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The Peninsula Times Jun 4, 1975

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 ��  ������> (  fti,'-'  ,   P��NDER*hARBOUft, BC.  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES- CAFE'  MARINA 883-2757   ��   CAFE 883-2296  .COMMONWEALTH MICROFILM 3  20^  West 6th  Ave.^��8ft^f  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y /IKti  Comp.  / ;  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing,. Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robei-ts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Hulfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone ���-.-,    . . ,  0OC ���3901 Unipn "ff-s*"*   Lobe'  8B5-3Z31 This Issue 16 Pages���15c Copy  Volume 12��� No. 28  Wednesday, June 4,1975  ������ Woor CovQTlifgs/A^'  * Drapos  9 Jenn-Air Karcg��s  * ^r%PP  p  < 12Q0 Block, PVVharf Roa<f; /  P.O. Box'1093, ^6CrtELX BJCP  mMmmm  After an announcement recently that they  had located what they believed to be the four  sunken chlorine cars, the Ministery of  Transport admitted last week they found a  large sunken log.  MoT Regional Marine Division Director  H.O. Buchanan said last week that the mini-  submersible Pisces checked out the first of  the four objects located by sonar about two  months ago and found out it was a large  sunken log.  Buchanan said efforts will be made in the  next month to check out the three remaining  sightings by submarine.  "If the results.turn out nagative," he said,  "a full scale search will start again in the fall  when equipment again becomes available."  Meanwhile, Buchanan reiterated, "there  is virtually no danger to life from the sunken  tank cars, and they could be left on the bottom  if it is determined that a recovery attempt  could increase the hazard."  A head-on collision has claimed the life of  a 15 year old Sechelt youth.  Larry Alan Johnson, 15, of Sechelt died of  injuries received when the car in which he  was a passenger was in a head-on collision  May 28 with another vehicle.  Police said Johnson was the passenger in a  1973 Gremlin driven by Michael Cox of  Sechelt. The car was heading south on East  Porpoise Bay Road in the Sechelt Indian  Reserve when ^collided with a Dodge driven  by Muriel Moore of Sechelt at 8:40 p.m., May  ��� 28.-The catscollided on a corner; police said.  Cox .and Mrs. Moore were taken to St.  Mary's hospital with undetermined injuries,  according to Sechelt RCMP.  Police said Johnson received severe chest  injuries in the Collision and was taken immediately to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  There he did not respond to treatment and  was transferred to St. Paul's Hospital in  Vancouver by helicopter mercy flight at 5  a.m. Friday. He died in St. Paul's late Friday  morning.  Both vehicles appeared to be totalled in  the collision, police said.  The accident is still under investigation.  Johnson was the third traffic fatality on  the Sunshine Coast this year. A man was  killed in a one-car accident in Sechelt in  March and last month a Gibsons man was  killed when pinned underneath a car.  No exceptions to rules governing building  on low land presumed subject to flooding can  bo expected In tho peninsula.  In a reply to a request from the regional  district, B.E. Marr, associate deputy  minister of water resources said that tho  regulations nro In accordance with the  federal Flood Control Act and that ho doubts  that ho has powor to nmond or niter them.  Action by SCRD arose ns tho result of  contentions by many residents that the  regulations now issued impose unnecessary  nnd unjustified hardship,  The letter wns rend nt last week's regional  bonrd meeting.  Co^t-Chilcotin MP Jack Pearsall Jias been scored over his reply to a telegram  from the Sunshine Coast Regional District over the missing chlorine cars.  The te^ of a letter irom Pearsall to regiorid board chairman Frank West was  read out .at last week's board Meeting.  The letter ^idt& MP ^ fed up with your helter-skelter approach to  the whole serious matter" and added, "I would appreciate your refraining from  sendmg me telegrarnsthatbear little resemblance to the facts ..."  .After the letter was read, board members expressed incredulity that the elected  representative of an area should assume the attitude expressed by MP Pearsall in a  letter to another elected body of constituents. , i  Director Peter Hoemberg brought the chlorine cars to the attention of the board at the  meeting Thursday, remfading them that the matter was under 'unfinished business."  , He asked Chairman Westii any reply had been received from the two telegrams the board  had sent concerning the search for the cars. Chairman West replied that he had received a  letter from MP Pearsall at his home address and because of that he was reluctant to bring it  before the board.. ; ;r  .Asked if itWas -the jbrfly reply received. West said, it was. Under those circumstances, the  board decided theletter should be read as the reply to the telegram.  The telegram,v;S���.|it April 25, read as follows:  "Sunshine Coast municipal councils and regional district are still waiting for your  acknowledgement ofioiir telegram re .Chlorine barge, We are greatly distrubed by Hansard  report of committee sitting, chaired By you, in which the matter was brought up by member for  Victoria-Esquimau and minister of Environment stating that nobody requested continuation of  search. What action have you taken on our behalf? We insist on public inquiry to establish  responsibility for incident and strongly oppose that taxpayers have to bear cost of search."  Pearsall'si reply was as follows: -������-���'  "Dear Mr. West,  ' 'I received your telegram of April 25th relating to chlorine car situation.  "I do not know from where you have dug up the latest rumor. I am enclosing a copy of the  Minutes of the Standing Committee on Fisheries and Forestry held on April 8th and which I  chaired.  "My colleague, Mr. Don Munro from Esquimalt-Saanich, asked the Minister of the Environment, the Honourable Jeanne Sauve, some questions concerning this subject.  "As you will note in the report starting at page 15:9, all Parties were satisfied with my  comments as chairman of that meeting.  "I must say, Mr. West, that I am getting fed up with your helter, skelter approach to this  whole serious matter. I would appreciate your refraining from sending me telegrams that bear  little resemblance to the facts as recorded in the Proceedings.  ' 'I would like you to know that I am doing all in my power to clear up this whole matter and  may I also add that B.C. Members of Parliament from both sides of the House are fully aware  of the crises and have joined me in this cause.  MUSIC HATH powers to^othe the   ^ band played,an open-air concert at 'concert with  Elphinstone  Secondary       :��^^^  savage bush. Coronet player from John   the St. Mary's Hospital grounds^He alsrt   Band f ronvGibsons. More��photographs<��� , ^TEftj^^isw^  Barsby Secondary pf Nanaimo had more  than wind to contend with May 28 when  had a friendly evergreen busMpeeking  over his shoulder. They played a double  'and story inside.  Timesphoto  Paying back damage with work?  Richard Rolfe says it works.  Rolfe is the organizer of a program in  Vancouver where certain people appearing  before the courts .are given the opportunity to  do community restitution work as part of  their sentence. He explained the program and  the results he has been having to the Sunshine  Coast Justice Commission last week.  The organization works only with adults  (17 years old and over) who volunteer for the  program,  "There are about 150 organizations in the  Vancouver area who con use volunteer help,"  Rolfe said, "we place the volunteer with an  organization where they do the most good.  There is a maximum of 100 hours volunteer  work under the system.  "At tho beginning wo were getting sentences like 12 hours, but now mony are 50  hours and the majority arc the full 100 hours.  We hove had problems In setting tho program  In motion. There are 22 judges In Vancouver." Rolfe said tho program is not now,  but it had never before been tried in this  method.  "There are some /people we don't want in  the program," he said, "we have to protect  the public, so we don't Want hard-core drug  addicts, alcoholics,, people who have committed crimes of violence and sex offenders."  Rolfe said, "we don't hide the people  away. They are exposed to the public. Go to  Vancouver and you will see one of the  volunteers organizing a sports program for  boys at a Boys Club or see one manning an  information booth or working with people  with learning disabilities."  >  He gave the example of two young men  who were caught and convicted of theft after  a purse snatching incident.  ,  There were sentenced to pay back tho  missing money, pay for the dry cleaning of  tho lady's coat, buy her a now umbrella to  replace tho ono which was broken and do  eight hours of community service work.  "Wo got them placed whoro they had to  paint a hallway and washroom. At tho end of  tho eight hours, tho Job was not finished ond  n,'*fj'  ,Wi  SRCIIRLT ��� Vandals struck tho main  street of Secholt this week, <  Residents woke up Saturday morning to  nee store signs and lights smashed mainly In  nnd nround the Bank of Montreal In ifcchclt,  Socholt RCMP report signs woro broken nt  Mnglo Mushroom, .J&C Electronics and Trail  Bay Mall, Lights under Uio covered walkway  at the Bank of Montreal Building In Secholt  were smashed,  RCMP said thoy believe the damage took  ��� plnco nbout 2:30 a,m, Saturday morning, A  pollco .spokesman said, "There, la ,.,n��� good  |M)��Hlhlllty' that someone sawthevandals at  work or Haw someone In the area about thnt  time. If anyone did, we would appreciate any  Information."  Anyone with Information Is asked��to  ��� contact Secliolt RCMP (HK.-?.2flfl,  Damage estimates were not available.  p V, > '\U  .*tt  an'! i  , >. it �����*���}  "Wtii  lit*  I ��!* "i  one of the two asked if he could come back the  next day and finish the job. He did. And when  he was finished, he asked if he could become a  regular volunteer."  Rolfe said, "I fail to see where that man  will go out and steal another purse."  But he emphasized, "The program is  strictly restitutional, not rehabilitative. It is a  condition of probation with enforcement at  the supervisory level. Not completing the  work would be a bteach of probation."  Talking about the setting up of such a  program, Rolfe said a community would need  a volunteer group of supervisors to work with  the people in the program. He admitted this  would be very difficult.  Rolfe said there were several ways a /  pereon could get on the program. It could be  In tho  pre-sentence  report,  the   recommendation of tho probation officer or court  team or the Judge's feelings.  Ho said 10 people havo gone through tho  program and another eight ore in tho process  now. Eight of tho ten were successful in  fulfilling their sentence, ho said,  Asked If the group had run into nny  any union problems, ho sold there had not  been ond a meeting was planned with  Canadian Union of PubUc Employees. Tho  program has been operating for about six  weeks.  Asked nbout counselling, Rolfe said the  program docs not get personally Involved  with tho volunteer. "Wo don't want to do tho  probation officer's Job,"  Ho added that a volunteer can usually bo  placed the day after ho Is sentenced. "Wo  liavo a vory quick, simple referral," ho snld,  "Environment and Ministery of Transport have assured that a hearing will be held to  determine the liability for this accident.  "Yours sincerely,  "Jack Pearsall, MP,  "Coast Chilcotin."  Director Hoemberg said he deplored the lack of information received from Ottawa. "There  has been no attempt to clarify anything or give the coast residents any satisfaction," the  director said, "we are being deliberately kept in the dark."  He called for a resolution demanding a public inquiry be conducted into the spill. "And not  in some lawyer's office in Vancouver, but right here in the Peninsula where it happened."  Directory Norm Watson said the board would be able to get faster results with a departmental inquiry rather than a public one. He said the mechanics for a departmental inquiry  were already set up and could be put into operation more easily than a public inquiry.  Alderman Hoemberg changed his resolution to read 'departmental inquiry' and it was  passed unanimously.  The board members, however, were emphatic that the inquiry should have the power to  question under oath.  There were repeated expressions of determination that the matter should not be allowed to  drop out of sight regardless of official reluctance to act.  <i  iir  w,  ���0'^  ���\}\  Pi  yita.  Meetings on three levels will lie held In  June to present a flnnl draft of a flro  prevention bylaw to tlio regional Ixinrd in  July,  Kncli flro protection district will rovlow  tho bylaw and make any suggestions con  Sunshine Coast Justice Development  Commission Is working on a program of  media coverage of juvenile court,  At tho commission's meeting In Gibsons  last week, Juvenile committee head Jack  Pope reported he hod ono meeting with media  representatives but several more were  required,  "Wo wiU need sovoral moro meetings  before wo can present a package to the  commission," ho told Uio meeting,  Pope sold media coverage of Juvenile  court proceedings would havo two effects,  "First It would mako the community  aware of tho magnitude of the situation. Only  then can wo force the community to be Involved with the situation. Wo must havo  community involvement nnd support, Second  It will bo able to clear up a lot of uncertainty  and dispel a lot of rumors nbout Juvenile  punishment."  Pope said It was tho aim of tho committee  to present n program to mnko tho community  aware,  Ho said, "This must also bo qonsldorcd.  Tlio possibility or Uireat, If you will, of media  coverage may act as a detorrnnt; but it may  also add fuel to tho fire, Someone may bo  encouraged by peeing his name In print.  There Is much to this and it will require  several session," '  Pope snld tho further sessions must find  out from media representatives what thoy  mlslon's Vancouvor offlco.  The committee also wondered about  presenting a brief to tho federal government  on Juvenile offender treatment. This Idea was  discussed and set aside ponding study of tho  now net.  The commission charged the committee  with prcpnrlng a 'package' on medio  coverage of juvenile offenders for when the  grqup resumes meetings In the fall.  Further meetings aro planned with media  representatives,  LANGDALE ��� Queen of Tsawwasson will  lie avallablo horo after Juno 15 for an  overload traffic run, MLA Don lockstead  reported.   This means thoro will be ferries available  at Horseshoe Bay and Uiogdalo for a 10 p,m,  nailing If traffic warranto,  ���OQtS DGTJt��  .      '"''-'fja  POST OFFICE employees In Sechelt put ready (or their .now users, Box holders  in n busy weekend, transferring their will hnvo tho some number, but now  base of operations from tho old building koyp will bo Issued to them. Tho now post  i on Cowrlo Street to tho now promises nt offlco will hnvo nlbout 100 moro boxes  tho corner of Inlet nnd Dolphin Streets, than the old building,  Hero employees got tho mall box.es ,   ",'               ���Timesphoto  Hidored ndvlaublo. These will bo examined,ot   consider news nnd what they would ho In-  a Joint meeting of Flro Chiefs and compiled  for Incorporation. A further review will follow  In consultation with tho regional board,  At a meeting of the Regional District Flro  Committee,. Chairman West set at rc.it any  fears that there wan to lie an appointment of a  "Super Chief".  Each local flro chief will hnvo Ids own area  responsibilities and where there Is no flro  protection district the appointment of tho  building inspector was suggested ns tho flro  prevention officer.  tcrostcd In reporting. Secondly, ho said, thoro  Is the present restriction of the media being  forbidden to Identify a Juvenile Involved in a  delinquency,  - Pop said It was tho feeling of Uie committee that they would llko to see ih��t  restriction removed, The now Young Offenders Act wns coming out, Uio group noted,  ond were wondering If thoy could got a copy  of the net before It is passed for prior Information nnd study, Tills Is being nrrnoged  Uirough   tho   Justice   Development   Com-  ,QIEGS"  Certain lakes have been designated by the  government os Iwrrcd to motorhoato liecauso  of thoir Importance as watersheds, It Is the  responsibility of Improvement Districts to  pst these, lakes with the, proper signs  carrying the Information, the roglonal board  wns told lost week,  The board will send all signs In Its  possession to the Improvement districts with  tho request that full use lie mndo of them, tho  hoard doeldcd, "   ,    .  ..���,-"-���' J  ���%  Howe Soundings  WINTER WIND-UP  Winding up ,the winter activities is the  main occupation of most people these days.  .As the sap rises and the leaves burst out,  people feel the urge to break out too.  Students are counting the days until  summer holidays, and the Elphinstone Senior  Band students gave their last concert on  Wednesday. As well as playing a concert,  they played host to 76 Junior High School  musicians from John Barsby High School in  Nanaimo. ���  That particular event actually started two  days earlier; on Monday evening, to be exact.  Then, the local bank committee met with  band master Mel Campbell to find out how it  was going to work ��� the business of sorting  out billets for 43 boys and 33 girls, with the  attendant problems of transportation, shift  system, and the uncertainty of the weather  for an outdoof concert.  At the meeting, details were explained,  though at least one person felt she didn't know  what it was she didn't know, and wouldn't  find it out until it was too late. However,  other people asked the right questions and  ffnally it was all clear.  Two days and several marathon phoning  sessions later, the visitors arrived. Between 4  p.m. and 7 p.m. they had all found their  billets, had supper, changed and deposited  themselves with their hosts on the grass in the  front of St. Mary's Hospital at Sechelt, ready  to start the concert. The occasion was a last  and a first: the band's last public performance for the season and the first time an  outdoor concert had been given at the hospital  grounds. Even Celsius rose to the occasion,  and patients in wheelchairs were able to  enjoy the outdoor music. Band master Terry  Lowrie introduced the Barsby Band which  played the first number.  Throughout the evening, they showed the  fine style that has gained them quite a  reputation at home and wherever they have  travelled ��� notably at Expo '74 in Spokane.  This band is specially well-equipped in the  electronic section, with a very effective (and  expensive) electric piano. Band manager C.  Pearson also accompanied the group. The  two concert bands played alternately in the  first part of the programme, and the stage  bands in the second.  The warm, sunny evening was in direct  contrast to the wet windy conditions on the  Gibsons wharf the previous Friday when the  concert had to be hastily switched to the  Elementary School gym at the last minute.  On that occasiom, 54 guest players from  Cedar Hill Junior High School in Victoria  shared the program. In spite of the  inauspicious start, the concert was a great  success. The whole program was entertaining, and small children in the audience  were charmed by the clarinet quartet's  playing of 'Pop Goes the Weasel'. Adults  appreciated the skilful playing in this  amusing arrangement. Rod Sample, the  Victoria bandmaster, surprised the children  when he visited themafter'the humber, and  gave each one a small treat.  Both groups of Vancouver Island  musicians were returning visits paid to their  respective communities by the Elphinstone  Senior Band on May 14 and 15.  The Castaways, a new group that started  last fall, has also wound up for the summer.  They held their last general meeting in  Sechelt Elementary School on Tuesday, May   BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843.  27. Covers were snapped on umbrellas, and  the colourful props that twirled iri their 'Rain*  routine stored for future use. The season's  productions included a successful Shipwreck  Dance, and an appearance at the Sunshine  Coast Festival of Music land Drama. There,  the song and dance revue based on four rainy  songs won a First.Class certificate with a  mark of 86 per cent from,.Richard Kitson.  Ronnie Dunn did the choreography, and Elsie  Julian was pianist. The revue was repeated  at Roberts Creek Community Hall on May 16,  following the Hospital Auxiliary Dinner. Here  the Castaways also presented the 'Souffle  Fashion Show', an original skit written by one  of the members.  On the executive are John Hamilton  president, Barbara sChristie secretary and  Lorraine Beeser secretary.  Keyhole Kate, who1 "was listening in at the  Castaways meeting, says that suave Souffle  and his mad models may hit the local scene  one more time. .After that the tired chorus-  persons will retire for the summer.  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 4,1975  U  \  A L^-a^^S-j^  [ V *��� ��\\       V4.     y h.. -^ -1, m. <r      .  Vm-iiH- ..>^mKm^i\mk*afm\1m^^���M^%r.,.^lt^mimm*M   fti Ani^twUfi.Jlji.A  Vww��J  SUNDAY AFTERNOON band concert in   concert on the park-like grounds of St.  the park? Well, not exactly, but a band   Mary's hospital; on a beautiful spring  evening was just as good for the large  number of residents who turned out to  hear the John Barsby Secondary Band  from Nanaimo and the Elphinstone  Band from Gibsons May 28. The  Nanaimo band has 76 pieces including  an electric piano, electric guitars and  electric bass.  Timesphoto  Matters concerning Keats Island came up  for considerable discussion at the meeting of  the Technical Planning committee of the  SCRD held recently. Land use subdivision in  relation to Island Trust policies, land and  public ownership, the possibility of piped  water service, the ferry service and the  problems of providing roads and access were  some of the subjects that took up almost an  entire day of discussion. Garbage disposal  and fire protection posed questions to which  mere were no immediate 'answers.  A suggestion was made that education of  the islanders ih elementary fire!^fighting  principles would make the use of minimal  equipment" vststly more effective and it was  decided that the advice of the. B.C. .Safety  Council should be sought.  Possible pollution of Plumper Cove was  not considered an immediate threat as there  is excellent tidal flushing in the cove, the  committee said.  The regional planner who attended the  meeting said that all the committee's  suggestions will be taken into account when  the proposed Community Plan comes up for  revision and the Regional District wUl be  advised of the results of discussions by the  Island Trust.  ALTERNATING performances with the  John Barsby Secondary Band from  Nanaimo was Elphinstone's school band  under the baton of Mel Campbell. The  concert was a first and a last. It was the  first time a band concert had been  presented on the St. Mary's Hospital  grounds and it was the last time the high  school band will be performing this  school year. ���Timesphoto  In the light of impeding gravel extraction  bylaws it has become necessary to indicate  the areas that may be affected, the regional  board decided.  The board is asked by the planning  committee to define the meaning of "existing  operation" as used in the bylaw since, according to Director Tim Frizzell, the information is important to his area.  It is expected that a specified date will be  set after which new operations would not be  recognized as 'existing' for purposes of the  bylaw.  Fridays - S:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  $75 to go  EVERYONE WELCOME  I  IJ������������,^.>^^  ^p) Recycle this Wowopoporll  Weather May 24-30 _.  ������'������      '������ L   H    Prec  May24 2    16       nU  May25 .5    20       nU  May26 8    14       nU  May27 ....6    16       nil  May28 9    17      nil  May29.. 9    18      ml  May30 9    20      nil  Week's rainfall - nil. May rainfall -1.55,  1975. May rainfall - 4.78, 1974 a record.  Average tor May 2.03 ins.  Hl'ghl terftperature - 23 C. Overnight low - 2  C.  Rainfall - first five months 1975 -18.56 ins.  In 1974 - 34.32 ins.  fr  3fh  (smm ciDff(pm  'No',"not horo, At his placo,  Ho |ust'placed a nlco ad In tho Peninsula Tlmoa  Inviting you to como by, Now ho'a waiting, But ho  has a problem. Ho won'1 rocognlza you whon you  como In. Toll him yau saw hla ad In tho Ponlnaula  Tlmoa. Ho'll wolcomo your saying ao, And ho'll  know how to got In touch with you iho noxt tlmo,  PENINSULA TIMES ADVERTISERS.  