The Unveiling Ceremony  wiU be performed by Gordon Liddle M.M.,  Legion Secretary and World War One  veteran.  It is hoped that as many community  members as possible will turn out for this  colourful and heart-warming local occasion.  Those who stiU wish to contribute may do so  either by placing their donations in the box in  the Clubroom or by sending it to: The  Secretary, Royal Canadian Legion, Br. 112,  Madeira Park, B.C.  The   order   of   proceedings   for   the  Dedication of the P.H. War Memorial in the  Legion grounds is; March On, Sechelt Pipe  Band. T"e Alert. The Marching On of the  Colours. Oh Canada (first verse, Hymn; Oh  God Our Help in Ages Past. Reading; St.  John, Ch. 15 (V 9-13) by a member of the  Ladies Auxiliary, Br. 112. Address: Rev. F.A.  Ramsey,  Chaplain to  Pacific  Command,  Royal Canadian Legion. The Unveiling of the  Memorial; Gordon M. Liddle, M.M., The  Prayer of Dedication. The Last Post. The  lament. The Silence. Reading; .They shall  not grow old . , . ,. Reveille, The Laying of  Wreaths.  The  Queen   (first  verse).   The  Marching Off of the Colours. During the  Ikying of Wreaths the Sechelt Pipe Band will  play .Amazing Grace,, After ,The Queen, the  Pipe Band will give a recital leading to: The  March Off. The P.H. Community Band is  under the Direction of M. Simkins. Parade  Trumpeter;    Comrade   F.   Postlcthwaite,  Sergeant-at-Arms: Comrade Bruce Edwards.  Following the ceremonies there will be n  "stand-to" in the legion Building. At 9,p.m.  there will be a dance featuring the "Harbour  Lllcs", Medals will be worn,  SEA SCOUTS AND CUBS  IiCndcr of the P.H. Sea Scouts is Jon Hoff,  assistant leaders are Peter Benjafield and  Merv Forties. The Sen Scouts went for a  sailing trip aboard tho sailboat 'Kray' owned  by Kay and Hay I^nngford, nnd while aboard  had their time divided into watches along  with learning sailing procedures. They also  were on a trip aboard the power Ixrnl 'Red  Head' owned hy Don and .loan Rlome, who  liave their hoat available for the Sea Scouts.  Sonny Held also took a group of them out on  bistrollcr 'Instigator'. One of their leaders Is  getting n .small sailing dinghy and will use it  for lessons for the Sea Scouts. The Pender  Harbour Cubs are a group of 10 hoys whose  leader Is Marilyn Clayton, assistant leaders,  Bill Bomford and Jack Vanderpoll. Recently  they organized a 'hlkc-a-thon' and the Cubs  made $56.25 In pledges. They would like to  thank Dennis (.'otter, who donated plywood  and cut patterns from this for bird houses,  which' the Cubs will assemble. Secretary of  the Group Committee Is Mrs. Jo Benjafield  who says anyone who Is Interested in helping  with the Cubs please phono 883-2330.  SALMON FISHING DF.KHY  Winners: 1st. prize Kay Ntittnl 23.2 lbs,  ?.nd. Matt I'rodnte ?.?. lbs won the rhrdn sow,  3rd prize Dave Girard 21,11 ll>s. Depth  Sounder, 4lh Utralnc Spencer 21.6 lbs. Water  Skis, harness and tow ropes, 5th. EUeen  Girard 21.4 lbs. Binoculars, 6th Nick Kuyer  20.8 lbs. Deep line hand gurdy, 7th Peter  Brown 19.8 lbs Digital clock radio, 8th BUI  Stein 19.4 lbs. Little Chief Smoker. 9th SaUy  Nelson 18.12 $50 Gift Certificate, 10th Jim  Naughton 17.0 lbs $50 Gift Certificate, 11th  Georgia HaU 16.4 lbs. $40 Gift Certificate 12th  Ken Johnson 16.11 lbs $40 pkg. Esso marine  prod., 13th Gordie Oaks 16.10% lbs. Mooching  rod and reel and tackle box, 14th Shirley  Sagansky 16.10% lbs. Fishing reel, 15th P.F.  Smith 16.8 lbs, Mooching rod, 16th R.R.  Talento. 16.5 lbs. mooching rod, 16th Mr.  Storey 16.0 lbs. Boat ladder, 17th Britt Varcoe  15.11 lbs. Outboard motor oil (1 case), 18th  Bob ThirlweU, $25 Gift Certificate, 19th Brad  Godkin 15.5 lbs. Fly rod, 20th Glen Spencer  15.1 lbs. spinning rod, 21st. Dave Nuttal 14.3  lbs. mooching rod.  The $1,000 top prize went to Mrs. Kay  Nuttaland the Hidden Weight Prize went to  Brad Godkin who won the 9.8 HP Mercury  1976 outboard Motor and Springbok 12,  Aluminum Car-Top Boat. Official Judges  were Chief Khot-La-Cha, Jim Murray and  Bob CooUdge. Mrs. Joan Westonburg of the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation of B.C.  was also present. The P.H. Hotel had a  Salmon Bake under a tent out front and also a  Beer Garden which was run by the P.H. Lions  Club. A large potato salad in the form of a  cake was made by Yvonne SuUivan with 1st  Annual P.H.-Salmon Derby lettered on it.  Chief Khot-La-Cha did a native dance and had  the crowd join in.  Extra ribbons to the salmon bake were  sold and also the top prize fish was raffled to  the highest bidder with proceeds going to the  Kinsmen Foundation for a worthy cause.  Mrs. Ethel Plant served the baked salmon  and said she enjoyed every minute of  working. The Pender Harbour Hotel would  like to thank everyone for their participation.  MAY DAY  Parade Awards; Best Local Float ��� High  School May Queen Float, Best Commercial  Float ��� Bank of Montreal. Best Decorated  Float -t Madeira Park Elem. May Queen  Float. Best Decorated Horse and Rider: 1st.  $5 and a rosette to Cheryl Porter, 2nd $3 and  rosette to Mindy Peters, 3rd $1 and rosette to  Kathy Lloyd. Best Decorated Bike: 1st $5 and  rosette to Cheryl Kobus and Kenneth Wiley,  2nd $3 and rosette to Kelly Boisvert and 3rd $1  and rosette to Brian Edwardson. Best  Costumed Walker: $5 and rosette to April  Edwardson und Marie Jensen for 1st prize.  2nd $3 and rosette to Kim King and 3rd $1 and  rosette to Loy Hnase. Best Decorated Go  Cart: 1st $5 and rosette Michael Hermon, 2nd  $3 and rosette Lcnnnc Duncan and 3rd $1 and  rosette to Staccy Wiley. Master of  Ceremonies was Mr, Al Lloyd and Mrs.  Phyliss Knutson was in charge of the May  Pole Dancing   .  Madeira Purk Elementary School retiring  May Queen, Corcen Brown,, Flower Girl  Kcstcr Tomkies, Mny Queen Wendy I^cc,  Flower Girl Shcrrl Murray. Attendants:  Theresa Penson, Flower Girl Tracy Dean,  Selinn Kammerle Flower Girl Vickie  Wllkinshi, Dana Bosch Flower Girl Pattl  Beale, Hazel Reid Flower Girl Lisa Parker  and Betty White Flower Girl Kim Southern!.  High School: May Queen Kelly Mair,  Attendants Martina Zuldcmn and Vlckl  Farrell, May King Dan Stevenson and Attendants Martin Knutson and Arthur Jensen.  Special Guests; Sechelt May Queen Becky  Goodwin, Attendants Elsie Kingston and  Shcrrl Ebcrlo.  Poster Contest: Best overall award to  Danny Fielding (Trophy) Gr. 6-7 First Danny,  Fielding ($5), 2nd JomelJoughtollIng ($3) 3rd  Glen Hlgglns. Grade 4-5 First ��� Rogeno  Talento ($5), 2nd Steven Prescesky ($3), 3rd  Wendy Cummings ($1). Grade 1,2 and 3 First   Dean Crosby ($5), 2nd Vlckl Williamson  ($3) and 3rd Kim Soulherst ($1).' Honourable  Mention ������ Danny Held, Lisa Garrison and  Hiccoh Talento. How Boat Races: Girls ��� 1st  Pattl Held (Trophy and $5), 2nd Wendy ����  ($3), and 3rd Janet Held ($1). Junior Boys: ���  1st Ncli Rcmincn (Trophy and $5), 2nd  Michael Hoff ($3) nnd 3rd Charlie Parker  ($1), Senior Boys: -������ 1st Danny Fielding  (Trophy and p), 2nd Ken Forties ($3), 3rd  Sieve Pago ($1). Novelty Boat Race: -- Girls,  1st Pattl Held and Kathy Mooney ($2 each),  2nd Denise Remmen and Janet Reid ($2  each) and 3rd Wendy Lee and Theresa  Penson ($2 each). Boys: ��� 1st Ron King and  Steve Page ($2 each),^2nd CUve Benjafield  and Danny Fielding ($2 each), 3rd Danny  Reid and NeU Remmen ($2 each).  Soap Box Derby: Best Built Soap Box ���  Gregg Chew (Trophy) 1st. NeU Remmen,  (Trophy and $5) 2nd. Jay.Rancier ($3), 3rd.  Gregg Chew ($1). Fishing Derby: Most fish  caught, Janet Reid (Trophy and $5), Most  unusual fish, Charlie Parker ($5 and Trophy),  SmaUest fish, Cathy Mooney (Trophy and $5)  Biggest Fish, Lee Anne Reid ($5 and Trophy).  There was a good turn out for the P.H.  Lions Pancake Breakfast. The cooks were:  KeUy, Joe McCann, Dutch Haddon, Frank  Roosen, Mike Cashaback and Roddy Webb.  Volker KaemiUng was cashier and June  Cashaback was batter mixer. Potters, owners  of the Seven Isles Trader Court donated 30  dozen eggs to the breakfast.  VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Scoular are the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rietze of Madeira Park.  Mr. and Mrs. Barrie FarreU of Van. island  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Don Scoular. Mr. and  Mrs. Gaylord Merkle, Port Alberni guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Cameron. Maureen and  Brian Orr, Chris and Monica Alderson, North  Vancouver were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Doug  Orr. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson guests of  David Girard, Garden Bay. Mr. Cran De St.  Remy and wife Vicki, daughter Andrea were  the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mair.  CANADIAN LEGION  The Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 of the  Royal Canadian Legion were the caterers for  the dinner for the May Queens and their attendants. In the evening the Harbour Lites  entertained the patrons of the Legion with  their ever popular music.  MAY DAY RAFFLE WINNERS  1st prize: JuUa Reid, Black and Decker  -Saw (A.C. Rentals.); 2nd prize: A.. Hir-  schfield, Electric Hot Pot (Harbour Sup-  pUes); 3rd prize: Barb Mooney, $25 IGA Food  Voucher; 4th prize: Miriam WUey, Pr.  sheets, (Madeira Park Variety).  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  When talking about the Second Coming of  Christ a relative of mine said to me, what has  He not come yet? In other words, what is the  delay?  It Is rather interesting because there is a  scripture passage Uiat mentions mis very  thing. It says: "you must understand that in  the last days scoffers will come, scoffing and  following their own desires. They will say,  'where is this coming He promised? For ever  since our fathers died, everything goes on as  it lias slnco the beginning of creation.' The  reply is given a little further on in the  chapter: "The Lord Is not slow In keeping His  promise, as some understand slowness. He is  patient with you, not wanting anyone to  perish, but everyone to come to repentance."  Arc you one who laughs at those who say  that Jesus Christ is going to return to earth  one day? Jesus Himself said Ho would come  ngain and the Bible continually tells us to be  ready for His sudden appearance. But our  main point today Is to tell you, sir, tliat He is  delaying Ills coming for your soke. As our  text sold, 'He is patient with you'. He loves  you and wants to see you saved and prepared  for eternity.  In Uie Old Tcstument wo rend of tho time  when God judged Sodom. I,ot was ono who  escaped this destruction but his two sons-in-  Inw did not. When Lot went to persuade them  to leave this place, the Blhlo says, 'they  thought he was Joking'. My friend, Jesus is  coming ngain, this is no Joko. He Is holding off,  Ills return In hopes that you will receive Him  as your Saviour. Tho decision is yours but do  not wait too long.  GlriadafGr^  nBi^^s^  ISi|loin|f,i||5|l|;^  Bulk �� Beef  lb.  FACIAL  TISSUE  Scottlos * Asst'd, & Whlto  200's   ���M0M.  _  fift|iSf#l^^:r..;;;::.:\r;^  **?  ������*��  / J,     H  PSTBVrM FQ  I  LY DOLLAR.FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  ED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885 9416 y.  A  /  '    A  : -A  _ (,  By TOM PERRY  Hanging around our schools is a lot like  being hooked on cracker-jacks; the more you  get, the more you want. And the flavour these  days is terrific! Lately I've been sampling the  company of Learning Assistance teachers  and their special services coordinator Ed  Nicholson. Their last meeting was rather  technical. I'm stUl not sure how to teU a  CantweU from a Cartwright; but I left two  hours later with the theme of this article  sharply in focus: Competent, Comprehensive  Care.  "Me used to be angry young man;  Me hiding me head in the sand."  Out with the bad news first; and there's no  point trying to escape it; one out of every  three kids needs something in addition to or in  place of the standard school curriculum.  This, by the way, is not so much a recent  condition as it is a recent discovery.  Once upon a not so long ago matters  seemed simpler. It took decades of research  by psychologists and educators to convince  parents and teacher-candidates that there  was more happening than good pupils who  learned and bad ones who didn't. Now, thank-  fuUy, no one can be certified as a teacher who  isn't thoroughly acquainted with what  children are, how they grow and develop, and  what kinds of attention they need from adults.  It's a matter of having basic competence in  pure and appUed childcraft for people who  specialize in working with chUdren. An aU-  important milestone is finally behind us.  "You gave me the word;  I finally heard.  I'm doing the best that-I can."  The last few years have seen vigorous and  determined efforts by teachers and their  support staff to identify and deal with the  complex difficulties of kids who have various  learning problems. It is impossible for me to  do justice to the extensive Uterature that has  developed from research and remedial  measures in this field. Besides, mere are  better ways to be informed about this.  ' As could be expected, though, a gram of  prevention is worth a kilo of cure. Our special  services staff is concentrating its main effort  in early detection and prevention. As UBC  professor Stanley Perkins writes in the  Spring 1976 edition of Education Canada:  "More emphasis must be placed on the  periodic developmental surveiUance of  children, which includes a medical,  educational and psychological frame of  reference. It is not only more economical but  more humane to invest the taxpayer's money  in the prevention of educational problems  man to have to pay for costly remediation and  rehabihtation of the victims of such  problems."  - In our district, Ed Nicholson likes to refer  to the means of surveiUance as a series of  nets. Long before children enter the school  system they wiU come into contact with the  first of these nets in the presence of a public  health nurse. (Did you know; by the way, that  we have only two &nd one half of these nursing positions to serve the entire peninsula,  and that this initial screening of preschool  children still isn't formaUy required in B.C.?)  INITIAL  The initial encounter is basicaUy medical.  The nurse determines whether the child is  physiologically sound (good vision, hearing  and speech), and whether he or she is  neurologically together (adequate control of  body movements mat are coordinated witii  the sense organs, like walking a heel-to-toe  straight line). The nurse will also discover  whether the child is basically aware of the  world and can use language effectively (e.g.,  "Put the block on the table". "If fire is hot,  then ice is ....?").  Diagnosis is followed by prescription,  which.can be quick and simple, like being  referred for a complete medical examination  to discover and treat an ear infection that  impairs hearing. Or the remedy may be more  time-consuming, though equally valuable,  like special day-care preparation for more  preschool experience that will help develop  the child's ability to benefit from Kindergarten.  Speaking of benefits, can anyone tell me  why we don't already have access to day-care  and preschool facilities for all our children?  Is it possible that these opportunities are still  viewed as frills or glorified babysitter services? (Not that tills perfectly legitimate byproduct isn't welcome, as for example, when  both parents, or single parents must work,  return to school, or engage in other adult  activities hindered by the presence of small 4  children.) The real payoff in day-care and  preschool is in providing developmental  opportunities.  Increasing the range of n  child's experiences, building trust in people  other than parents, jand developing a variety  of social skills are all valuable processes  competently, fostered by day-care and  preschool services. Yet these services are  stiU so hard to obtain!  UPSTREAM  Meanwhile, further upstream, the  graduating kindergarten class encounters  another net. It is woven from the subjective  report of the kindergarten teacher and objective screening reports obtained by the  school's Learning Assistance teacher. Most  children will pass through this net easUy, and  will encounter no trouble in meeting, the  expectations of the standard grade one  curriculum. But for many of the candidates,  the usual first grade exposure, content, Style  or pace wiU be difficult, and even disastrous.  The reason(s) for. anticipated difficulty  are strongly indicated, so follow-up testing,  when needed, is as quick and easy as possible.  Perhaps there is an undetected medical  problem. A story is told of a parent volunteer  who discovered a case of double vision that  occurred only during stressful situations, like  learning to read. Or maybe the cluld actuaUy  has a specific reading disabiUty ahd wiU need  special care in the grade one class or in a  Learning Assistance Centre. Then too, the  conventional classroom may be a massive  overload if the kid's internal readiness clocks  haven't aU turned on; age six has no special  magic to guarantee this. Nor is a child of this  age able to deal with severe emotional strains  at home, like a divorce or the death of a  parent, which wUl interfere with learning,  among other things, just as static interferes  with radio reception. The absence of  something a child needs earner in life can  also be profoundly disturbing later. Not  everyone knows, for example, that babies  must be talked to, handled often and played  with in order to develop normaUy.  COORDINATE  Because the chUd's weU-being is considered from an educational perspective, it is  the task of the Learning Assistance teacher to  coordinate the efforts of many others to  identify these and other special difficulties at  the earUest possible time. With the appropriate information, and in a continuing  team effort, the L.A. teacher attempts to  minimize the stigma and maximize the  benefits of whatever special help is needed.  Sometimes the regular preschool or  classroom teacher is able to help, especiaUy  if reUable volunteer aides are present to keep  the adult-to-child ratio at a realistic level for  individualized attention. In some of our  district schools, senior students are being  trained to help the juniors���an approach that  confers advantages both ways, and works  surprisingly weU with high-schoolers. L.A.  Centres provide more experienced help on a  part-day basis. For more extreme difficulties, special classes or residential  treatment centres offer the best help.  Whatever the individual situation, it is always  a central concern to help chUdren become  better equipped to continue with their regular  class placement.  "I must admit it's getting better;    ��� ��� >  getting better aU the time."  One vital link must stiU be supplied before  the gap can be closed between "better" and  "best": PARENTS! It should be obvious'that  if we want the best for our kids, then.we need  the best from our adults. That means we  reaUy can't afford parent aUenation, or worse  yet, parent-teacher squabbles. Whenever  parents and teachers lock horns in an effort to  "win" someUiing, the chUdren always lose.  They lose the possibility of having a harmonious, coordinated, whole-life version of  the competent, comprehensive care that  teachers and their support staff are so earnestly trying to develop.  Too good to be true? It works! Successful  parent involvement has been a going,concern  long enough to generate impressive results.  Professor Perkins is worth quoting again:  "hi Alberta's Operational Plans for Early  Childhood Services, it states that 'parents  should constitute the majority of the local  Early Childhood Services Committee'. This  statement reflects the transformation that  has taken place in the last decade in the  relationship between the home and school.  This transformation has come about because  educators serving Uie educationally disadvantaged have found that intensive parental  involvement is necessary if the program  objectives are to be attained. And early  childhood educators have learned that  parental involvement facilitates preschool  programs. Parents have become much more  aware about their child's education. As  taxpayers contributing toward the school's  operation, they have become concerned about  what is taking place within the schools. Today  many parents who have chUdren with learning disabUities are better informed about  the topic than are many regular classroom  teachers who have had no preparation for this  contingency.  PARENTS  "Although it is true that a growing number  of educators favor parental involvement,  some, nevertheless, disparage H. The latter  do so because of the complexities of the  modern educational process, and because of  some parent's indifference.  "Current research overwhehningly  supports parental involvement in many  aspects of the educational process initiated  by the school. Parents have successfully  participated in chUd management discussion  groups and in instruction for their preschool  chUdren and have functioned as teacher aides  in the classrooms. In special education,  parents have been successfully trained to  facilitate the speech therapist's task. Parents  of mentaUy retarded children have shown  that through counselling more extensive  home-school interaction can be successful.  "Direct parent involvement in behaviour  modification has been successful in a number  of studies. These studies and reviews confirm  a growing consensus among professional  educators that parental involvement is a.  necessary prerequisite to effective instruction in both general and special  education."  This direct form of parent involvement is  certainly more effective than token parent  representation several degrees of remoteness  from a chUd's everyday experiences. Wilson  RUes, California's superintendent of pubUc  instruction and director of education,  restructured the state's Early Childhood  Education (ECE) program to include direct  parental involvement way back in 1973. He  writes, in the September 1975 edition of Phi  Delta Kappan:  "Besides taking pai$ui program planning  and evaluation as members of the ECE advisory committee at'each school, parents ahd  other community members are directly involved in classroom activities. Besides  helping to individualize instruction, the  procedure has these advantages: 1) Parents  can increase their understanding of their own  chUd and of that chUd's association with his  peers. 2) Teachers can better understand the  chUd and determine the type of attention he  needs by becoming acquainted with the  chUd's parents.  "Parents assist in the educational process  in a multitude of ways. They help prepare  instructional materials, work with chUdren  on a one-to-one basis, and enrich the  classroom by bringing their own experiences,  insights, interests, and cultural backgrounds.  "State Department of Education teams  that monitor and review ECE programs x  report that parents become learners then> f-  selves and begin .exerting leadership, in the1-*  school-community group as they get involved  in their youngsters'learning."  In this district, our superintendent, John  Denley, has been getting out the good word  for some time; and not just words, but actions, too. I've met lots of fine human beings  this year who are committed to the task of  minimizing aU the warmth, brightness and  competence that the twentieth century has to  offer our chUdren. They know that parents  and other concerned adults are a necessary  part of this, and that no one wants to ask,  separately, "how did we go wrong". They  know that our best hopes are in asking,  together, "how can we go right?", arid in  doing it now.  f  / 5  LILLIAN BROOKS is the only Learning  Assistance teacher in Madeira Park  Elementary School. Assistants help her  with special instruction for children who  up until now were only differentiated  /<&:*&  from the good students because they  were bad. Now these children are  receiving special help and their backwardness has been recognized as a  learning disabUity.  ibi JNA IM & U JL Ai  Section B  Wednesday, June 2,1976  Pages 1-8  Victoria Flying Services Ltd. of Sidney has  appUed to the Canadian Transport Commission for authority1 to operate a commercial air service between Victoria, Sechelt  and PoweU River.  The application calls for regular  scheduled service using fixed wing aircraft of  not more than 7,000 lbs.  Tyee Airlines, which started its Sechelt-  PoweU River-Vancouver service May 10th, is  now applying to the Transport Commission  for permission to add Victoria to their run.  Coast Farntiy Society wUl hold a Swap  Meet on Sunday, June 13. Proceeds to go to  Adventure Playground.  They wtil also be a Fun Fair for chUdren  on July 3 and 4. Entertainment wiU include  pony rides and hopefuUy a smaU animal zoo.  Goals drafted  A monthly report presented to the Board  by Regional Planner Adrian Stott says the  goals and objectives for the Sechelt vicinity  plan have now been drafted.  However work on a detailed poUcy has not  yet been completed because they have not  yet received a report from the Habitat  Protection Unit of Environment Canada  concerning Porpoise Bay, he said.  Stott says it should arrive by the end of  May.  Park referendum  There wiU be a public meeting on June 3 at  Langdale School and a referendum June 5 for  the acquisition of Soames HiU as parkland for  the regional district.  If passed, the district wuT be buying the  natural parkland from Universal Timber.  The referendum is for the amount of $70,000.  Chairman of the Regional Board John  McNevin urged people to get out and vote to  save this natural parkland from bemg logged.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  Mobile Home Parks Bylaw was amended at  the Board meeting on May 27.  The amendments are: No mobUe home  park permit wiU be issued if Uie plan entails  construction or excavation on land which is  subject to erosion which renders it unsuitable  for such development or if it contains land  which may sUp when developed or cause  adjacent land to sUp.  The amendments also outUned which  sections of the proposed bylaw would be  applicable to existing mobile home parks.  The proposed bylaw received amended  third reading.  Brian Alexander Glass and Ernest H.  Johnson were charged in Sechelt provincial  court on May 26 under sections 235 and 236 of  the Criminal Code.  Glass pleaded gwlty to driving with a  blood alcohol level of over .08. He was fined  $250 with two weeks to pay.  ~   Johnson- was "also fined $200 with two  weeks to pay for refusing to blow.  Cristal Catherine Douglas pleaded gudty  in court to stealing a life ring from the B.C.  Ferries.  The court was told that she had been  drinking and the theft was her first offence.  She was given a Conditional discharge with  a probation of one year.     ,  Wayne Douglas Kaper Bolen was also  given a conditional discharge with a  probation period of she months for possession  of marijuana.  Bolen pleaded guilty to the charge and was  discharged under Uie condition that he not use  narcotics or be in Uie company of people who  have narcotics.  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  ���-V"  ��r >  the Hilo 16V    by  iLVEHMNZ  PAT CRAIG nnd Barb Kims help approximately 00 .studonts who have  learning disabilities at Sechelt  Elementary School. Their instruction is  done on a onc-to-ono busts with children  from kindergarten age up to grade  seven. "The results have been  gratifying," says Pat Craig.  1  Standard features include how cuhIhoiih, Hide Htornge  racks, walk-thru tinted #1hhh wiodHuicld, 3 portion  recliner seats, chrome running HghtH and deck  hardware, rack and pinion steering, floatation foam,  camper top, inch and ho much more it Iiiih to he seen  lo he hclicvcdl It's a one-only special, ho come hy  for a look at it today!  complete with 1550 Ib.  KOADKUNNte R TRAIL KR  and 65 horne MERC" outboard!  OHLY .r  -/���  1   /  i     -  /  ���S  \mi the Want Ads for iesf Buys      phone 885-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  Birth Announcements      Obituary  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and-  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  SILVEY: Larry and Bev are  pleased to announce the birth  of their daughter Debra Lynn, 6 .  lb. 10 oz. on May 18, 1976 at  PoweU River General Hospital.  A sister for. Pamela and SheUy.  SheUy. 1344-27  , Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira -    Park  Community HaU. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefuUy  acknowledged and wiU be  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 1303-27  STEELE: WilUam B. passed  away peacefuUy at St. Mary's  Hospital on May 24,1976. He is  survived by his loving wife Ruth,  one daughter and son-in-law,  Brian and Janice Haslett and two  grandchildren Shauna and  Jamie. Also survived by a sister  Mrs. D. Hockin in Vancouver.  Private arrangements.     1309-27  SMITS: Passed away May 28,  1976. Janis Smits late of Gibsons in his 89th year. Survived by  his loving wife Lenora, daughter  Mrs. Dzidra Rozentals and three  grandchildren.     Private,  cremation. Arrangements  through Harvey Funeral Home.  In Ueu of flowers donations to St.  Mary's Hospital appreciated. 1339-27  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  THE ONENESS of mankind ���  the coming together of aU  peoples, races, nations, classes  and religions in a spirit of understanding and unity of purpose  under the guidance of Uie one  God in whom aU believe. Baha'i  Faith. Ph. 885-9450,886-2078. 1319-  27  Help Wanted  Obituary  COCKTAIL  Sechelt  person.  Waitresses     for  Legion,   apply   in  1307-27  KEELAN: Passed into the  presence of his Lord on May 26,  1976. Raymond George Keelan,  age nine years. Survived by his  loving parents'Ray and Karrie  Keelan, his two sisters Cindy and  Shayla. Grandparents Mr. and  Mrs. G.A. Luchene and Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Anderson. Funeral  service was held Sunday, May 30,  1976 at the Bethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt. Pastor Fred Napora  officiated. Cremation foUowed.  In lieu of flowers donations to  organizations for handicapped  chUdren would be appreciated.  Harvey Funeral Home Directors.  1338-27  GREEN: Passed away May 30,  1976, Arthur Green, late of  Madeira Park in his 77th year.  Survived by his loving wife  Lenora, one daugher Mrs. Donna  OUver, one step-daughter Mrs.  Coleen Bieber, two stepsons  Harry and George Kilkenny, one  brother and one sister. Private  cremation. Arrangements  Uirough Harvey Funeral Home  Gibsons. Flowers gratefuUy  declined. 1346-27  LIVE-IN help for elderly lady in  Granthams area. Cooking,  cleaning & personal help. Please  write PO Box 48735, BentaU No. 3,  595 Burrard St., Vancouver, V7X  1A6, or telephone 886-2145. 1312-29  PROVINCE Newspaper'carriers  wanted. Ph. 885-9893.   1320-27  WANTED: serious lead guitar  player to back up singer.  PoweU River area. Write Box  1304 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0. 1304-  29  Work Wanted  HOMES  NEW 2 BEDROOM: Quality built home Sechelt. Range and oven,  loads of cabinets in family kitchen. Separate dining room. W/W  carpets, sundecks. $42,500 F.P.  DAVIS BAY SEAVIEW: 1200 sq ft 3 bdrm. Dbl plumbing, dbl carport,  storage and workshop. Payed driveway. $49,500 F.P. $17,500 dn.  DAVIS BAY SEAVIEW: Clean 2 bdrm retirement home facing beach  '& Trail Islands. $47,900 F.P.  DAVIS BAY DUPLEX: Two separate units on level, seaview property.  Each has own fireplace, electric heat, stoves S fridges incl. Ideal  two couple purchase. Asking $53,500 F.P.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT: 95 x 550' view property. Cozy 2 bdrm  home with elec heat, 1/2 cement basement. Over 1 acre. Asking  $57,500. TRY ALL OFFERS,  SECHELT VILLAGE: 1300 sq ft 3 bdrm, sparkling now home. Fully  serviced & close to shopping, F.P. $49,500.  LARGE MODERN 3 BDRM HOME: On 1/2 acre of Iqnd, 2 carports, full  basomont and a comploto stono wall firopldcb. A fine homo, F.P,  $71,500 with terms. '  1200 SQ FT: View homo In Sunshlno Heights. All cloarod lovol lot.  Excollont facllltiosl  LARGE VILLAGE HOME:  1325 sq ft of ono lovol homo, doluxo  throughout, largo don & all landscapod. F,P. $52,500,  3 BEDROOM FULL BASEMENT HOME; Closo to all facllltlos In tho  Vlllago, F.P. $40,900. '  WATERFRONT HOME: 2 bdrms, 0Q' of booch & rovonuo cottago.  Ovor an aero of land.  BEACH COTTAGE: In Davis Bay across from boach ond closo lo  Wharf. Has 2 bodrooms. F.P. $35,500.  LARGE FAMILY HOME: 3 main lloor bodrooms with a basomont  garago S largo roc room. F.P. $69,500.  REPAIR THIS YOURSELF:   1500 sq ft  wllh a rovonuo sulto,  F.P,  $44,000,  3 BDRM HOME; On n largo socludod lol, dond ond stroot,Homo Is  1000 sq It, all carpotod,  ACREAGE & LOTS  WEST SECHELT; Fully sorvlcod lol with a spoctacular vlow, Asking  $16,900.  SANDY HOOK i I owns! prlcod lot In tho aroa, Ono of tho. bailor  vlows, Ollor mo $10,500 and It's youral  llSfc(ol"llHK.I��IiCf^,  005-3211  " DougJoyco  (iaS-2761  Jock Andorson  005-2053  ' Stnn Andnison  005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  I'oMOIIItollox 1219, Socholi  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, June 2,1976  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  far Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths,     .Card     of     Thpnks,      In  Memoriam/'Marriage  and  Engage-   ^ $11,500.  ment notices are $6.00  (up to  14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  ���"'',  PENDER HARBOUR  ' choice serviced lots, 104 x 140, on  'black   top.   Level   &   treed.  Moorage, terms avaU. Asking  ' $17,600 ea.  3 bdrm mobile home on pad ih  Madeira Park within walking  distance to shops ahd marinas.  . Would make good summer home.  . Ready to move in. Offers to  Member, Audit Bureau  '   of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925,  Paid Circulation 3689  As. filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation,.subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  ....;..' $1.80  . Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra.  Birth Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   bo    paid   for  . advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  .Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas -.$11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00-  Single Copies ,.. 15c ea.  Work Wanted  Real Estate  2 EXP. HOUSEKEEPERS  seeking work in Sechelt area.  WUl do smaU paint jobs. $4 per  hr. contract. Mrs. R. Mayer 885-  3719, 1276-29  CARPENTER: Finishing.  framing," concrete work. Free  estimates. By contract or by  hour.. Ph. 885-2188. 1268-28  EXPERIENCED Carpenter very  low rates. Ph. 885-3823.  1151-27  RELIABLE   girl   looking   for  work.     Cashier,     waitress,  babysitting or housework. Ph.  886-7769.      1211-tfn  NEED a carpenter. - CaU iBob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tfh  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM ATREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a caU: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  DUMP   TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. PhU Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Real Estate  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New,1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view caU 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451/ 1153-tfn  DAVIS BAY acreage.  Superlative ocean view $85,000,  cabin, fruit trees. Ph. 324-3371.  1237-31  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  ���Fully serviced lots. Phone 836-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  CENTURY 21  CENTURY WEST Real Estate  GIBSONS  2 single level 1118 sq. ft. 3 bdrm  homes nearing completion  on  good lots. Grandview Rd. Check  and compare. $39,900.  First time offered; 6 yr; new,  with every mod. convenience on  Fairmont. Sea view, 4 bdrm 3  sets plbg. Dble carport. Should be  seen for quaUty. $74,900.  Seaview lot on Sargeant Rd.  $15,500.  SANDYHOOK  Waterfront lot on Porpoise Bay.  Gradualystope to smaU beach.  Hydro;;howjgoing in. $22,900.  ^GARDEN BAY RD.  Meadowbfeok     Ranch.     FuU  details anytime.  BERTBARNES  926-3256 922-5010 eves.  1170-27  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  W. Porpoise Bay Rd., close to'  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502. 1241-33  MOVING!  Reduced to $29,900 fuU price. 66'  mobile home with professionaUy  buUt addition of 3rd. bed. or  family room, laundry room &  carport, on a 56 x 158 cleared lot.  10 x 14 barnside shed, 6x8 utility  shed. $1 per yr. taxes. Ph. 885-  9849 or 885-2416.  1293-28  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. CaU John Wilson, 885���  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph:;  526-2888. 819-tfn  SACRIFICE:  prlco. Clean  $8,500  2 bdrm  tage. Landscaped, garden  & fruit trees. Walking dlstanco to Socholt. Price ro-  ggrjduced from $11,500 for  V:;, fast salo, Land loaso $43  por mo.  ������M-  **-���'�����.���.  P  .1   P  st        jf      ir t      * -. -  <-'���:  f .*t>��_*. jk. ���&-. ,",.u j'\*  ACREAGE LOTS Cont'd.  TUWANEK: Soavlow lot In peaceful country aroa. F.P. $8,950.  BEACH AVENUE: Largo 1.54 aero lot, all sorvlcod, oasy clearing. F.P.  $14,500,  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: Only short walk to picnic slto, 200'  frontago on Lowor Road, F.P, $30,000,  VIEW LOTS: Wost of tho Vlllago from $11,600,  R2 LOTS: All landscppod & ready, ovor 10,000 sq ft. Fully sorvlcod  and trood. Six lots to soloct from. F.P. $11,250 oach,  17 1/2 ACRES OF LAND: In tho Mlddlo Point aroa wllh a lovoly vlow.  F.P. $42,500,  20 ACRES:  $40,500,  Plus a cabin. Ovor 600' of highway frontago. F.P.  