NICE PEOPLE TO BUY FROM.  U  "ifliirwiMMiUHHir i.jriritirTl;J^J*V"ir-lWt-tf|[^ irT-irft','-iri-*l'"'i"7irY ���,i"-^r^Tt,^r,"-r-T'^M"^itc*irt-"-'--,^rJJ,-|L'-'ifirtJ-<P^iii,A"  P)  As a result of strike action by our employees, who are  members of the Office & Technical Employees Union, the  Insurance Corporation of British Columbia is unable to provide normal claim service. However, the Management of the  Corporation will endeavour to provide emergency service  tcilhSife motorists who are involved in an" accident causing  severe financial hardship through death, injury or loss of a  car through damage, fire or theft. The Corporation's supervisory personnel are available to deal with these special  problems at telephone number 665-2800 Vancouver. The  public is urged to use this number for essential hardship  cases only.  IT  0  ������Ml    Emm-i  0  LAJ  oLjL  o  a���~J  uuooo  The majority of auto body shops throughout  the Province are co-operating during the strike  by the Q.T.E.U. These body shops are making  repairs to vehicles and charging the owner only  the deductible portion of his insurance. These  co-operating shops are being paid the balance  by the Corporation, based on previously agreed  rates, and have agreed not to surcharge the  public.  The Corporation urges motorists to make  certain they are dealing with co-operating shops  in order to avoid being surcharged, Do not pay  moro than tho deductible amount of your  insurance. |f you are not responsible in any  way for the accident, you will be reimbursed en-  tirely for this deductible amount by the I nsurance  Corporation after the strike.  ,-a-.^.lf��you.aneJnvoived.in.anJacoident.and-must-  have, repairs made, take your vehicle to one of  the co-operating shops, If the vehicle cannot be  legally and safely driven, have it towed. Advance  ostimatosfrom moro than ono body shop aro  not required. If there is any question that the  repair cost may exceed the value of the vehicle,  please telephone 665-2800 Vancouver for in  structions oh how to proceed.  If you do not have collision insurance, you will  be responsible for the total repair cost. If another  car is involved, all details should be recorded and  the Corporation contacted after the strike.  Ifyourvehicle can be safely and legally driven,  and it is not essential to have it repaired right  away, there is no neeq^to immediately report  your claim to the Corporation. When the strike  is settled, the Corporation will advise you how  to handle your claim.  If your car is stolen, the police should be  notified immediately, There is an automatic provision for the rental of another vehicle, excluding  the first 72 hours, at the rate of $10.00 per day  for 20 days, in the case of theft. However, during this emergency service if you rent a car you  will beresponsible for* payment of this-amount,  Validity of the claim will be established after the  strike is settled and you will be reimbursed  where appropriate.  If someone is injured in an accident the law  requires that the police be notified ond given  all details. The Corporation will investigate the  situation completely after the strike is settled,  i  BMMMM^  The Management of the Corporation regrets this inconvenience and  disruption of normal service and urges all motorists to drive with particular  care at this time,  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ~4 PASTEL   COLORS  dark   grey wickets greet the public in the new post  office in Sechelt.  Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR  The following is a list of the events  which will take place at Pender Harbour  Secondary School before the school year is  finished. Thursday, June 5 - Sports Day with >  the annual tussle between Haida and Nootka  Houses, starting at 9:30 a.m. Friday, June 6 -  At 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Albertine Meyer will be  presenting the Annual Dominion-Simplicity  Fashion Show aided by Mrs. Thompson and  some of the girl students. All are welcome.  Wednesday, June 8 - At 1:30 p.m. the Annual  Awards Day presentations including  Diplomas for this years graduates. Thursday  June 19 - School examinations commence and  continue to Monday, June 23. Friday, June 27  School closes. Holiday Breaks to remember  for next year. Christmas - December 25 75 to  January 3 76. Spring vacation - March 27 76  to April 6 76. Summer holidays - July 1 76 to  September 6 76.  MADEIRA PARK  The Fire Hall here once a dingy white  colour has been transformed by a coat of  fresh paint, green in colour with red lettering,  the building now looks very elegant.  RACOON PETS  Adaih McBride of Gibsons would like to  hear from anyone with some information  about racoons. If anyone from the Pender  Harbour area can help please call him collect  at 886-7591.  RESIDENT DIES  Mrs. Elsie Lee of this area died recently  after spending some weeks in the Intensive  Care Ward of the Vancouver General  Hospital. Mrs. Lee, who would have been  sixty-five this year is survived by her  husband Ernie, son Sidney and daughter  Vicki Byron.  CHURCH REMINDER  A service is held on the first and third  Sunday of every month in the Legion Hall in  Madeira Park at 2 p.m. The service, which is  Jock Bachop 883-9056  interdenominational is conducted by the Rev.  N.J. Godkin.  PETITION  The following is the wording of a petition  circling the Pender Harbour Area. To  acknowledge in some measure our great debt  to James H. Tyner of Madeira Park for his  untiring and highly successful effort to bring  adequate medical facilities to Pender Harbour and Egmont, we the undersigned  residents of Area A hereby request of all  responsible authorities that the Health Centre  currently planned for construction in  Madeira Park be named the James H. Tyner  Health Centre.  OOPS!  The recent power outage occurred when  Hydro workers decided to fall atree which  was interfering with the power line running  into Coho Marina. The tree unfortunately fell  the Wrong Way - hence the power outage.  HAPPY CUBS  Local cubs had a get together recently in  the building Kelly rents in Madeira Park.  Kelly treated all the youngsters to one of his  best.  EGMONT  Egmont Day, May 24 was a sunny success.  Teacher Fearn helped by policemen Bob  Ogden and Dave Christoph with their loudspeaker ran a rousing sports section.  Meanwhile the ladies did a good trade in hot  dogs pop and handiwork. The best feature of  the day was the way in which so many people  helped. Dorothy Silvey won a fancy apron.  Hassal Williams a cup and saucer.  Probably the youngest participant,  nineteen day old Chris Silvey son of Doug and  Elaine won a sleeping bag. It does not yet fit.  Maureen Lee won a $15 cash gift donated by  Mr. and Mrs. Banyay of Tammy's Foods Earl  Cove. Paul Klachan won a comfortable patio  chair. Other news from Egmont includes a  visit by Miss Deb Bathgate of Nanaimo.  Stem��  Wednesday, June 4,1975  The Peninsula Times,  Page A-3i  The best news I heard recently was about  the marriage of John Cameron, and Cindy  Atkinson. They are nice people and I wish  them all the happih&sin the world. I know  John pretty well having playsed a lot of darts  with him but Cindy I just worshipped from  afar!",.: '<��� '. .,' '���.''''  Toddled off to the Hard Times dance held  in the Legion recently and had a ball. I was  wondering what to wear and my wife said it  didn't matter much as she figured in my best  clothes I'd look like a bum anyway. The way  things are going I wouldn't enter a popularity  contest with a skunk!  While I remembered I'd like to say a word of  thanks to Jack Barrett when I told I was  looking for part time work he told me to call  Bill Keim. Bill gave me work and I'm very  happy it. Thank you both for your consideration.  Say, isn't that a sharp looking Fire Hall we  have. A coat of paint sure makes a big difference to its appearance. Whoever did the  job deserves a lot of credit for a job well done.  The petition going around re naming the  future health centre after Jim Tyner is I think  worthy of attention. He certainly put a great  deal of time and effort to achieve the result  and should receive some appreciation for all.  the work he did.  In the Egmont area I understand there are  mixed feelings about the proposed gravel  operation to be set up north of Skookumchuck  Narrows. By the time this is read it will  probably have been settled one way or  another.  After all the furor about conflicting dates  of dances held in the Community Hall and the  local Legion in Madeira Park it seems it was  a storm in a tea cup. The Community Hall,  the Legion and the Pender Harbour Hotel all  were crowded on the day in question. It looks  like there is enough for everyone. I got involved with a small but happy groin) in the  Legion the other night. Lyle Forbes played  his accordion and the rest of us, Tom and Kay  at the bar, Darby Reid and Ken Kline, Wilf  Harper and Pat Garrison, a gentleman who's  name I missed and myself sang along. Great  fun.  I almost forgot-one of the ladies attending the Hard times dance was the  stripper of the week from the Pender Harbour  Hotel. There's gotta be a moral in that  someplace.  As you all know I include a poem now and  again from a person signing himself or  herself Garden Bay Mortgagee. I think the  poems are very well done and hope the  'Mortgagee' will come out into the open soon..  I guess my curiousity is getting the better of  me. Anyone have a clue to his or her identity?  I have been toying with an idea for a spell  and here it is. What I have in mind is mat  every few weeks I'd like to give someone a  chance to write this column. If anyone would  like to be a guest columnist then here is your  chance. There is nothing to it - at least that's,  what the editor says when I ask him for more  Guide mothers  plan meeting  SECHELT ��� A New Democratic Party  Club has been formed in Sechelt with Hank  HaU as president.  Wayne Clark was elected Interim chairman of the club and acted as chairman for the  meeting and election Mackenzie MLA,Don  Lockstead was on hand for the organizational  meeting which was held at the Sechelt Senior  Citizens Hall.  The meeting aired several resolutions  which had been send in from the Sun.sl.ine  Coast for tho NDP convention and referred to  the Incoming executive.  Ho then introduced MLA Lockstead, who  commented on the resolutions. Regarding the  "over .seventy drivers test and medical  examination, tho MLA said this had been  coming up for many years, however tho  Government Is presently in the process of  expanding health care and Is favorably  disposed to having the cost of this medical  examination como under tho Medical Sor*  vices Commission.  Ho welcomed tho forming of Secholt  N.D.P, Club and pointed out tho urgency of  getting n fuU-,scnlo membership campaign  going ns soon ns possible.  Referring to tho Government policy of  -people before property, he snld,*"mnny of the  measures wo hnd Introduced bad cost a gront  deal of monoy, Mlncomo, Phnrmncnro, otc.  This monoy hod to como from somewhere.  Big business, the mining Industry, tho Insurance cartel hod (becnuso of ICBC) been  forced to part with somo of their dollar profit.  A.s a result thoy aro now mounting a vigorous  campaign to defeat us, It l.s urgent that wo  build up our resources, In order to prepare for  nn election within tho next year or so,"  I,oel.Htcad answered many questions from  tho floor. About the Chlorine tanks sunk In our  nron, ho affirmed tlmt It wns entirely duo to  tho offorta of tho provlnclnl government,  chiefly himself and tho Honourable Bob  Williams that thoFcdernl Government wcro  still actively engaged In finding Uio tonka.  -���"TTo-nqncstlon'onl��nd,Upo,'"ho"flflldnt"wnfl"  deplorable that many young people were  denied even the possibility of obtaining  property, quite apart from being able to buy a  homo, It was his firm conviction thnt Crown  land should be nyllnble cither by lease or  purchase, Ills Government agrees, However  thoy refrain from Interfering with regional  district control of land In tho regional  districts, so it Is up to the Regional Districts  to mako ouch land available, ho said,  ���I/��ckstcad at this point received tho  un?e  by Jock Bachop 883-9056  money! Seriously though I'd like to see  someone give it a try. It'senjoyable to do and  you'll have the pleasure of seeing your very  own work in print. Any volunteers? Give me a  call and I'll set it up.  Yours truly is involved with the Pender  Harbour* Ratepayers now so if you have any  beef that you think they can help you with let  meknow andyl'll see what can be done.  Poor old Kelly, I feel sorry for him. He has  got one H. of a cold and as I told him I think  one more clean shirt will do him! The  stubborn guy although coughing and groaning  stays stubbornly on catering to the hungry  people Of the area. We appreciate having him  here but we'd rather he took to his bed for a  few days and shook the bug. Get well soon old  friend, if anything happened to you we'd all  starve!  I had a chat recently with Gloria Fritz,  formerly with Hassons Store. She tells me she  and her fourteen year old son Peter will be  leaving shortly to join her husband Roland in  Indonesia. Specifically the northern tip of the  island of Sumatra. Roland is with Bechtel  Construction and Gloria figures the family  will stay there for about two years. She said  they are looking forward to learning the  language and getting to know the local  people. When the job is finished the family  will return to Pender Harbour where they  own property.  SSSSSKO&i  SECHELT LEGION HALL  Saturday, June 14th  Social Hour ��� 6:30 to 7.30  Bar-B-Q Pig    *     Reserved Seats Only  Dancing ���9:00   _;'  Tickets $7.50 each  Phone 885-9S&2S or 885-2526  V  wmH^mmji&iiiuipmfafiaipmqghgM  HESSBSB-s.  3^K^g^K^^^!!^^S^^,^^3^^>AL.a^9W&S^-9-^tfAltt  Seaview Road, Gibsons ��� 886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS - CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  Dan Devlin  Owner-Manager  ijn-*" I   ij��j    > ^iit^W^^  I    ,. .��� a,       '    .'i   ,  vr/\n  uL-j-:���'������-   l>��.  '-V "."u i.juij, a,s-g->  .!,.,.'��� j'l'j. 'n-jirm-1  ,. jdi-?* ^:cii.S-\')  .�����;.������.".���*:.���: r.O"' ���">  ���-  . .,. i ��_,   ...   ���,;  '.  J '- ' a-     ^   a   J  ..  C,     _.    -,��� ,_  5*:5<.i.  I'r   /*      '"a ". r  ii V.'c^ar p5:.cac.>  i . su>  '..'yj iffy In.  wtaf.-ria!   wSh   Q  r. ���*���", -. n  heartfelt thanks of the Sechelt Recreation  Committee for his efforts on behalf of the ice  arena, proposed by 'Hank' Hall, Emery Scott,  President of Branch 69, Senior Citizens of  B.C. also thanked the MLA on behalf of the  membership for his untiring efforts on their  behalf. Said Emery, "It Is indeed a pleasure  to welcome you, today, in our own hall."  The meeting recessed at this point to enjoy  refreshments provided by the ladles of the  N.D.P. Club.  Clarke then called tlio meeting to order  and proceeded with tlio election of officers.  Elected were: - Henry 'Hank' Hall,  president, C,H. Rlchter, vice-president,  second vice-president Wayne Clarke, Pauline  Uste, secretary-treasurer, G. Dowar,  membership chairman, and Ed Nicholson,  Island representative,  A motion was passed,designating the third  Sunday of the month as the regular meeting  date. It wns also moved, seconded nnd  carried, that tho executive review a draft of  sample by-laws nnd bo prepared to muko a  recommendation at tho next meeting.  1���  i  '. I  ��� .  i   ���  j  '���-a.  *.l  .    la  i  \  ;>"  _>  Lj  .'-'"���i:inn n'~;  ~-��� I   j  '     | ',11  .. i -.. -.-' *���  ���j   V.1.JV1  ���rmir-riimi  _       Benjamin /jftf  Moore  paints  Buy a Gallon and get a Quart Free I  Gallon  Reg. $15.70 ...   SALE  Quart $^75  Reg  $470         SALE <��)  SECHELT ��� All mothers of Sechelt  Guides and Brownies are urged to attend the  ladies auxiliary meeting June 4.  The meeting will be held in St. Joseph's  United Church in Davis Bay at 8 p.m.  The meeting is also for mothers who will  have a daughter going into Guides or  Brownies in {September.  Recycle this Newspaper!  r^'^j'ro   for  t��  it*.   -/ C i.JF.  \!Ui!iHJ.Wia\tinn.i'n  1  ���a  i,iWAJ* .j,ill-IMS  A1 ?; 8* <&��s&  Sale Expires June 7,1975  H  ���v.  .MWalniliJ rlll.1 imftliJ.MI.i  if \  ladeira Park  883-2585  *_*   a '   a  .   .     L,J Lf  ':: &' Vc.Jvo��cx  PENDER HARBOUR - Lions Club  District Governor Edgnr J, Porter will bo tho  Installing officer for tho Lions Club hero,  Tho Lions will l>�� holding their Installation  dinner and social Juno 7 nt the I<cglon Hnll  horo,  Tho district governor was highly praised  for hlfl work In tho district at tho recent  "convention In Pdntlctou,  Tho Installation dinner Is ono of tho outstanding social occasions of tho year for tho  Ponder Harbour Mons Club, a member said,  and will be attended by members and officers  of many of the clubs Intho -district*."���"���~  Mons Club president Joe McCnnn will he  welcoming tho district governor to tho area.  President McCann also announced the  appointment of Art Vnndcrwell m i\ director  of the Pender Harbour Lions Club for the year  11)75-70,  r���\  Managed By,  MdeS (hmc Sodohti  'Smorgasbord  Sunday, 4:00 Pllil 8:00 Pf  'Good Home Cooking Our Specialty'  Dining Room Hours:  Monday thro Saturday ��� 4j00- PM 'til  Midnight  Sunday ���2 iOO PM 'III 10;00 PM  Coffee Shop Hours:      Monday thru Saturday 7:00 AM 'III 0*00  Sunday 0:00 AM *tll 6:00 PM  '  PM  ir*-**-*^ :  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT "  WESTERN DRUGS  ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  ,parents. ,  Coming Events  FIRST Monday of each month 2  p.m. social gathering. Third  Monday of each month 2 p.m.  general meeting. Health Centre,  Gibsons. , 11674-tfn  Obituary  VATALET ��� Passed away May  24,1975, Adolph Vatalet late of  Roberts Creek in his 80th year.  Survived by friends in this area.  Funeral service was held  Wednesday, May 28 at Harvey  Funeral 'Home Gibsons. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 11902-28  LEE ���Passed away May 26,  1975, Elsie Green Lee late of  Pender Harbour in her 65th year.  Survived by her loving husband  Ernest, 1 son Sydney, Davis Bay;  1 "daughter Mrs. Vicky Byron,  Delta, B.C.; 2 grandchildren; 1  sister Margaret Oddstead; 2  brothers Herbert .and William  Smith. Funeral service was held  Friday, May 30 at Harvey  Funeral Home Gibsons. Rev. S.  Gassells officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.        11903-28  LEWIS ��� Passed away May 11,'  1975 in Alberta, John Wallace  Lewis age 43 yrs. Survived by 1  son Christopher; 4 daughters  Susanne, Deboraha, Rosslyn,  Melody and 2 grandchildren.  Memorial service was conducted  by Rev. D. Brown on Wednesday,  May 28 at Harvey Funeral Home  Gibsons. 11904-28  LEHMANN���Passed away May  28,1975, Luise Lehmann late of  West Sechelt in her 58th year:  Survived by her loving husband  Hans, 1 son Seigfried, 2  daughters Gudrun Pollock and  Ellen Lehmann, 6 grand  children, 1 sister Lisette Gablenz.  Mrs. Lehmann was pre deceased  by her son Hans in 1965. Funeral  service was held Saturday, May  31 at Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. Fred Napora officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 11922-28  JOHNSON���Passed away May  30,1975, Larry Johnson in his  15th year. Survived by his loving  Mother and Father Inga and Lyle  Johnson, 1 sister Susan and a  brother Randy. Funeral service  was held at Bell Funeral Home,  ^Vancouver on Monday, .June\2>,  1975,-v U944f28  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD like to express our  sincere thanks to Dr. Paetkau,  the staff and blood donors at St.  Mary's Hospital who tried so  hard td save our son Larry  Johnson. We deeply appreciate  all their efforts. ���Lyle and Inga  'Johnson. 11945-28  Personal      PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  BAHA'I believe in the spiritual  solution    of   the    economic  problem.   , 11856-tfn  DEAR "G". Keep clam. You are  as close to my heart as I am to  yours. Simply because I enjoy ,  renting a rowboat from Hopkins  Landing Store for $1.25 per hour  Is'no reason you should get ex-  , cited. P.S. Try tho view from 9 to  9 yourself every day of the  week. 11909-28  Work Wanted  PEERLESS    Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, treo  work   guar,   and   Insured.   J,  Rlsbey, 085-2109. 11380-tfn  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, lawn cutting, rubbish  remov. tree cutting. Free est.  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone 886-  9503.  11717-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner       service.   ��   Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        IMS-tin  PIANO.    Tuning.    Regulating,  Repairs.   Work   guaranteed.  David Noweselski. 886-2783.   11791-40  CARPENTRY. Any job, big or  small. Phone 885-2465 or 885-  9038.  11775-28  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  CARPENTER FOR hire,  framing finishing, etc. Phone 885-  9510 after 6 p.m. 11833-28  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  15 YEAR old boy would like  summer work, pref. on a boat.  Ph.883-9935after6:30p.m. 11853-  29  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045      3044-tfn  TRACTOR work, light hauling  and clean up. Ph. 885-3382 or  885-9209. 11857-29  Help Wanted  NEED HELP?  try   '  Sunshine Job Placement  086-7370  lor employees of all typos  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  , BRAND NEW POST AND BEAM ALL CEDAR HOME ~ 1120  sq. Il��� 2 BR ond don, Slono p,[>��� wqll lo woll carpeting, magniflcont  vlow      and      southern      oxposuro,      Tho      prlco      la      vory  "Toqsonnb|arrriM7;300,00*"���H���' "-"-���������~������"^  WATERFRONT    HOME--1100   sq   It-   D��oP,   nolo  moorage   with  docK ������- 4 ��� boclrmn ��� 2     FP'a   ���rumpus     room���  landscaped- FP $76,000,  LAGOON ROAD BEAUTY   -A modorn 2 bodroom homo  with wall to woll carpets and atinclnch oil living room, This In porloct for  nlamlly wanting to bo closo, to schools, shops, ond moorage, Full prlco  ,,..11134,300.00. . ,,,.,,,   ''SERVICED    LOTS Wo   hnvo   sovoral,   prlcod   Irom  Sll 1,000,00  PAN-A-BODE ������.. 2 WW on low bank wotorlront lot, A flood  buy ot 11)47,000,00  WATERPRONT ACREAGE ��� 67 ACRES   1200' of  hooch     w��in��r across only -   quod monrnfio     Full Prlco $50,000,  VIEW     HOME~"ljr"~sEc^^  Mnlatplna Stroll, 2 bodroom* on mAln and two In botomont, A nlco  homo for somnono, $.12,000,00  WATPRPRONT LOT   . iS6'o| Iwoch, mnnnlikunl vlow, $25,000  PHONE 003-2794  John Broan  nn:;.997n  Jock Mormon  003-2745  ^w   ��__.,_ w ISS3-3231  ,1 ��� ��� dj. ���    ��� ?��� ���   ���  '        ' ��� a-jaa������J��ta^a-����������M��a��a----a-l  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, June 4,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 8854231  Published Wednesdays by_ Uflol or Reader advertising 40c  I'owejl cR.ver   News   Town   Crier ^ coll���, �����,. r  H  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C. Deaths,     Card  _ of     Thanks,'    In  Established 1963 Memoriam,          Marriage          and  iffffaS. Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  ^HjlPf 14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  ..     -.       _��� ���_;_��� b Hour words per line.  Member, Audit Bureau > K  of Circulations Birth, Notices, Coming Events toko  September 30,. 1973 regulor classified rotes.  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894 Ad-Briefs   mutt  be  paid  for  in  As filed with the Audit Bureau advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  of Circulation,  subject  to  audit. Subscription Rates:  11 Classified Adveitisinq Rates: By Mail:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) Local Area  $7.00 yr.  One Insertion           -M-50    ,    Outside Local Area  $8.00 yr.  Three Insertions $3.00 U.S.A. $10.00 yr.  Extra Lines (4 words);. 50c Overseas '. $11.00 yr��  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column Senior Citizens,               \  inch) '        ' Local Area _....-..$6.00  Box Numbers .... 50c extro       Single Copies ..-.15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on.the condition that, iti the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the (eirorieous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and piit into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.'  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing In the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to-reproduce wholly or in port and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  For Rent  AVON has an open territory in  Roberts Creek, Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt. Sell part-time or  frill-time to earn extra money. No  exsperience required. Call: 885-  2183 or 339-2617 collect.   