WEST SECHELT: Largo, cloarod building lot, Somo nice troos,  gardon soil, Soloct aroa of now homos, Pavod accoss to  boach closo by. $10,500 F.P.  Good  public  WATERFRONT WILSON CREEK: Lovol, trood proporty with two small  cabins, Land loaso paid to 1993. Asking $19,500 F.P.  WATERFRONT: Ovor 1 aero wllh 150' of shoreline, Arbutus troos,  ale. Prlcod to soil quickly at $15,500.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: C!o��o lo 1/2 aero, nlcoly trood, Try your  ollor to $16,000.  $7,950 BUILDING LOT: Good lot closo to tho arona, an Invostmont  opportunity.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 ocros wllh a running crook, $9,000 down, F.P.  $19,900.  round slromn, Many  ROBERTA CREEK: An ocro of land with a yr  troos, good building spot. F.P. $16,900.   -- r \ ���   DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: 70 x 150' nil clonrod and sorvlcod,  WATERFRONT LOT: Largo, lint lol, 150 x 350' could ho subdivldablo.  Many Irons, F.P. $66,500.  2 VIEW LOTS: large sldo by sldo In Wost Socholt. Nlcoly trood & all  sorvlcod. F.P. $17,600 oach,  VIEW LOT: On Airport Rood, Wilson Clook. 65x117 ll, F.P, $ 10,000,  JACK NOBLE  ,    883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  1269-26  LARGE serviced lot for sale in  Cheryl-Ann Pk.  Subdivision,  Roberts Creek. Ph. 885-2207 aft. 5,  886-7995. .       1091-25  ON REDROOFFS Rd. 2.7 roUes  from Hwy 101, beautiful 1.2  acres southern exposure two-  thirds cleared, good garden soU.  Two large sheds for storage or  temporary Uving. Good well and  small pond. Only$16,600��F. Boss,  General DeUvery, Sechelt, B.C:  VON3A0. 1156-27  SECHELT: Close lo school and  stores. Cathedral ent. 1040 sq.  ft. on each fir. Fully finished. Ph.  883-2752. 1334-29  MADEIRA PARK  Beautiful view of Pender Harbour 8 close to shopping centre &  'school. Choice 3 bdrm (master ensuite & vanity & sink in girl's  BR) 4 yr old home. 1288 sq ft. fullSjsmt, covered sundeck.  $60,000. MLS  1  RUBY LAKE  104' lakefront with 2 bdrm furnished cottage. Good road & easy  access. Mid $30's.  For further particulars call Collect MAXINE HALL,  684-6772  CD  d��mflmionfo  REALTORS  684-9172 (24 hrs)  EST. 1887  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  '1,363 sq ft +. built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. Hous,e is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.'  RONDEVIEW ROATD; FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� good selection of brand  new homes.; one writh 31 x 18' swimming pool. Prices from $58,000 to  $79,500. Trades' considered on some.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  MADEIRA PARK ���3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974Glendall  12x68'. Very large living room with shag carpet. Stove, fridge &  drapes included. Asking $13,500. ���  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in' clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher/fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $55,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 -acres treed view  property and very large 3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub in master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras in this fine and very private home. $170,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���3 BR home, master BR ensuite, full basement,  electric heat, 2 fireplaces, (one unfinished), full basement, sundeck.  carport. $58,000.  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Qit furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500.  _, __.  ���;'  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm split  level homo on Lot 47 has 1487 sq ft�� with partial basement and unfinished rec room. Existing first mortgage of approx $48,000. Owner  will consldor trados. ,$68,500.  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm ensuite. Located at Ruby Lako  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summer home at a reasonable price.  $23,500.   ACREAGE  cottago,  1, RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acros jh vlow proporty, drlvoway in, building  slto cleared, $19,000,  2, SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acros �� of Gulf vlow proporty with small cottago and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) crook, $58,500.  3, MIDDLE POINT ��� 10.96 acros with crook and 2 bdrm  $40,000.  4, KLEINDALE ��� 32 acros�� on Hwy 101. $34,500.     '  5, KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acros ol fairly lovol land with approx. 10  acros cloarod, $42,000,  6, GARDEN BAY ROAD��� 2,33 ocros fairly lovel land with good gardon  aroa, crook and 3 BR nowly docoratod homo wllh W/W and sundock,  $39,900.  7, IRVINE'S LANDING ~ 2,07 acros lovol land ovorlooklng ontranco to  Pondor Harbour, across road from public, accoss to watorlront.  $42,000.  0, RUBY LAKE��� 7 acros + on Hlway 101 noar Ruby Lako, $15,000,  9, KLEINDALE  5 acros +_ frontlngon Hwy 101. $25,000.  10, KLEINDALE 23,70 acros frood land, somo morchantablo timber.  Monnchor Road runs through proporty. $50,000,  |  WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT - beautifully trood small Island, 1.7  acros -|-, locatod In front of tho Egmont Marina. $40,500,  2. GARDEN BAY 290 ft rh walorfront wllh sholtorod moorogo,  drlvoway In. Approx, 2 acros. $70,000,  3. GERRANSBAY 100 flf watorfront with 100'frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road, Drlvoway, soptlc lank, wator lino and electricity all In  roady for a mobllo homo. $34,000,  4. REDROOFFS Lot 14 has ,06�� acros and 275 ft walorfront at  ond of Eornka. Place. Flno morlno vlow, soloctlvoly cloarod and lovol,  Stoop'cliff to rocky boach, $30,000,  5. GARDEN HAY ESTATES Lot 31, opprox 00' watorlront, southorn  oxposuro, Doop sholtorod mooragn. $39,000,  6. SAKINAW LAKE 2 across wllh 90 tlrfc of lokofrontago,  Good Ih,II,I|ii(| lot wllh south westerly oxposuro, Wntai accoss only.  $111,500,  7. GUNBOAT BAY      noar Madolra Park, Lot D has ,75'd; low bank  watorlront, lovol ft ginsty, Soptlc lank 8 drain Hold In. $33~000.  0, SAKINAW LAKE 120 ftHh watorlront lot, fairly lovol, oasy to build  on, approx 2/3 arr��, Wostorly oxposuro, riood sholtorod mooraao,  $10,000,  9.  IRVINE'S   LANDING tot   4,   140-  drlvoway In, ovorlook* loo Boy, $30,000  _-|;  wotorlronl,   Nlcoly   trood,  ' DAN WUP.Y  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  WATERFRONT NOE^ES  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� waterfront with attractive,  well constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000.'    SILVER SANDS ���185ft�� waterfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basement with 3rd bdrm, rec  -room, etc. Creek and waterfall on property, beach and breakwater.  This is a very nice property for $110,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft + waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour  entrance'. House is designed for outdoor living with 1744 .sq ft+ of,  sundeck on 3 levels^ Plus family room and office/den. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnished home, remodelled 1970, with  fireplace, sundeck and a beautiful view on a small waterfront lot very  close to Gov't wharf, store and P.O. $46,000.    .  HALFMOON BAY ��� 61 ft choice beach waterfront with 2 bdrm quality  built cedar home, 1017 sq ft, new 1975. 3/4 basement Step out the  door right onto the beach. An exceptionally good buy for $85,000.  |   UKEFROHT PROPERTIES   ^  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16 ft�� sailboat included. $30,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.�� choice lakefront. 3 bdrm home, full  basement, rec room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot water heat,  some fu rniture, float S 2 boats. Situated on approx 2 1 /2 acres of treed  park-like land. $74*,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres, with 406 ft �� lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $65,000.    RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acres �� of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600 ft.�� waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $160,000.  SAKINAW LAKE��� DL 4696, containing 165 acres��, with approx 4840  ft of excellent waterfront. Access by jeep road from Garden Bay Road.  $390,000. .     : ' ".      ���   :  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 3250 ft + choice waterfront, 32+ acres with 2  summer homes, floats. $205,000.  fWATERFRONT ACREAGE|  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ excellent waterfront on Agammemnon Channel  with road access from Egmont Rodd. Large bay, good gravel beach,  approx. 32 acres, small creek, ramp, Hoot, 2 BR furnished home (built  1974), furnished one BR guost cottage, light plant. $250,000.  ST. VINCENTS BAY ��� 375 ft�� waterfront with southwesterly exposure  Approx 5 acres. Boat or plane access only. $24,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good watorfront on approx. 42 acros. 3  furnlshod homo, crook, accoss from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  BR  EGMONT ���.562 ft+ good Watorfront on 43/4 acros + with nlco 2  bdrm double wldo mobile homo & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road accoss from Maple Road. $ 125,000,  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft+ watorfront with 5.11 acros ad|acont  to Jorvls View Marina. Spoctacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstep. $68,000.  LOTS  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered waterfront In  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on Wost Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lako. Full price $160,000.  Ad|oinlng 4.8'acres with 1200 ft.�� waterfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo property for $40,000.  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2, MADEIRA PARK ��� sorvlcod Tots, most with vlow, closo to school,  storos, P.O. A marinas. $10,000.$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Nlco bldg. lots, sorvlcod with wator and  hydro. $9,200 and $10,000.  4. BARGAINHARBOUR���1 1/,2�� acros, nlcoly trood, socludod. Hydro,  water soptlc tank & drain Hold In, $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� sorvlcod lots, somo wllh oxcollont vlow. $12 000 to  $10,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront vlow lot, $9,700,  7. EARLS COVE���vlow lots,, sorvlcod with hydro, close to wotor,  $9,000-$11,500.  fl. HALFMOON BAY ���. Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with wator, ���  hydro S sowor avallablo,, $14,900.  9, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good socludod lot at ond of Elliot Rd, Hydro  avallablo. $0,500, r    f  10 GARDEN BAY ��� lovol loaso lot, vlow, $5,000.  11. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nlco building lot wllh a vlow of Ruby  Lako. Drlvowoy In, building slto prepared. Road access. $13,000,  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  TRINCOMAI.I MARINA - 2,21 acros In Madeira Park with 100' 00od  watorfront -'- good gravol boach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with hoavy shop oqulpmont, marine ways, And a nlco 4 bdrm  homo with partial basomont, good vlow, $195,000,  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE on 30 It boach watorlront lot. Small  OroCory storo, post olflco, ownors 3 bdrm sulto, two 2 bdrm ronlal  sultos, ono 1 bdrm rental cottago, Purchase prlco Includes storo  shelving, furnishings, oqulpmont and $11,000 stock In trado. Good  buslnoss for a couplo, $110,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA marina and trallor park, 40 soat cafo  with licenced dining room at tho ontranco to Pondor Harbour. Stondord  Oil agency, boa) ronlals, $225,000,  TAYLOR'S GARDEN DAY STORE - 1.4 ocros land, 650 Ht sholtorod  watorfront, largo oonornl storo wllh buicbor shop, olflco, stock rooms  ft post offlco, 370�� linoal Hoots, Standard OH doalorshlp, ownors 2 BR  homo, $240,000, plus cash for stork In trado,  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ron. 003-9019 y  y  ' <si'iT  - /  ,1 .  /  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  Legal Notices  Legal Notices  BEST VIEW on Sunshine Coast..  Two side by side lots. Corner of  Manson & Samron Roads in West  Sechelt. Each approx. 82' x 140*.  Regional water, hydro,  telephone, cablevision, paved  road, Beautifully treed. CaU  Tofino 725-3923. . 1075-25  WANTED: Serious buyer with  ' cash requires Redrooffs Rd.  waterfront lot-or home,  preferably in general area of  Welcome Beach. Owners or  agents please caU Vancouver  coUect 731-3821 evenings.  1261-28  pender harbour realty ltd,  on highway 101 at f rancis peninsula road  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  ,gas station, service bays and body repair shqp. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently showing good'return  and steadily  improving.  Offered at $135,000.  SMALL ACREAGE 1  1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900.  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  BRAND   NEW ���   2 bedroom, full basement home in  Garden Bay. Magnificent view of inner harbour and within a stone's  throw of marinas, ships etc. Full price just $47,500.  ACREAGE ��� 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential commercial or  subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000..  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ��� Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx. 1/4 acre waterfront with good moorage. 2 bedroom  on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at FP $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance ��      883-2745  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home.  1300 sq. ft. corner lot, Medusa  St. & Ocean Ave. Carport,  fireplace. By owner: F.P.  $48,500. Bank Fin. Avail. Ph. 885-  3773. 1321-tfn  SPANISH STYLE: 2200 sq. ft. aU  electric. Easy care grounds,  fabulous view, three bdrm.,  master ensuite, lounge open fire  dining, family rms.; top quality  fuUy equipped kitchen. Fine  carpets, exp. Ughting & fixtures  throughout. Large patio, encl.  courtyard, 24x23 paneUed rec  rm., large wet bar, three sets  Ibg. White stucco, red tile roof.  banish ironwork. Dbl. enclosed  rage.     Replacement     cost  ;95,500, bargain at $82,500. Ph.  885-2903 or 266-6671, Selma Park  area. 1315-29  Se  REDUCED  FOR QUICK SALE  Powell River side by side, smaU 1  bdrm duplex with fuU harbor  view. Low down payment.  $22,500.  Ph. 684-1786 collect.  1204-tfn  For Sale or Rent  TRAILER HSE at Porpoise Bay  campsite for sale or rent. $175  per mo. or $35,000. Ph. 885-  3156. 1296-29  For Rent  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable * included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    HaU.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  DENTAL BLK.,  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  H0HES  Ken Crosby  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  LOTS  MUST BE SOLD: Granthams, spectacular view, 4  bdrms, family room. Raised living room w/open  beam ceiling. Franklin FP, sundeck, carport,  large landscaped lot. Now ONLY $49,900.  HOPKINS LANDING: 2 bdrm home, feature  fireplace, w/w carpets. Situated on one of two lots.  Beautiful view of Gambier Island. House & 2 lots.  $49,500.  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: First time offered.  Absolutely fantastic 100 ft W/F 2 storey, 4 yr old  home. Intercom, heatalator fireplace, private  driveway, w/w carpeting. Suite almost complete In  basement. $79,900.  ��� ���  EXECUTIVE HOME: Nestled on 5 acres is this  beautiful 6 bedroom home with large living room,  dining room and rec room. There are many  possibilities for this home ... the basement could  easily be converted to a revenue suite .. . and the  property has enough cleared for a hobby farm with  lots of room for expansion. All this for only, F.P.  $79,900.   .   ,  '  GOWER POINT ROAD: This 2 bedroom home must  be seen to fully appr^eclat^hs flft|pcy afforded by  waterfront property. <ffify^B��*one of the nicest  bepches on the coast^T.P.,$65,000.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucll Road, 2  bedrooms upstairs with plonty of room for expansion In the full basomont. Spend tho summer  en|oylng the view from tho huge sundeck. F.P.  $53,000.   SHOAL LOOKOUT; Executive homo with Innumerable foaturos Including watorfront and  guest cottage. F.P, $110,000.  SARGEANT ROAD: Spoctacular panoramic vlow 4  bodroom homo, 2 flroplacos, roc room, 2 1/2  bathrooms, sundeck and carport. Exceptionally  woll doslgnod family homo, F,P."$67,500.  DAVIS ROAD: Exceptionally woll appolntod, nowly  docoratod, 1320 sq fl homo. 3, bodrooms, w/w  carpot throughout, 1 block to shopping contro, 2  blocks to school. In aroa of new homos on a  73x130' lot. Excollont torms "avallablo. F,P,  $43,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 ft watorfrontago on tho  Espanado, lovoly 2 bdrm panabodo homo, absolutely Immaculate condition. Foaturo wall  flroplaco, w/w carpot throughout. Doautlfully  landscapod 100x225 fl lot. Exceptionally woll  prlcod at only F.P. $67,500.  ABBS: One of the nicest building lots in Gibsons.  Level building site with gully in front to protect  privacy and panoramic view. Approx 66 x 128. F.P.  $18,500.  CORNER LOT: Abbs and School Rd. Excellent extra-  large building lot with view of Bay area and Howe  Sound plus Georgia Strait. Approx 75 x 150. F.P.  $19,000. '  SHAW ROAD: Already cleared and ready for  building 2 1/2 blocks from the new shopping  plaza: Lot size 66 x 120. F.P. $12,500.  CEMETERY ROAD: Approximately one acre in rural  Gibsons, all level and usable land. Very prlvqte  with some view. F.P. $17,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of Uth ���  cleared building site, excellent view from this  large 75 x 250' lot. F.P. $16,500.  WATERFRONT PROPERTY: Right at the end of  Gower Point Road. Unlimited view with Rl zoning.  100x217'. F.P. $22,000.  TUWANECK: 1/4 block to the beach, full viow of  the Inlet. Piped cammunlty water available,  80x 140. F.P. $12,300.  SANDY HOQK: Your cholco of 2 partially cleared,  fully serviced'lots. Building sites overlook all of  Sandy Hook, and unbeatable vlow. Each lot  86 x 116. F.P. $11,900.  LANGDALE: Boautlful level, cloarod corner lot In  area of good homos. Right across from school.  Vory woll priced at F.P, $13,500,  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Boautlful cornor lot at Pratt  Road, This 75 x 160 lot Is cloarod and tho culverts  are In, start building today. F.P. $13,500.  LANGDALE: Extra largo corner lot with spoctacular  unobstructod vlow of Howo Sound. You won't find  anothor llko this ono. F.P. $10,000.  