11491-tfn  SECHELT BUILDING Supplies  require a truck driver for  Sechelt to Vancouver and pick up  in Vancouver area. 4 day week.  Must be capable of obtaining  Class III licence. Apply in person  to HaydenKillam. 11907-28  Fully experienced carpenter. Ph.  886-2344 or 885-2525  evenings. 11919-30  HOUSEKEEPER needed 2 days  a week. Please Ph. 883-  2535. 11956-28  " "g��� '���--���'--������-���' - '.- -i������,���  WATCHMAN to live in trailer on  construction site, rent free.  Some work could be arranged.  Sea Air Development, School  Rd., Gibsons, or call collect J.  Stonehouse (112) 985-4777.'-11957-  28r  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  1625 sq. ft.OFFICE space. For  lease. Heat includ. Central  location in Sechelt. 885-2130.  11819-28  GIBSONS. Offices. Large and  small. Central, corner location.  Ideal forprofessional or business  people. Reasonable rent. Phone  886-7079 or write Box 247 Gibsons  11837-28  SELMA PARK ��� Mens room  housekeeping   facilities,   all  found clean W-F prlv. ent. Ph.  885-9538. 11946-28  WATERFRONT home, year  round rental. Prefer retired  handyman and wlfo, as repairs to  be done. No pets. Write Box  11846, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Secholt, B.C. 11846-28  2 B.R. house Middlepoint area.  Available July 1. 883-2536 or  980-0078.  1191,5-28  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  Wanted to Rent  2 RESPONSIBLE working girls  need 2 bdrm house within 5  miles Sechelt. Ph. 885-9832. 11779-  28   SECHELT���Small apt. or cabin  for middle aged man. Will take  year lease. Ref. avail. Ph. 885-  2315. ^     11921-28  TEACHER with 2 girls, needs 2  or 3 B.R. house, June 30. Reas.  rent.   Wilson   Creek   to  West  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2303.       11935-28  Wanted to Rent  JULY 2 weeks, house or cabin on  waterfront. Phone collect. 112-  942-9856. 11908-28  Real Estate  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  !                        , ������   '.-.                  lt ,^mmmfiMiy^^mP^^/Px;^^^*xCrC^f\f/  T' i  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza                                               Gibsons  886-2000                                                       886-9121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Abbs Rdi What a vlow from this 3 bdrm, full basomont homo only 11  yearB old and on sowor too, This lot'la landscaped, with tondor-  loving caro and tho houso boams with happiness wlthliirbullt-ln rango  and ovon and sliding glass door* loading to a largo sundock, Ono  complotod bodroom Is In tho basomont along with a finished roc room,  workshop and carport. $53,000.00 with terms avallablo,  1 Acra In tho Villages Yos If's tru6, this Is a socludod aero with accoss  off O'Shoa Rd, and cleared with a usablo garago on It, Full Prlco of  $22,000,00 Cash.  Lovely Langdaloi Whoro you watch tho Fbrrlos go by on a panoramic  vlow of Howo Sound, A beautifully torracod landscapod 100 ft, lot  glvos amplo room for outdoor living, Tho 1200 squaro ft, houso  foaturos 2 largo bdrms, largo'dining room, a llvlpg room with sand-  stono flroplaco an loaturo wall with built In cablnots and st'orago, Tha  largo garago Is complotod with a closed workshop, Mako an appointment to v|ow at $53,000,00, '  2 Vlow Lotsi and In tho Contro of Gibsons Village, cornor of Fletcher ft  School Rds, total alio 00 x 150 and with a small cottago on, F,f\  .$a3jOOO,oo,'*��*��'������"����"���---"��~^  Fantastic vlow from this Beautifully finished Gibson homo, Extra largo  living room, modorn kltchon, full basomont, fruit troos In back yard,  Must bo soon to ba appreciated,  7,S Acros at Lower Road on Hwy 1011 Road access to East Sldo, Idoal for  proporty for privacy $36,000,00,  Kolly Roadi Gowor Point, $36,900,00 for a flno vlow, Sundock, galley  kitchen, full bimf,, big flelditono fireplace.  p _. ��� ���_ _ _   |  Wotorlront Davis Bays On tho highway, Summor Living, ront In wlntor,  Asking $34,500.00.  North Rdi 5 acre* with o stream, partly cloarod, has 3 bdrm homo with  full basomont, largo kltchon and llvlnrj room, hardwood lloors,  llroploco, Also has small 1 bdrm cottage rentable,  Pnrk Rrl.i 5 Acres and In tho future road leading to Gibsons, llioro has  to bo potential hero, see this nt $60,000,00,  Gibson* Vlllagoi I blk Irom Shopping Contro and Schools etc, coty 3  bdrm homo, no basement, on 73' x 150' lot, vacant and ready to  movo In, on F.P, $35,500,00 wllh torms,    ���WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  .PROPERTY OROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A, Crosby   006-2098 j, w. Vliser 005-3300  Don Sutherland 00S-93< , Anno Gurnoy0()d.2164  /   fiMsan^^  liwMMMWI^^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  SOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  -  -i  . -m'"rCy'FS !��  js-  i<  T  ' I  V ( ���  a, " - , ��(  ,<     Ihi    \t \ uC L  ,.-    �� *      ��  LOT 31 in Langdale Chines,  potential view. Paved with  underground wiring, $9,500. Ph.  Wilf Murphy (112)956-3586; 11894-  29  4  LOTS  in  new  subdivision,  67'xl24\ All utilities. Gower Pt.  area. Ph. owner 886-9984.11899-tfn  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many featur.es. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfn  i. ��m__+mm_,u.n* ..�����.''{_.'  ^V. ���     .     -*/. ^J-_       ,_���    V  **Ji,  ^vVATERFRbNT HOME^ GARDEN BAY  1.32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfront. Approx.  1,125 sq. ft. 3 BR home with master BR ensuite, fireplace, sundecks.  Panoramic view of Harbour. Some furniture included. Good float, 15'6"  K&C boat with 50 HP Mercury outboard, boat house with marine ways.  $115,000. '  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ���HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,900.00.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133' choice deep, sheltered waterfront with float. 2 BR home, approx.  900 sq. ft. with full basement, 1 1/2 bathrooms, fireplace, rec room,  sundeck, carport. $77,000. -^--.^,.,i.���.v~..,:,-r���.,.,.,.,,.,.,,,...,  MADEIRA PARK  10 year old 2 bdrm home on landscaped lot with fruit trees. Close to  schools, stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional bedrooms in  basement. Fridge, range, washer and dryer included. $39,500.00  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour  part.al basement, covered sundeck. double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Ponder Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ��� bydro, water & telephone. Approx.  1,500 ,of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA   .,  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on .Wamock Road. $35,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY bSTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft. ��� Cedar home, built 1974-3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront view lot.  Southern.  exposure. $69,500.  7.  0  ?-  10,  LOTS  1.   BARGAIN   HARBOUR ��� approx.   1-1/2  acres,   nlcoly  treed   and  secluded, Serviced with hydro & water, septic tank ft drain field In.  $25,000.00.  2- NARROWS ROAD���good building lots noar Madeira Park,  $9,000 to $11,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES���serviced lots, some with vlow, In this  area of tlno homes, $7,500 to $18,500.  4. MADEIRA PARK���Servlcod lots, most with vlow, close to school,  stores, P.O. and marlnqs. $8,000 to $22,000,  5. WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 oxcollont building lots  ��� sorvlcod, lovol, good gardon aroa, $10,500 oach,  6. NARROWS ROAD-Approx, three quarter aero of level land with  an oxcollont vlow of Harbour, 400' to wator, Sorvlcod with water  and hydro. $22,000.  EARLS COVE ��� 2 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, $10,000 ft  $11,000,  GARDEN BAY���sorvlcod vlow lot on Gardon Bay Road In Gardon  , Bay, Drlvoway In and lovol building slto cloarod, $11,000,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD���Soml-watorfront view lots with good view  ot Harbour. $0,500 to $15,500,  OYSTER  ,BAY   WATERFRONT   LOT���Approx.   100'   waterfront,  Wostorly oxposuro, $21,000,  II.' BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOT-Approx. 00 ft. bluff  watorfront lot, Sorvlcod with wator and hydro, drlvoway In, building  slto cloarod, oxcollont vlow, $23,000.  12,' LAGOON ROAD ��� 2 sorvlcod building lots, walking distance to  school, stores and marinas, $11,000 oach,  ACREAGE  1, Approx, 5 ACRES with 2 BR homo, soparato garago and workshop,  On hwy, 101,,Mldd|rf Point, $35,000,  2, 19,9 ACRES bf nlcoly trood property with furnlshod one BR cottage,  On Hwy, 101, Mlddlo Point, $42,000,  3, Approx, 5"ACRES fronting on Hwy, 101 at KMndalo, Possible sub-  ,��,.,.,,,dlvlslon...��lto,426,000r*.~...��.-��^^^  4, WOOD DAY ���approx, 31 acros of nlco Gulf vlow properly, approx,  630'frontago on Hwy, 101, $45,000,  6, Near Wood Pay��� 11,79 trood acres, Partially cleared, has dug  well, good accoss from Hwy, 101, $30,000,00,  APPROX. 1900'WAI fcKIKONT-PENDER HARBOUR  14,04   Acres   with   approx,    1,900'   sheltered   watorfront,   3   BR  homo presently being romodollod, plus rfmoll collage used lor office,  This proporty hos ah oxcollont largo bay and would possibly make a  largo marina wllh good accoss Irom Hwy. 101, $ 165,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,204 sq, fl, 3 BR home, bull) 1973, Cedar construction, Approx, 01'  good, deep watorfront, Float, Southern exposure, excellent view,  $110,000, '  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN DAY  Comlortablo 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots, Lease's have npprox, 10  .years remain Ino plus,20 year option. Close to stores, marines and post  olf Ice, $12,900,     i ���   MOBILE HOMES  I,  19/0 Olympian, 12lx40'l fully skirted, wllh 0'x|2' porch, Located al  lilftB Trailer Court at Lily  (Pan,) Lake, Madeira Pork,  Irnmodlate   possession, $n.,230tm,._._  9-J9Za Safeway Double wide mobile home, 24'm5A' (without hitch). 3  BR, family room, shag carpot, master BR onsulto, $23,000,  DON LOCK  Rob, 003-2526  OLU or JEAN SLADEY  Roa. 003-2233  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 218' waterfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level. Boat  house with marine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000. *  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motel, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats & motors, bait pond, net  shed. 1465 sq. ft. home with 3 BRs, fireplace, full basement, sundeck.  On approx. 250' choice waterfront on Bargain Harbour, approx. 4  acres. $195,000.  VACANT STORE ��� MADEIRA PARK  Vacant store building and adjoining one B.R. living quarters at Madeira  Park. Newly decorated. Includes counters, shelving, freezer, meat  cooler and other misc. store equipment. One acre land, across the  street from shopping centre. Good location for store or offices. \m\  mediate possession. $62,500.  CLAYTON MARINA���GARDEN BAY  Approx. .1,2 .acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre  bng term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B.R.  home with full basement. This marina could be expanded in numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three.bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28','operating a cruising,  fishing and water, taxj service in Pender Harbour. Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for one season. $ 100,000.  HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  ���Well stocked hardware and gift store located in new shopping centre at  Madeira Park. Doing an excellent business and growing. Business,  fixtures and equipment - $35,000. FIRM. Plus cash for stock.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  9 modern units with kitchens, 2 sleeping units - all need painting and  decorating. Located in a beautiful setting on 4.34 acres with approx.  800' waterfront on Lagoon and approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby lake.  Hwy. 101 runs through property. 'Existing agreement for sale at 9%.  Asking price well below replacement cost of land and buildings.  $100,000.    ��� - ..:,_...,,-���,,:.,,,...,....,..-,.,,-.,,,.,-,,.,...:. ,,.,,-...,���   READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating iri the Pender Harbour~Orea with 2 ready-mix trucks, one  dump truck, one loader, gravel crushing & screening plant, gravel  lease. $110,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront .with several beaches and bays.  Contains approx. 42 acres. Creek through property. 3 BR furnished  home, full basement, oil furnace. Access from Egmont Road. Excellent  marina or resort site. Full price $175,000. Existing agreement for sale  $100,000 at 8 percent.  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 acres with approx. 600' waterfront adjoining the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Road runs through property. $100,000.    0  353'WATERFRONT  Apptok, 353'SWqtiBrfrqnt y/ith deep; sheltered moorage on 9.2 acres of  treed land. Access by trail or water, $30,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  WATERFRONT HOME -, RUBY LAKE  Deluxe home, built 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, W/W carpeting, carport, float and large  separate workshop. A beautiful homo and property. $75,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 100' lakefront lot, unfinished cottage. $26,500.  2. Approx. 70' lakofront lot, ad|olns abovo. $18,900,  3. Turtle Bay���-3 BR cottage, approx. 300' lakofront, approx, 4 1/2  acres leased land, $16,000,  4. Approx. 25 acres, approx. 1,250' lpkofront,"4 BR furnished Panabode  home, floats & boats, $105,000.  5. Approx. 9 acres, approx 410' choice lakefront, $50,000,  6,2 BR furnished cottage, guest cabin, on 1.34 acros leasod land with  approx. 175' sheltered waterfront. $16,90Q,  7, On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float, 3 BR summer homo ���  1,197 sq. ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, large sundock on 2  sides, Guest cottage ��� 396 sq. ft,, 4 boats, boat house, floats, diesel  light plant. Westerly exposure, Wator access only. $50,000,  RUBYLAKE  1, 119' lakefront lot with furnished ono BR cottage. Road accoss,  $32,500, I       '   .  2, 104' cholco lakefront, float, large trood lot, 2 BR cottago with 1/2  bathroom,. $42,000.  3, Lot 27 soml watorfront view lot $8(500,  *'"       APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx, 120 acros of oxcollont land. 400' watorfront on Ru^y Lako.  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly 'entod, ft ,  trailer spaces. $180,000.  F  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  , 20 acres with approx, 200 ft, watorfront In Secret Covo with crook and  waterfall. Older homo, needs finishing, Access from Brooks Road,  $70,000, r_......f  _  WATERFRONT LOT?  1, Lot 14 has approx, ,06 acres and 275' watorlronl, al end of Eureka  Place, Tho finest marine view, selectively cleared and lovol, Stoop cliff i  to rocky beach, $30,000,  -2. Two ��Kd|oinino vlow cliff watorfront'lotrort^dWboffrRowl^oacIT'  opprox, 1 1/2 acros, 100' wotorlront. Good vlow nf Oulf, $) 7^000 0gch,  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE  D,L. 2392, approx, 160 acros, sltuatod approx, I 1/4 miles above Hwy  101 near Halfmoon Day. Access by old logging road, Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely trend usoblo land. Outside land freoio  area ��� possible subdivision slto, $160,000,  - WATERFRONT HOME ���SARGEANT BAY  1,03 ocres with approx, 03' waterfront, 1273 sq, ft, 2 bdrm home, built  1970, wAv carpets, all appliances, covered sundock, stone fireplace,  garago. Beautiful landscaping and garden, excellent ' Ou|f vlow,  $03,000,  SEASIDE VILLAGE-��� SECHELT  Noar h*w 3 OR hbimor flrvpldc^lepam  for retirement ��� no stairs to climb, Close to all facilities, $43,000,  BUILDING LOTS  SANDY HOOK ROAD ���lot 94,���bott vlow lol In Sandp Hook, U��tl-  treed lot, serviced with water ond hydro, $10,000,  PAT SLADEY  Res, 003-9019  ~$&:-l  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  ������J' /  THEY SAY  THAT'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service  makes plain sefhsef��� it's just good manners. Oyr concept  of service goes much further than that, though. Drop in for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  PHONE*    '   * Sechelt: 885-2235  rn '        * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  THREE  ACRES  #3388  200 feet on road, over 630  depth. Dandy for privacy  and treed beauty. Babbling  brook. Hydro and "city"  water. Within village. Short  stroll to sea $19,600 cash  but terms considered. BOB  KENT, 885-9461 eves.  WEST  SECHELT  #3353  .89 acr&s of privacy. 119' on  highway, driveway not  difficult, look next door.  Several excellent building  sites. Lovely frees. Close to  beach access; View opens to  Gulf when home, built. DON  HADDEN,    885-9504    eves.  CLEARED ACREAGE  STRATEGIC LOCATION  #3321  On Hall Road, 2 1/2 acres,  road allowance' alongside goes to beach.  Hydro and regional water  available. School, store and  post office nearby. Only  $29,000 terms. JACK  WHITE, 886-2935 eves.  GOOD  STARTER  #3399  Almost new, one bedroom  home with full basement.  19,600 sq. ft. lot In quiet  rural setting. Only $28,000.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  LOOK!!  #3401  $36,000 full price,  assumable 1st mortgage  of $20,000, monthly  payment $204.43 per  month. Three bedroom  home ��� big living room and  utility. Electric furnace. All  new late 1974. No sign on  property. PETER SMITH, 885-  9463 eves.  SECHELT  #3384  Lovely hew two bedroom  home on quiet cul-de-sac  in Sechelt village. Close to  schools, shopping . centre,  park and three blocks from  beach. Full price $29,500.  PAT MURPHY, 885-9487  eves.  ��� E.&O.E.-^  FOR MORE ��� ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner   885-9851      10900-tm  ROBERTS Creek waterfront lot.  Ph. 885-9297. 11940-28  BEAUTIFUL        view"       lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, near  arena. Ready to build on, $15,500.  Ph. 886-9217. 11863-29  WEST Sechelt, Derby Rd., view  lot 60x160 ft., overlooking Trail  Island. By owner, $11,000 O.B.O.  Ph. 885-2692.      11934-30  GIBSONS. Attractive 3 B.R.  home on large view lot. Nr.  school and shopping centre. F.P.  garage. Large sun deck. On  sewer. F.P. $38,000 by owner. Ph.  886-2503. 11806-28  GIBSONS rural, large 3 B.R.  home on 3 acres, 3 yrs. old, no  basement, $58,500. Ph. 886-  7479. 11872-29"  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  Mission Point Area, Davis Bay  WIITBE OPEN FOR VIEWING  THURSDAY:  from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  FRIDAY:  from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  AND THE WEEKEND:  from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Larry Reardon  for additional information call 683-3111 collect or  during open hours call 885-3616.  AJE. LePage Western -l$dL  683-3111  92! WATERFRONT lot, Sechelt  Inlet, Offers to $21,000. Ph. 261-  4362. 11861-29  3 LARGE SEAVIEW  BUILDING LOTS  Gibsons, near beach and close in,  view lots at corner of Gower Pt.  Rd. and Kelly. Open to offers.  Call Gerry Finniean, res. 479-1040  or Glenn Nicholls, res. 598-7689.  Office, 388-6231.   _^ 11788-tfn  FOR SALE or trade ��� 80 acres  limbered land, Bella Coola  Valley for waterfrontproperty on  Peninsula. B. Christensen,  General Delivery, Gibsons. 11917-  30  SECHELT Village, 100x250' treed  lot, all services, $12,500. Ph.  ,885-2087., - 11947-30  WANTED   Vz   acre   between  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay.  Please phone 885-2612.     11925-28  SECHELT Village-3 B.R. home  on large corner lot, close to  beaches, shopping, school and  park. W-W carpets, F.P., dining  area overlooks landscaped  garden. Enclosed garage, insul.  storage room, garden shed. Cash  required, high 40's. Owner. Ph.  885-2502 after 6 or write Box 986,  Sechelt. 11875-29  LANGDALE. Sunshine Coast.  Large serviced lot, can be  subdivided, breathtaking view,  beautiful trees, 100 yards to quiet  sandy cove^each and jnoorage.  Ideal for recreation and future  retirement. F.P. $22,000.  Principals only. Phone 886-7349.  11670-29  3 ACRES, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885-  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m. 11630-tfn  LANGDALE. Building lot 79x135  level corner lot. AD services.  Scenic view of Howe  Sound.  $14,500 886-9961. 11734-30  SECHELT.  village,  anytime.  Large view lot in  Phone       885-2932  11914-30  2 TREED lots, seven tenths acre  each. Wakefield Rd. Ph. 885-  2039. 11880-29  GIBSONS���3 B.R. home 7 years  old, 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. Floor . mostly W-W. Full  basement with finished rec room,  carport. sundeck, 7 oer cent  mort. $145 P.I.T, $55,900 cash to  mort. of $12,700. 1172 Gower Pt.  Rd. Phone 886-7173.       * 11892-29  GIBSONS ���view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.m.11776-tfn  Campers & Trailers  '69 CAPILANO 10% ft. truck  camper. Sleeps 5, icebox,  range, sink, toilet compartment,  camper shocks and jack incl.  Phone 886-9826. 11767-tfn  1971 SKYLARK 20 ft. tandem  trailer,   self   cont., shower^  awning, carpeted etc. Used j  season, like new. Ph. 886-7260  after 4p.m.   ���������*��������� lK' 11860-2$  13 FT.  Roadrunner,  excellent  cond., $1450. Ph. 885-2315.11920-  28  , MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ESTATES LTD.  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Closo to shopping, schpols etc. New 3 bedroom  full basomont, double plumbing w to w throughout, large sundock,  carport, Move In Immediately, asking $47,900. Call Ed Bakor.  3 BEDROOM HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Across tho stroot from tho  Park, Nicely renovated with now forced air oloclrlc heating. Some  terms, F.P. $43,500. Call Doug Joyco,  4 BEDROOM SPLIT LEVEL��� on a nowly pavod stroot In Wost Socholt.  Aroa of now homos and largo 75' x 150' lots. Homo foaturos \ formal  dlnlng-llvlng aroa with flroplaco, largo family-living room, cabinet  kltchon and soparato laundry room, Largo walk-In closets In mastor  bodroom. 4 ploco bath, largo garago and workshop. Prlcod In mid 50's,  Call to vlow, Davo Roborts,  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD ��� Ralso and grow your own food on this  4.6 acros of fenced meadow In Wost Secholt, A 5 stanchion cow barn  with hayloft, 4 car garago and workshop, Small cottago and a modorn 3  bedroom home with a really large farm kitchen. A-O furnace, Ono mile  from school. Priced well at $59,500, Good torms, Call Lon Van Egmond,  ,     ������ . , ,���      i ���,  WESJ SECHELT ��� Approximately 1 aero mobllo homo lot In Wost  Socholt, Southern oxposuro with vlow of Vancouvor Island, Cloar and  level with somo nlco troos, yyator and powor. F,P, $12,900. Call Len  Van Egmond,  VIEW LOT OVERLOOKING f RAIL ISLANDS--Thoso largo lots with  southorn oxposuro aro located |ust off Mason Road In a cholco  rosldontlalaroa, Lots of good soil for gardening, Fully sorvlcod Including sowor.'Prlcod from $12,200. Call Lon or Suzanne Van Egmond,  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE ��� locatod In tho heart of Socholt, An Immaculate cottago rocontly ronovatod on a flat lovol lot, Room for  expansion. F.P.'$23,500, Call Stan Andorson.