LANGDALE: Spanish stylo homo with ovor 3000 sq  ll finished, vlow of "Howo Sound and lorries from  this 194 x 70 lot on no thru road with oxtras you  havo to soo to bollovo, Could oaslly bo convorlod  lo an rip/down duplox.as all Intorlor walls and  lloors aro Insulated, Floor to colling foaturo wall  llroplacos up and down, this Is truly a boautlful  homo, F.P, $110,000,  SHAW ROAD: 5 acros subdivldablo land with 2  bdrm homo, garago, comont drlvoway, & woodshed, Excellent potential In Ihls last developing  nron. F.l*. $54,900,  NORTH ROAD: Must 0o Soldi. Try All Ollors fi,  Down Payments: 5 acros fully foncod hobby farm,  Good 3 bdrm homo w/lull basomont A cabin, Idoal  location, only n low blocks to shopping1, schools,  cite. Listed at $64,000.  CHASTER ROAD: lovoly 11 month old 3 bdrm homo  wllh (online fireplace nnd attached storage  building, Large corner lot In fast growing area, F.P,  $53,SOO,  VETERANS ROAD: 2 1/7 rlrros, perfect lor a hobby  Irirni, Well bullf 4 bdrm home, Fireplaces up ft  down.   Finished  rec  room,  double  carport   wllh  *und����k obovir, F.P, $6^,900.  GIBSONS: Doublo lot on tho corner of Soulh  Flotcher and School Road, Potential for a duplox  with a boautlful viow, F.P. $29,000.  SANDY HOOK: Soml-watorfront wllh pathway to a  sand boach, build your dream house with this view  lot. F.P. $12,500.  PRATT ROAD; Near proposed slto of now school,  Ihls lot Is cloarod and ready to build upon. F.P.  $13,500.  BAY ROAD: Seml-watorfront lots In Gibsons aro  vory rare. Wo havo two avallablo, Your cholco F.P.  $12,500 and F.P. $14,500.  REVENUE  HOPKINS LANDING: This up/down duplex oflers  Iqrgo 2 bodroom sultos with a boautlful vlow to tho  front and your own swimming pool lo Iho bock.  F.P. $65,000.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: Wllh walorfront as  scarce ns It Is, this double use lol represents real  valuo, F.P. $32,000.  GIBSONS: Dupl*x, newly r��novot��d w/woll to wall  carpet, otc, large 3 bdrms upper sulto,  w/llreplace, Lower 2 bdrm suite, separate entrance etc, Near post olflco, easy walking lo stores  ���it. W#ll piked el only $40,000.  The coffee is always on���drop in for our free brochure.  POWELL RIVER: side by side  small  1  bdrm duplex. Full  harbor   view,   cablevision.CaU.  coUect, 684-1783. 1205-tfn,  VIEW OFFICE space for rent in  lower Gibsons. Cptd, furn or  unfurn. Pb. 886-2207 days or 886-  7995 eves. 1299-28  BACHELOR STE. avaU. June 1.  , FuUy   modern,   private   entrance. Light and heat incl. $85/  Ph. 885-3354. 1270-26  PENDER HARBOUR area, new'  3 bdrm homes for rent $300 per  mo. and up. Ref. (112) 987-  9736. - 1243-27  WORKSHOP, storage space now  available in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2062 aft. 6 p.m. 1311-29  NEW: 3 bdrm house with bsmt  ste., new w-w on main floor.  Madeira Park. $350 per mo., wUl  discuss appUances. (112) 873-  1040, ask for Renalde.       1323-27  AVAIL. June 1,1976. Furnished 1  bdrm. duplex in Gibsons. $200.  per mo. No chUdren or pets.,  Refs. req'd. Ph. 886-2207, 9-5;.  886-7995 aft. 5. 1322-27  BEAUTIFUL partly furn. 2 bdrm  home.  AvaU July  1.   Granthams. No dogs. Ref. req. Ph.  (112)984-9075. 1337-27  Wanted to Rent  SMALL HSE wanted July 1 for  few months. Prefer Gibsons  area. Ph; (112) 435-6116. 1244-27  16' PLUS, boat and motor for 2  weeks   beginning   July   18.  Staying at Madeira Park. Ph.  after 6. (112) 594-1301.       1250-27  SINGLE GIRL wishes to rent  furnished      apartment      in  Sechelt-Gibsons area. Rent $160  approx. Phone: 885-3231. 1297-tfn  TEACHER at new Sechelt school  needs 3 bdrm house for July 1.  Ph. 883-9994. 1165-28  Cars and Trucks  '64 FORD Tandem dump truck  with Carter box. Engine,  brakes, wheel bearings new in  1975 . Has good tires & several  spares. $5,500. Phone Sladey  Logging Ltd. at 883-2233.  1233-tfn  . '74   FORD   Econoline.    10,000  miles. Tape deck, mag wheels,  6 cyl. Excl. cond. WUl take older  car or truck as part payment.  $4,000. Ph. 883-9273. 1263-28  CANOPY for LWB. Roof rack  camper   hatch,   lined   and  insulated. $225. Ph. 884-5250.1313-  27  '68 VW 1500 Sedan. Excl. cond.  Offers. Ph. 885-9364.       1343-29  '66 MERCURY  F  100  % ton  pickup. Canopy. $550. Ph. 885-  2531 eves.  SUNSHINE COAST  1    REGIONAL DISTRICT  Synopsis of -  By-law 103  Subdivision Regulation  By-law  The Board of Directors of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  has given third reading to the  Sunshine Coast RegionalDistrict  Subdivision Regulation By-law  No. 103,1975. This is a by-law to  regulate the subdivision of land,  including the size, shape and  arrangement of parcels of land,  and the provision of roads,  utiUties and other services  pursuant to sections 775 and 798A  of the Municipal Act and Part 6 of  the Land Registry Act, in order to  ensure that development in the  Regional District is orderly,  economical, and to the general  benefit of the community.  The by-law will replace  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Subdivision Control By-law No.  > 28,1970, and will apply to land in  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E and  F of the Regional District It  divides the land into zones, and  establishes regulations ap-  pUcable within each zone pertaining to the minimum and  nunimum average size of lots  created by subdivision, and the  services required as a condition  of subdivision. In general, more  services are required when  smaUer lots wUl be created. The  metric system of measurement is  used, and revised numerical  standards pertaining to such  matters as lot dimension and size  are incorporated to reflect  metric measurement and  Regional District* density and  servicing poUcies.,The policies of  the Islands Trust and the B.C.  Land Commission are also incorporated in By-law 103.  Take notice that the above is a  synopsis of By-law No. 103. The  by-law may be inspected at the  offices of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District:-1238 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B:C.during office  hours, namely 8:30 a.m. to 4:00  p.m. Monday to Wednesday, 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m. Thursday and  Friday, and uiat the synopsis is  not intended to be and is not to be  deemed to be an interpretation of  the by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2261  A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  1325-pub. June 2,1976  Motorcycles  125 HONDA trad bike $200. View  at  Dick's  Motorcycle  Shop,  Gibsons. 1342-29  125 YAMAHA MX 1974 $500. Ph.  885-9741. 1324-29  Boats and Engines  PALMER-BUICK      aluminum  marine engine 150 h.p. as new  1329-tfn   $695. Ph. 886-2513. 1272-28  Boats and Engines   ; .     / ���  15' SANGSTERCRAFT cw 50 h.p.  Johnson,   camper   top   and  trader, A-l shape $2,300 o.b.o. Ph.  883-2483 or 883-9977. 1172-27  Boats and Engines  16' BOAT F.G. over plywd. 9,8  Merc. stiU on warranty. $850  firm: Ph. 885-2531 eves.    1328-tfn  OFFICE OF.  PUBLttJTRUSTEE  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate     of    the  SIMONSON,   Viggo,  "    ~     l.C.  deceased:  , late of  Porpoise Bay, B.i  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them,  duly verified to the Public  Trustee, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 30th of June, 1976 after which  date the assets of the said  estate(s) wUl be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have Been received.  Clinton W.Foote  Public Trustee  1152-pub. May 19, 26, June 2, 9,  1976. ���    Boats and Engines  15'   SPORTS  VaUent,  60- HP  Chrysler, EZ Loader trader,  $2100, extra gas tanks, anchor.  Ph. 885-3897. ,        1317-29  14' SANGSTERCRAFT with 60  HP  Johnson.   '71   125   HP  Johnson. Ph. 885-9328.       1316-29  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza Gibsons  886-2000 ��� 886-9121  GOWER POINT: Terrific buy in a small development property, well  treed, good view, serviced. $35,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lovely new 1080 sq ft home in quiet residential area.  Spacious living room features fireplace and wall to wall carpet of  pleasing color. 3 nice bedrooms, all with w/w. 3 pee bath. The full bsmt  is partially finished with fireplace in rec rm space. $49,500.  GIBSONS:  Level 65x130'  lot  on  quiet  residential  street.   Sewer  available. Few nice evergreen trees. $10,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  Phone us at  885-2235  for a copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  AGIMCIIS LTD.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden'  885-9504  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  Jack Warn  886-2681  . Pat Murphy  885-9487  Peter Smith  885-9463  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  NEW ON MARKET  QUIET COUNTRY #3618  Walking, fishing, beachcombing, sailing. Exceptional 3  bedroom modern home on a one and one-eighth acre  site located on Redrooffs Road. F.P. $55,000. Pat Murphy,  885-9487.  NEW ON MARKET  llHlr  lifilii  Many of the properties in our catalogue are  recorded on film. We can give you a complete  preview on our special office TV set.-You are able  to view many homes quickly and limit on-site inspections to those you find most suitable.  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW HOMES  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office   885-2241  1  GIBSONS AND AREA  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on the sunny side of Marino Drive at Soames Point. Nicely treed  with an unobstructod vlow |o Keats Island. Very close to excellent sandy beach access. FP  $13,000: Call'Sue Pate,  VIEW THIS ��� At cornor of Wyngeart and Martin Rc(s. Building lot with panoramic vlow, all  services at front. Salo prlco $13,900. Call Dave Roberts!  is e e b Emgmmm��m  SELMA P.ARK VIEW ��� 4 bodrooms, 2 on main floor & 2 In good dry basement. Living & dining  rooms have w/w. Attractive kltchon with dishwasher. Panoramic view from large sundock,  Large frontago lot with gardon & fruit troos. Many othor features including cablevision. Sign  on proporty (Bonnor Road), Call Ed Baker.  WEST SECHELT ���Cutle 1 bdrm starter or retirement home located on cleared lot on Nor  West Bay Rd. Four appliances is a bonus for the full price of $26,000. Try your down  ' payment. Call Sue Pate.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE ��� 5 acres (give or take) In tho village. Probablo view of Sochelt  Inlet after selective clearing. Roads to both ends; water and powor to one end. Build 660' of  road and create 20 lots (66' x. 132' each). FP $38,900, 25% down will handle. Call Davo  Roberts,  PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your choice ol 3 panoramic view lots ovorlooklng tho bay.  Paved roads and all services. Ready to build on. $10,950. Call Ed Baker. '  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 lovol pacos to the beach, Modorn 2 bodroom cottago, attractively landscapod lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt. F.P. $ 10,000 for leasehold title.  Call Davo Roberts.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Sovoral |ots from $13,900 on Laurel and Groor  Call Lon Van Egmond.  Avonuos,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ��� Custom built for ownor. Ono yr old, 3 bdrms, full basomont, 2  baths, 2 sundocks, 2 flroplacos, largo carport. Panoramic viow from sundocks, living room,  mastor bdrm. FP $59,900. Call Davo Roborts.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Largo watorfront lot, approx. 1 aero, In West Socholt. Nicely trood, good  fishing spot, Only $29,900. Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ������ Your cholco of 4 boautlful lots with a viow of tho Gulf and  Vancouvor Islands, southorn'oxposuro. Prlcod botwoon $10,000 and $12,000. Call Lon Van  Egmond,  SELMA PARK -- Largo lot, 140 x 104', cloarod and roady to build on. All sorvlcos. Havlos  Road. Sign on proporty. Call Ed Bakor,  . ��� ~ ������-���-r '���"'������  BROWNING ROAD ��� Contomporary 2 bodroom, 2 lovol homo on largo trood lot, 3 mllos  oast of Socholt. Vondor now building on a 2 room addition which will Incroaso tho floor aroa  , to approximator/ 1300 sq, It, Asking prlco $52,500, Call Suo Pato.  FAMILY HOME ��� 4 bdrms, hugo roc room, flroplaco, ovor 1600 sq ft of living spaco, Locatod  closo to school In Wost Socholt on a 75 x 150' lot. Soparato garago and workshop too. F.P.  $47,500, Call Davo Roborls. ' W  IN THE VILLAGE ��� Spanking now 3 bodroom, full basomont homo on nlcoly trood lot. 75%  financing avallablo, For information call ono ol our sales staff,  WEST SECHELT���- 85 x 150' building lot on Nor Wost Bay Road. Front cloarod for building.  Nlcoly trood In roar, Prlcod for salo now at $12,500. Call Davo Roborts.  SANDY HOOK ��� Boautlful viow of Inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2  flroplacos, carport, & sundock. Located on Doorhorn Drlvo. Asking $49,700; ownor will  consldor offors. Still tlmo to chooso your own colors, rugs, otc. Call Ed Bakor,  SANDY HOOK AREA  Agroomont For Salo.  ��� 2 sorvlcod vlow lots, Try your down payment. Ownor will carry  FP $10,500. Call Ed Bakor.  IN THE VILLAGE ������ 2 bdrm, houso on largo lovol lot right In Iho hoart of Socholt. Easy  walking distance to all amonltlos. Houso noods somoono handy with a hammer, Try your  down paymont ol $26,000. Call Suo Pato,  LEVEL BUILDING LOT -��� Closo to Socholi and now arona, Sorvlcod and soptlc approved.  $12,500 or try your ollor. Call Davo Roborts,  SECHELT SIDI-flY-SIDr, Two lorgo 1/2 aero vlllago lots on Hwy, 101. Frontago 100x250'.  Attrnctlvoly trood wllh a potontlal vlow, Vondor Is asking $12,500 oach but will consider  terms. Call Sun Palo. ���  DO YOU LIKE 2,6 acres of breathing room, spneo for a terrific gardon, old timer 3  bodroom houso,wllh oil heal? I havo nil Ihls for solo on Hlway 101 In Wilson Creek, Zonod  112. A trailer court could ho a possibility, or moybo you havo something In mind. Lot's discuss  II, Call Sue Palo,  SANDY HOOK 3.6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros wllh a 430 sq ft 2 yr old home, plus a 1000 sq,  fl garage on comont slab, Ihls proporly now has tentative approval for subdivision Into  ihroo I 1/4 aero plecos wllh a dwelling on two and Iho third is raw land. An excollont In-  voitrnonl, Asking $55,000. Call Sua Pato,  mmmmmmmmmmmsm  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY, - A good business, Only $45,000  Includos buslnoss, equipment and property. Call Lon Van Egmond.  SECRET COVE ��� Largo lots now being offorod, nlcoly trood, closo lo boach ft marina, From  only $7,900. Call Suianno Van Egmond,  WATERFRONT & VIEW LOTS ��� Don't miss this opportunity to got a boautilul watorlront lot  ��� only a few to chooso from. Prlcod from $26,900, Also vlow lots, Sorvlcod, Call Suranno  Van Egmond, .  SARGEANT BAY ��� Beautifully trood, olovalod walorfront lol ovorlooklng sparkling  Sargeant Bay, This lot Is over 1/2 acre, serviced wllh hydro ft wator, and easily accessible  Irom Iho road. Asking prlco $29,500, Call Suo Pato.  ���SARGEANT BAY ��� Approximately 1 1/4 acros overlooking iho liny, Hydro fl wator  ovalloblo, zoned R-2, trailers allowed. Vlow this Interosllng proporly and make your olfor,  Asking $17,500. Coll Ed Baker.  EUREKA PLACE Largo corner lot, partially cloarod, now walor mains coming soon. Pnitlal  vlow. Sign on proporly. Asking $ 11,000, Call Ed Bokor,  iMEN QERfifcJ ABB.0MRiAN.DlA!  MADEIRA PARK���Watorlront lot with moorage, 75'frontago, oasy access. 1,4 ocros, (rood,  good building sites. Hard to find & priced to sell al $35,500, Call Davo Robot is, /  _���  /-  ���.  /     ���   ,>  >��������������� J  Boats ahd Engines Boats and Engines Pa^eB4 TtoPeiilnsida Times     Wednesday, June 2, ltt6    Uvesfock  75 24 FT. REINELL HT 302,175  S), OMC. Full canvas, full  ��� ey,. head, new leg, CB,  compass, DS only 40 hrs. $11,500  o.b.o. Ph. 8834277. 1274-28  21' SANGSTER CUDDY cabin.  165 Merc. K), sounder, stove,  sink, icebox. Full canopy. Excel,  shape at Pender Harbour $8,500.  Ph. 534-6598 or 883-2753.     1281-28  *�����  14% FT. FIBREGLASS plywood  hull boat with bow neck,  windshield and forward steering.  On trailer and ready for water.  $150., Evenings Ph. 885-3670.   1300-27  23' FIBREGLASS cruiser 215  Mercruiser I.O. CB radio  $11,500 or will trade for track  loader or real estate. Ph. 883-2406  after 5 p.m. 1175-27  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  A thriving dry cleaning business in lower Gibsons ��� excellent  equipment. A good investment for $29,500. Statements available.  Lockyer Rd: 5 acres in rural area, only 1 mile from beach. Cleared, fruit  trees, fenced corral & good water supply. 2 bdrm home with fireplace.  $32,500. '  Cheryl-Ann Park: a very good retirement or starter 2 bdrm home. 5  minutes to the beach. $35,000.  Hopkins Landing: a really well kept abode close to ferry & beach.  Featuring 2 bdrms, living room with picture window & modern  bathroom. Large kitchen. Extra bedroom & utility in basement.  $34,500.  YMCA Rd: Half finished 3 bdrm split level home. Have it finished to  your taste for $48,500.  Potential Subdivision: of 4 lots at Joe Rd & Lower Roberts Creek Rd.  Snap at $25,000.  If your are thinking of building your own home, let us help you find the  lot of your choice, at tho price you can afford.  Don Sutherland 885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  J.W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  Boats and Engines  "LET'S GO FISHING"  12' aluminum flotation seats 6  h.p. Viking (low hours), day  tank, oars and tilt trailer $875  o.b.o. Ph. 8854849.  1295-28  Mobile Homes  V  TRAILER SPACES avail. Selma  . Vista Mobile Park, Selma Park  Rd., Sechelt, B.C. Ph. collect  after 7 p.m. 521-2280. Peter Block,  New Westminster. 1335-28  Campers and Trailers  12' TRAILER, toilet, furnace,  electric brakes, $1200. Ph.  885-3897. , .   1318-29  '73 VW WESTPHALIA camper.  Fully equipped. Ph. 885-9969  evenings. 1332-27  Campers and Trailers  SPRITE trailer, 13% ft., c-w  10 x 5 cabana. Sleeps 5. Fridge'. -  heater, stove & brakes. Ph. 8b>  2122.      1345-27  Lost  8' COLUMBIA dinghy "Andrea":  . Reward call collect (112) 588-  5107.         1302-28  BOY'S 10 SPEED Chimo bicycle'.  Blue. Gibsons area Ph. 88fK  7011. 1166-27  EYEGLASSES: Madeira Park.  Dark   brown   frame,   ear  hooks. Reward. Ph. 883-9927 or  885-3231. 1306-27  Found   PEARL necklace front of Big  Macs.  May be claimed at  Peninsula Times Office.   1326-27  203 14th St., Watt Van.  HOUSES:���  1. $39,900 ��� fantastic 4 yr old 12 x 68 trailer with a 23 x 12  fam. room addition! Total 1224 sq ft, 3 bedrooms, 1/2 acre in  Stockwell Subdiv. off East Porpoise Bay Rd.  2. $39,900 ��� just listed, a cozy two bedroom cottage close to  Tlllicum Bay Marina. Super garden lot, 930 sq ft and loads of  sundeck space.  3. $74,900 ��� fourplex, great revenue, $846 per mo. Winn Rd,  great view, two 3 bdrms, two 2 bdrms.  4. $74,900 ��� Tyson Rd, cedar and glass contemp, 2 years old,  1550 sq ft, great 6.4 acre lot with your own creek and bridge.  ' 5. $69,000 ��� Elphinstone, a home of quality and taste, great  sweeping view, 3 bdrms, den.  6. $29,900 ��� Rosamund, cute comfortable^.2 bdrm, family  room.  LOTS:���  1. $14,400 ��� Winn Road, view.  2. $19,500 ��� Skyline Drive, super view, on the bluff.  3. $18,500  100x217'.  Gower  Pt  Rd.  between   13th  and   14th  ���  4. $22,000 ��� Waterfront, Redrooffs.  5. $45,000 ��� Apt zoned, great terms, School Road.  ALLAN ANGELL  Sechelt - 885-381?    Office ��� 922-3911     Vancouver ��� 926-7801  For Sale  <( CERTIFIED . Farrier,    Hans  ,"  Berger is coming to. Coast.  , Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  .--���.  994-tfn.  .SHOEING, trimming, hauling. T.  Bowe Ph. 886-9089.        1278-28  12 YR.  OLD  Quarter  Horse  Appaloosa mare. Enjoyable  to ride. Good tempered. Good for  . children, $350 o.b.o. Ph. 886-  .7334. 1308-27  /Pets "  QUALITY FARMSUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  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  WANTED, A male English setter  to breed with female, purebred  with papers only. Pref. Blue  Belton. Ph. collect (112) 487-9743  after 6 p.m. 1162-27  TRAVEL   FOR ALL your travel services  for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. Toll free  682-1513.    . 973-tfn  Mortgages  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  CONSTRUCTION  TRYUS  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY21  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  926-3256  949-tfn  For Sale  KENMORE    automatic   dishwasher. Brand new $375 white.  Inglis  automatic washer  and  dryer white $400. Ph. 883-  2637. 1249-27  CEDAR LOGS for shakes. Ph.  886-2513. 1271-28  SIDING  both aluminum  and  vinyl. Swimming  pools, all  types. -All   metal   heatalator  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  / ' ��� .    875itfh  WELL ROTTED horse manure  and straw mix $10 per pick-up  load, U-haul. Also pony for sale  Pratt Rd. Ph. 886-2160.      1262-28  SET FLARING tools $12. lamps  ?le $15, lamps double $18,  33,000 btu wall heater $60, new  Snce approx. $175. Soft copper  ibing % var. lgths. 20' % var.  lgths. $30. .Control valves $4 and.  $6. Wall iron bd $5, clothes line  rack $1. Qt. sealers 15c, grass -  edger man. $5. Salad shredder  $10. Assort prop, fittings 25c up.  Prop. fir. lamp with tank $40. Oil  space heater with chim. and tank  $95. Drum pump $3. Car trlr hitch  $5, boat gas can $12, small tank  $3. Xmas tree wire with snap,  plugs 50'-75'  $4. Paint  spray  comp: new $50. Ph. 883-9048.  ���        1286-27  FOR SALE 14' sailboat Dacron  sails. Ph. 8834262. 1157-27  SCUBA-PRO Mark V regulator,  excel, cond. Ph. 885-3231  Don. 1301-28  RECONDITIONED  APPLIANCES  Inglis Auto, washer  Viking Auto. Washer ...!... .$175  Viking Auto. Washer   Hoover TwinTub   Roy Refrigerator (cabin  size) $179  all appliances guaranteed for 90  days.  NEW INGLIS DRYERS  ,    -SALEPRICER  $259  J&C ELECTRONICS  AND APPLIANCES ,  Sechelt  885-2568  1330-27  Machinery  /  Wanted to Buy  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment   Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,    Pinions,    Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 <   Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  USED WRINGER washer and  drier, also hand winch, offers.  Ph. 885-9532. 1331-27  MACHINISTS tools. Ph. 885-  . 3145. 1333-29  VARIETY of antiques. Follow  the signs Hwy 101 at Francis  Peninsula weekends 10-4 p.m.  Beaver House Antiques.   1336-27  8%xl2  FT.   GREEN   carved  nylon carpet and pad. Excl.  cond. $60. Ph. 885-2018.      1341-27  UPRIGHT Piano. Ph. 885-9230.  1305-27  Use Times Adbriefe  For Quick Results  24" SHAKES hand split. Call 886-  2344 or 885-2525. 1247-27  MARINE .Components, for 283  Chev. Also HD winch and  rollers for boat trailer. Ph. 885-  9750.       1089-27  WANTED TO buy,, a small hand  . or power driven winch suitable  for hauling a boat or small logs'  up a short slipway. Ph. 885-  2018. 1340-27  CEMENT MIXER, wheel barrow  and utility trailer. Ph. 885-2942,  evenings. 1292-28  " Jt^T*���*���*# *5* **���*.      J^LK \>  K  Hat      %<k*& J>   i  '*  r   -%*"  WATER, WATER everywhere it seemed in Redrooffs area  last week. A number of area residents reported a hydrant  in the area of Sargent Bay had been opened. A spokes  man for the regional water works said the hydrant had been  opened to flush the line of dirt and particles from its  installation. x  Kneel or sit low in a  canoe, if upset, HANG  ON to the canoe until  help arrives.  * 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 home* (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales ft Service  -Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  -Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ������ Datsun Specialists  Gibsons-Phono 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        _      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Socholt: Tuosday-Thursday 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender; Monday-Thursday  10 a.m, to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Baiomonti - Driveways ��� Septic Tank*  Stump* - Ditch Lino*  Call for a (roe estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-27 34  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS .  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovalopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  005-350 3  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy. 101 ��� Gibson* ��� 886-9221  DRILLING  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [19711 LTD:  ��� "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  ''READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Glbton*  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 085-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  CONTRACTORS  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landclearlng * Road Building  Wat��r and Sewer System*  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Boach   '  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us dlroct  at [112] 478-5064  ������ �� I ' ii   i i iiiiiiiiuiiH niiimin nn-  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 .     Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal - Industrial - Commercial'  All work guarantood ��� Froo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  HAIRDRESSERS  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimate*  Phono DON: 885-2926  BUILDING PLANS  Building Plans lor Rotklonllal  Homo* and Vacation Cottogos  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Dorryl W. Rocovour  Box 1353, Sechelt, D.C,  Phono 005-2952  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L8 H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavation*.  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  -      PORT MCUON TO DIE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 0859973  Commercial Container* Available  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractors  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinots - Carpots - Linolourm  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, tale* manager  Phono 886-2765  GLASS   P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your qIos* need*  * Windows, prlmo and conversion  Awnings, Storm Doors 8, Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Collect  483-3112  6770 Cranberry, Pqwoll River  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street    ' Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PEST CONTROL  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facllltio* ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Stool ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ���Hydraulic Hoso  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813 Box 1388, Sochelt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  Creative landscaping  for an ovor-blooming gardon.  * garden maintenance  * special spring lawn caro  $10 per 1000 sqft  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2087  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD. .  , Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Wolding  Steal Fobrlcating-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Marine Ropalr*  Standard Marino Station  Phone 806.7721       Re*. 806-9996, 886-9326  MOVING & STORAGE  i-     * i       i'ii ������- - -1    ������    - ���- [-���������������   ���  ���������     LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Pocking Material* lor ��alo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada'* No, I Mover*  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  New or Old ���- Murals ond Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� AU WORK GUARANTIED  885-3896  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box726 * Socholt, B.C.  ROOFING  Bornio  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  HICK WRAY  806-7030  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concrete  Forming  System*   ���  Com  prossors  ���  Rototillers   ���  Generator*  ���  Pump*  Earth Tamper*  Sunshine Coait Hwy. ft Frond* Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883.2585   __. I...I, ��� 'nr ������ -i-i- -i- ���*  RETAIL STORES  ��� .i ..in.. ��� in. i-11        ��� i i��� ���    ������'   ���������-������������  ��� ��� ���  ������'���*  CfiS HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  a SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���  [112] 898-9323  Gonoral Delivery  Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons -Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office8852625 , Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharl Street  Box 609 ��� Sochelt, B.C.  ^_ 8852332   TIRES  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar ft Oravel  Durold * Shake*  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Box 30, R.R. ��1, Sechelt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Cooit Highway  Box 13, Gibson*, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m,  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  vammnnmammmmmmamiamamaaimmmmmnmmmmmmmi  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Tree Sorvlco  ��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  ��� - Price* You Con Trust  Phone ). RISBEY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PMILCO FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ���-- we service all brand*   885-2568  ocros* Irom the Rod & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DOAIERS  ' IN THE HEART OF DOWNIOWN SECHEll"  Box 799, Socholt     Phono BBS 91)16  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  /  \ ���;**.  ' j  Wednesday, June 2,1976.  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  - This weekend CBC will re-broadcast three  programmes which won ACTRA awards  earlier this year. Friday at 8:03 you can hear  the documentary prepared by Elizabeth Gray  to commemorate the 100th year of the  Supreme Court of Canada. It examines the  historic and human interest aspects of this  institution, not very well known to most of us.  Among those interviewed is Hon. Mr. Justice  Bora Laskin.  From Montreal the winner of the best  radio programme of the year "Pro Nobis  Peccatoribus" can be heard Sunday at 1:03  p.m. Written by the late James G. Harris and  . Camille Langevin it is the story of Father  Charles Chiniquy who was on the one hand a  distinguished priest whose writings and  lectures on temperance won him the respect  and admiration of the 19th century world and  on the other a notorious apostate and  shameless womanizer. The dramatization  takes the form of a debate between two  history students each of whom has written a  paper on the Kamouraska-born priest dealing  with opposing sides of his nature, with  frequent flashbacks to incidents in his life.  CBC Playhouse, Sunday 10:30 p.m.  presents 'Word from an Ambassador of .  Dreams' which won the award for the best-  writer in the dramatic mode for freelancer  Harry Bruce. The play is an evocative picture  of Nova Scotia's Channel shore, weaving past  and present in the words of Harry's father, *  novelist and poet Charles Bruce.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2  Frank Howard Show 2:03 p.m. replacing  the School Broadcast.  Concern 8:03 p.m. A schedule for  Growing Things - spring hopefully having  finally arrived across the country.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Bob Murphy  and Gib Buffalo.  THURSDAY, JUNE 3  Frank Muir Goes Into 2:03 p.m.  more comedy from the BBC.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m."  Part 1. Marta Hidy, violin; Arthur Ozolins,  piano in , recital. Part 11. Toronto Mendelssohn Choir and Instrumental Ensemble -  concert of choral music from the church  cantatas of J.S. Bach. Part Hi. Paul Brodie  saxophone Quartet.  Jazz      Radio-Canada      10:30      p.m.  Nimmons "n" Nine Plus Six; Paul Horn  '��� B311^' -    ,"���,  FRIDAY, JUNE 4  I'm Sorry I'll Read That Again 2:03 p.m.  comedy from the BBC.  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m.  Part 1. Luis Grinhauz, Violin; Berta Rosenohl  - Grinhauz, piano in recital. Part 11. Paul  Brodie Saxophone Quartet - a different  concert from last night!  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The  Supreme Court of Canada prepared by  Elizabeth Gray and produced by Jodi White.  SATURDAY, JUNE 5  Conversation with Scientists 5:30  p.m. Norwegian explorer Thor Meyerdahl  talks about his earlier, research at Victoria  and in Indian Settlements at Bella Coola prior  to Kontiki; scepticism of world Scientific  community and his struggle for recognition-  also relates anecdotes from his Easter Island  exploration. Peter White, Australian anthropologist explains why he feels recent  research casts doubt on the accuracy of  Heyerdahl's findings about Pacific migration  routes.  Music de Chez Nous 7:00 p.m. Giselle  Detkat, cello; Frederic Wanger, piano in  sonata recital by Boccerinl, Lochatelll,  Debussy and Brahms.  CBC STAGE  0:30 p.m. Tho Robbers by  Frederich von Schiller adapted by Maria  Corvin-written by the German dramatist,  poet, historian and philosopher when he was  21.  ANTHOLOGY 10:30 p.m. Documentary  about Edward Gordon Craig, son of actress  Ellen Terry, a theatrical producer designer  whose theories had an enormous influence on  modern theatre.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Christine  Cantazara, flute, Neil Houlton, organ, twelve  dances Aim; Sonata de Chiesa, Martin.  SUNDAY, JUNE 6  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m.  ProNobis Peccatoribus - historical drama.  Variety International 4:03 p.m.  the story of Louis Armstrong continued.  Folk Circle 6:03 p.m. folk music on  record.  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 , p.m. One  more time-Bill Kent retraces the year 1942 irt  words and music Sounds Sixty recalls music  of 1961 arid,'62. ,  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "Word for an  , Ambassador of Dreams" by Harry Bruce.  MONDAY; JUNE 7  Hello Cheeky 2:03 p.m. comedy from  England.  Music of Our , People 8:03 p.m.  Malka and Oscar Raulff in a programme of  music arranged by Milan Kymlicka.  Identities 8:03 p.m. originates from  Winnipeg.  TUESDAY, JUNE 8  Hancock's Half Hour 2:03 p.m.  comedy from England.  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. A profile  of William Faulkner, one of the pre-eminent  writers of the 20th century prepared by  Patrick Hynam in Oxtord, Mississippi and at  Faulkners home in Hollywood.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. features  Newfoundland talent, poet Al Ritman, singers  Pat and Joe Byrne, traditonal singer Mac-  Masters and lots of stories, recitations and  dance music recorded in people's homes.  *_K\  I  E3E%  >*&*  '%&.,  'ttT"  a*   \ - A  ^a  /  *******  v  TBwa  ���it.  X  t<  A former Sunshine Coast dancer has  choreographed and is presenting a major  dance recital in the Vancouver area.  Penny Davis, director of the Lower  Mainland Dance Centre, in conjunction with  V fl  *���  "r- I  ^ BOOK LOOK  i f  *1  DIANE LADD in a scene for lEmbyro\  in which she co-stars with Rock Hudson.  The picture opens Sunday night at the   venture about a vicious, grizzly bear.  J  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons after a four-  day run of 'Grizzly', an outdoor ad-  by MARY ANNE WEST  Max Ferguson, another CBC tradition,  bites the dust at the end of the month and with  his big brown Airdale, Buffy, heads out for his  cottage af; Neil's Harbour on Cape Breton.'  Max came to CBC as an announcer in  Halifax 30 years ago.  One of his early assignments was a  programme of western music, and unable to  play anything straight Max identified himself  as Old Rawhide and slipped into the drawl  which was to become famous. The CBC was  deluged with letters and Max was launched  on his career. A taxi-driver in Toronto last  year asked me to ask Max if he remembered  the beetle he used to have in those old Halifax  days!  The taxi-driver, and Old' Rawhide, like so  many other MaritjJh'ers,' eventually found  their way to Toronto, ahd Max, playing to  Canadians coast-to'cbM^'now developed the  Rawhide Little TTieati&Vgroup in which he  played >a dozen -assorted ��� characters, who  dealt summarily with national stuffed, shirts  and showed Canadians how funny they look  when they .take themselves too seriously.  Max let Rawhide fade out about 15 years  ago but continued with his well known  satirical attacks on politicians, great and  small. Will the real Mr. Trudeau please stand  up?  In these days of assembly line comedy  shows with bevies of scriptwriters and gag  men, Max is the more remarkable for his  ability to be funny five days per week for  almost 30 years with a daily paper to spark  ,1115 imagination, a well-honed sense of the  .ridiculous, the ability to ad lib his way in and  , out of hilarious make-believe situations and <  > assisted only by his. quick-witted straight  >man, Allan McFee and a sounds effects man.  It has been suggested Sunshine Coast  listeners might like to  contribute to  a  collection of favourite recipes to keep Max  entertained  in his retirement using  the  harvest of his garden and the nearby ocean..  Anyone interested phone 886-2147.  May 22-28  All types of Baby Albums available from  "Hallmark", well presented and reasonably  priced. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  May220'.......-..'.:'...',......:'.. !9 14'  May23 8 17  May 24....... 9 12  May 25 6 13  May 26 7 11  May 27  9 14  ���May28  5 13  Week's rainfall ��� 32.7.  May ��� 87.6 mm.  1976 - 645.6 mm.  Sunshine Coast-Arts -Council discussed  the futiire of Whitaker House at their annual  .'meeting on May 26. ..-,.-  The council decided to send a letter to the  ,part-owner of. Whitaker House, Hayden  Killam asking him to reconsider the raise in  -rent for the house from $300 to $400. The  council is operating at a deficit and they will  not be able to continue operating if the rent is  raised, said Mrs. Doris Crowston, president  of the council.  