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Comfortable 2 bodroom homo right In Iho Vlllago,  Convenient to all shopping but vory prlvato and qulot, Only stops to tho  boach, Futuro potential as commorclal holding. F.P. $37,500,*Mako an  oflor, Call Dill Montgomery,  ESTATE SALE ~- Attractive 2 bodroom 7 yoar old country bungalow,  Situated on a woodod 1/2 acre property with seclusion. Flroplaco, w/w  carpotlng, largo covorod porch, etc, Asking $20,000, Call Ed Baker,  REDI-iOOFS ROAD ��� 75' x 220' semi-waterfront lot, Vlow of Vancouvor  Island, Call Doug Joyco, F.P, $9,000,  MIDDLEPOINT ACREAGE ���- 17-1 /2 acros, roads through tho property, a  vory good wator supply, also power on tho road,'View of Malasplna  Straits, F.P, $35,000 with $7,000 down, Call Ed Dakor,  THRIVING VILLAGE SHOE STORE ���a tidy gross makes this a good  proposition man anc- wllo operation, Good Iqaso and lots of floor  spaca. Excollont stock, F.P. $37,000, Call Stan Andorson,'  BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT LOT ��� 37' on ocean sldo, 00' road frontage,  over 200' doop, Gontlo slope towards walor. Sorvlcod by D.C, Hydro  and Telephone and Vlllago wator, Priced low by anxious vendor, at  $17,500. Coll Dnvo Roborts^���i<i>w^__^  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS -. Now View Home, closo to boat moorago and  good fishing, 1296 sq It, of Do|uxo living, double plumbing, largo  Quoons Bathroom, Sundock, drlvo-ln garago, separate dining room,  llroploco, Ownor nn����t soil, try your odors, Vlow with Ed Bakor,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING?. Only 6 lots loft, 200' to  aronn ond close to bench, Prlcod under $0,000, Call Suzanne Van  Eamond, '  SANDY HOOK - Look straight up the Inlot, neautllul vlow, qulot area,  2 lots In nowly developed aroa, To bo sold separately or buy both ��t  $21,000, Call Dill Montgomery,  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT ��� Panoramic vlow of Inlot, access to boach,  wator nnd hydro, Must soil, P,f>, $10,500,. oflors, Call Rc| Oakor,  WEST SECHELT Trood R2 lot, Irontago on Nor-Wost Hoy Road, nlco  building site, trailers Allowed, P.P. $9,300, Call Jack Andorson,  RESIDENTIAL LOTS"both hovo "vloW :''nnd'"of��'''freodrnoth''Wo"comoF'  lots and aro hilly serviced, 97' x 100' Hal and oaiy to develop, Lot D l��  $11,500, lot A Is $10,500, Call Stnn Andorson,  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  DAVIS DAY 3 BEDROOM HOME - Doublo carport plus storage and  work shop, automatic dlshwashor, deluxe rango, loads of cabinets,  largo laundry room, Corner flroplaco, doublo windows, pavod drlvo,  Homo Is rented at $300,00 por month, F,P, $49,500, Call Jack Anderson,  '*NEWTuTt1)A^^  STRUCTION ~- 2 bodrooms tin main floor, Plroplaco up and down,  Doublo sealed windows, suhdock and carport, soa vlow lot, P,P,  $46,000, Call Jack Anderson, '  ROBERTS CREEK7^7^   APPROXIMATELY 3 TREED ACRES .100' FEET ON HIGHWAY-Gontlo  southorn slope, p,P, $25,900, Call Jack Anderson,  1,12 ACRES ON LOWER ROAD ��� lots of trees.'A good building slto, F.P,  $15,000, Call Dill Montgomery,  SEMI WATERFRONT HOME��� Very attractive 2 bedroom house on  larga lot, lots of trees and good bench access, Houso Is approximately  3 years old and very modern with sundock off mastor bodroom. acorn  llroploco, otc. F,P, $.17,000, Call Davo Rolierts to vlow,  ROBERTS CREEK Socludocl ,9 of nn acre heavily trood wllh yoar round  crook, P.P. $15,000, Call Doug Joyed,   ��� ��� - .-���GIBSONS AND A^  ��� : 7 ��� -   SHOAL LOOKOUT Rock Is boautlful, especially whon ll Is surrounded  by ono o| tho most spectacular vlow* In 1h�� oroo, p,P, $19,900. Call  Doug Joyco,  Dnvo Roborts  Em, Phono B03-2973  Urn or Suianno Van Eg'nin'nd  Even, fhona Bf)5 ^ftM  BlllMonlgoinory  EV����, 006-21106  Slan Andorson  Es/os, Phono 005-2305  Jack Anderson  Evos, 003.2053  Doug Joyco  Evos, Phono 005-2761  Ed Bakor  Evut, Phono 005-2641  Mobile Homes  ttWSTATEMAN  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12x62'EMBASSY  2 B.R. carpet throughout. Bay  window, 2 dr. frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished  and decorated.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  11629-tfn  12x68 ft. SAFEWAY, semi furn.,  on pad, exc. cond. In trailer  park.Ph. 885-9078. 11883-29  1974 3 B.R. 12x68' Mobile Home.  Ph. 885-2723. 11896-29  ..,_,, DOUBLE WIDES,    _  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  CaU Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012   8917.tfn  10x50, two bedroom, stove, and  , fridge, good condition, $3200.  Ph. 885-9866. 11928-28  _* ^m  ICars  Cars & Trucks  '68 EL CAMINO-327-300 H.P.  Mitchell 22 in. glass thrush  headers. Vertical gate Mr.  Gasket shifter, black with black  vinyl top and vinyl-f-b box cover.  New brakes. H.D. CL. $1000  firm. 883-9109 after 6 p.m. 11911-28  '69 FALCON STATION wagon.  Very    good    transportation.  Reasonable. 885-9750.      11910-20  '70 CORTINA 4 spd. Good running order. Snow tires. $750.  Ph. 886-2315 after 6 p.m.  11900-28  '65 PONTIAC Al mechanically.  $575. Phone (112) 926-  1024. 11906-28  1970 NISSAN Patrol Jeep, $1500  O.N.O. Single axle dump truck  1952 International, $1500, O.N.O.  "ChryslerNewport, $1200 O.N.O.  Ph. 883-2417. 11951-30  Boats & Engines  20 FT. B. licence fish boat, alum.  hull; equipped with % net. Ph.  883-2417. 11948-28  Mortgages  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, June 4,1975  For Sale   SEE the many gift items in Regal  catalogue, phone Sybil 885-  9413. 11782-28  Machinery  twrucks p****  1970 JEEP Wagoneer. All extras.  Like new. Phone 885-2339.11824-28  1974 CHALLENGER360V-84 brl.  loaded,   low   mileage.   Ph.  ,(112)483-9876. 11848-29  1969 FORD Gaxalie wagon 390,  good transportation. Ph. 885-  2047.. ������/'������' 11955-28  1971 CHEV H-D pick-up, P.S.,  P.B., V-8 auto. Lovely condition, $2295. Ph. 883-2535.11954-28  1966 RENAULT Caravelle, good  shape mech., needs work, have  parts. 2 Toyota fully reclining  high back bucket seats. Ph., 885-  9747. 11932-28  .1971   TOYOTA   pick-up, ' good  running order. Ph. 886-  7413.  11938-28  FARM tractor with 3 pt. hitch,  good condition. Ph. 885-  3382. '" 11939-28  Boats & Engines  14' PLYWOOD F-G bottom, 25  H.P. Evinrude, 1970, makeshift  trailer, gas tank, rod holders,  controls, st. wheel. $650. o.n.o.  Phone 885-9423.        .       11737-28  34 FT. SLOOP. 1V4 in. pitch pine  planking. Mahogany caoin.  Universal engine. 886-2775. 11828-  28 ,  18' BOAT F-G over plywood, 85  and 5% H.P. motors. Explore  trailer, built in gas tanks. Fully  equipped, $1800 O.B.O. 1643 Abb's  Rd. Ph. 886-7446. 11864-29  BUY OF THE YEAR-14 ft.  Thermoglas 55 H.P. Evin.  elect, shift, radio and trailer.  Ready to go, $2500 at Tillicum  Bay Marina, 885-2100.      11936-28  At FT. FIBREGLASS wooden  boat with cabin, st. wheel and  controls, solid const.. $500. Ph.  885-9389. .   11924-28  17% FT. Sangstercraft F.G.  hardtop, 60 HJ?. Johnson and  5% H.P. Johnson, $1600. Can be  seen at Madeira Marina or phone  owner (112)922-3117.       11849-29  14 FT. F-G with 40 H.P. O.B. elec.  start, canopy and trailer, $1500.  Ph. 885-9793. 11018-28  SEP US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASjE PRICE  $17,250  Prlco Includes: Frig., Stovo, Drapos, Carpets In  Living Room, Hall, and Mastor Bodroom. Comploto  sot-up, dolivorod and all taxes,  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% D.P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information ori (brants  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.   11852tm  Business Opportunity  EXCELLENT opportunity in fast  growing retail store for the  right share holder-manager. Ph.  886-9213.    11942-30  Livestock  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer^ Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CHICKS���Dual      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7  Langley, 534-6268. 10907-tfn  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  iBefger-is -coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450   99&fn  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing '  Fertilizer- Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -    <i'  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  1 v       PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Pets  TOY POODLE puppies. Reg, and  innoc. Phone 885-9797.     11813-28  DOG Grooming ��� AU breeds.  Clipping, bathing, trimming,  etc, Joy Walkey 885-2505. 11869-29  Come and Get It  2 FEMALE LONGHAIR kittens.  8 weeks old. 1 brown-white, 1  calico, 083-9109 after 6 p.m. 11913-  28   Found  BARK MULCH,  evenings.  Phone 885-2993  11799-28  TAPE AND  RECORDSALE  Canadian Mint  Super Stars Greatest Hits  Juke Box Jive  Tribute to Don Messer  Good Times Country Music  James Last Super Partypak  Sound Explosion  LPs $1.99-Reg. $4.99  8 Tracks from $2.99 - Reg. $6.99  MAGIC MUSHROOM l  STEREOSHOP   11926-30  HARMAN-KARDON 330A amp-  tuner $250; Elac 620V 4 spd  auto turntable Shure cartr. $75;  Lafayette Criterion speakers $50;  Realistic TR8818 track recorder-  player $50; Automatic radio  Quadmatic 8 track car tape deck  $50.883-9109 after 6 p.m.  11912-28  BACKHOE TRAILER for sale or  will trade for small useable  unlic. dump truck. 885-9563.11916-  30  CHANNEL CEDAR siding $110  per 1000. Phone (112) 926-  1024.     11905-28  GOOD reconditioned appliances  from $50 up. Ph. 886-9959.  11941-30  CARPENTER,   mechanic   and  garden tools. Call 885-  2357. 11943-28  1  FALL  fish  net,  like  new,  equipped with cOrk and lead  line. Offers. Ph. 883-2417. 11950-28  GARAGE and rummage sale,  June 7, starts 10 a.m.. Senior  Citizens Assoc. Hall (old Legion  Hall). Sponsors: Sechelt Senior  Citizens Assoc. 11952-28  250 HONDA Trail bike, 650 or  swap for boat. Ph. 886-  2737. 11953-28  30 GAL. HOT water heater, $15;  high chair, $7; Snuggli baby  carrier as new, $15; Swlng-O-  Matic baby swing, as new, $13; 2  snow suits, as new, birth - size  two, $5 each; Kohler Busy Gym,  $.3] unused coffeemaker, works  off car clg. lighter, $6. Ph. 886-  2513. 11931-28  GOOD 30 in. Westlnghouse elec.  range, rotisserlc, whlto, $40.  Ph. 885-2177. 11933-28  One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASE PRICE  :,i\L  $12,995  DAVIS BAY beach - cardigan.  Call at Sechelt Gift and Hobby  Shop. Ph. 885-9817. 1192.1-20  Wanted to Buy  FARM TRACTOR with front end  loader. Emll Anderson No. 206 -  2033 Comox St, Vnncouvor. 604*  6580. 11816-28  TIMBER wanted. Lot us glvo you  ���nn estimate. D&O I/>g Sorting  Ltd. 800-7090 or 860-7700. Il(l78-tfn  LARGE PRESSURE cooker and  " salmon banner, Phono 083-    ���  2217. } 11001-28  SECOND hand roll-n-woy cot.  Ph, 080-2470 nfter 5 p.m.   11930-  20    |,.    SMALL punt or row boat. Ph, 865-  3314. 11027-28  CARPENTER'S 0 pt, paw, brace  nnd bits. tri-squoro, 20 a?��  hnmmcr, 33 mm camera, nlum,  step ox, ladder, boot 10-18 ft. LB,  Ph. 880-2737, 11037-28  Legal Notices  PUBLIC NOTICE  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd. wishes  to advise thnt it hns filed an application for consent to change its  present time schedule between  Sechelt and Vancouver effective  Juno 20th. 1975. A copy of the  proposed time schedule will bo  available for public viewing at  tlii Socholt nnd Gibsons depots of  tho company ns well na tho head  offlco of tho company located nt  080 - 099 West Broadway. Vancouver,;Ji,Cr Tills application Is  subject to tho consent of the  Motor Carrier Commission and  nny objections to tho granting of  snmo may bo filed with the  Superintendent of Motor  Carriers, Motor Carrier Commission 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby. B.C. on or before Juno  15th, 1976.  11929-pub. JimcfA, 1975  Sec More dnssiHcilH  Page A-fl  Prlco Includoa: Prig., Stovo, Carpot in Living Room,  Drapos, Comploto sot-up, dolivorod, and alltaxoa,  COAST  HOMES  IKMttt a-rOVWUWVM  Dlv. of Copping'* Cartown Solos Ltd.  Box 966, nnc QQ7Q  secholt, d.c.       ocK>yy/y  V0N3A0 Motor Ponlor tit, 3555  VoncoiivorCuslomorsColl Toll Proo 604.2(121  W ELD  OF CANADA LIMITED  Applicants, both rtialo and famalo, arc Invltad tor  all |ob catogorlofl at our Clowhom Logging  Operations,  INTERESTED PARTIES PLEASE REPLY TO;  Managor,  Clowhom Logging Division,  Woldwood ol Canada Lld���  Box 9, Socholt, B.C.  ���-  M* i*  ���"*���  ��. /m?  ^  ?  \  I  t.  J  i  \  V'  v  -.��  I'  y  /  ' V.  \  ; i  \  1 unffffl-ilf J"T*"*'  /'  I  I  \  1  J  NEW PRESIDENT for the Simshine May 23. Regional vice-president Bob new executive. He is replacing Bob  Coast District Scount Council is Verne Howitson was introduced to the group Simmons who will be concentrating his  Wishlove, left, of Sechelt. He was elected and acted as installing officer for the efforts in another district,  at the group's annual general meeting ��� Timesphoto  V����a  "   ?'  L  NEW EXECUTIVE for the Sunshine  Coast Scouting council were sworn in by  new regional vice-president Bob  Howitson, left New executive include  from left, Mrs V Maedel, Audrey  Goble>, Kurt Hoehne, John Goodwin,  Vern Wishlove, Ijonel McQuaig, Enid  Harrold and Doug Honeybunn. Hidden in  the ground is Norm Burley, Ivan Smith,  Phyllis Pearson, Jack Vanderpoll and  Joan Quarrie,      ��� Timesphoto  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June a,1975  Juno 1  Hontaqt   for the  Ft tu r  St   John    Churcl    9 30 a m  Gib on    Cl i rch   11 15am  Juno 8  Special Celebration at Gibsons United  10:30 a.m. No service at St.  John's  Luncheon to be served after the service.  Juno 15  S  r     l    of     ��u   c      Si i Ii ii     Clo i tcr  I artir pat   gl  St   John    Un t d   9 ">Q a n  Gb en   UritLrl   11  15 a \  th G L o i  Ui t< J Clio r  June 22:  Services   at   both   churches   with   young  people participating  Pot    Luck    supper    at    Gibsons    United,  beginning at 3:00 p.m.  Notices  f^L  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased: HAUK,  Fr.ank August, late of R.R. No. 1,  Sechelt, B.C.  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. V6C3L7, before  the 18th* day of June, 1975 after  which date the assets of the said  estate(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  11697-29  SPECIAL PRESENTATIONS were the tributions   to   the   movement.   Here Jamie  Dixon  carving.   Simmons   is'  order of the day as the Sunshine Coast.x regional vice-president Bob Simmons,, leaving the area to work in another  Scout movement took an evening off to left, receives a present from retiring Scout region,  honor  those   who  have  made  pon- district chairman Ivan Smith. Gift was a ���Timesphoto  Sunshine Coast Scout movement honored  some of its dedicated members last week.  At a special dinner and presentation  ceremony last week, Sunshine Coast  residents who have given outstanding service  to the Vancouver-Coast Region through their  support and leadership in scouting activities  were honoured.  At the same meeting, the new executive  was sworn in and a new regional vice-  president Introduced.  Regional president BIU Warner was on  hand for tho award presentations and opened  Uiem by presenting Miss Enid Harrold with a  special pen for 20 years service to tho district.  Miss Harrold Is the group committee  representative for Roberts Creek. Sho has  served for 20 years In this district, but served  eight years In anothor district and some years  before that with a Girl Guide movement.  Maxwell Hammersmyth was honored for  15 years service to tho Scout movement in this  district. Ho also received a special pin for his  work.  Lorno Christie received his ten year pin  for service to the district,  Nora Robinson of Sechelt and council  secretary Joan Quarrie woro also honored  with special presentations. Joan's was for 10  ���"years'-scrvicer*"'*���""^^^^^  Kurt Hoohno, Bob Jnnls and Audrey  Cobloy were presented with 10 yenr pins nlso,  District Commissioner Doug Honeybunn  was presented with his five year pin.  Honorary president Norm Burley wns  presented with his IB year pin,  Special certificates of appreciation wore  presented to Pcnlaiuln Times nnd Coast  News for thoir support of scouting Activities  over tho past year.  But tho biggest awards went to retiring  council president T. Ivan Smith,  Ho was honored an ono of the most  dedicated men In Scouting In tho district, Ho  received a special trophy ond a Jamie Dixon  carving, In nddltlon, Mrs, Smith wns  presented wlth'W net of cook wnro.by Bob  Simmons, Jnck Adair and tho people In Scout  Houso In Vancouver for hor hospitality to  visiting Scout Houso pooplo,  Simmons was also the recipient of n gift  'from tho Sunshlno Const District, Ho will l>o  ���conccntratlng hla Scouting organising efforts  on other area,*, Ho waa given a Jnmlo Dixon  carving of a bear which ho said will fit right  Into tho motif In his den,  HI.1 replacement Dob Howltwm was In*,  troducod to tho group,  Following  tho  presentation,   tho   now  executive was elected.  Norm Burley was named honorary  president, The new president is Vern  Wishlove, Sechelt resident and principal at  Madeira Park Elementary, Ivan Smith  moves to past president. '  Vice-president is Lionel McQuaig.  Area vice-presidents are as follows:  Pender Harbour, Jack Vanderpoll; Roberts  Creek,   Enid   Harrold;   Sechelt,   Audrey  Cobley; Gibsons, Doug Honeybunn and  Wilson Creek, Phyllis Pearson.  Secretary for the coming year is Mrs.  Maedel and treasurer is John Goodwin.  Members at large are Bob Janls, Joan  Quarrie and Kurt Hoehne.  Ivan Smith was named district commissioner with Dave Wilson and Nora  Robinson as assistants.  District chaplln is Rev. N.J. Godkln.  iew Placer  and what if means  The new Placer Mining Act, which became effective June 2, 1975,  makes it easier to obtain placer mining rights. You simply stake and  apply. Titles will be given as leases and any Free Miner may be issued  two leases a year.  There are now designated placer mining areas in B.C. These include,  all the traditional placer streams. Mining sites will be about the same  size and shape as before, but measurements will follow the metric  system.  Hand-panning is the simplest form of placer mining ��� and, under the  new Act, anyone can go hand-panning, even without a Miner's  Certificate. So, if you want to turn a family picnic into a gold-hunting  trip, good luck! Just be sure to respect the ecology of our streams and  lakes, and the rights of others.  For more information, including a copy of the Placer Mining Act, write  the Chief Gold Commissioner, Victoria, B.C. For a'Free Miner's  Certificate, apply at any Mining Recorder Office in B.C.  ���s  ra^ccse  PROPOSED EXTENSION OF BOUHDARIES  PENDER HARBOUR FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that tho Trustees of tho PENDER HARBOUR  FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT Intond to*petitiontho "Minister���  of Municipal Affairs requesting tho oxtonslon of tho aroo of  tho Improvement district to Include lands shown hatchod In  black on tho map at loft, as woll as tho following doscrlbad  foroshoro lots;  Foroshoro Lots 5000,6051, 6112,6407,  6307, 6501, and 6799, all of  Now Westminster District  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT any ownor of land within  tho aroa shown on tho map and iho ownor or lessee of tho  qforomontlonod foroshoro lots havlno ob|octlon to tho  Inclusion of his property within tho Improvement district  should notify tho Minister of Municipal Affairs, Parllamont  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., of hlsob|oct|ons within 30 days of  the publication of this notice In tho newspaper,  EX Wiggins  Secretary -/-  Sechehf News Notes  Wednesday, June 4,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  It is Lunch Time again, for the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital. Each year  the ladies put out a lunch for business people  of Sechelt as well as any one of the public that  would care to attend. This year again it is at  the Old Legion Hall on June 5 starting at 11  a.m. to 2 or so.  The food for the main part is homemade,  soup, sandwiches, salad, pie, the extras such  as wine and beer will be available for those  desiring same. The friendly courteous service  by the ladies of the Auxiliary help make this a  friendly get together for everyone. If you  mention you read it in my column I'll see you  get your coffee free. Members may leave  donations at Uncle Mick's Ladies Shoe store  in the Mall.  Mrs. Mary Henderson has her mother,  Mrs. Grimmett from West Vancouver up for a  few days visit, coming especially for her  grandson's 21st birthday June 3rd.  The Blitz 'Gang' surprised Helen Sinclair  Friday, May 23 with a beautiful birthday cake  that had a grand piano complete with black  and white keys made out of almond paste, the  work of that great cake decorator Mrs. Sylvia  Blackwell. It was 'Pig and Whltte' night with  Helen at the piano for the evening and it  turned out it was manager John Hamilton's  birthday too, so it was a combined  celebration.      ���  George Page, Herb Ebach, guitar, fiddle,  Alice Ebach on drums and song put on a show  of their own.  Funny man Don Radcliffe was on with the  jokes. Ralph Richards who starts at the Hyatt  Regency June 1 was up for a visit and tickled  the ivories for a few numbers.  A good night at Sechelt's theatre  restaurant.  Popular grandmother Jane Newcombe  was one of the cheering crown at Killarney's  Community Centre as she watched grandson  Troy Shayne Tack score four goals with one  assist as he played with the Killarney  TRIPLE HONORS went to retiring  district council president Ivan Smith. He  received a trophy from the Vancouver-  Coast Scout Region,' a Jamie Dixon  carving from the district council .and he  and his wife received a gift of cookware  from the staff of Scout House in Vancouver for their hospitality to visitors to  the area. Smith was named District  Commissioner for the coming year.  ��� Timesphoto  PEGGY CONNOR 8854347  Shamrock's Lacrosse team in the Pee Wee  league, their team lost with a score of 6-5 but  Troy's team played a good game.  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge celebrated their  13th birthday May 28 at St; Hilda's-Parish  Hall. Thirty-nine sat down to a delicious  supper provided by the sister members.  Guests were Mr. Veddar Miller Past Grand  Master and his wife Lila. Mrs. Dave Gray and  Mrs. Bea Rankin, several members of the .  Odd Fellows Lodge and their wives.  Noble Grand Mrs. Eileen Smith presented  four members of Rebekah's Gold and White  corsages for being members of this  organization for over 50 years. These were  Mrs. Emily Parsons, Miss Mary Steele, Mrs.  JeanHamon, Mrs. Lola Turner. After dinner  Mrs. Bea Rankin showed slides of a recent M  trip to Africa. Very interesting and greatly  enjoyed by all.  Mrs. Lola Turner, Mrs. Madge Hansen  and Noble Grand Eileen Smith attended the  Rebekah Assembly in Penticton May 12-15.  Mrs. Turner stayed on at Penticton to visit  with relatives a few days then a few days at  Kamloops for the same reason. Stopping at  Burnaby for two weeks with her daughter  Mrs. Joan Wood.  The safest way to beat the bugs in the  garden is Bantam chickens. We used to be  bothered with big, fat black slugs. The  bantams ate their eggs and the odd one that  does show up the muscovy ducks, pounce on  them as a gourmet food. Big ants that lay  their eggs around the outside of the house  have disappeared as Mrs. Hen and her brood  gobble them up for breakfast.  The odd mix up in mother hens, results in  some baby chicks left on their own, two such  ones have a new mother, Bosun, a big German shepherd taking his breed seriously, has  adopted two. He plunks himself down and  pushes his nose at the chicks and they come  up and peck at his whiskers and his eyes, pull  at his lip mistaking it for worms. Tthink they  even pick his teeth. He also protects them  from other hens and hawks; If he would just  teach them to hunt for their own worms I  could lay down my shovel.  Norman Burley's nephew Frank Creighton  and his wife are visiting for a few days from  Victoria.  Long time friend of Miss Connie Langham,  Miss Ada Hutes from Winnipeg was in Selma  Park last week to spend a few days with her   friend.  if so, io if right! WifSi a forced-air  electric heating system from  SEA COAST SHIET METAL  ADVANTAGES:  1. Filtered dir-for a healthier home atmosphere.  2. Circulation - for a cooler home in the summer months.  3. Maintenance - -practically free.  i  i?  1. Air conditioning - easy to install coils for total comfort.  2. Electronic air filtres - for a total removal of airborne dust, pollen  and fabric particles- even odor and smoke!  3. NigHt set back thermostat .complete with clock - economically,  automatically keeps your home at your desired temperature night and  day-saving you money!  EXTENDA-1���  ROOM!  1657KILMER RD.,  NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C,  'Custom'   manufacturer  of  Mobllo   Homo  oxtonslon*,  V/rlf or cajl 941-5629 or 985-0237  20 YEARS of service to Scouting in the  Sunshine Coast area were recognized  when regional president Bill Warner  presented a 20 year pin to Miss Enid  Harrold. In the background is secretary  Joan Quarrie who was presented with  her ten year service pin.��� Timesphoto  With tho good fooling that goos  with bolng a good monoy manager.  Our Royal Cortlflbd Sorvlco can help you towards thai  good fooling, 11 combines 12 useful sorvlcos In ono    ~  package, ,      s  You pay ono single monthly fee, Instead of soparato  charges for each banking, sorvlco, So you can plan  your monoy management,  And If you uso tho sorvlco for all It's worlh, II can savo  , you money, loo.        -  -���  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia  DonnU Men  ModoirnPorkManatjor  Phono:0iM7|J  !���  The Regional District will take over the  Pratt Road and Veterans Road water lines on  July 1 for the sum of $30,000 cash as requested  by the village of Gibsons, there will be no  change in user's rates for the balance of the  year.-- - ';;" "���"'   The water superintendent reported that  extension of die Gibsons Heights is  progressing.  Three tenders for a water storage tank  were submitted ranging from $11,140 to  $23,660 according to materials used.  The committee recommended the purchase of a fir wood stave tank with a fir  bottom and polyethylene for hoops at a total  cost of $14,028 from Canbar Products Ltd. v  A* request for;%ater%er?ice |jb a 3Q> lot  subdivision was favourably received and the  principals will be invited to attend the next  meeting of the Water Committee to discuss  future sewer provisions.  