The council also discussed ideas for a  cultural centre in Roberts Creek. Their aim is  to have a large centre at Roberts Creek and  smaller centres in each community. The.  group would like to continue using Whitaker  House for the Sechelt centre. However, the lot  is on the market to be sold and plans are to  build a business block there.  Hayden Killam told the arts councU they   _r could have the building otherwise it would be  mm J> demolished. Council is now deciding whether  nfl^'itis feasible to? move me building. The  3.0 recreation commission will hopefully provide  some of the funds if council decides to move  it, said Mrs. Crowston.  The  annual  scholarship  of  $150   was  presented at the meeting. It went to Valerie  . Kettle, a talented dancer from Sechelt.  Five new directors for a two year term  were also elected.They are John Burnside,  ' Yvette Kent, June Boe and Peter Williams.  by Murrie Redman  'Bear', a novel ' by Marian Engel,  published by McClelland and Stewart, 141  pages, $7.95.  So much has been said and written about  'Bear' that it is difficult to find anything new,  to add.  The impressions I have gained reading  reviews about it have varied from it being a'  humorous farce to a symbolic statement  about,Canada and U.S. relationships. After  reading it myself, I wondered if the people  who talked about it, actually read it from  cover to cover. One reader had even credited  the poor bear with an act that is obviously  done by a man in the book. Some reviewers  have cooked up all kinds of devious symbolisms that may or may not be there at all,  unless subliminally. This confusion or interpretation leads to the conclusion that it  must be read to be understood and that the  understanding is likely to be personal.  However, on with the book itself.  'Bear' is a sensitive story about a spinster,  Lou, who works for the Historical Institute in  Ottawa. She has been sent to Cary Island for  some weeks to research a private library  collection left to the Institute by the Cary  family estate. All that she finds for company  is a few of the locals who look after the large  empty house and a ragged, old bear chained  to a shed in back. Lou was not a happy soul to  begin with. She summarizes her life with:  "Things persisted in turning grey." As she  rambles in the large heatlesg, plumbingless  house doing her notetaking, her mind turns to  the unfortunate bear who has been left in her  charge. In her personal search to find  meaning in her life, she focuses on the bear  and decides to reinstate his self-respect. The  bear' becomes an obsession until her  relationship with it leads well beyond  propriety.    ,  The bear, being a bear, goes along with it,  quite contented to have the attention that has  been so long denied him. When the novel  comes to a climax (in more ways than one)  the unwitting bear suddenly comprehends his  exploitation and ends the relationship as only  bears can, bringing them ��� both to the  realization that each holds a rightful place in  the scheme of things; she as human, he as  bear.  the Linda Yapp .Ballet school, will be  presenting a recital of dance featuring 'Snow  White and the Seven Dwarfs'.,  This recital will be held June 19 at 2 p.m. to  4 p.m. at John Oliver High School, 41st and  Fraser St., Vancouver, and on June 20 at  Centennial Arts Centre in Bear Creek Park,  Surrey. She is also the choreographer for the  show.  Penny, daughter of. Mr. and Mrs; Wm.  Davis, Franklin Rd. Gibsons, took her first  ballet training with Miss Anne Gordon in  Gibsons. After graduation from Elphinstone  mgn school, Penny went to Vancouver for  further training with Miss Gordon plus being  an assistant teacher for Miss Gordon and  Miss Mara McBirney in Vancouver.  Further.study of ballet took Penny to  Montreal where she spent two years taking  lessons and being an assistant teacher.  During her time in Montreal, Penny supported herself by employment with the. Royal  Bank of Canada. ?  Teacher training for ballet was taken in  London, England, where Penny studied with  the Stella Mann School of Dancing. She  received grants from the Koerner Foundation  and Canada Council to assist her for this three  year period of study to earn her degrees,  A.R.A.D. and I.S.T.D/ (N.B. & B.B.) as a  qualified dancer and teacher; and she is also  a member of the Canadian Dance Teachers'  Association Branch.  After returning to Vancouver in 1973, she  was principal teacher at the Margaret Perry  Ballet Studio in White Rock, taking over the  Studio in 1974. In 1975 Penny took over the  Tsawwassen Dance Studio and these studios  are now known/as the Lower Mainland Dance  Centre now located in Tsawwassen and White  Rock.  Prec  7.11  11.4  11.2  nil  nil  How many chickens, cowhand people do  have you in your household.?  The 1976 Census of Canada would like to  know.  The government wants to collect information from Canadians on forms,  livestock production, on population changes,  migration, labour force activity, housing  conditions and' education for all areas of  Canada, large or small.  Using a self-enumeration program with  people filling in their own forms the Census  will contribute substantially to government  policy and other decisions that, will affect  every Canadian.  The statistics garnered from the census  may seem dull to many people at first glance  but the results of the last 1971 census showed  some surprising changes In Canada.  Here arc a few. From 1961 to 1971 there  was a whopping increase of 34 percent ln  population. Vancouver population Increased  by nearly 200 percent from 1951 to 1961, twice  the rate recorded for the Increase in the ur  ban population of the provinces as a whole.  The percentage of youngsters under five in  Canada's population dropped by about 4  percent but the population of elderly rose  dramatically across i Canada particularly  here in British Columbia,,Jtather amazingly,  nearly one In four elderly persons residing in  B.C. was 80 years of.ajgeor over, last Census  Day! Vancouver ���and" Victoria- by virtue of  their healthy, wholeiSnie climates are home  to the highest percentage of senior citizens of  any major city in Canada.  B.C. experienced a decline in farm  population even though production has risen.  Statistics were 76 percent urban, 21 percent  rural non-farm and only 3 percent rural farm.  Life styles In B.C. have also changed  dramatically. Rental accommodation has  doubled and one dwelling in three by 1971 was  an apartment in metro Vancouver.  The last five years have been important  ones for Canada and the 1976 Census promises  to be interesting. The trends are especially  important  to  planners, at  all  levels  of  ALTHOUGH B.C. Ferries employees did  not hold work slowdowns over the Mny  24 long weekend, traffic at the Iiingdalo  terminal was still backed up. A  spokesman for B.C. Ferries said at the  poak thoro was a three hour wait for the  longdate or Sunshine Coast Queen. He  added, "It's the same every May 24  weekend." ���Timesphoto  Fitness. In your heart you know  it's right.  The Canadian movement  . lor personal Irtness  pamicipacnan  LIONS LADIES  ��� Saturday, June 5th  ��� 11:00 am  TRAIL BAY MALL  \  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  JUNE 2*3 * 4 * at 8 PM  18 feet of gut-crunching,  man-eating terror!  V  * MATURE  Warning: "Somo vory gory sconos'  ....' ��� B.C. Dlr.  government and in areas of private industry.  The 1971 Census results indicated needs are  changing, and resources allocated to school  construction may possibly be shifted to accommodate our growing population ��� of  elderly.   '      .,... w-{,, -,  Basically, the census counts population  and housing, but'an "agricultural census is  taken at the sameitlWto" gather up-to-date  information In this field. It is taken every five  years. Every household will receive a  questionnaire. Two out of three will get the  short form requesting basic population information. This entails 13 questions. Every  third household gets a form with six additional questions covering information about  education, employment and migration.  The Cenus of Agriculture contains  questions, but no farmer has such a diversified operation tliat answers to all questions  will be required. Each farmer answers only  those questions that apply to his farm, to land  size, type and area of crops etc.  Under the Statistics Act confidentiality of  the Information given to Statistics Canada Is  1 protected.  All the Information collected relates to one  'specific day in ono year and Is token at the  \same point In time everywhere in Canada.  Thus It can be used to assess change and  detect trends. The over-all return rate for tho  , 1971 Census was 05 per cent.  Tho results will be available,In October  [ 1976. When published, they can bo obtained  from Publications Distribution,. Statistics  Canada, Ottawa. Information from tho  census of agriculture can be obtained from  ���User Services (Agriculture), Census Field,  Statistics Canada, Ottnwn.  i The cost of census collection Is estimated  ;nt about $31,000,000.  ( The questionnaires will bo delivered to  householders before Juno 1. An Instruction  ���booklet accompanies the population and  .hoiising questionnaire and in most cases, a  (prepaid addressed envelope will bo included.  jPcoplo who receive this cnvelopo will uso it to  mall back their completed questionnaire on  italic 1; householders who do not receive ono  fvlll have their questionnaires picked up by  he Census Representative between Juno 2  and June 10.  | For people needing help to fill out tho form  there will be u coast-to-coast telephone  assistance service located in Uie major cities  across Canada. Sunshine Coast residents may  fccl assistance by calling the operator and  Asking for Zenith 0-1976.  ....        I  .BLAZING  "SADDLES  RETURNS!  JUtfE 10Vli��i2  at 8 Pit  *  SUN�� HON�� TUES.  JUNE6��7��8<  >WED  >9  ���MATURE  WARNING: Somo modlcal scenes may disturb  children' ��� B.C. Dlr.  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  !  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pondor Harbour Community Club Bingo,  Hall, Madolra Park $100 Jackpot.  EVERY THURSDAY��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Informal Introductory somlnar on Transcondontal  Modltatlon, Whltakor Houso, Socholt, i  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p,m, Gibsons Unllod Church Womons Thrill Shop.  - Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor CItlzon's Hall ~ 1:30 to 4 p.m.  8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidans Hall at Roborts Croek. '        ,  - 2:00 p,m. In Whltakor Houso, Iroo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor CItlzon's Hall��� 1:30 lo 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7;30 p.m. Evory 2nd and 4th Wodnosday, starting Sopt. 10, Duplicate Brldgo at  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 006-7361,  EVERY  3RD WEDNESDAY���Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall. 0:00 p.m,  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY ��� 6 PM, Chambor of Commorco Exec. Mooting, Bank  of Montreal, Socholt,  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ���Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon Restaurant, Socholt,  FIRST THURSDAY OF EVERY MONTH ��� Tlmbor Trails Riding Club mooting, fl  pm, Wilson Crook Rod ft Gun Club,  Juno 5 ������ Lion's Ladles Cako Walk, Trail Boy Mall, 11 a.m,  .     .SPECIAL THIS WEEK: ���  Canada Grado 'A' Doof y  \  < "    ' /  f  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 2, 1976  -*  '*M��'9X?X**X}'  By LAURIE BEEMAN  With the upgrading money received from  the taxpayers last fall, Elphie school is undergoing many improvements.  The (formerly gray)' walls in the hallways ���  are now painted white, yellow, and pumpkin  colors. The reason for the light colors is so  students may volunteer to make up a nice  . design to paint on the walls.  Thestudent council may have some sort of  meeting concerning the wall painting in the.  near future.  The courtyard committee has put much  effort into the appearance of our courtyard,  With the spring rain, all the flowers and  Corner  LAWRENCE JONES of the Elson Glass  was awarded- the Tom Robilliard  Memorial trophy for sportsmanship,  skill and dedication to hockey. The  trophy was presented by Dean Robillard  in memory of his late father, the former  Sechelt fire chief.  s^.  y*&.  frMl  ����� 'WE^v*.-*,*-.!  DANA DIXON, Darren Petula��and Kim  August of PeeWee champions Standard  Oilers   received   their   trophy   from  Hockey Association Past President Jim  Gray. The Standard Oilers were coached  by Clarke Hamilton.  t  SECHELT Royal Bank Trophy for  Midget League champions was awarded  to Ivan Joe, Ricky August and Rory  Walker, representing the Legion HO's.  The team was coached by Carl Kohuch.  Minor hocky president Jim Gray  presented the trophy.  BY GUY SYMONDS  Probably no flower has, attracted the attention of poets and writers through the ages  as has the Rose ��� 'Queen of the Garden'.  Fourteenth century Chaucer described  Cleopatra as "Fair as a rose in May" and, in  spite of the miserable month of May 1976,  Roses continue to prove by their sheer beauty  their regal rights.  The lovely little dog rose that lights up our  hedges is of course the origin of the varieties  that gladden everybody's heart anfl recent  years have seen the extension of rose culture  to an almrjst infinite number of hybrids. For  garden purposes these are grouped in various  ways for the sake of convenience. Some are  classified according to the habit of growth-  shrub, trailers, climbers, etc and some according to their ancestry such as teas, and  hybrid teas. Some are identified by the  manner in which they are budded, grafted or  trained such as bushes, standard or trees.  From these few introductory words it may  be concluded that the rose can be the subject  of a lifetime of study. But here we are not  concerned with the dedicated student so  much as with the interests of the home gardener who finds pleasure and inspiration in  the garden and in the work therein.  The site selected, (for a rose garden of any  size, large or small, must be regarded as a  permanent installation) must be in as sunny a  position as possible. After that, the most  important thing is the preparation of the soil.  There seems to be a pretty general impression that a heavy clay soil is essential for  the successful cultivation of roses, but this,  according to the experts, is not correct. The  only reason, for the theory is that it is  essential that the subsoil in a rosebed should  be of the type that will retain moisture. But,  as most gardeners are aware, there are ways  to ensure this on any soil.  However, subsoil moisture and proper  drainage are the first requisites.  Digging to a depth of 24 inches is recommended and the soil build-up is started from  there. Manure, peat moss and compost are  the materials needed if the structure and  texture call for treatment. These should not  be put in layers, of course, but must be  throughly mixed up' together.  With the subsoil problem disposed of, the  next thing is the upper soil layer, the part of  the world that the root system will actually  come in contact with and which will supply  the food for the plant. Here again preparation  of the soil is all important. So back to the  peatmoss compost and well rotted manure  routine with the objective of an open surface  texture, friable and "kind". To this can be  added a handful of bonemeal for each plant or  the equivalent in one of the many rose foods  on the market. For large gardens the application is about half a pound of bonemeal  per square yard.  The use of lime is controlled by the fact  that roses prefer a slightly acid soil so liming  should not be done on general principles or  because it seems like a good idea. Some light  soils don't need any but if there is any doubt  we come back to the oft repeated advice to  seek the help of a soil analysis service.  - If this soil preparation is done conscientiously and good stock is used there is ho  reason why the plants should not develop that  first essential to health and happiness, a good  root run.  shrubs planted are sparkling with wild colors.  At the rear of the school, three sets of  stairs were recently built by the maintenance  workers. The stairs are each lined up with  exit doors and leadLupJo the back playing  field.  When talking to Mr. Montgomery,  Elphinstone principal, (last week) he expressed concern about the' high' school's  outward appearance. He recommended  many changes to improve the school.  In the front of the school, a sidewalk is now  being built from the school driveway to the  highway. For safety precautions, a fence is  beingTplaced along the highway beside the  school grounds. ��  An engineer is going to investigate  acoustics in all the rooms. This will enable  classes to have more privacy.  The four portables in the front of the school  are going to be removed. Since the junior site  will be built by next September in Sechelt,  classrooms won't be as much in demand as  before. The area where the portables are now  will be landscaped with various rockeries and  shrubs.  Along the science wing, the road will be  blacktopped for use of school parking. The  parking area in the front of Elphie is mainly  for the use of teachers.  Behind the school, maintenance workers  will relocate baseball diamonds and proper  soccer poles. Both fields at the back of the  school are being used by PE classes. The  lawns along the back hill will be planted with  various shrubs.  Most of these changes will be made during  the summer months when the students are  out of school for holidays.  The school yearbooks arrived last week  and went on sale for $4. The front cover is  black and burgundy in color.  Miss Edwards, commerce teacher,  worked very hard, along with her helpers, in  preparing the yearbook so the students could  receive them as soon as possible. Many  thanks to the yearbook committee.  Black team beat Wilson Creek Raiders 23-  12 in a competitive softball game in Sechelt  last Thursday. The game was pretty close at  the beginning, but Gold showed good press  which resulted in their victory?  500 International House  Protecting you against  Loss of Income due to disability  is just one way I can help.  \Bryari G>. \Burklnshaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  385-9756  880 Douglas SJ., Victoria, B.C  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEMBI6  Sechelt News Notes  Sechelt Minor Hockey Association finished  their season with an awards night Thursday,  May 28.  Standard Oilers, champions in the PeeWee  division, were awarded the Peninsula Times  trophy.  The Sechelt Indian Band trophy went to  the Bantam champions, the Family Mart  Aces. Darren Dixon, Sid Quinn, Kevin August  and Mr. and Mrs. Pearson of Family Mart  received the trophy. The team was coached  by Hob Wood.  Midget Champions, the legion 140's  collected the Sechelt Royal Bank Trophy  while Untie Mick's Whitecaps were awarded  the Brian's Autobody trophy as Juvenile  champions. Kelly Bodnarek accepted the  trophy on behalf of the Whitecaps.  I-nwrcnce Borley and Noel Fraser of the I)  & 0 loggers accepted the Morgan Men's  Whip trophy for the most sportsmanlike'  team. The I) & 0 loggers were coached by  Doug Smith,  The Tom Honilliard Memorial trophy was  awarded to Lawrence Jones of the Elson  Glass.  AH of I he conches received a booklet,  certificate and crest for completion of level  one of Iho National (loaches Certification  program.  The public arc Invited to attend a general  meeting of the mini-bus people to be held  tonight at the Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall at  7:30 This is tho tie and place to ask for any  Information you wish on the bus. Come along  to show your support of this worthy vehicle.  On June 3rd, the public are invited to attend the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital lunch. This la the day the Senior  Citizens Hall turns Into a cafeteria, so forget  your lunch bag ond join the ladles.  There wilM be homemade soup, sandwiches, cold plates, fruit salad, homemade  pics In great variety. The cafctcrlal opens at  11 a.m.  Tuesday at St. Mary's Hospital the staff  held a coffee party in honor of Dr. Alan Swan.  Tills Is usual procedure for any member  leaving the staff however when It Is a  person who lias been long with St. Mary's,  feelings arc stronger.  Dr. Swan was presented with n nautical  Ixiok, a very fitting gift for a man whose love  for boating is next to his love for doctoring.  Tho fact tliat Eleanor Swan Is now Mrs.  Patrick Parker mny be why she was not  listed with the Sechelt students graduating  from U.B.C. Friday, May 2B. Mrs. Ilosn Swan  and son Trevor attended tho graduating  ceremonies when 000 students In a variety of  medical programs received their diplomas. It  was the third day of graduating ceremonies.  Eleanor earned her Bachelor of Science In  Zoology and may now take a year to obtain  her teaching certificate.  Bill Coffey received n reply from Air  Canada thanking him for his letter to them  , regarding the excellent service given him hy  RCMP in Gibsons were kept busy over the  May 24 long weekend investigating break-ins  at summer cottages.  The break-ins occurred over the winter but  were discovered when the owners returned to  their cottages for the long weekend.  Five break-ins occurred on Keats Island  and one occurred on Gambier Island.  BY-LAW 96  LAND USE REGULATION  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be  held on Monday, June 7, 1976, 7:30 p.m., at the Regional District  offices, 1238 Wharf Street, Sechelt, to consider Sunshine Coast  Regional District Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1975. All those who  deem their interest in property to be affected by the by-law shalj be  afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the bylaw.  The intent of By-law 96 is to improve and standardize the regulation of  the use of land, including the location and use of buildings, in Elector ial Areas A, B, C, D, E and P of the Regional District. This by-law will  replace Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970. .  By-law 96 divides the Regional District into residential, commercial,  industrial, rural and public zones, and establishes regulations applicable in each zone. The metric system of measurement is adopted,  with suitable changes to numerical standards now in By-law 35 pertaining to such matters as building height, setbacks, and site areas. Lot  size will not be regulated in By-law 96 but will be dealt with in a  Subdivision By-law.'The policies of the Islands Trust and the B.C. Land  Commission are incorporated in By-law 96..Zone boundaries will be  adjusted, where necessary, to remove certain inconsistencies and nonconforming uses.  Take notice that the above is not deemed to be an interpretation of  this by-law. By-law 96 may be inspected at the Regional District offices, 1238 Wharf Street, Sechelt during office hours, namely 8:30  a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Thursday and Friday.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2261  A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  ,4  \  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  their personnel on his recent flight.  Jane Newcombc voiced the thoughts of  many as she greatly admired the fly past by  Tyee Airways and the Aero Club members at  tho, Timber Days Parade. Outstanding was  Chief Pilot Blncklc and the rest of tho hoys  were excellent too,  All pleas not to rain on our parade were  ignored as the rain increased its volume right  at 11 a.m. as tho parade started. It was admirable of so many people to brave the  weather lining the parade route to cheer on  those who were' committed to continue on  with their marching, rain or shine.  While waiting for the parade to start the  driver of the Hospital Auxiliary float had the  nerve to tell us lie had just lieon drinking  fresh orange juice from oranges right off the  tree.  Their family had just returned from a trip  to Disneyland, California, Have you heard of  Cole of California? Well they were the Coles  of Selma Park, who had had a supor time  there,  Hazel Hadden recently enjoyed a visit with  a favorite 'Mother', Mrs, Woodhamsof Sooke,  at her homeon the Island. Don Hadden's  daughter Linda Moseley Is having the time of  her life* on a trip to Scotland.  Guest at the Hadden home at present Is  Hazel's daughter, Diana Elderton, who has  been holding seminars for local residents on  vivaxls and related natural holding subjects.  When you have difficulty in finding Just the  appropriate card for special occasions why  not look at our Treasure Booklets, they might  Just be what yon are looking for. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  It had to como. And OK Tire's got it. Exclusively.  It's the revolutionary new OK STARMASTER 200.  Here's a tire that dares match mileage and tread life with ,  costly steel belted radials ���and to give you even more!  * A lighter, tougher tire * Less road noise, less vibration  * No morning'thump' ��� Better high-speed performance  * Better impact resistance ' * Chords that won't rust or deteribrate  The secret is in the belts of an incredible new man-made fibre built right into every  ^ OK STARMASTER 200. It's KEVLAR�� by Du Pont-pound for pdund five times stronger  than steel, 50% more stretch resistant, able to absorb ten times as much energy.  In fact KEVLAR is so strong and resilient that it is even woven into gunshot-tough body  armour, Only seven lightweight layers can stop a ,38 calibre bullet virtually dead in its tracks  Isn't that the sort of strength,  ond the road?  safety and stopping power you want between you  See your nearest OK Tire Store today about tho revolutionary new OK STARMASTER 200,  now available in the size you want at a price you can afford. ^^ ^^  At OK Tires, our reputation rides on the tires you ride on. Sp   ill! JIS^^'  (or an  A13 W.W.  al the corner of Wharf & Dolphin Streets in downtown Sechelt.  'Tine home of red carpet service, where the coffee pot is alway  fs on  ��� t-  !-  ��9  i, mm iniiu.imniju��..i.^.ii.  J ��� (  <'l  A  Wednesday, June 2,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7'  By LYN ATKINSON  Mrs. Mary Craigen has the self-assurance  of experience when she speaks about her, job  as a native court worker. "It's nothing new to  me," she says. "I know my Indian people."  Mary Craigen has always been involved  with helping her people. She works in the  Sechelt Indian Band office, a building more  resembling a home than an office. Most  everyone who works there is related to Mary  Craigen in some way. There is a sense of  oneness between her and the Indian community which goes beyond her family ties.  Mary Craigen was born in Sechelt. She'  recently moved back to Sechelt from Vancouver with her family and was appointed  native court worker in November. She has  lived in Vancouver for years working as a  chef. She urges young people from the  reserve to get out and experience the world.  "That's how I got my education."  Working in a Children's Aid home in  Vancouver showed her the hurt that young  people suffer when they have nowhere to  turn. Her position as native court worker  enables her to help those who until recently  have had nowhere to go for help. She says the  Indian people are peace loving but they can  only take discrimination for so long before  they fight back. She feels they can be best  helped by their own people.  The native courtworker program in B.C.  has been in operation since 1973.  Formerly one man in Powell River handled the whole Peninsula but the workload  was too much and Mary Craigen was appointed for the Sechelt area which was being  neglected. On the whole, she is satisfied with  the court system here and she works* closely  with the probation officers and social workers  both Indian and White. One of her jobs is  finding employment for young people in the  band as well as offering legal counsel to those  ih trouble with the law.  Because of prejudice it is hard for native  women to find jobs although the situation is  improving she said. Now because of her work  with the Human Rights Commission in  Vancouver many; natives have been made  aware of their rights and feel more equipped  to deal with the legal system.  In the past, native people were often  sentenced to jail although innocent, she said.'  Now many cases are handled out of court and'  Indians are receiving the necessary legal  counsel. ,  Many of the cases she handles are impaired driving charges.-"It has got so I know.,  what the judge is thinking when I sit in  court," she says. "The situation can be sized,  up pretty fast'. Some people are convicted as  soon as they appear in court. Recently a  young native man who had been driving  under suspension was sentenced by the judge  before he had made a plea. It was a kangaroo  court and I hope I don't see another," said  Mrs. Craigen. As his representative she  demanded that he be allowed to reappear and  make a plea'  When she is "not working" Mrs. Craigen  talks to local merchants about employment  and works with the schools, especially  Elphinstone, to ease the friction between the  approximately 40 native students and the rest  of the student population. "Some of our  children are high-strung and when they are  goaded by other students they fight," she  said. Often the school authorities do not understand the Indian side of the argument and  Mrs. Craigen intervenes to see justice is done.  "I get so much involved," she says with a  chuckle. She speaks in the possessive. One  gets the feeling after talking to her, that she is  motherland advisor to many people in the  band. . v  Before taking her present job as a native  court worker Mary Craigen was secretary to/  the Youth Guidance Committee which  operated for five years in Sechelt. It is now  disbanded. The police were not behind us,  she says. "The corporal called it a farce."  Now with the present system of native court  workers my people are getting the help they  need," she said.  . There are now more than 30 native court  workers in B.C. They range in area from  Watson Lake to Alert Bay and points south.  . The program has been successful she  says. "In the past Indian people pleaded  guilty because they were not aware, of their  rights and it was easier and less costly in the  long run. Now they are being represented in  court by our native people."  Mary Craigen has a special understanding  of the problems of her people. She is needed.  MARX CRAIGEN^ is one of ,30 court  workers in B.C. She said, "In the past  Indian people pleaded guilty because  they were not aware of their rights and  because it was easier and less costly in  the long run." She findslier work often  goes far beyond the environs of- the  courtroom. ���Timesphoto  ���m  n  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  - 45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  All.In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  WorW  Ironside  Ironside -  Edge Of  Night .  All In  The Family  Match  Game '.76  Rock  Hudson  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    .,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  .Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty .  ��� Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dipah  Dinah  What's The  Good. Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  ( Diamond  .    Head Game  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Immortal"  C hristopher  George  Cont^  The  Flintstones  TBA  TBA.  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  ���Anothe  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  Expo  Baseball  Pitts,  at  Merv  Griffin  Merv   .  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Expo  Baseball  Pitts,  at  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.  The  F.B.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Hour  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Cdn.  Sports  Cdn.  Sports  To Tell  The Truth,  Last of       /  The Wild  Finsi  Stevens  The wild  Kingdom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Can.  Sports  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is. Right  The War  Years  The War  Years'  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Bob  Switzer  XXI  Olympiad  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Sanford &  Son  Fay  Fay  Movie:  MacMillan  and Wife  "Requiem  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "The '  Anniversary"  Bette  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  Partridge  Family  It's Your  Choice  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  Free  Press  Free  Trial  for a  Wife"  Cont'd  Cont'd"  Blue  Knight  Blue  Knight  Davis  Sheila  Hancock  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Busing  Busing  News.  News.  Final  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "They've  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Busing  Busing  Movie:  "Waco"  "An  Inspector  Calls"  Cont'd  Kidnapped  Anne  Benedict "  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  .Show  Movie:  "Charles  Manson"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Cool  Million"  Cont'd  Howard  Keel  Jane.  Russell  THURSDAY, JUNE 3  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  ���30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght ���  All In  The Family  Motch  Game 76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  The  Male  Sex-  Symbols  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty .  Celebrity  Cooks  ��� General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Crawl-  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  L.B.  Pearson  Merv  Griffin  Merv#"  Griffin  space  George  ��� Kennedy  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Aqua man  Aquaman  i 00  I 30  .45  Fr. Giant  Mon Ami  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl'  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv ���  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  oo  15  30  45  .00  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Sport scene  Sport scene  Hour  Glass  News  ���News  - News  ' News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike      .  Douglos  :News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  ��� Walter    ,  Cronkite  00      Hour (-' Somewhere Truth or Lawrence Mike  " Viva  15 ��� Glass - -Nowhere Consequences Welk Douglas .   , Valdez  30     Where the '.World Let's Make Lawrence Bobby Excuse My  45     Sky Begins        of Animals A Deal Welk Vinton French  Space  1999  Space  1999  00 Carol Kotter Mac Carol The Streets The  15 Burnett Kotter Davis Burnett Waltons of Waltons  30 Carol Barney Mac Carol The Sqn The  45 Burnett Miller Davis Burnett Waltons Francisco Waltons  Fellow  Americans  Points  West  Streets  of  San  Francisco  Movie: ,  "Geronimo  Chuck  C onnors  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  ��� Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  Not On   ,  Your Nellie  Movie:  "Don't  America  America  America  America  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Ross  Martin  Cont'd  Cont'd ,  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Billy  Granam  Special  Cont'd  Harry-O  Harry-O  HarryrO  Harry-O  Raise the  Bridge,  Lower  The Water"  News  News  Final  Movie:  News  News  Mannix  &The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Jerry  Lewis  Movie:  "Baron  "Here  Comes  Mr.  Jordan"  Magicican  Mannix  and the  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show   (  Movie:  "Killers  Three"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Angry  , Breed1*  Cont'd  Blood"  Elke  Sommer  Cont'd  FRIDAY, JUNE 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  ____ 00  All In     ,  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  Another  Ironside  All In      ,  All In,  n 15  �� 30  The Family  World  ��� Ironside  The Family  Acker  The Family  Ed9e   .  of Night  Another  Edge of  Night  Match  Celebrity  Dominoes  Motch  45  To Live  World  Game '76  Game '76  A, 00  Take  General  Somerset  Take  Tattletales  What:s The  Tattletales  9 15  O 30  Thirty  Celebrity  Hospital  Somerset  Thirty  Celebrity  Tattletales  Good Word  Tattletales  Happy  Movie:  Dinah  Another  Diamond  45  Cooks  Days  "Gentle  Cooks  Dinah  World  Head Game  -  00  Forest  Merv  Gunman"  The  Dinah  Another  Journey  A 15  ���f 30  Rangers  Griffin  John  Flintstones  Dinah  World  Ctr. Earth  Mr.  Merv  Mills  It's Your  Dinah  Brady  Bunch  Merv  45  Dressup  Griffin  Cont'd  Choice  Dinah  Griffin  _ 00  It's Your  , Merv  Mary  Hartman  Thot  News  The  Merv  3 30  Choice  Griffin  Girl  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  Partridge  News  News  Island  News  The  News  45  Family  News  News  News  News  F.B.I.  News  00  Bob  News  News  News  Walter  News  NBA  @ 30  45  Newhart  News  News  Hour  Cronkite  Mike  Hour  Basketball  Hour  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Glasfs  News  News  Hour  Douglas  Hour  Cont'd  ��� ��o  Hour  Tell the  Truth or  Rockford  Mike  Sanford  Cont'd  T '5  /  30  Glass  Truth  ,   Consequences   Files  Douglas  Candid  & Son  Cont'd  Mr.  World of  *       Hollywood  Rockford  Movie;  Cont'd  45  Chips  Magic  .,      Squares  Files  Camera  McCloud-  Cont'd  �� 15  Q 30  Mary T.  Donny &  Sanford  Mary T.  Sarah  "Our  Candid  Moore  Marie  ' &Son  Moore  Sarah  Man  Camera  MASH  Donny &  The  MASH  Sarah  In  Let's Make  45  MASH  Marie  Practise  MASH  Sarah  The  A Deal  *00  Catch  Movie:  Rockford  Tommy  Movie:  Harem"  Movie:  9 it  A      "v  "Gaily  Gail/  Files  Hunter  1 Culpepper  Cattle  Cont'd  "The  Risirtg  Rockford  Show  Grand  Silver  45  Star'  Beau  Files  Cont'd  Co."  