Senior government officlals will be invited  to meet with SCRD to ..discuss Chapman  Creek. Associate deputy minister of water  ' resources B.E. Marr will be asked to attend a  meeting with both federal and provincial  fisheries representatives in an effort to  establish minimum flow requirements and  determine what contributions may be expected for the storage area in the watershed.  Keats island residents who want a  feasibility study on water supply will be  required to carry the cost of such a study and  the water superintendent will study  provincial records to discover the potential.  Meantime Gambier Island residents are  seeking a reserve on the islands water supply  to prevent damage to a future system from  logging operations. The request will be forwarded by the committee to the Lands  Branch of the provincial government.  I * -  Ifyoiir home is too dry, choose spray or evaporating type.  PE-HUlBilRiiS:    .  If you find your home too damp.  the above EQuereiEfiT cm mn be installs��  OH A FORCED-AIR UEATIHG SYSTEM.     ,  for information on any of the above, call  ' ��" X'~*  0J .   .   .  '^I*  ' ir*i j>^  f* sr  . .-  i  -    I  * jf-i* '  Ttw/ ���wf'w* -�����.���  ���>._ -v,   -  **,���* ...yr "u T*>���  ';  *-a^........._....��.....  ',v1v.v,v,.,v,'  >:���:���>:���>:����:  ��::.%W.W:%^:%.:%:^^  V��V#V*V  Under the terms of the Sunshine Coast Regional District Garbage Collection  and Disposal By-law No. 22 (1969) as amended, it is strictly  prohibited to deposit  tree roots and stumps op Regional District Garbage Disposal Sites.  Any person found guilty of an infraction against such regulation shall be  liable to a fine not exceeding $500.00 and costs.  &.&W:  i  "���-mmmsims^^m^m^^  Works Superintendent    -l  ���:*x*:.......:.W^  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  4>�����   a N^!! J_  >^MM��y$  Beautiful View ��� Good Fishing ��� Boat Mporage  ��� Qams and Crab Right In Front  Close to New Ice Arena ��� Water, Power & Telephone  ������ ~��� -'���  �� Paved Roads      ~"" "P" " " '  Prices from $8f000. to $2O9OO0!  flfirt-si  sinriie u>g��in�� ^o  Box XB% Sechelt Phone 885-9767 or 885-9586  t^isssc^;sgi^  rl PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Jane 4,1975  \  "There is .history, there is mystery  In the stories they tell '  Of Three Valley Gap...."  That's the beginning of the song of Three  Valley Gap, a place that snuggles deep in the  Monashee Mountains 12 miles west of  Revelstoke. It's seen the explorations ot a  legendary surveyor, the hustle of railway  workers striving to finish the  Canadian  Pacific Railway and the bustle of a mining  and lumber town. Now, it's the site of a  reconstructed mining village straight out of  the nineteenth century.  Colonial surveyor Walter Moberly was the  first to record a visit to Three Valley. He was  looking for mountain passes that could carry  a wagon road and the transcontinental  railway that he dreamed would be built. He  - rf  V  '*-*.  ��� - if   ���     /���; v: ���:���������������{ \        .  .      .,  ' -. ���. ��� . ��� ���'.v'������ t' ������ - "* I  '^  "ft '  \  ��� A,  ���.���*��*  ���^x  1.1  N-  1   <-r--.-.,i-.    ���Sp... "  V'r-".'"'-.'-."*  y: Xl,':'-?P*\vi  '*?.���.' * .1 ������'*������ -*4  ���    - -*-���- ,a  ,.  Mi  -r v  ' a  a  ft '.  v  ���<���'.  i \*   _��.. ii�� **t <"^*-\ T.      T*     .�� '���      M_V"��!   --��� ��� ��� : *ii~ "v.,.,f ��� ,-  ;*>���.���!  .'llL.'.1���v:  ,   fLiiLn-  ���a/-**....:  explored the two valleys that led to this spot;  he thought there was no other path to the east.  Then he spotted an eagle soaring away  through a third valley; following the eagle, he  discovered Eagle Pass.  Moberly's dream of a railway was a long  time coming true and Three Valley remained  undisturbed until the Canadian Pacific  Railway finally pushed westward through  Eagle Pass and on to the last spike at  Craigellachie just a few miles away. Then a  mill was built near Three Valley and a town  sprang up at one end of the Lake of Three  Valleys. But the mill burned down and the  town died.  Now, another town has been built at the  opposite end of the lake. This one, named  Three Valley Gap, is a painstaking reconstruction of a nineteenth-century tpwn. It was  built by Gordon Bell and his family, because  Bell wanted to preserve some of the old  buildings that he-saw being destroyed all  around Revelstoke.  Bell originally wanted to bring to Three  Valley buildings that would be lost under the  rising waters of the Mica Dam. As it turned  out, most of these buildings were burned  down. Instead, Bell brought buildings from  all around the Revelstoke area to create his  town.  Today, a tiny train carries visitors along  the streets of Three Valley Gap, past the  Hotel Bellevue, the Golden Wheel Saloon, and  the schools, houses and shops that stand on  the townsite. The cars of this train come from  Nordegg, an old coal-mining town in Alberta;  the locomotive was built at Three Valley.  One of the most difficult tasks in building  Three Valley Gap was the moving of the  three-storey Hotel Bellevue from Sicamous,  30 miles distant. The hotel was knocked down  and each board was coded for identification.  Then the lot was shipped to Three Valleys  -where it was carefully reassembled.  ��� The hotel shares the site with a host of  other buildings: the old Carlin School from  Carlin Siding, near Salmon Arm; a  homestead house from south of Revelstoke; a  saloon that might have been found in one of  the old mining towns to the north; St.  Stephen's Church, from Donald.  There's a blacksmith shop; a saddlery, a  livery stable, a saw-filing shop, a barber  shop, a trapper's cabin, a carpenter's shop,  barns, houses... All of them go together to  make Three Valley Gap a unique reconstruction of a town of another era.  -' .'.-."    '*i    h*Z-  "-"*���-  -S       U  HISTORIC St. Stephen's Church in  Three Valley Gap is one of many  buildings preserved in that small town.  Others include a saddlery, livery stable,  saw-filers, barber shop, saloon, hotel,  cabin   and  other  school, trapper's  houses, barns and buildings. Buildings  have been preserved or reconstructed to  show people what life was like in B.C. in  the nineteenth century.  O  0  The school district is considering adult  education legal courses in the fall. The  courses would be offered ih conjunction with  the Vancouver People's Law School.  Vancouver People's Law School has the  purpose "to inform people about their rights  and obligations under the law and about the  legitimate means of enforcing their rights  both by the use of legal procedures  established so to do and by participating in an  informed way in the processes of  democracy".  Many lawyers now consider It part of their  responsibility as citizens to provide free Information about tho Canadian laws, a  spokesman said.  Fifteen, publications are presently  available at a nominal charge, Among these  are subjects llko Tho Canadian Court System,  Criminal Procedures, Family Court  Procedures, I-and Transactions, Pollution  and Environmental Law, Small Debts Court  Procedures and Women and tho Law.  : Vancouver People's Law School hns also  produced a number of video nnd audio tapes  as part of it's community legal education  project. The tapes cover a variety of subject-  areas with experts from various fields of law  acting as resource persons.  The tapes are often co-ordinated or supplemented with a booklet on the same subject.  Video tapes are available at shipping cost  in areas like Family Lpw, The Courts, Civil  Liberties, Citizen Law and Legal Research,  Richard Gibbs who is presently articling  in Powell River has offered his service to tho,  school district. Tho Centro for Continuing  Education will offer one or more courses In  the fall, depending on tho interest. A course  on Tho Canadian Court System has been  suggested as a useful base for other courses  on Criminal Procedures, Family Court  Procedures and Small Claims Court  Procedures,  The final decision as to which courses will  be offered in tlio fall will bo mado when tho  co-ordinator Karin Hoemberg has had a  chance to discuss tills unlquo program with  interested.groups In tlio community,  .-tfiS  tiefm*mqp*^jmtflQp$flf^  a&h  HOST RENT-A-CAR  Trail Bay Mall, Socholt  885-3201  , |T-<>���>*��� w\  Transcendental Meditation  Easily toarnod and practiced 15-20  minutes twlco a day, Satisfying tho  nood for now knowlodgo for man  to bo moro croatlvo, onorgotlc, and  happy,  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  ������LECTURE ~  Thursday, June 5th  7:30 PJH;  Socholt  Wltlltokor Houm  Gibson at  tlloli School  Unit ��0  1 IN 100 ON THE  SUNSHINE COAST  May was described as a very busy month  in the regional planning office with most of  the time consumed in revising and updating  the package of land use and subdivision  regulation bylaws, the planner's report  stated.  Areas covered included those dealing with  mobile home parks, land use contracts, land  use regulations, designation of development  areas, revision of subdivision regulations, a  bylaw dealing, with bylaw amendment fees  and a land use contract for Skippers Resort.  This last is now In Victoria for approval.  The Regional Planner announced an  addition to his staff. Paul Moritz will start his  duties on June 1, and two students are already  at work on a land use survey of the, Sechelt  planning area.  CRYOVAC o FROZEN  o B.C. GROWN o GOVT INSPECTED  o 5-7 Ib. average    Grade       V  IE  Burns Fully Cooked  Cryovac Halves  <\  Ib-CLJ  (ouw  (E^     Gov't Inspected,  (^ (^  lb. CJD  [ Granny Smith   Imparled  }   r-�� r       . Grcria  !., \ !""���% CT\��' /VY" C^     Canada Fancy  ���      l    |, ���I'M' i.       t*   ��-,  Fresh Ripe  n      ���       p  Grado  Canada No. 1 I ]   ^  <r\ rPf,>  u-  :roiih Green  o  n  uu  mm  8m&  aS0/y2<3Bo01]LB  mim  GfcObtfb  HBoocDar  BNHL  Green Giant, Whole  12 oz. tin  to*D?Q^(3pfetail)  AMJ  0  Borryland  Choico  14oz. tins  for  \\J{  r\r  M  IF��Q[L Ssrp'  nrasMKnr  Maxwoll Houso  lOoz. |ar  mm  8:  8  Wostinghouso,  Bug-Away    "n  60W&100W&I bulbs  Dr. Ballard's, Boof & Choose, Pot       /Ot  TMW  IVUU       4 IM oi. tin  BDESSEGST  0)    Tang   Orango  3 1/2 oz. pkgs  (BTOTOJ  4.ort!i  mam  Scottlo's, Whlto,  Pink & Yollow  200's pkg.  <i  32oz.btl.cLj  51  Post Alphablts  J    15oz.pkg.  mm  Dioam Whip   I 11  4 ox. pkg.  Llbby's  Taney  19 oz. tins  McCains  WILE LP  S,   8"  ' PRicrs cruiCTivc��  Thursday, Jiirq 5tli to Saturday, Juno 7th.  Wn R��)'ici\,i�� tho |?K|ht  to Limit Ounntltlci  i vv UICKY DOLLAR F0S5DS  \\      Phone 886-2257  VaAGilisoiis/ B.C.  \2im & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C  Phone 885-041S  3MfS������!^^  t^^wWitewti^S^^  V '"' Section B  Wednesday, June 4,1975  Pages 1-8  -1 -  I��  . Questioned by Director Norman Watson as  to the powers of a regional district to install  and operate a sewer system in a specified  area without having the sewer function, the  board explained that this is possible if the  area concerned has the power and is  prepared to bear the entire cost.  Brought before the board and related to  similar needs in other areas, the board  considered a resolution that the Letters  Patent of the District should be expanded to  include the sewer function.  However this would entail expenditure of  local funds and directors were reluctant td  vote on it without further investigation and  the motion was tabled.  ft P*>4  !>"*<4*!l'  \      -a-  ���c:  ���^  "*-.  ��  s  Jf'-7. a-       "  l'i-  V  ������%-\.-t.'x j; ������������'���  jit >*5^. ���    ..T^        *  *a-5^.v-������� -i   .__..������       --���,-�����-      * - ,-afr t_, I,, ji---*^*      MtT^r Uil*^     ���    r    ���������--���     - - ���-��� II ,,n���    - - - - -  - ,      M-��� rt^-r  A number of housekeeping items were  disposed of at the meeting of the regional  district cemetery following a report on  conditions by the works superintendent, ity  was agreed that the remaining 500 feet of land  shall be cleared, drained and^?eeded in  preparation for the 60 reiiriaiitog1 grave  spaces.','"  The committee will investigate the  availability of locating a new cemetery,  preferably on frown land near Sechelt.  The cemetery bylaw will have some  changes and a new schedule of rates have  been drawn up.  Approval has been received for the hiring  of four students under STEP for July and  August to clean up the cemetery and the  committee will consider a request from  Pender Harbour for financial help in maintenance of the cemetery there.  LOOKING OVER the situation at the  Sechelt marsh last week was Dr., Ian  McTaggert-Cowan,   Alderman   Norm  Watson, Dr. Tom Northcote and  assorted other interested parties including    building    committee    head  Burnell Gordon. Dr. McTaggert-Cowan  pronounced the swamp promising.  This week's winner in the Gibsons Lions  400 Club draw is Evelyn Berdahl of Gibsons.  Her name was drawn for the $100 prize by  Rick Bredy.  .1  n  * r*  I  9  *f��-**  "f^s  ^t  -  \  \f *  CULPRIT CULVERT' is blamed for  much of the original destruction of the  Sechelt Marsh. According to Alderman  Norm Watson, the original trestle was  replaced by this small culvert which did  not allow enough tidal water to flush the  marsh. Plans are to have the culvert  replaced with another three or four  times the size, Watson said.  ��� Timesphoto  GIBSONS ��� Elphinstone students are  marching for the whales.  Secondary students here are planning a  fund-raising march from Gibsons.to Sechelt  }    June 7 to reuse money for the Greenpeace  1    Foundation's Project Ahab.  ' ���        The foundation has been carrying onra  ~~,       campaign to bring an end to the gross com-  /   .^T^ercial slaughter of whales, particularly the  |    Pacific Grey Whale, this mammal is on  danger of following its Atlantic cousin down  the path to extinction, a student spokesman  said, "Greenpeace is attempting, through  research and education to bring to light the  realities of the whale's situation. Canada and  the U.S. already have a ban on whaling but '  not too far off our shore Russian and  Japanese fleets are hunting whales again this  year," he said.  "The students axe trying to help 11$  foundation in some small way and show their  support for the cause.  The students will walk 15 miles from  Elphinstone Secondary starting at 10 a.m.  Saturday. They have been spending the past  few weeks collecting pledges for the waj&.  -There will be checkpoints -.every, two; riffles^  along the route to check the students  progress.  Route of the trek will be oh Highway 101  from Elphinstone to the cemetery. The  students will then walk down the Lower Road  to Roberts Creek along Beach Avenue, and  then up Flume Road to the highway again and  in to Sechelt. Final checkpoint will be in front  of St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  Pledge booklets for anyone outside the  school who wishes to walk are available  through school students or by calling Dave  Boyte at 886-7842 or Michelle Beaudoin at 886-  9348, _������.,., ������.���..���...     ���,,.,, _   Organizers expect to see as many as 70  marchers taking part.  Motorists are asked to watch for marchers  along the route Saturday.  Greenpeace III saga continues  SECHELT ��� Sechelt RCMP are asking  Pender Harbour rwidents to have more faith  in the Zenith 4444 number to report  emergencies.  "Some residents of-the area have the idea  that when they phone the Sechelt office and  get the recording telling them that there is not  a constable in the office arid telling them to  phone Zenith 4444, that that is as far as they  can go.  ' "What they don't know is that they can get  through to a constable just as fast by phoning  the Zenith 4444 number. That connects them  directly with the RCMP radio room in Vancouver. The officer there has direct radio  contact with the patrol car or direct telephone  contact with an officer in the Sechelt or  Pender Harbour area. Many times the Zenith  number can put the caller in contact with an  officer just as fast as calling the office."  To get (be Zenith number, call the  operator and ask for Zenith 4444. There is no  charge for calling a Zenith number.  By ANNE-MARIE HORNE  It was not enough that David McTaggart  had to tackle the French Government with no  help from Canada. There was the added  problem that Canada was actually involved in  discussions with France Immediately before  the boarding of the Greenpeace 111 in 1973.  "In no way did Canada protest against the  planned boarding but merely asked for safety  measures to be taken," said McTaggart. Ho  quoted External Affairs In a Houso of Commons debate on April 14, 1975: "Tho.se exchanges which did take place between French  and Canadian government officials, immediately prior to the 1973 boarding of tho  Greenpeace 111, expressed tho Canadian  government's concern for the.safety of..,  Mr. McTaggart."  McTaggart said ho could draw only ono  conclusion, that Canada did agree with this  act of piracy against a Canadian ship,  Ho and other Greenpeace supporters havo  been left with the knowledge that Canada wns  not helping even though tho government has  repeatedly stated they aro not neutral In this  case, Rather, thoy have hindered It.  Also mnklng the battle tougher for McTaggart Is thnt tho French government, In  of Independence when the Judiciary was overruled for the sake of "national security," A  comparison was made with the boarding of  the Italian ship, the 'Louisa', during the  Algerian war.  The conclusion drawn by the Procureur  was that the Greenpeace 111 boarding by the  French Navy was under exceptional circumstances - the nuclear tests - and the  violence was Justifiable - in terms of self-  defence.  McTaggart's comment was; "Ho conveniently forgot tliat there was not a state of  war at Mururoa in 1973, and that France did  not havo to set off a bomb. Therefore the  violence was not nn act of self-defence,"  Tho acts, the Procureur advised the  Tribunal's Judges, were not acts of Government but acts of tho pollco. Thus the law  declaring a cordon around Mururoa should  not be considered as an International law but  ns a French Lqw. Ho did not mention thnt  Franco has absolutely no right to apply her  own laws in International waters, McTaggert  paid,  'Hie court was adjourned for a further fIvo  weeks, Tho Judges will liavo two choices.  Either accept tlio Procurcur's ndvlco nnd  case it will be a victory for those thousands of  Canadians who have supported us all these  years. If the case is transferred to a higher  court, .it would seem to me the French  Government is stalling for time and is afraid  a negative decision now would create a lot of  public disfavour, not to mention legal  disfavour."  G 8 E PLUMBING  and HEATING  i  * Plumbing, heating & sowors  ��� Repairs and Installations  s^All work guarantood  886-7638  Ea000000a000d0000Qn0Q0Q0000000P0n00nn00n0Q0Q0nQ  0  effect, Jm^^  fighting his own young lawyer, Thierry  Gnrby-Iaacrouts; M, Gallot on behalf of  Franco on April 8, and May 13, tho Procureur.  Intervention by tho Procureur. the French  government's court representative, Is rare  but on May 13 ho gave a lengthy report on  wlwU ho believed to ho tho legal principles  Involved In the two Greenpeace 111 Incidents.  Regarding tho 1972 collision between tho  Greenpeace 111 and the French ship, Ia  PalnipolulHu, tlio Procurcur's opinion wan  that tho reports of tho two skippers Involved  wore In absolute contradiction, 3inco It wan  not posslblo to prove who was nt fault each  party would have to boar responsibility for  thoir own damages,  Tho only contradiction In fact Is that tho  French skipper said McTaggart rammed tho  warjHhlp, l.o, the yacht sailed backwards Into  Uio minesweeper I,,~ .,..,. .,.,.._...���_...������._..._  "But this totally disregards Rule 20a  which says an cnglne-pow6red boat must glvo  wny to ono under sail; and Rule 24a to do with  overtaking - any ship overtaking from astern  and colliding with tho one being overtaken Is  nt fault,-The Greenpeace ill was under sail  nnd was hit In tlio stern," said McTaggurt.  Tho Procureur snld of tho boarding case  that .tlio Greenpeace 111 crow suffered  damage In an act of violence nnd that tho  Administrative Court, not tho Civil Court, had  competence to glvo a Judgement In this typo  of case. Ho cited cases from tho Algerian War  or to give a Judgement,  Wliai does McTaggert feel Is going to  happen?  "If the Judgement Is against us, the only  conculslon I could como to would bo tho laws  nro mndo for tho governments and not for you  and mo plnco there Is no question of liability  In either the collision or Uio net of piracy,"  McTug&ert stated. "Naturully, If wo win the  ' ''-*rir��^ti^WLTTiff^ifffl  DAYANDNITE  AUTO TOWING  24 Hour Sorvlco * Radio pispatchod  ~���885-2528  Sunday, Holidays 866-9954  and Nlto Calls 805-9747  BIG TOW - SHALL TOW  WILL TOW  ���JB����gil^  V  (3  IB  |B  IH  P  p  19  P  M  PI  ra  p  pi  a  p  p  p  a  ra  m  a  p  p  p  a  a  P  ra  p  p  p  p  P  p  p  p  a new home - at a price yon  can live with!  from  ff.o.b. AAunday Salos location!  special 12' x 60' 2 bedroom  quality engineered home as advertised  nationally by Bendix Home Systems Ltd.  featuring-  o set up parts & labor included  �� full CSA (Z240) approval  o Bendix exacting construction  o brand name appliances   , o planned for people design ~ ~~ ���   o coordinated color decor  o draperies throughout  o many exciting furniture options available  (437-1184)  Sunday Home Sales Ltd. 6401 ECingsway, Burnaby  r Dbqlor Llconco No, D-26095  0  0  n  p  pi  p  a  a  Ne  tVio^S  fot  oi  &*tf  v*e  *�� i ** *    ol *<^  .i.  eft11''  to*1  Yv��ve7  ��  .co**?  \e  ao*  atv  dco  to*  JWmt  t*ve��  in  \\i<*  885  fceort o  .9330  p >  pi  p  p  p  p  p  p  p  p  p  p  This wook, wo want to show you how easy  It Is lo turn on water fun with a troublo-  froo More In your prlco range, Take n closo  look at tho vorsalllo mld-slzo Mores, They'll  crulso efficiently, or troll smoothly for listing, If you'ro ready for bigger boats, tho  top ond of the Moroury lino will glvo you  tho porformanco you want. Lightning starts,  Past nocolorntlon, Long onglno llfo. For  aiupor cruising, ohooso irom tho 40-, 50-,  65-, 05-, 115- or tho iS0-hp Mo'rcfl. IHvory  ono la tough, You.can dopond on a More.  You��!,can...dopQncl-,on..export. Qorvloor4oo,  Mnrcury Mnrlno l.ifl,, Hnx -Iftfl, lyiliislmimiiin, pm,  Mercury. Porlormnnco nnd powor you cnn dopond on.  SEEYOURP3CXC  MERCURY  DEALER  SWUTTY'S  BOAT RENTALS  nnx96,G|l)iion��  006.7711 '  pCatpannpppp^ppQPPPPiP^PQPPnciapppppsQppEaaqanqapian  SECHELT  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Socliolt  Onfi.9621,  mmWHit rtt.iIff Y^lmmAmA  COHO,  MARINA RESORT  Mddnlin I'niK T  1 ��*�����*.-*.     1.        .'!_���.*  \1; \  A'  j  "b  en  *      a  .'I ' '  ���r-* a.  jr  a.     a J srtMli.   a*^'        .J*. "1��~     ��� ^*-a - a  PageB-2  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 4,1975  LJMSM  ���l  �� SPECIAL  ESCORT pilot  car  takes where many sections of the pavement travellers who say the highways crew  -- travellers     through      .an      under- are crumbling away at the shoulders, removed the pavement in the Roberts  -  construction part of the road to Port The Port Mellon paving has aroused the Greek area and then left it to work on the  4 Mellon. Highways re-paving crews are ire   of   many   Sechelt-Port   Mellon Port Mellon Road. ,  focussing their attention in the area ���Timesphoto  i@��Bfl(i  Sechelt won the Dairyland aggregate  **, school trophy for the second straight year at  the B.C. Festival of Sports zone track meet.  " :Comprising tyke to bantam age athletes, the  '..' meet was held at Gordon Park May 24. When  I the 454 athletes had finished competition 22  : ^records had been rewritten.  ;.   School standings were Sechelt 495.25,  'Cranberry 374, Gordon Park 242.5, J.P.hallos  197, Madeira Park 145.25,  Stillwater  72,  Roberts Creek 63.5, J.C. Hill 56, Henderson 46,  James Thompson 35, Grief Point 15, and  AssumDtion 9.5.  ���   Underlined results indicate a new record.  Winning participants mentioned first.  r     100m Tyke Girls ��� Karen Wallander 16.0,  .Sechelt, JoAnn Sigouin 16.3, Sechelt; Ailie  Stockwell 16.6, Sechelt. Tyke Boys ��� Mike  :McMaster 15.1, J.P. Dallos; Ian McTavish  ; 16.0, Sechelt; Rickey Green 16.1, Gordon  Park. Pee Wee Girls ��� Connie Polmin-Tuin  14.3; Coreen Brown 14.6, Madeira Park;  SJoyce Diffen 14.9,  Cranberry.  Pee  Wee  ~Boys ��� Terry Thistlethwaite 14.4, Gordon  Park;   David Schmunk  14.8,  Cranberry;  Gordon   Clayton   14.9,   Sechelt;   Bantam  ;,-<-rirls ��� Sheila Mebs 14.3, Gordon Park; Ann  f.^Marie Crawford 14.3-Gordon;.Park;piClara .  '^Galligos   14.4,   Sechelt.   Bantam ;<Boys **- ���  Stewart Gray 13.8, Sechelt; Tini Enns 13.8,  Sechelt, Bruce Schmunk 13.9 Cranberry.  -.;..  400m Tyke Girls ��� Dafcy Young  79.9  : Sechelt, Marlene Hall 80.3 Sechelt, Karin  Wallander 80.4 Sechelt. Tyke Boys ��� Mike  McMaster 73.2 J.P. Dallos, Tyler Parish 76.5  Sechelt, Kim August 78.0 Sechelt Pee Wee  Girls ���Karen McCarter  72.9  Cranberry,  JoAnne Gordy 73.3 Gordon Park, Correen  Brown 73.7 Madeira Park. Pee Wee Boys ���  Terry Thistlethwaite 63.8 N.R. Gordon Park,  .; Neil Gray 70.2 Cranberry,' Wayne Fields 72.2  :Cranberry! Bantam Girls ��� Teresa Oyer 68.5  Cranberry, Renee Wiersma 68.7 Stillwater,  .Sheila  Mebs 69,0 Gordon  Park  Bantam  Boys ���Tim Enns 64.5 Sechelt, Louie Tom  66.7 Roberts Creek, Steve Cousins 68.0 J.P.  Dallos.  1500m Tyke Girls - Jane Cross 6.11,2 NR  Cranberry,  Darcy  Young  6.24.5  Sechelt,  JoAnn Sigouin 6.30,2 Sechelt. Tyke Boys-  Ian McTavish 5.43,0   NR Sechelt,   Mike  McMaster 5.52.2 J.P. Dallos, Curtis Hamilton  ! 5.54.2 J.P. Dallos, Pee Wee Girls ��� Karen  McCarter 5.39,0 NR Cranberry, Linda Bum  5.44.0 J.P. Dallos, Franclne Lefebvre 6.04.0  j Cranberry. Pee Wee Boys ���David Woods  5.23.0 NR J.P. Dallos, Lyle HaU 5,24.6 Sechelt,  Darren Pctula 5.28.7 Sechelt. Bantam Girls ���  Ala Banal 5.45.2 Sechelt, Clara Galllgos  - 5.50.4 Sechelt, Teresa Oyer 5.51.2 Cranberry.  ; Bantam Boys ��� Larry Chrlstensen 5,04.5 NR  Cranberry, Terry Chrlstensen 5.20.7 Cranberry, Stewart Gray 5.25.3 Sechelt.  HIGH JUMP Tyke Girls-Jane Cross  1.06m Cranberry, Sandra Garland 1.04m  James   Thompson,   Carla   Schler   0.99m  , Cranberry. Tyke Boys ��� Klm.August 1.09m  , N.R. Secholt Brent McQuaig l.Oflm Sechelt,  Duffy Cutler 1,01m Assumption, and Ty  Campbell 1.01m Madeira Park. Pee Wee  ; Girls - Connie Polmtn Tuln  1.37m  N,R,  ' Stillwater, JoAnn Gordy 1.29m Gordon Park,  Dnrlcno Schug 1.24m J.C. Hill. Pee Wee  Boys - Tom Williamson 1.22m J.C, HllL Kith'  i    Andorson 1,10 J,P, Dallos, Bryan Schler  1.12m Cranberry. Bantam Girls ��� Ton! Kraft  1.34 N.R. Madeira Park, Ann Booth 1,32  .���. Cranberry,-Cindy -McLean-1,20-Roberta  Creek, Bantam Boys ��� Randy Larocquo 1,37  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Juno 4 to Juno 10  at Point Atkinson  ��� No! lo bo u����4 for navigation ������  A.  Th  9  Fr  6  0035  0705  02f>5  0710  00-10  0400  01105  0140  0905  0443  0913  13,8  6,0  So  7  0220  09QO  13,9  a. a  11,2  0525  13,7  9,0  1000  11.8  1,30  Su  0250  14,1  3,1  fl-  1020  2,3  12,2  0603  M.a  10,5  1055  11.5  f3,()  Mo  0340  14.2  <u  9  1105  1.0  10,0  "0633'  14.7  11,0  1)40  11,5  Tu 0415     1  10 1143  0720    I  4,2  1,5  3,1  Sorvlco  MERCURYLAND  SECHELT 003-9626  Cranberry, Terry Chistensen 1.29 Cranberry,  Stewart Gray 1.29 Sechelt.  LONG   JUMP   Tyke    Girls ���Sandra  Garland 3.35 James Thompson, Jane Cross  3.25   Cranberry,   Karen   Wallender   3.17  Sechelt. Tyke Boys ���Brent McQuaig 3.60,  Sechelt, Dion Ball 3.43 J.P. Dallos, Tyler  Parish 3.37 Sechelt. Pee Wee ��� Girls Connie  Polnriin-Tuin 4.43 N.R. Stillwater; JoAnn  Gordy 3.91 Gordon Park, Janet Reid 3.90  Madeira Park, gee Wee Boys ���Lyle Hall  4.11 Sechelt Kim Anderson 3.92 J.P. Dallos,  Darren Petula 3.86 Sechelt. Bantam Girls ���  Toni Kraft 4.21 Madeira Park, Sheila Mebs  4.19 Gordon Park, Teresta Oyer 4.11 Cranberry. Bantam boys" ��� Bruce Schmunk 4.37  Cranberry, Tim Dubois 4.29 Madeira Park,  Mark Oarderwerf 4.10 Sechelt.  SHOT     PUT     Tyke     Girls ��� Sandra  M-cQuarry 4.95 Roberts Creek, JoAnn Sigouin  4.87 Sechelt. Tyke J3oys ��� Kim August 6.16  Sechelt, Lance Toth 5.77 Sechelt, Duffy Cutler  5.65 Assumption. Pee Wee. Girls ���Connie  Polmin-Tuin 9.71 N.R. Stillwater, Darlene  Schug 7.39 J.C. Hill, Elsie Kingston 7.39  Madeira Park. Pee Wee Boys ���Kelly  Farewell 10.41 N.R. Sechelt, Pete Dubois 9.45  ���'Madeira Park, Terry Thistlethwaite 9.20  "Gordon Park Bantam Girls ��� Jennifer  Melan 10.55 N.R. Gordon Park, Wendy  Bellham 8.68 Henderson, Natan Gibbons 8.49  Sechelt. Bantam Boys ��� Rick Akins 10.68  N.R. J.P. Dallos, Rory Teller 9.90 Sechelt,  Bob Marquis 9.57 Stillwater.  DISCUS Pee Wee Girls - Linda Burn  16.68 J.P. Dallos, Gail McEwan 14.40 James  Thompson, Corrine Brown 13.57 Madeira  Park. Pee Wee Boys ��� Kelly F.arewell 24.01  N.R. Sechelt, Terry Thistlethwaite 21.45  Gordon Park, Rich Harper 20.00 Goron Park  Bantam Girls ��� Wendy Bellham 21.67 N.R.  Henderson, Debbie Verdiel 21.44 Henderson,  Ann Marie Crawford 21.05 Gordon Park.  Bantam Boys ��� Rory Teller 24.85 Sechelt,  Adrian Joe 23.65 Sechelt, Ian Joe 22.56  Sechelt.  JAVELIN Pee Wee Girls -r- Correen  Brown 20.25 N.R. Madeira Park Carrie  McBarnie 9.66 Gordon Park, May Howatt 9.16  Madeira Park. Pee Wee Boys ���Scott Ross  24.89 N.R. J.C. Hill, Kelly Farewell 24.14  Sechelt, Vljen Prakash 21.28 J.P. Dallos  Bantam Girls ��� Jennifer Melan 20.02 Gordon  Park, Wendy Bellham 16.34 Henderson,  Allison McEwan 16.03 James Thompson.  Bantam Boys ��� Allah StigUtz 29.39Madeira"  Park, Rick Abiris 27.13 J.P. Dallos, Don  Wertman 26.97 Madeira Park.  400 RELAY Tyke Girls ��� Cranberry67.1,  Sechelt 67.5, Stillwater 73.0. Tyke Boys ���  Sechelt 64.7, J.P. Dallos 65.9, J.C. Hill 67.2.  Pee Wee Girls ���Gordon Park 61.2. NR,  Madeira Park 62.9, Cranberry 63.5. Pee Wee  Boys ��� Cranberry 59.0 NR, Sechelt 60.8,  Gordon Park 61.4 Bantam Girls ���Gordon  Park 57.1 NR, Sechelt 57.4, Cranberry^8.6.  Bantam Boys ��� Sechelt 56.9, CranberrjT,"A.  57.4 Cranberry B. 59.5.  MEDLEY RELAY Pee Wee Girls - J.P.  Dallos 5.51.2, Cranberry 5.22.2, Gordon Park  5.38.2 Pee Wee Boys ��� Cranberry 5.02.% J.P.  Dallos 5.08.0; Sechelt 5.11.1. Bantam Girls ���  Gordon Park 4.55.7, Cranberry 5.04.2, Sechelt  5.20.6 Bantam Boys ��� Cranberry 4.44.4,  Cranberry    5101.1,    J.P.    Dallos    5.02.8  A special thanks to all the volunteers who  worked so hard to make the day such a great  success. ,.  wss��m������s��M3^^  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt        [Noxt to tho Post Offlco]  P.O. Box 375 885-3255  Cheqiie-a-monfh SMUGS  ��� pays 8% per annum ���  ��� interest paid monthly  ��� minimum deposit $10,000  (and in multiples of $1,000)  ��� 3 year term  oTersm Deposits  ��� 7'/��%, One Year.  ��� 8%, Three Year  ��� 8'/4%, Five Year  j-s.&^  ���^���^^.  ��� personalized cheques  ��� pay 7%    per annum on balances of $500  or more  SHARES km DEPOSITS GUARANTEED  under the Provincial Credit Union Share and   '  Deposit Guarantee Fund.  OPEN  'TIC  6,00   P,M,   FRIDAYS   FOR   YOUR   CONVENIENCE  10f00 a.m. -4i00 p.m.  ,  OiOO a.m. - 6i00 p,m>  0:00 a.m, "2(00 p.m.  885-3255  T  T  T  CLOSED  MONDAYS  would like to express their thanks  to these, local merchants and individuals whose .donations made,  our recent Gymkhana the success  we hoped it would be.  'SQUAMISH ��� Elphinstone Track Team  placed second in four divisions at a track  meet here.-  Five schools were represented in the meet.  In the senior girls division, which is  supposed to be ages 16 and up, was made up of  grade 8's, 9's and 10's which was because only  one senior girl turned up.  ,  The following is an incomplete listing of  the Elphinstone students' placings in the  meet. The complete junior and senior boys'  results were not available.  JUNIOR GIRLS  Denise Hart 1st in 100m. 1st in 200m.  Jeniffer Mactavish 3rd in Javelin. Marilyn  Monroe 3rd in Discus. Relay team 2nd.  JUNIOR BOYS  Dean Boyling 3rd in Javelin. Relay team  3rd.  SENIOR GIRLS  Gail Nielson 1st in 400m, 1st in 800m.  Barbara Old 1st in 200m, 2nd In 100m. Mary  Kay Gant 3rd In 200m, 3rd in 400m. Kerry  Mahlman 1st in Javelin, 3rd in Discus, 3rd in  Shot Put. Starry Hancock 2nd in 80m hurdles.  Laurie Hill 2nd in Discus. Karla Nygren 3rd  in 800. Relay team 2nd.  SENIOR BOYS  BrianEvans 1st in 400m, 1st in 800m, 1st in  mile. Trevor Swan 1st in High Jump, Dave  Neuman 2nd Javlin, 2nd in 100m.  The British Columbia Fish and Wildlife  Branch reminds well-meaning nature lovers  that young animals are not "fair game" for  adoption.  Dr. James Hatter, Director, stated that  infant wildlife creatures may appear lost,  hungry and forlorn, but in very few cases  have they been abandoned; by their parents.  Their parents, naturally spooky and  reluctant to show themselves V human intruders, often stand helplessly nearby as  their youngsters are carried away by people  who find them cute and cuddly.  The young of any wildlife species required  expert care and feeding that can be supplied  only by the mother and they usually won't  survive When this relationship is severed.  The young of all wildlife are protected by  law under the Wildlife Act and it is an offnse  to have them in possession, he said.  "The kindest thing to do for young animals  found in the wild is to leave them alone," said  -Dr.f Hatter;'ft->^":--r'���-��  WELDWOOD OF CANADA  BENNER FURNITURE  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  BAY MOTORS  TRAIL BAY DEVELOPMENTS  Ken DeVries FLOORCOVERINGS  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  SUPER-VALU  THE VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS (Br. 109) R.C. LEGION  SECHELT (Br. 140) R.C. LEGION  ANDREEFF BROS. UNITED  UNCLE MICK'S  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY  TRAIL BAY HARDWARE  SECHELT WESTERN DRUG  PARKER'S HARDWARE (1969) LTD.  SUNSHINE AUTO PARTS LTD.  GIBSONS LANES  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUG  GODDARDS FASHION CENTRE  TYEE AIRWAYS  GIBSONS HARDWARE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS MOTORS  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  MAGIC MUSHROOM STEREO SHOP  D.G. DOUGLAS VARIETY  SECHELT SHELL.  SECHELT AGENCIES  SECHELT GARDEN CENTRE  SECHELT INN  SECHELT BARBER SHOP  SEOrtLT DISTRIBUTORS  PENINSULA TIMES  SEASIDE RENTALS  '  BERT'S SUPERETTE  SECHELT TAXI  ANDY'S DRIVE IN  .BOB & MAUREEN GLEDSON  THE ANIMAL CLINIC  GWEN. & BILL LEAN  JOE & MARY MELLIS  Sixth Annual  miSH  D^^  ISvp  J. ���   ���   s^             ja-aailaL     ,,?.        t ^  1   '        1     l"'! ��  'mm           \&d  ccfig2raTOftf^^  Fourth Week/ June 5-11  ABBOTSFORD  SOFTBALL     June 9 end 10 3:30 pm  'Mr. P, J, Wilms 859-4013.  Abbotstord Schools,  CHILLIWACK  SOFTBALL    Bantam Invitational Soltball Tournament June  7 and 8 10 nm Strathcona School, 'Al Zilko 792-6488.   '  CULTUSLAKE  SAILING   Festival of Sports Sailing Juno 7 and 8  Cultus Lako Yacht Club, 'Denis Folguson 792-1736,  2 pm  DELTA  FIELD HOCKEY Falcons Invitational Tournamont and B.O,  Chnmplonohlp - Under 17, Juno 7 and 0 - 9 am WlnsKIII  Park 56th Stroot nnd 9th Avonuo Taaww-nsBon, Tom Ross  665-3432, ' ,  FLEETWOOD  SOFTBALL Flootwood Softball Tournamont Juno 6 - 7 pm:  Juno 7 and 8 - all day Flootwood Park 160 St. and 80lh  Avonuo Surroy, invitational Onll tournnmonl, 'Notmnn OnuHoi  594-4015,  FRASER VALLEY  MOTORSPORT Auto Rally dooionod lor tho novloo Juno 7 ���  6:.10 pm to midnight, Startn at Qulldlord Shopping Contro  and llnlohoo nl Abbololord, 'Donnls Levitt 684-7505,  BICYCLING |3,0, Sonlor Chnniplonnhlpo nnd Hnndaworth  100 Kilo Chnllonoo Juno fl I'ranor Vnlloy 2 mllon onat of Fort  l.nngloy on Rlvor Rond, 'Frnsor ronton 987-3381,'  LADNER  AUTOSPORT    Twin Sprint Slalom Juno 0 ��� fl nm Boundary  Bny Airport Dolta, 'Sum O'Younn lW-?,m,  bicycle Sunday Juno nth o nm ��� 12 noon, 'Mr, Mlko Pow-  lay9Q4'4141. ,  id M  MAPLE RIDGE  DIVINQ Invltnllonnl Diving Moot Juno 7 ��� fl nm.Mnplo  Rldgo Conlonnlnl Aronn 110-13 22l>th Slroot Mnplo Rldgo,  'C,NmitaM4M-m?P  film showing. Firm Aid Film Qhowinno wltivbrlof Intro-  dilation to tho Imporlnnco o| pirnl Aid Training, Juno fi -  7:30 pmi Juno 11 mid 12 ��� 7:30 pm, Board Room No, 2  Contonnlnl Clvlo Aronn 110-13 22f��th Otrnot Mnplo Rldgo,  "M. IV. ll Allan 463-0102,  NATURE OBSERVATION      Juno 7-10 nm NoiWOu Rond  Brldgo, 'Mrs, L, pichona 476-2274,  SWIMMING    Invltnllonnl Swnn Moot Juno (l . 0:30 nm Conlonnlnl Pool Monoy, "Mi. II, 0, Watson 407-4390,  ;MISSlONT * ~ ' ~~ " ���~" r���  MOTORSPORT f ostlvnl of Spoil!. Motocfosa Juno 0 prno*  lino n am; nncon 10 nm; Flnnln 1 pm Mlrmlon Rnoowny  Mlimlon, Alhiutn, Wnnhlngmn, "Hon t'miwr 568-0162,  POWELL RIVER  ARCHERY Larry Llneham Memorial Tournament June 7 -  2:30 pm; June 8 - 8:30 am, June 7 P.R. Rod & Gun Range;  June 8 Cranberry School Field, 'Wayne Seney 483-9816,  SURREY  ABTSHOW Port Kails Arts and Crafts Show June 7 - 1  pm - 9 pm: June 8 1 pm - 9 pm Porf Kolls Community Hall  88th Avenue at Harvle Road Surrey, 'Mrs, ��. Loron 581-2590,  BASEBALL Whalloy Basoball Jamboree - - B.C, Amateur  Baseball Association - June 7th 2 pm Juno 8th 6 pm -  Whalloy Baseball Park, 135 Stroot and 105 Avonuo, Surrey,  'Mr,'Gordon Sturko 588-1559   BASEBALL Whalley Basoball Jamboroo - - B.C, Amateur  Basoball Association - Juno 7th 12 noon 6:30 pm Juno 8th  3 pm - Whalley Baseball Park, 135 Stroot and 105 Avonuo,  Surroy, "Mr, Gordon Sturko 588-1559,  BASEBALL Whalloy Basoball Jamboroo - ��� B,C, Amntqur  Baseball Association - Juno 7th 10 am ��� 4 pm Juno 0th 12  noon - Whalloy Basoball Park, 135 Stroot ond 105 Avonuo,  Surroy, "Mr, Gordon Sturko 588-1559.  BASEBALL Whalloy Basoball Jamboroo - -B.C. Amntour  Basoball Association ��� Juno 7th 10 am - 3 pm Juno 0th 1 pm  . Whalloy Basoball Park, 135 Slroot and 105 Avonuo, Surroy.  ��Mr, Gordon Sturko, 588 -1559,  BASEBALL Whalloy Basoball Jamboroo ��� - B,C, Amntour  Basoball Association - Juno 7th 1 pm ��� 6 pm and Juno flth  3 pm - Whalloy Basoball Park, 135 Slroot and 105 Avonuo,  Surroy, 'Mr, Gordon Sturko 588-1559,  DANCE Intornatlonnl Dnnco ��� Juno 11(h 0 pm ��� Oonlon  nlol Arts Contro, 13750 ��� 00th Avonuo, Surroy, A.vorloty show  of International dnnolno ,lolk nnd othnlo so'ng and danco,  .'Mr, Vincent O'Drion 584-1181,  MOTORSPORT C,Q,R,VA Slnlom/Obnlnolo Roily Juno 0 ���  9 nm rally; 12 noon technical; i pm slalom; 3 pm obstnoio  oourso, Qulldlord Shopping Contro Parking Lot 162nd Stroot  nnd 104th Avonuo Surrey, "flor/or ooan 531-2921,  -MU8IO~-.Foll<.NIflhU-Juno,.0llv0-pm.��.CQnionnlnl.Arl0l.ConlrQ*  13750 - 00th Avonuo, Surroy. Folk night and oofloo houno,  Folk nlnnom nnd munlcinno o| Surmy will poriorm, 'Mr,  Vlncant O'Drion 584-1181,  MUSIC , Surrey Musical Productions "Roberta" Juno 6, Q  nnd 7 0 pm - Conlonnlnl Arm Contro, 13750 - flQlh Avonuo,  Surroy, Tho firm porformanco ol tho nowly rovlvod Surrny  Munlonl Produotlorm Compnny, 'Mi, Vincent O'lhhm  584-1181,  TRACK A FIELD Track ft Field Moot Juno II ��� 3:30 pm  KnlQhln nl Columbus, T-rnlo [rumler 294-4411,  A prorjrnmmo of tho Community Rocrontlon Brnnch  i  British Columbia  Government  :< Department of Trovel Industry  Hon, Ernost Hall, Minister-fl I, Colby, Doputy Mlnlutor  pick "up"'ymir*froo~',,Sc"hbdulo of Gvontf." booklet i\\  nny B.C. Branch ol Iho Cnnftdlnn Imporlnl Bnnk of  cbmmorco, Rocrontlon offlco or B.O. Automobllo  Asooclntlon ofllco,  W7.Q YOU WOULDN'T recognize the place office boxes have been, for the most  now. Postmaster Arvella Benner takes part, removed leaving great gaps in the   The Peninsula Times  one last look around the interior of the false wall. New post offive opened Wednesday, June 4,  old   post   office   in   Sechelt   before Monday.  departing for the new building. Post ���Timesphoto  "Vash.picl  confrcicf s@f  Following discussion with the operators of  the Sunshine Coast Disposal Ltd., the Waste  Disposal committee of the regional board has  recommended that the sum of $2,866 per  month be accepted as the cost for the coming  contract year starting July 1.  In addition to increased work occasioned  by 174 trailers, 150 new homes and 21 independent trailers at a cost of $280 per month,  this includes a 15 per cent increase over the  last contract year.  Manufacturers of garbage disposal incinerators will be asked for advice on the  type of equipment suitable to this area, and  the possibility of a weekly pickup was  discussed.  Works superintendent G. Dixon was instructed to prepare a report on the acquisition  of Crown land and a new approach to the  garbage problem for next year.  EGMONT ��� Opinion of residents here is  divided over a gravel crushing operation on  Skookumchuck Narrows.  Thirty-five residents turned out for a  public meeting last week to hear about the  operation.  The hearing was to discuss a plan to extract gravel from an area adjacent to Egmont  and was attended by J. Ewing representing  Argus Aggregates which is seeking the right.  Ewing explained that water at the rate of  600 gals-min would be taken from Earle  Creek for washing operations but recycling  techniques would reduce the amount of water  used.  Recreational development of the site when  extraction was completed would be the  respdnsibiWy of Pacific Logging, a branch of  the CPR, who own the land, said Ewing.  Objectional noise was not, he maintained,  thought to be a major consideration due to the  distance of the crusher from settled areas and  the muffling by surrounding vegetation.  Employment of local people and the provision  of living accommodation in Egmont are in the  plans or the operation, he said.  There appeared to be a feeling strongly in  *=���-;,���-���?.-><aVrt5,>;J;..  The wharf at Halfmoon Bay is an important part of the Peninsula communication  system according to the regional board.  Recognizing that it fills a vital need for a  landing point for heavy freight for much of  the surrounding area, the board will send  letters to Transport Canada, to R. Basford  MP, J. Pearsall MP and Area B Ratepayers  Association urging reconstruction of this vital  public facility.  favour of this operation but it was said that  this might change if fishing and environment  were endangered.  According to Adrian Stott, regional  planner and recording secretary for the  meeting, said, "There was a general concensus at the meeting strongly in favor of the  commencement of this operation."  It was noted the site was immediately  adjacent to a park reserve and across from a  ���Class A park; and that tile provincial parks  branch objected to the proposal because of  this. It was also noted that the fisheries  agencies were concerned about the operation  and would be submitting an environmental  report to the regional district concerning it.J  The gravel operation also came up before  the board's technical planning committee.  The TPC recommended that the proposed  gravel extraction operation on D.L. 3801 be  referred to the federed and provincial fishery  agencies.  They also recommended that an environmental report on the proposal be submitted to the regional board.  This report will be required before the  completion of the rezoning bylaw allowing the  extraction operation, th^qonimitteie said,.,,w  Parks branch representatives at the  meeting were most concerned because of the  proximity of the operation to the Skookumchuck Narrows Park, and requested that  their opposition to the scheme be recorded.  Fisheries people were worried about the  potential disturbance of the salmon runs in  Emerson and Earl Creeks as well as the  possible silt^tion and pollution of the  Narrows. Emerson Creek figures in plans to  improve spawning areas which would make  this stream a major fish producer, they said.  The effect on Egmont was also discussed  and it was noted that the operation would  employ Egmont residents.  ��  A Nelson Island man was given a one year  conditional discharge for possession of a  restricted weapon.  ......Paul Adrian Kleimeer of .Nelson Island  pleaded guilty to possession of a restricted  weapon, a .357 Magnum revolver.  He was arrested after a motorist reported  seeing him with the weapon at the Earls Cove  ferry terminal. He was later arrested while  hitch-hiking south. The weapon was not  loaded.  In other court news, Ted Donley pleaded  guilty to breach of probation. He was placed  on the interdict list.  John Chisholm pleaded guilty to impaired  driving. He was fined $300 and his driver's  license was ordered suspended for one month.  In default of the fine he will spend one month  in jail.  Ill  Following a presentation by a delegation  from Community Alternatives the regional  districts planning committee has recommended approval In principle of a proposed  co-oporatlve community at Port Graves  west of Camp Artaban on Jervis Inlet.  Claiming epdorsatlon by Island Trust and  B.C, Land Commission, the group proposed  tho establishment of a small semi-.  Independent rural community In the area  which lies within tho agricultural reserve.  The recommendation was accepted by the  board.  i Adequate servicing and dedication of land  to tho public ore required by SCRD and Area  A Advisory Planning Commission for approval of a proposed cluster recreational  development nt Quarry Bny requested by  Wcsquarry Retreats Ltd., tho committee  snld,  Agreeing thnt chwter development Is  probably preferable to standard subdivision  in this nnd slmllur cases, the roglonal planner  pointed out* that" moro requests of T like  nature mny bo expected nnd thnt processing  will Impose n considerable work on the  planning department,  Tho committee agreed that such  processing would take tho "lowest priority"  nnd would take somo time to ilnallzo,  In order to allow consideration of tho  Wesquarry Retreats Ltd. development which  includes some 35 dwellings, the committee  recommended that the area bo declared a  development area and that all requirements  of the regional district and the area APC be  the subject of negotiations.  Changes In futuro facilities health care  was tho subject of a delegation from health  groups In tho region. It described existing and  expected need for additional facilities and the  committee recommended that current expansion at St. Mary's hospital and completion  of supporting services should bo approved in  principle,  A Joint committee to advise tho SCRD  bonrd on health care expenditure wns  proposed, tills to Include mcdlcnl personnel,  citizens and board members.  Only 10 building permits will be Issued to  South Keats Investments Ltd. and only if each  permit is accompanied by a sewage disposal  permit based on the availability of piped  water,  The regional planner pointed out that a  proclamation by Order in Council limiting  buildings on Island Trust islands is imminent  and that a decision on the matter was  necessary.  AIRWAYS LIMITED  "~T.'OrB6)C640; Sechelt ~���  Sorvlco botwaon'Socholt and Vancouvor International  Airport will bo announced at a lator dato. ��� Sorry for  any Incopvonlonco,  FOR THE PEOPLE OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  iV��MJ^^WW'''"'|JjllW!����ll<��>U^SVJJU|.. illlllLUH-UHWILllH, iiitiiliil.ni DHIIll.ll! MIIIDIIIII] )LPIH��I^������.��.������.^  Sponaorod by  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  9:00 PUT-?  Gibsons Legion Hall  muftlc by WhUKey Jack  For tlckott phono  SuoWhltlna 886-9890  ,$4.00, Rofrotbmont*  0  * Spoclal oxcurslon rata to Nanalmo ,,, $20.00 roturn  12s00 noon Friday to 12|30 p.m. Monday  * Spoclal oxcuralon rato from Vancouvor to Pondor  ,  Harbour       Confirmed Reservation! $30.00 Roturn.   -��� *On�� Way Wookly Ratott -������-��� ���- - - ���- -�� ���..-���...  Vancouver to Thormanby , v $18.00  Vancouvor to Pondor Harbour $20,00'  Secholt to Nanalmo $14.00  Rato* EffoctlvoMay 1tt,1975  Porpoise Bay -Sechelt  Sechelt - 885-2214 Vancouver �� 689-8651  Nanaimo - 753-2041  I  P  P  n  j  Allen's  Wife  Apple, Grape, Orange  48 oz. tins  J  Tide  ��dfidtrisdmft  for  Husky  26 oz. tins  for  Clarita Sliced Cling  28 oz. tins  ffadana All Purpose        \  1 lb. pkg.  IMCtoBSil��,  0  LM-eo'flte  i  '     ,    1 ' ^ . *   -I  _ " ** ��        - * ,  ol:  ��� i  ,   ���  m l     "       j* *��  mi" ��� ��� nr itrn ji w- ir*-m���Hi���1��* -���>- ,-��������- -��� -�����  f  PRICES EFFECTIVE JUNE 4 THROUGH JUNE 7.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  More than ihe value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  sOsMamwriM  ���!����<*���< ���i^itaim  ������"���"'   V r"i "1m -rat HI The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 4,1975  j\ The Peninsula ^dmeb  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press b the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men prize.;'  ��� W/nston Churchill  For some months now,. Readers  Digest and Time Magazines have been  dairying on campaigns to convince the  "Canadian public that they should be  allowed to keep their special tax concessions.  They say that they, do not have  special coricessions; but are treated the  same as any other Canadian magazine.  What they fail to realize, apparently,  is that they are not Canadian magazines.  Sticking in a six page Canadian supplement, or in the Digest's case, have a  small percentage of Canadian material  does not qualify .them as Canadian  magazines in our books.  Newsweek magazine seems to function well enough in Canada without  special concessions, so why shouldTime  have them? Newsweek seems to give  Canadian readers enough of what they  (0     o  want without extra help or the guise of a  Canadian edition.  