Ol'Country  Chalice"  00  Police  Bridges  Police  Ellery  Gary  Kojak  Paul  1030-  Story  George.  Story  Queen  Grimes  Kojak"'  Newman  Police  Kennedy  Cont'd  Police  Ellery  Cont'd  Koiak        ,  Ko|ak  Cont'd  45  Story  Story  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  -��00  News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  m  News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Night  The  Tonight  News  Mod  News  Movie;  45  Final  Rookies  Show  News  Squad  News  "Kisses  fl      00  Movie:  The  Tonight  Movie:  "The  Mod  Movie:  for my  President"  li.30  "Shadow  Rookies  Show  Squad  Nightmare  "Blood  of the  The  Tonight  Haunted  From The  Polly  45  Cat"  Avengers  Show  Palace"  Theatre  Mummy's  Bergen  SATURDAY, JUNE 5  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS  . CHANNEL 7   CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  00  . 15  ���30  45  4  :00  15  :30  .45  00  15'  30  .45  00  15  30  45  ���00  .15  30  .45  00  .15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Belmont  Stakes  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World  Medix  Medix  Water  World  Wild Life  Adventrue  Belmont  Stakes  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Belmont  Cont'd  Cont'd  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz.  Soccer  Toronto'  vs  Vancouver  Impact  Impact  Inner  City  Movies:  "Run  Wild  Run  Soccer  Toronto  Vancouver  Sportsman's  Friend  Movie:  "Broken  Confrontation ���  Confrontation  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  News  News  House of  Pride  Primus  Primus  Phyllis  Phyllis  This Is  Law  Frankie  Howard  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  Side  Stroot  Side  Street  Nows  Nows  Nows  Movlo:  Final  Odedlan  Lino"  Cont'd  Medicine  Men  The  Fisherman  Free"  John  Mills  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Lance"  Richard  Widmark  Cont'd    ���  Good  Times  World  Sports  Wide  World  Of     .  Sports  Animal  World  Animal  World  Lost  Island .  Kotter  Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  TBA  TBA ,  . Seattle  Weekly  News  News.  House  of Pride  News  News  Space  1999  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestl Ing  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk.  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Moore  Bob   ���  Newhart  Movloi  "Dr.,  Cooks  Garden"  Blng  Croiby  Movlei  "Tho  "Lovo  Mo  Tondor"  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  Nelson  Affair"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Luplno  ,     Humphrey  '     Bogart  Cont'd  Movlei  "Lot's  Kill  Undo"  ncrodlblo  Incr  Mr.  Llmpot"  Cont'd'  2  oo  15  ���30  45  00  .15  :30  :45  4  :00  :15  30  .45  :00  15  :30  :45  SUNDAY, JUNE 6  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  :00  :15  :30  :45  ,100  :15  :30  :,45  00  :15  30  45  :00  ;15  30  45  10  11  12  Music to  See  Sunday  Sports  Castile"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Golden  Spring   ���  Golden  Spring  , Country,  "Garden1  Movie:  "Peyton  Garland  James"  Mason  . Cont'd  Star  Trek      '  Movie:  "Peyton  Cdn.  Olymp.  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Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another.  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  II  :00  :15  ;30  :45  12  00  15  ;30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Oklahoman"  Joel  MeCrea  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Batman  Batman  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That.  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Cont'd  News.  Habitat  Cronkite  Water  World  - Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Nows  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mlftey  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Reach for  The Top  To Tell  The Truth ,  Issues  76     .  Truth or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Mike  touglas  25,000  yramld  Soccer  '76  Headline  Hunters  Let's Make  A Deal  The  Invisible  Rhoda  Rhoda  TBA  TBA  Viva  Valdez  Monday  Night  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Rhoda  Rhoda  fell!!  National  Geographic  Cont'd  Man  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  ft  The Family  Chico &  Tho Man  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd -  Cont'd  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In     ,  The Family  Chico &  The Man  All In  The.Famlly  Ma'uHo  Ma Ode  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forreiter  Medical  Confer  Medical  Center  V.I.P.   '  vj.p..  Nature    ���  of Things  Cont'd  Cont;d  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Jigsaw  Jonn  Jigsaw  Jonn  V.I.P.  y1.-,.-p-  She tor  Shelter  Medical  Centro  Modlcal  Centre  Pig and  .Whist I o  One Day  At A Tlmo  Movlo;  "Crow-  havon  Farm"  News  News.  Final  Movlo i  Nows  Nowi  "World  Series  News  Newi  Tpnlght  Show  Nows  News  News  Nows  Nows  News  Mod  Squad  Nows  News  Nowi  Newi  Hope  Lange  Movlo;  "May-  "Nlght  Gallery  Cont'd  gallery"  jt'd/  Cont'd  of  Trivia"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movloi  "Dayton's  Devlli"  Conl'd  Mod  Squad  Movloi  Conl'd  Movie;  ���'Ttgpr  By The  Tal "  erllng"  Omar  Sharlff  Cont'd  aw  D.A. DEVLIN, Oiyncr���Manager  Serving the Sunshine Coast  SoovlowRd. 0����<�� rf&CE'i Off ��ring all  Gibsons ��t|tJ-TO3l Typos of Service.  *t**^mfm  Dine & Dance - Friday, June 4th  ���Saturday June 5th  Open 11 am-3 pm  * do sod from 3 p.m. on for a prlvato party.   BANQUETS   ask   u��   about   our   group   rates  for   your   club   or   organization  tlu��  Parthenon Theatre/Restaurant  &ech��tt  The finest view ill town  885-9769  ��� 885-9811  oo  15  30  45  00  :15  I 30  45  4  00  15  30  46  00  ���19  30  45  TUESDAY, JUNE 8  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 0    CHANNEL 12  ���.������!."   .  tho Fomlly  Edne of  Nfght  ft  $20,000  Pyramid  Ono Life  To Live  A pother  ��o|fjor  &  Ironildo  Ironside  Edge of  Night  the Family  Match  Game 76  Cliff  Potu  Colobrlty  Dominoet  tho Fa  Mate!  Gamo  amlly  ���76  Co I ob  Cooki  Rorlty  Gonoral  Hospital  Happy  Doys  Somoriot  Some rial  Movloi  "Pony  Colobrlty  Cooks  {nttlotalos  oltlotoles  inah  ill  Dlnai  .....;> Hi-  Good Word  Gar  Tattleta as ,  Tnlllolaloj  Diamond  Head Gamo  00  :1ft  30  4!)  8  00  ���16  :io  46  00  16  30  45  10  11  00  1ft  .10  4ft  12  00  1ft  ,10  4ft  Foreit  Rangers  Mr.  Drossup  Mi  Gi  orv  rlffln  Morv  Griffin  Soldlor"  Tyrone,  Powor  Cont'd  II'0  Fllntitonai  It'. Vour  Cholco  w��0  >o��ri!r  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funoramo  Dr.  Doollttle  !>Yo"r  -holco  1)0  Partrl.  Famll)  Griffin  Nowi  Nowi  nry  larfman  '6WI  owi  Hjrl  Island  Nowi  �����'���  r-.Q.i.  tiffin  Morv  Griffin  Nowi  Hour  Nowi  Hour  Wall  llpr  nklte  mTo1  Douglai  ^owi  lour  ^owi  Ibur  Cont'd  Nowi  Habitat  Cronklto  Hour  Colour  lion  Tn Toll  tho Truth  exploration  Norlhwoit  Truth or Tony Mlko" Oobby Movloi  Coniequoncoi Orlando Douglai Vinton '"Juno  Nciino anil, Norman Hawaii- Brldo"  Thai Tuno Dawn Rockwoll Flvo-O B��ti��  On Tho  ryldnnca  On Tho  'kvldoncn  Hoppy  Dayi  l.avorno A  SMrloy  Tho  Sotldonlt  m  oildcnli  On Tho  hvlaanca  6n Tho  Lvltlancs  Kpllo  Good  Tlmol  (lawall ,  Hvo-O  John AI Ion  Common  Davli  RoUrt  Montnomory  Hnjiiy  & Contort  look Wlm'i  Horo  Movloi  'Prudonco  And  ��� Tho  Police  Womnn  I'nllco  Woman  Look Whot'i  Horo  Nnturo  of TIllnQJ  MASH  MASli  Ono Ony  Al A Tlmo  Tho,  Rookloi  I"9'.  Rookloi  Swllch  Swltc  Sw tc  Switch  CHynf  Anooli  dllynf  Annoli  Conl'd  Cont'd  Amorlcnna  City of  Anooli  Utyof  Anfjoli  C Ity of  Anooli  Cllypf  Annoli  :iw  5w  ��w  All In     ,  Tho family  Owon  Manhnll  Nowi  Nowi  rinul  Movlo"  Nowi  Nowi  Pollllr.nl  Spirit  Nowi  Nowi  Jpnluhl  Show  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Mod  Squad  N��w��  Newi  Nowi  Nowi ���  Marilwll  '76  Campalpn  Wl  Tiilklno"  in  loin  Movloi  "llto Spy  Who Rot'(I  from Doad"  j>lloht  Show  Tonight  Show  Movloi  "land  Raldnn"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movlo i  Conl'd  Movloi  "Dronnof  Cont VI  Cont'd  Movlo |  "Iho Lognnd  oflybh  Clnro"  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  r* i w ^i ��vs w,Jw*B��ti}��i*��w ni'J&tpfswpwt";  OTICEof  MEETING  Tho Board of School Trustoos of  School District No. 46 [SocholtJ  will hold tholr Regular mooting  In tho Gibsons ^Elomontary  School library on Thursday, May  27th, 1976, at 7:30 p.m. to  which mombors of tho public  aro Invltod to attend.  BESIDE  BUS DEPOT  Comoro and darkroom supplloi * repairs  * photollnlshlng * pas&port pictures  886-7822  Gibsons  Your gateway lo (lie fun uiul huh!  For    all    your    travol    arrangomonts,  contact Lynn Sxabo.  ��� graduate of Canadian Travol Collogo ���  ��� PLAIN AHEAD . . . WIIILK THE  CHOICE IS STILL YOUllS  LET US HELP MAKE YOUR  DHEAM COME TItlJE  'SUMMER HOURS  Mon. - Frh 8:30 am . 4:30 pm _      , oA, ooce  Sat; 10:00 am ��� 3:00 pm Evonlngss 806-2855  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY'  886-2855 Gibsons Toll free 682-1513  A  /N \ .  A  ���J-  I    I    -  ���r-  A  y  y  f  ;  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 2,1976  ,v^  .      tftf/<     if     .���*$  Xk l^i&r**(m  '^ -    ?A A'-'Wi  fXXWtj  JOKA ZUIDEMA of Redrooffs Koad of eight months with the Canada World Lanka. Here she displays a batik wall  brought back some souvenirs of her four Youth organization's project involving hanging she brought back from Sri  months in Sri Lanka. She spent a total   Sri Lanka, four in Canada and four in Sri   Lanka, formerly known as Ceylon.  By Mary Tinkley  Joka Zuidema has returned to her home at  Redrooffs after taking part in an eight-  months exchange programme organized by  Canada World Youth, of which she spent four  months in Canada and four in Ceylon.  There she was engaged in two projects,  . one near Mannar in the north-west corner of  the island and the other in the south-west,  near Ratnapura (Gem City). The second  project was completed just in time for the  Ceylonese New Year celebrations which are  held on April 14 because the Ceylonese.use the  moon calendar.  As in many other parts of the world, the  new year is a holiday and an occasion for  feasting and exchanging gifts. Each of the  Canadians in the group was invited to spend  the holiday at a Ceylonese home and Joka's  invitation was to the home of Bowan, one of  the Ceylonese participants in the C.W.Y.  project.     '  Bowan's home was near Mannar, in  Project 1 area and it was here she spent the  five day holiday, on her own, in the midst of a  Hindu Tamil family who spoke no English. As  a learning experience, she considers this was  the most beneficial part of the whole project.  The Tamils are most hospitable and only  their best is good enough for their visitors.  Joka would eat her meals in company with  " Bowan and his father while his mother and  sister would wait oh them. The choicest food  was served to their guest and only after she  had tasted it and complimented her hostess,  were Bowan and his father served. Not until  the meal was finished would Bowan's mother  and sister retire to the kitchen to eat their  own meal.  At first, Joka found this hard to accept, so  she would attempt to serve herself and help  clear up after the meal as she would have  done in her own home. However, when she  discovered that her hosts were Insulted by  such action she tried to be the perfect guest  by'their standards.  When she went to the well for her bath  each morning, Joka was followed by an old  Indian woman servant who would draw water  from the deep well and pour it over her. All  these kindly services left her with very little  to do, so she wns only too glad to help the  women folk cook sweets for the New Year  celebrations. They would make many  varieties of the oil cakes which are so popular  for munching with tea. Crouching down on the  manure floor, they would mix rice flour with  Judith Kllen Hayward of Halfmoon liny  received her Bachelor of Science with Honors  from Simon Fraser at the university's convocation Saturday, May 2!>tli.  The Ceremony was held at the University  Mali, .Simon Fraser University, slartln,; al  two fifteen p,in.  Nearly nine hundred students received  degrees at this year's convocation, a record  number for the eleven year old university.  The convocation address was given by Dr,  Manfred Iju;I)h, retired president of the International Court of Justice at the Hague.  sweet stuffs, press them on to greased leaves  and drop them into oil.  Joka liked to spend her time in the kitchen  joking with the women, for it gave her a deep  insight into their lives. It was in the confines  of the kitchen that they spent their entire  days, cooking, eating and talking. They kept  her well supplied with the best food she had  throughout her stay in,Ceylon. They served  her wild boar and deer meat, crab, fish and  squid from the sea and curds and honey which  were delicious.  After leaving Bowan's family, Joka joined  some of the other CWY participants in exploring some of the ruins of ancient Ceylon.  They visited Anuradhapura where there are  sculptures and inscriptions still in a  remarkable state of preservation, bearing  witness to an early civilization. Also at  Anuradhapura they saw the sacred bo-tree  which draws thousands of Buddhist pilgrims,  for it is believed to be a branch of the tree  under which Gautama sat the day hebecame  the Buddha. .  . On the east coast is Trincomalee, a natural  harbour which has a colourful history of wars  and trade. The Portuguese, Dutch, French  and British have all played a part in its  history. Here they spent Easter Sunday,  attending a concert in the park organized by  the Catholics, whith dancing and singing.  They also visited a Hindu temple, where an  old man spoke to them of religion and foretold  their future.  The chief religions of Ceylon are Buddhist,  Hindu, Christian (mainly Catholic) and  Muslim. Across the harbour from Trincomalee is Fort Frederick which is now used  as an army base. The rocky cliffs overlooking  the harbour have camouflaged cannon and  small block houses built "of cement, reminders of a less peaceful era. Joka and her  friends used the blockhouses as changing  rooms when they went skin-diving among the  schools of tropical fish and coral.  The members of the group assembled in  Colombo for their last Evaluation session In  which they summed up wliat they had learned  In the entire programme. Before their  departure, they had a few free days to swim,  shop or watch the May Day proceedings. It  was a colourful procession as 300,000 people,  representing three political parties and  carrying blue, red or green banners marched  to the centre of the city to make political  speeches and start riots, The police, says  Joka, were really on the ball that day. The  march lasted from early morning until late at  night, and many of the marchers had no Idea  what lt was all about. It was sufficient for  litem that at the end of the march they would  receive two rupees, a free lunch and a free  political hat and shirt. Two days later, on  May :i, the Canadian participants left the  country by Air Ceylon.  Joka is happy to be home with her family  and after all she lias seen and experienced  during the past four months, she realizes how  fortunate she Is to Ih; a Canadian.  She appreciates the wonderful opportunity  she had In sharing the life of the Sri Uindins  for a time, working side by side with them  and being accepted into their homo, She is  Warmly sympathetic to the Tamil people who  came originally from India for she knows that  they are vlotlmes of oppression and racial  discrimination.  She made ninny good friends in Ceylon and  hopes ono day she will liave the opportunity to  revisit the beautiful tropical island.  After her long absence, Joka hopes to find  a post on the Sunshine Coast so that she can  enjoy her home and family for a while.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastoi*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m.,Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  UPYOURBLOCK  (and back again. That's  as far as you need to  walk.to be a bit fitter  than you are now).  panr/c/pacr/om  Walk a block.Today.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay. All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Relnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:1.5 a.m. ���Gibsons '  offlco hours for appointments:  Tubs,��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL- Sat., 2:30 p.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  DIVINE SERVICE ������ Sat. 4:00 p.m.  Everyone Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls Bny Road nt Arbutus,  Davis Bny  Sundny School 10:00 n.m.  Morning Service .. 11:15 n.m.  Livening Service . .., 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer nnd Bible Study  Phono 805-216*0  IlETIIKL BAPTIST CHURCH  8r!6.7<14()  Mermaid nnd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45n.m.  Morning  Worship .Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed, Bible Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  nvcuing Fellowship -��� 7 p.m.  ?m\ & <1th Sunday of every mouth.  Pastor: V. Nnpora  885-9905  ST. HILDA'S AMGUCAfJ  CHUflCH, SochoK  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:80 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park le-glon Hall  S��rvif��n 1st ond 3rd Sunday! at 7 pm  HIE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  Fletchers & Ready to Eat     lb*  GR0UNI  Fletchers.  Fresh  lb.  $'  boxes  IS).  Seven Faritis, %%m^..\.:....:.-..'j  Ubby's 2S oz.  rY14'-oz.  ������*��**4f��*5i  r  *   *  #   ��  *  4pp��s��**��*,f>*��.  "���' :       <���  Tide WlhJmi.,..  E    '   '���" *���    -  '   "���'. ���   ' ������ '$"  E Ojanwtfon If ��2....'....r.1.-:..-...........  '.Songoid Flavor Crystals. 3% ��2.��4 pacgt   '���*  -frozen food specials-  ���bakery specials���  for  dozen  16 oz.  I7?<  AAA ifSGfkWt* ��-  T0ftATO^��E'*&  %dXX X\<-     i -i . Xi* ^i ,,\'    XX HX\!,>.Xy^ '<Y    ' >> f'   u ^'^mKei^^��,  ,  ���>     Xi* n iS     ' ui   "  'V >,f\A     i  S 1     ��    ! 1  lbs. I  on  THE  ���produce specials ���  ���California New Dug, Canada Grade Ho. 1 ^ for  California, Canada Grade No. 1 Hi1 for  # California, Canada Grade No. 1 lb.  2 lbs.  for  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY JUNE 3 TO SAT. JUNE 5.  A  J  ,*��i".  J.^SSs^to  "J    Phono 885 2025  885-9812 IUl0at Dept.  Wo Reicrve Tho Right To Limit Quantirici  885-9823 Bakery  MWM7/7��7/7/?^^

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