Time and Readers Digest have  convinced many of their -readers that  they would fold in Canada if the tax  concessions were lifted. We doubt this;  but some people are convinced and they  are attempting to put pressure on the  government to allow the two magazines  to keep their special tax status.  We all know that government, being  what it is, is supposed to listen to the  voices it hears. If all the voices it hears  say that the magazines should have their  way, then they may,  So those who feel differently should  also make their feelings known to the  federal government, that way they will  be able to get a better insight into the  way a true cross-section of the  population feel about the matter.  | Ms. Feldperson, take a memo please.  I "Send it to my broker and tell him to  lijuy as many shares as he can in the  company which owns those little Pisces  submarines.  �� "P-I-S-C-E-S, Pisces. Really. I'm an  Aquarius. Anyway tell him that I want  as many shares as he can lay his percentage conscious hands on. The sub-  marines are based in North Vancouver  somewhere, I think.,  "Why? Well, you do read the  newspaper don't you? Then you must  have noticed that the federal government insists that any searching for those  missing chlorine tank cars must be done  by the Pisces submarines.  "No, I don't know why, but the they  seem to put much more faith in them  than in the underwater television  camera set up that those other com-  ��        Q        @  panies are using. .Anyway, the government is sinking a fortune into having the  search carried out by those little devils.  Did you see this week's paper?  "Well, then you know that the Pisces  submarines won't be available for the  search until the fall. Doyou know what  that means?  "It means that as soon as those boats  get around to getting out there the fall  -storms will be hitting and winter not far  behind. It wouldn't surprise me if they  spend half their time holed up in some  sheltered cove somewhere.  "Meanwhile the government is  paying them for sitting there. That's got  to make a company more valuable.  Right?  "Right! Now get going on it before  the government does something  rational."  Did our ears deceive us?  We could have sworn that we heard  an elected representativertellitfg another w  elected body not to bother him with  '^telegrams which bear little resemblance to the facts."  r As it appeared to us, the original  telegram should have received some  kind of acknowledgement. When it did  hot, the only logical progression was to  stjhd another telegram.  1$ Instead of getting a reply to their  dpginal telegram which asked for a full  inquiry, the board received a sharp  letter from MP Pearsall telling them, "if  you have something constructive to tell  me, I would be more than willing to act  on it."  { We would venture that the regional  lijpard would probably very much like to  h^ave enough information to be able to  offer constructive suggestion. They, like  ti(ie other interested groups and the news  media have been the victim of as little  information as the government  departments involved cm trickle  * wltliouf shutting off entirely.  When a government press release  does arrive, it invariably contains  recycled information or tactless  assurances that although the government doesn't know where the chlorine  cars are, there is no danger.  It is terribly difficult to be constructive under those cirumstances.  MP PearsalTs letter, we find, is incredible. It would seem to us that an  elected member 3,000 miles away would  be pleased to receive any kind of official  communication from his home riding. If  the" information contained therein is  valid, then an acknowledgement would  be in order. If the information is not,  then the correct information should be  supplied. But to apparently ignore a  telegram from three local governments  and then, following the second telegram  to send such a letter, we find incredible.  Report from Legislature  New financial plan  by Don Lockstead  MLA Mackonxlo Riding  This week's column will be devoted to  discussing some of tho highlights of our  government's legislative proposal for tho  creation of a now financial Institution for  British Columbia, I am very proud to bo  associated with theso proposals because thoy  provide for tho* first tlnioiri British Coliim-"  bin's history, a financial Institution that will  servo tho financial/needs of tho citizens of this  province,  Tho objectives of British Columbia  Savings and Trust ore as follows!  a) To Increase tho degree of competition in  tho Province's financial markets and thereby  narrow the spread between borrowing and  lending notes;  b) To allow British Columbians to use their  deposit funds to support tho futuro economic  The Peninsula^****  ftiMlshnl WwlncMliiys ��l -Swlwll  (nila.C.S'.SunMtlnoCodSil  " '7 ~ ~ ' ft' : " "~~ "   I'wdl River Ntw Town Crier  Srehcll Tlnx-s Ltd,  lhw.1IO..Sa'lR'll,W.C.  _nn.wwfi.ttii  ,Siil��wil|,ll()n Riil.",: (In .mIvuuo.)  hnnl, 1.7|xtynir, llt*yoiKl35miles,.W  I ,.S A..IM0.OvcrswiN.1s.il.  ,Smlitiuli<,t'^i,fr��n.l'ortMt,llonit.l\finmi.  , \llmw Stmiul toJmi. Inlet]  tMWMMI^WWyWMWWWIllW'WsWWW^nnwtWWsmwOfWIIVWWWWV'asVM  4> ' '    > '  **�� ..ntiits oh  '** liilK lit III  ��i * t n\ i in  Readers^ Right  THE SIGN says, "No Goods Or Debris To Be Left On The Floats."  0  and social development of tho Province;  c) To ensure the maximum posslblo  retention of funds for uso within tho  Province;  d) To Improve tho balance between loans  , and., deposits.. among all-, regions ~ of - tho'  Province; nnd,  o) To Increase tho amount of credit ox-  tended to low and middle incomo earners,  farmers and small businessmen, single  women, native Canadians and othor people  who presently hnvo difficulty obtaining  financial services,  In order to achlevo these objectives  legislation has boon Introduced In tho  legislature' today to provide for a now  financial Institution call British Columbia  ���Savings and Trust. The Institution wiU bo a  Crown Corporation of which 00 por cont  ownership will bo hold by tho Province, with  tho remaining 10 per cent ownorshlp held, If  thoy wish to participate, by British Columbia  credit unions. Tho financial services provided  by BritishColumbia Savingsarid Trust would  then iw provided through tho numerous offlcos of tho various credit unions of tho  Province, This partnership proposal between  the Province of British Columbia and tho  credit unions of the Province will, I believe,  be both Innovative and practical.  British Columbia's financial Institution  will tontrlbuto greatly to tho economic and  social development of our Province, It Is with  considerable fttUle thnt I view tho creation of  British Columbia Savings nnd Trust,  ' ' CHAMBER OF COMMERCE! has atf&ge  and sex problem.  No, not that kind of an age and sex  problem. They have an employment age and  sex problem. Both ends of it are the result of  provincial government regulations.  You see, the Chamber has a tourist information booth in Sechelt which will be  operating out of the Gulf Station across the  way. They want to hire a couple of people td  man the booth, whoops, can't say that. They  want to hire a couple of people to run the  booth over the summer.  To this end they receive assistance from  the provincial government.,  The provincial government, not being the  ones to give money away that freely, have put  some restrictions on the money.  Those restrictions are that the persons  hired should be students. That's okay, the  Chamber knows that females of that age have ���  a very difficult time getting employment  during the summer; but another provincial  regulation, namely the Human Rights Act  prohibits an employer to advertise for'an  employee of a specific sex or age If the job  can bo handled by someone of another age or  sex.  Tho Chamber advertised elsewhere with  limited success and this week aro advertising  with us for thoso booth-persons.  As a Chamber member said, "we have to  advertise for an unspecified number of  ageless, sexless booth-persons,"  So tho classified ad In today's Times  reads; "Workers wanted for Secholt  Chamber of Commerce Tourist Booth during  summer months. Box 300, Sechelt," '  That's ono way to handle, nn ago nnd sex  problem. .  SPEAKING of sex, I think this would bo an  appropriate tlmo to recycle somo government do-sox Jokes.  As most of us know, the Workman's  -Compensation Board was de-scxed to rend  Workers' Compensation Board. This brought  a whole raft of dc-soxlng. Management  became personngoment. Wearing of seat  bolta will bocomo porsondltory. Per-  sonchestor is a city In England, Store dummies nro porsonnklns, At Christmas wo cat  porspndarln oranges. Tunes nro played on  persondnllns. And ��� I'm typing this per-  sonuscrlp on"n personnnl typewriter.  Thnt nbout sums It up, in a personncr of  speaking.  IF YOU I/X)K HARD, you will notlco that  Alastalr  Roger's ' Sunshine  Coastings  Is '  missing from tlila week's Times, So Is Al, as a  matter of fact,  He's gone back homo for a couple of weeks  of R&R boforo taking up his now duties with  tho Cowlchan Loader In Duncan.  Yoti know, we take somo fink locally for  tho fact that wo aro not locally owned; but  being a part Of a larger concept has this  advantage, People JlkpAl whoJiavo,talent,  nnd potential don't get caught In dead-end  Jobs, A person likeAl can'go toa ballot: job  without fear of Jeopardizing his union standing or ovon changing companies.  ,   \'N ANOTHER front, on Juno 7, a group of  Interested   and   concerned   high   school  i  By Don Morberg  students from Elphinstone will be putting,  their feet to the pavement for the Greenpeace  Save The Whales campaign.  They plan a walkathon from Gibson's to  Sechelt to raise funds for the campaign. The  idea is that they be pledged so much a mile.  The Greenpeace people always seem to  embroil themselves in a controversy by their  very presence. There is much said on both  sides; but like them or not, you have to give  them credit for raising the consciousness  level of people in general toward the  ecological -problems we are facing.  Sometimes the animosity displayed toward  the Greenpeace people is as much caused by  people not wanting to face up to the reality  that water Is getting hard to drink and air is  getting hard to breathe In too many places.  ��� I remember how hard I laughed the first  time I saw a gallon jug which had a label on it  stating it was 'pure drinking water' from  California. I thought it was a joke, like the  'canned B.C. air' that was on the market a  few years ago. It wasn't. '  like it or not, someone has to do  something about the ecological suicide we  seemed to so determined to carry out. A lot of  people, including me, don't always agree with  tho way Greenpeace carry out things. They  have their ways, others havo theirs. The end  result is what is important.  Editor, The times  Sir: The following is regarding the  government transportation funds available to  communities, such as ours, (School District  no.46.)  The approximate amount of $20,000 for  distribution in School District no.46, breaks  down into approximately $5,000 for school age  children needing assistance to the nearest bus  route or school. The distribution of the  remaining $15,000 for approximately 195  kindergarten children is the controversial  issue.  Kindergarten is not compulsary schooling,  but'it is provincially considered,an essential  preparation for our Grade I system, thus,  most communities in B.C. have bussing  available for the half day stud.ehts. Communities, such as ours, without complete bus  service, are eligible for the government funds  to. supplement the service.  At the School Board meeting on May 8,  (board secretary). Mills stated that this  assistance has been available for two years,  yet it would appear that the public have been  unaware of this until very recently. The 1974-  75 kindergarten parents were notified by  newsletter through their school child on Nov.  6, 1974 hut in looking through pfess issues  from Sept.-Nov. and contacting^various  public services I can find no notification of  this assistance to the public. If indeed, this  fund is basically established to assist and  encourage all parents of kindergarten aged  youngsters to attend kindergarten, notice of  this service should be made public through'  the local press, Public Health Department  and Human Resources, previous to ttie school  terms so that parents, otherwise unable to  enroU their child in June, would be able to do  so.  At the School Board meeting a parent from  Roberts Creek, who drove her child to and  from kindergarten in Gibsons during the '73-  74 school term had asked for assistance and  , was told that there was nothing available.  Another mother travelingfiriffi  to the Sechelt School also had no assistance.  Several mothers of the '73-74 term were  unaware. In the Sechelt kindergarten of  Approximately 50 children only two parents  were applying for assistance at that time.  The 'carpool' is one of the main modes of  transportation ior all activities on our  peninsula, yet 'carpools' started in neighbourhoods in Sept. for transporting the  kindergarten children are now being deemed  'a lucrative business." Under the present  '''��� government formula, inmost certainly is. *  I shall briefly outline my situation as a  typical example. In Sept. a neighbour and I  formed a 'carpool' to drive alternate weeks -  about 10 days in an average school month of  20 days. In Nov. we became aware of the  travel fund available to all parents and our  accident (understandable).  The average taxpayer should be aware  then, that two mothers, starting off as good  neighbours, helping others and sharing for  the benefit of our children to be able to go to  a kindergarten, are now in essence receiving  $58.00 per month each; that is 72 cent per  mile. Many parents are involved in 'carpools'  for greater^ or lesser distances, with varying  numbers of children so their situations would  vary. Some children on this peninsula are  unable to attend because the parents were  unaware of this assistance.  A few parents have voiced their concern -  over this unfair distribution of taxpayers,  money and at the School Board meeting of  May 8, 1975, some of the board members  mentioned their awareness of this and Mr.  Mills assured the attending public, that the  hind distribution was being re-examined for  the coming school term. Points of issue begin  a) Better distribution to the needy parents or  b) A mid-day bus service and c) To include  day-care children, who are now exempt,  because they are not travelling from their  homes.  I sincerely hope that the School Board will  notify the public of the assistance available  and ttie criteria for eligibility in time, for all  parents wishing their child to have kindergarten preparation, to enroll for Sept. '75.  Kitty Clark  Leslie Fitch  �� / .  Two factors listed  against Havies Rd.  Editor, The Times:  Sir: Two factors which need to be consider in placing the new Junior High school  on the Havies Rd. site are that the steep  Chapman Creek canyon will be in the immediate vicinity of the school and the airport  will be almost directly across the canyon  from the school.   Chapman.Creek canyon is much obscured  by trees in many places but it has steep sides  with some areas infested by nests of yellow  jackets. When it is developed into a park it  will be as beautiful as C��pilano or Lynn  canyons. But to put a Junior. High school so  close to such a tempting and dangerous area  is asking for trouble.  The airport on the upper side of the canyon  will be close enougji to the school for the noise  of the engines to be a nuisance. At present the  noise of the small planes using the field will  not be too unpleasant. But, looking to the  future .when,,our airport will no doubt be  enlarged there will be more small plane  traffic as well as commercial planes. Then  the noise of the engines will present unpleasant difficulties to the students and to the  teachers.  Pat and Lilian Peterson  Davis Bay  over accusations  interpretation of 12 cents per mile plus 25  cents per child (become 15 cents per mile in    f .pffPi* ffcf nTMiloav  Jan. '75) driving a distance of eight miles per   ���MJ*>+���*  "* ���aMr"y&J  day presented a monthly total of $24.20.  Divided between the two mothers, we felt  this amount of $12.10 not, necessary, but  helpful toward gas expenditures. By the time  we actually applied and were excepted, our  'carpool' included two more children, whom  we thought would fall Into the category of  25 cents per child. We were very alarmed to  receive approximately twice the amount of  money we had applied for. Upon enquiring of  the School Board Secretary - Treasurer, we  were informed that according to government  formula that each parent, for each child -  attended school day, would receive $1.45 (8  miles each 15 cents per mile + 25 cents per  child) totalling $29,00 per month to each  parent, including the parents who do not  drive. Tho parents, not participating irt the  'carpool' driving are on their honor to glvo  this money to the car drivers, thus removing  tho School Board of any liability In cases of  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� Would you please print the enclosed  letter in your Readers Right column:  Mr, Jim Malyea, Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Mr. Malyea:  We wish to apologize for falsely accusing  you of having vehicles, debris, etc., around  your shop. We assumed that because they  were around your shop that the problem wap  yours.  We do not know whose responsibility It is to  clean it up. but feel it should be cleaned up.  We wish to state that the petition was  aimed at Shoal Development and whoever Is  responsible for the debris problem around  the whole area.  We do object to your long hours of  operation and the noise created during thoso  hours.  Robert A. Beeman  Rhonda Beeman  ^K'^y^s  .*>���#?>>:  /������''  \ *��v  V'H.,  ��� ���Wi.  ^   *  '.A '     ,.** \ -LaaC   L^l JL 5)  ^^y%& t r\  ', . __. ������.__.-"  *-       ,   .  Via  **  "T7  :>!>  1   'IV  ifc��v  ;��t!g^  "W^H^P-.  ;*^V;  " -aMrsas*.��l,,��__,  dh*L ."wis;, w f^]PS:^T��^r  V'  !V  CONSTRUCTION is scheduled to start  Juno 15 on tho Pender liar bout' Medical  Clinic, This artist}a impression Uie now  clinic wna on display at Jim Tyncr's  offlco In Mndlorn Pork. At Inst week's  regional bonrd meeting, tho regional  hospital district approved a cost-sharing  arrangement for Uio facility,  You'll never feel-better   >w-o  in your lire.     pmmipmimil^  lltiKnn,liivimrIkbiiywkmnvli\ilulu,,., Wednesday, June 4,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageJ8-$  Ever since the Post Office Department  issued a stamp commemorating the life of  Nellie McClung, people across the country  have been asking themselves, "Who is Nellie  McClung?" ������ '  The personality and achievements of  women's rights crusader, Nellie McClung  (1873-1951) are examined by journalist Arine  Francis on CBC radio's Between Ourselves,  June 6.  Nellie was born in Ontario and with her  family moved to Manitoba in 1880. As a young  woman she entered Manitoba politics campaigning with wit and vigour, for social  reform, prohibition and women's rights.  Married to a pharmacist, she raised 5  children while pursuing her writing (short  stories, novels and autobiography) and  lecturing careers.  Windy Nellie and Calamity Nell were two  of the kinder nicknames applied to her, and  she was once burned in effigy by Manitoba  Conservatives! Thanks to her, in 1916  Manitoba became the first full suffrage  province. From 1921-26 she sat in the Alberta  Legislature as a Liberal Member.  WEDNESDAY, .JUNE 4.  CONCERN 8:03 p.m. Wide-ranging, in-  depth study of how to protect life and  property in a society with an ever-increasing  crime rate. Interviews with a variety of  people and groups whose business it is to offer  protection.  COUNTRY ROADS 10:30 D.m. Guitars  Limited in performance.  THURSDAY, .JUNE 5.  THEMES AND VARIATIONS 8:03 p.m.  Part 1 to honour the 100th anniversary of the  death of Bizet, a documentary 'The Creation  of Carmen'. Part 11 - The Hugh Orr Trio; Part  111, Gary Crightori counter-tenor, Hans  Kohlund lute and Renaissance songs.  JAZZ RADIO - CANADA 10:30 p.m.  Canadian Stage Bands finals from Seneca  College; Bob Hale Band from Vancouver.  FRIDAY, JUNE 6.  DR. BUNDOLO'S Pandemonium  Medeclne Show-7:30 p.m. satire.  BETWEEN OURSELVES 8:03 p.m. 'The  Incredible Nellie McClung' - famous western  feminist.  B.C. FOLIO 9:03 p.m. for: and about  British Columbians.  SATURDAY; JUNE 7.  OUR NATIVE LAND 12:10 p.m. In the ,  1930's the people of Rae and Edzo, NWT  began to fight for a school of their own. The  school became a reality a few years ago and  is named for Jim Bruneau one of its supporters.  OPERA BY REQUEST 2:03 p.m. requests  to Bill Hawes, Box 500, Station "A" Toronto.  MUSIC DE CHEZ NOUS 6:30 p.m. Arthur  Garami, violin; Dale Barlett, piano; Sonatas  by Bartok, Ravel, Delvincourt, Scherzo in C  minor, Brahms.  CBC STAGE 8:03 p.m. Rapunzel by James  Nichol - a.Gothic romance.,.........���,.-.  MY MUSIC 9:00 p.m. entertaining musical  quiz from the BBC.  .ANTHOLOGY 10:03 p.m. The Porcupine  Murders, short story by Margaret Atwood.  Report from the Cannes Film Festival.  MUSIC ALIVE 11:03 p.m. contemporary  concert by Pauline Viallancourt, soprano;  Marcelle Guertin piano; .Anne Jalbert flute,  Nicolas Desjardins clarinet; Alain Fournier,  "bonne a tout faire".  SUNDAY, JUNE 8  SUNDAY SUPPLEMENT 10:03a.m. -4iew  hosts of this Arts programme are Jacques  Gauthier and Allan McFee.  THE BUSH AND THE SALON 1:03 n.m.  Wrangel Island byrj^mont Pilling tells of the  ill-fated expedition of 3 young people to claim  Wrangel Island for Canada.  CROSS COUNTRY CHECK-UP 2:10 p.ni.  Canada's only open line phone-in programme  - host Harry Elton.  REBOUND 4:03 p.m. Investigative and*  informative aspects of sport, emphasis: on  individual and amateur sport. Host Bill Paul.  VARIETY INTERNATIONAL 5:03 p.m.  profile of singer FranMe Vaughan; concert  by jazz violinst, Stephen Grappelly. Conclusion of Mario Lanza story.  THE ENTERTAINERS 7:03 p.m. Ella  Fitzgerald, Tommy Flanagan Trio in concert  with Toronto Symphony, special benefit  recorded at Massey Hall.,  CBC PLAYHOUSE The Camberwell  Beauty by Laurence Gough, comedy  mystery. v".  QUEBEC NOW 11:03 p.m. Business in  Quebec.  MONDAY, JUNE 9  MAX FERGUSON SHOW 3:30 p.m.  originates all this week from Radio-Telefis  Eirean, Dublin, traditional folk music of  Ireland.  MUSIC OF OUR PEOPLE 8:03 p.m. Ivan  Romanoff and orchestra.  IDENTITIES8:30p.m. concerns Canada's  cultural mosaic.  THE GREAT CANADIAN GOLD RUSH  10:30 p.m. Sudio session with Ginger Muff.  Interview and music of Roiy Gallagher, Irish  guitarist; Valdy in concert at Kamloops  (repeat.)  TUESDAY, JUNE 10       l  CBC TUESDAY NIGHT 8:03 p.m.' Tribute  to Oscar Peterson who was awarded the  Diplome d'Honneur ,by. the Canadian Conference of the Arts in May.  TOUCH THE EARTH .10:30 p.m. from  Vancouver, singers Bim, Don Fraricks and  meeting of Folk Song society with Phil  Thomas.  ���--. ,,r-*   ^r"^',vMift-�� *  \  #���  b  T  'V  i S   /    /$>'<     <A  ��������������� >���.:-."   y.   ��-\  . ..'-v r\&**  tf      ,-    \ '* . ���,  - '/ " \ " a . "  s   \s   '   \   ;', -  * .'  - ��� V *  -/ . ��� v! .     ' ��� -  \s \������*:.-    >;     art- .-���    /.  Pi'S  ��� \ S\ &    \.- . . '-'>-" ;  ���v \   ^   \ \ ��� ��-.- - ^ ���:- . - y ���  ��\ .\ X^ *'S--\r-'/<  \    \   \-.''        ���'.-    s  ^  >     P  \\  I'-  \\  \  \)ur     *��� \  I  N   -a- ?aa  ,.J  *-J.  SUNSHINE CHORISTERS were front  and centre on stage for their annual  spring concert held recently in the  Sechelt Elementary activity room. Also  ^,-xy-'_  appearing on the program were the  Sunshine Coast Madrigal Group and  Highland dancers. The annual event  was well-attended. ��� Timesphoto  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliaries need more  volunteers *to work m the extended (^retihit.  The ' call carne at ttie '' co-ordinating  council's meeting May 27 presided over by  President Evelyn Olson.  In Committee Reports the Blood Donor  Clinic committee wishes to thank everyone  who helped, out with the clinic and a special  thanks to donors.  Mrs. Charlotte Raines, past president  reported on the area meeting at White Rock.  A letter from Mrs. Hastings, confirmed  that the council will have the 1976 Regional (  meeting on the Sunshine Coast next May.  Mrs. Jean Longley, head of the Junior  Volunteers, said caps have been purchased  and material has been ordered for tunics.  Thanks to the Robert's Creek Auxiliary for  donating a bird feeder for Extended Care.  Mrs. Eve Moscrip thanked the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary for supplying all holiday  tray favors. She said that were very much  appreciated by the patients. /  Mrs. Doreen Docker, Port Mellon  Auxiliary, has had her name submitted for  second vice president at the B.C. Hospital  Convention Auxiliaries on Sept, 30,  Sunshine Coast Justice commission has  worked out a way to get public input into  prisoners receiving temporary absence  passes.  The passes allow a person in prison to  return to the area for a specific time. According to an RCMP officer present at last  week's meeting, the procedure used in the  past has not proved satisfactory,  The correction committee of the justice  committee came up with three recommendations to help aleviate the problem.  They recommended a standing committee  from the commission be struck with one  representative from each area, to wit Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay  and Pender Harbour to assist the probation  officer In the decision on whether or not to  recommend a temporary absence pass.     P  The second recommendation read,  "Under normal circumstances during the  community assessment investigation, the  r>i..'  probation officer would meet with the committee representative from the applicant's,  area." The application must be made frojm  the prisoner to be reviewed by the prison  authorities with input from the probation  officer in the area. The meeting of the  probation officer and the committee  representative would be to make the  probation officer's decision easier, ,the  meeting was told.  The third recommendation was, "That In  the event of a particularly controversial  application, the probation officer or area  representative would have the option of  calling a special meeting of the entire committee to decide the issue,"  Probation officer Neil McKenzie, present  at the meeting, said he felt very strongly  about the Idea. He pointed out that the  problem with the present system was that it  put all the responsibility on the probation  officer.  James Bond's new look comes to the  Twilight Theatre tonight. Roger Moore, best  known for his portrayal pf ^television's' .'The  Saint', takes on the 007 role for a four day run  in Ian Fleming's 'The Man With The Golden  Gun'. This is the latest in the series of popular  James Bond espionage thrillers and is in the.  grand tradition of action spy stories.  Following this and running three nights is  a somewhat unusual double comedy bill.  Peter Sellers undertakes one of his more  demanding character roles in 'The Optimists', making good family entertainment.  Songs and music by, Lionel Bart, (made  famous by 'Oliver'), are highlighted in this  story of a London street entertainer.  Sharing this billing is the creative absurdity of Britain's 'Monty Python's Flying  Circus'. Their film, titled 'And Now For  Something Completely Different', is a collage  of fast-moving skits and blackouts accented  by the strange animated creations of Terry  Gilliam, the only American in the group. This  movie is a must for those who enjoy the absurd, exemplified by the group in skits like  The Great Twit Race, Hell's .Grannies or the  man with a tape recorder up his nose.  ���".lM-iI'V.* fiS'. /it. �� ,.\r-i In    iiVKTIO  'HELL'S GRANNIES', the band of  marauding little old ladies pictured  above are in reality some unidentified  members of Monty Python's Flying  Circus. Their feature length movie 'And  Now For Something Completely Different' (described by one critic as  'triffic; rilly triffic') opens Sunday, June  8 at the Twilight as half of a double bill  shared with Peter Sellers (also triffic) in  'The Optomists'.  <��BiH��a'JM8a'-��WMMl^  BE  S3  SBKsBgl  i AS  'if  WED o THURS  �����������-' ,.    ��� ���  in THE Mm WITH THE  GOLDEN dW  * GENERAL  4, 5, 6, 7  One of: the best ways to avoid trouble Is to'  wrong no man and write no woman.  t><^Vl>>-  PETER  ���.<*.*    SELLERS  Monty Python's Flying Circus Presents:  AND NOW FOR SOMETHING  COMPLETELY DIFFERENT  Showtime 7:30 p.m. ��� both Shows Gonoral  kiifl:��-mm  %^ SUNDAY �� iONDAY �� TUESDAY - JUNE 8, % 10       j)  Not having tlio opportunity to havo thoir  say In tho superintendent questionnaire,  Elphlnstono Secondary students devised one  of their own.  Student David Turcnno gathered tho Information gained'Into the following story  frorn Elphlnstono newspaper Elphovcnts,  These are the results from tho opinions of  tho grades 10,11 and 12's. I liavo written what  tho majority thinks of tho school district, Tho  exact figures can bo found In tho offlco.  -The majority of the students thought that  tljo Secholt School District wns an average  ono; but thoro was n lack of knowledge expressed on this subject, Many commented  that thoy didn't know anything about tljio  school board.    '  Tho majority of tho students think that this  district has avorngo principals and yet many  think that wo have very good principals: nlso  Iho Htudonts thought that wo hnvo average  toochora.  Tho majority of tho students think that In  this district tho community support was  a. iiipsh mi��,i,."��� ���"'. "wns tfjgnisi v si'  fertifii'iiliiftiffiStaMasii^Mt.'i'.  taUS.  bolow average. The school programs in tho  district were considered average by the  majority of students.  The five most chosen things that were felt  to bo In good shape woro; School guidance  and counselling services, the quality of the1  principals, bus transportation of students, tho  quality of tho non-teaching staff,  Tlio five things mo.st chosen that woro felt  to bo In poor shape and need Improving were;  school equipment and supplies, playgrounds,  school discipline and communications between tho school district and community,  Tho thrco, things folt by tho majority of  students to need tho greatest attention in tho  school district woro, 1, tho rebuilding of tho  now school, 2. tho studentrtonchor communications nnd A, tho school buildings,  Tlio minor things tho students think need  tho greatest nttontlon woro moro community  support, smaller classes, bettor, teaching  programs, relationships In general and a  bettor budget,  :i,k,w" i  Tho thrco qualities most chosen tliat tho  superintendent should posses aro share  decision making tho with principals, teachers  and possibly students, Ho should havo concern for tho needs nnd feelings of the Individuals, and bo able to communicate well to  all people,  Some of the student comments were, tho  superintendent bo able to relate to high  school students nnd must bo opon-mlnded to  all reasonable Ideas. These were the opinions  of tho grades 10, ll and 12's only.  y i\  .Hate Fac  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY WEDNESDAY  celebrate with us!  ^ , nt^our ^^   2 p,m��� Solma Park Horizon* bowling, Solma Park,  n p,m,, Al-Anon moollnool St, Alcion�� Mall, Roberta Crook,  1 p.m., Sonlor Swliigors danco group, Olrl Loglon Hall, Socholl,  OiOO p.m., dingo, now loglon RuHclIng, Socholl,  EVERY THURSDAY  FE^ST  fli00 p,m��� Rlngo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Coniro, 1i30.3i00 p,m,  EVERY FRIDAY-���r-p.m^'3 p,m;Glbs^  on  Sunday, June 8  from4:30. p,.lii. to 8:00 p.m.  $8.00 por person Undor 12 half prlco  ^iwwiwiiwwiwiy  " r ^ #* ^  ���tt��<Ml*hiW��yi��ati'iitiHr[rt  HOT1CB OF 1EET1MG  To tho mombora of tho Sunshlno Coast Sonlor Cltlion9' Housing Socloty,  Taho notlco that tlio Annual Gonoral Mooting of tho Mombora of tho  Sunshlno Const Sonlor Cltlzona1 Mousing Socloty will bo hold In tlio St.  Hilda's Church Hall, Sobholt, B.C., on Monday,j|io J6|h day of Juno  1975 at tho hour of 0:00 p.m, Datod In tho Vlllago of Socholl, In Iho  Province of British Columbia, thla 13th day of May 1975.  by ordor of tho Board of Directors,  HighwayJOJ  006-2472  rirnt Monday qf oach month �� p.m. social gathorlng, Third'Monday di ooch  month 2 p.m. gonoral mooting, Hoalth Contro, Glboons,  Juno -1 ��� Socholt Oardont Club Mooting. St, hllda'i. Hall, Socholt, 7|30 p,m,  Juno A ������ L,A, to Hrownlo�� and Guidon, Spoclal mooting lor n"w Guidon and  nrownloMothor*, St, John's Unltod Church, Dnv'ln (lay 0 p.m,  Juno 5 Socholl Auxiliary to St, Mary'n Hospital annual public lunch al Sonlor  Cllljron's Hnll, ovoryono wolcomo-- 11,n,m, - 2 p.m.  Juno 7 r l,0,p, Court, Powoll Rlvor 016 M, ln��lltMtl<-n ol Court, Dwlplil Hn|| at  7i43 p.nt, - (no ndmlttanco bol, 0.9i30 p.m,)  /  DINING ROOM HOURS!  * Monday through Saturday; broakfast ��� 6 a.m. to 11 a.m,  lunch *~1-l~.a,mr��t9~Vs30~P'm>  * Monday through Thursday, dlnnor - 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.  * Friday and Saturday! dlnnor < 5 p.m. lo 10 p.m,    j *-i<���,  * Sunday Only; breakfast and lunch-10 a.m. to 2 p,m!i  dlnnor - 4j30 p.m. to fl p.m.   ',  tati.a,a^��il.��,��.,Uii.,^a��i.,-,i,.a.-'i.'^  ,aai��.sw*.��Ur-iK,;,.feiaw^)V.~M.a��,4  The Peninsula*]dmeb  P.O. Rox 310, Secholt, K.C  Telephone 885-3231 There's another alternative to a jail  sentence; but it may be a while before the  Sunshine Coast participates in it.  ; Winona Stinson who is in planning and  development branch of the community  correctional program in the Fraser Valley  outlined the concept to the Justice  Development Commission meeting last week.  "We take prisoners who are on a work or  educational release and put them in a non-  institutional setting, usually residential," she  said. The centres were originally designed for  20 people, but they have found 11 to be a more  reasonable number for a centre. They are run  with supervisory staff on a 24 hour a day basis  on a two to one ratio, staff to residents."  She said the centres were not interested in  Being active  doesn't have to be  a memory.  paRTicipacnoni  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  sex offenders, people who have committed  crimes of violence, drug users, criminals who  achieved public noteriety or those with  established records.  "The advantage of the program is that the  resident is able to continue with a job. That  way they preserve the family relationship  and support the family. This reduces liability  to the taxpayers. The residents pay room and  board to the centre as well as support to their  families where applicable," she said, "the  centres are also able to house long-sentence  offenders^ for say the last four months or  situations like that."  She said the program was an alternative to  sending an offender to a large institution,  "with usually negative results. They won't  have the opportunity to become involved in  the criminal sub-culture."  Ms. Stinson said she was pleased with the  success rate of the institutions. She said there  were two centres operating and another three'  planned for the Lower Mainland area.  She said that although none were planned  for the Sunshine Coast for the next five years,  it could be possible to set one up here if it was  deemed there was a need.  "What we are talking here is a philosophy.  If a centre, is needed here, the justice council  should present a proposal for one," she said.  * ���   *��� '���  W  /  ��� In ���-1 >  I  ^  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 4,1975  ) -      a.     a  ��,       J  t  r    "i " " "     ^   ���,       Jc      V / /  1 I '' " *       * *���"������"-Ma* *, L /   ���*-v ' V. ,'*--���*  . N  "   ' �� - ?-         *  i.f jfr       t*Sh.��  1  i-W ���+*im+t,\ )iito*m*M>*  MAKING HIS POINT, RCMP Sergeant variety of topics ranging from press Discussion got hot  and heavy  and  Peter Church takes the floor in the coverage of juvenile court cases to the philosophies over crime and punishment  Sunshine Coast Justice Council meeting setting up of a local conimittee to review clashed on the floor,  last week. The meeting hit a wide temporary    prison    leave    passes. ��� Timesphoto  At 64 the total number of building permits  issued in the district in April was only some 60  per cent of the number issued in April of last  year. The total dollar values involved at  $1,205,200 however only differed by less that  $20,000.  Single family dwellings were down to 24  compared with 40 in April '74, mobile homes  dropped from four to three and there was a  corresponding decrease on addition: and  alterations which dropped from nine to four.  Last years' figure of 43 plumbing permits  suffered the usual consequences of the  general decline, registering only 28 this April.  What is decribed as "accessory" numbered three as opposed to six in ttie same  period. No multi-family dwelling permits, but  two commercial permits are reported and  fees collected by the inspectors office show an  increase at $3,985.90 this year compared with  $3,290.25.  Up until May 23 the office has issued 40  permits of which 26 are for single family  units.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is olwoys there for quick  reference  .  .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  '- Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327   phono 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning   -'  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  ��"��� Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for o free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY' Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  WEKO CO.NSJRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions qnd finishing  883-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 883-2505  F   ���'���"I ���MIMWiMl^i.lwlli.HIIM.MMB^^.WIIMIIWIIIWIIIW.IIW.Mi.WIWIII-lll   ��� I.     I|  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |tli���� Plywood P��op|o|  AUmWQODi  ,,,��,...,,,���������,,.������,.^  I'onolllno ��� Poor* ��� Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy, 101 '��� Gibsons ��� 006.9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1?7I|LTD.  "ALL IHJILPING/MATI.RIALS"  "READY-MIX"  �� -a-..-. ��� "CONCRETE-GRAVEL" -  WI'M WOOD HOMES'  "GENfiRALPAINJ"  006.2642 ��� 006-7033  Highway 101 -��� Olbiopi  Use 'Times' Adbriete  toBeUrBuypRenV  Swap, etc.  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour aroa     .,    , ,  Sand - Drain Rock -Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 883-99 11  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  CAPILANO DRYWALL  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Services  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturod ceilings  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROdF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Socholt Phone 885-2688  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors; Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  PAUL JUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837 after 6  Sandy Hook  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE ,  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs,  Commercial Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  R.R. 111, Socholt  885-2464  L. E. FRADETTE  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Toping and Filling by hand and machlno  SprayloxSparkloCblllna" t  PHONE 885.2936  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Brkk, Block, Stono, Concroto  SPECIALIZING IN TUG REPAIR OP FIREPLACES,  OVER nYHARiJ IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or wrlto H. IWinkn  7370 Ollloy Avo,, Burnaby  Phon* 1112| 433-3137  | ....II   ..II    .11      .       I..I" ��� ..... .11,.    I    ... .      I ........   II    -       I      ..lll'l   .1   I   ,..! I      I -    .11       1  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 100  Madolra Park  003-9122  PHI-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  ���'��� '     ���   , ..���.... Your Business Cord   . - P��.���   In thin spaco will  roach nearly 15,000 pooplol  Low Coat'--. Illflh Power  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 805-2062  ��� ELECTRIC H^AT SPECIALISTS ���  L&M ELECTRIC  * Commorclal and Rosldontlal Wiring *  Phono 885-2856  '���'' ���  - ������..  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749'  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OP ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal. Industrial. Commorclal  All work guornnlood . froo osilmatos  JooMcCnnn, f>ox )S7, MadolraPark  Phono 083-9913  1  ���   - r11  SUPERIOR Eloctrlc Co.  socix.it, n.c,  Coll 005-2412 lor Froo Estimate*,  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Raton,  R, Simpkins, Lie Electrician  /  ��ln >,��mii ami i '  ���������n  ii wnmiiliinin  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnota �� Carpoto ��� Linoleums  HOWE ?OUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD,  P.O. Box 694, Glbsona, B.C.  Blair Konnott, ��alo�� manager  Phono 886-2765  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years I  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  HAIRbRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Welding  ��. Steel Fabricating-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  _, . r  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoos  ��� Runabouts  ������Used Boat Salos  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accessorios ������- Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL DAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Secholt 886-2512  Vancouver toll Iroo; 689-5019  MASONERY  J.RHODE  Maionary Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, M2ndSt., Surry, B.C,        Phono 096-9747  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Packing Materials for salo '    ,'  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 806-2664, R.R. 1 Glljsons -  NURSERY  Mack's Nurnory ��� Roborti Cro*k,  Landscnplnfl  ��� Shrubs ���  Fruit  Troos  .  Fortlllior  Horry Plant* ��� l-oddlno Plnnls ��� Pool Moss  Fully llconsod poitlcldo Spraying lor  Landscaping and Irons  Sunshlno Coast Hwy,      Ph. 886-2604  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES Al I Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017   SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs.  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  .-.    Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Sechelt  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-roof  ��� Duroid ��� Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  883-2294  RAY COATES  886-7872  RADIATORS  RICK WRAY  886-7838  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WCRK1  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Com  Rototillers   ���  Generators !-   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors  ���  ^HQMCH  I/PIT       WIHMMBIll  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants - Tolovlslons  Rototlllors    ���   Comont   Mlxors    ���   Lawn   Rokos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 806.2040    24 HOUR SERVICE  REPAIR SERVICE  E-a-l���  I���-!,���������������.���   III I ���     ��������� I������������������h���l I ���. ,. - 1.1.1 ��� .,||���1||���|,l I...MII ��� ������.��� I���I���      ��� Willi  C. H. Entorprlsos  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Woshors, Dryors, Ranoon- (commercial and  domostlc), Dollars and Healing,  R.R. HI, Davis Pay phon*Cliff 885-9721  WHIHHII.WI. .f iiiwmniw.il ��� ,..w.,i>i��r��iiilil-W.��"  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C,  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  t Uaothose spaces to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING   AL'SSIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners ��� Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, Wost Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Const Highway  Dox 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  ���   All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0i30 a,m, to 5i30 p,m,  Friday ovonlng by appolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phono J, RISBEY, 865-210?  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shingles ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Re-Roof  OUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Dox 281, Gibsons 886-7320,  T.V. and RADIO  J A C ELECTRONICS  PHIICOFORD SALES t SERVICE    wo Mirvlco all hronds   085.2568  across from tho Rod 4 Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholl ���    Phono 005.9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Active:  it's the only way   y^7  pmnapacnonf^  Hiikm. In -rtxir h^art j-mi Kotrw MV right.  I  D  1  1.  F"^   W mm.   W**m ^Wsl   s^ssl^p   ^^M   F^^   ^^^   ^^^   ^^^   ,^^^   ^^^   ,^^"^   ^^"^   ^^^   ^^^  |s"^"-l  PHRH^   R>>"^|   P-'"J   I  A����  f\r  .���a] L-l N��� ���>  -SURPRISE YOURSELF!  See what a difference it  can make to have your  home reproofed.  All workmanship fully  guaranteed, of course.  ��� free estimates ���.  886-7320  Box 281   Gibsons  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  chakkels     atmm.a  2  :00  :15  :30  :45  Coronation  Street     '  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game  Garfield  Cont'd  Good1  Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  :00 Ju iette General Somerset It's Your Tattle- He Knows About  :15 Juliette Hospital Somerset Move tales She Knows Faces  30 Thirty- Blankety Movie: Take Oinahl Another Diamond  45 Edmonton Blanks "Journey Thirty Dinah! World Head  :00  :15  :30  :45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  iBopanza  To The Family . -Dinahl Another Funorcsna  Unknown" Court Dinahl World Huckl-sberry  Cont'd Expo. Dinahl Brady Hound  Cont'd' Baseball Dinah! Bunco Meiv.  :00 Expo Bonanza Cont'd Baseball News Ironside Griffin  :1S Baseball Bonanza Cont'd Baseball News Ironside Merv  :30 'Los Angeles News News Baseball News Ironside Griffin  45 At News News Baseball News Ironside Merv  :00  .15  :30  :45  Montreal'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Baseball  Baseball  Baseball  Baseball  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  :00  :15  :30  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Report  Seattle  Sounders  Soccer  Show  Truth Or  Consequences  Treasure  Hunt  Baseball  Baseball  Sports  Report-  Mike  Douglas  MikS  Douglas  That's  My Mama  It's Up  To You  "Challenging Sea"  Hollywood  Squares  :00  :t5  :30  :45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "Betrayal"  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Flying  Nun  Brady  Buncn  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Special:  National  Geographic  Society  Dr. In The  House  MASH  MASH  00  15  30  :45  Bob  Switzer  Partridge  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  tfr-He  House  On The  Prairie  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Show-  Down"  Rock  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  Music  Machine  TBA  TBA  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Dan  August  Dan  August  Hudson  Dean  Martin  Cont'd  All In The  Family  Crimes OF  ��� Passion:  11  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  $25, 000  Pyramid  News  News  News  News  "Janine"  "Jonine"  Movie:  "They ,  12  00    Wed, Play-      Special: Tonight Movie: Movie: Movie: Ran For  15    bill: "Milton Show "Sifting "And "The -        . Theirs  ���:30���������������'C6nt,d''!���������'���'"'''���'���������-���'Berle,s���Wbrld'''������"To'riight'''"''""'"''v'Bull',���'   "Now Angel & Lives"  45    Cont'd.   ,j - Of Comedy"     Show Cont'd Miguel" TheBodmon Cont'd  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4 >  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Betrayal -  Amanda Blake as a vyealthy widow who hires  a young woman companion unaware that the  girl and her boyfriend prey on risfih, single  women.^ - ' s    :,:>-dhaimel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Showdomf'^tMe  brbimditry and romantic rivalry"in turn-bf-  the century New lllexico.  Channel 7 ��� 12 midnight ��� And Now  Miguel - adventures of a lO^ar-bld boy  growing up on a Mexican sheep farm.  THURSDAY, JUNE 5 N  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Elvis-a movie  documentary of The King, downing around in  rehearsal, his performance, and interviews  with fans.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ���A hunt for  buried treasure unites a Mexican bandit with  a mysterious stranger in Three Bullets for a  Long Gun.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Run for the  Sun - a man and woman ape menaced by  mysterious fugitives in the Mexican jungle.  FRIDAY, JUNE 6  Channel 8 ������ 8:30 p.m. ��� The struggle of a  young "clerk and his pregnant wife to escape  the Heat Wave.  Channel'12��� 9 p.m. ���The Battle of the  Bulge depicts events that led to the end of  World War 11 in Europe.  Channel 12-^^  neuroses of patients and staff at a mental  institution.  SATURDAY, JUNE 7  ~' Channel 5 ��� 2 p.m. ��� Gunsmoke at  Tucson - two brothers, one a sheriff and the  other an outlaw meet during a cattle rustling  conflict. mPPP-^P���.. P  Channel 5 ��� 9p.m. ���"The World of Henry  Orient-an untalented concert pianist  becomes the object of a crush from two young  girls.  ChaLiihei 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Pete n' Tillie a  seemingly happy marriage falls apart when  tragedy strikes.  SUNDAY, JUNE 8  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Seven Days in  May - plans to overthrow the constitutional  government.  Channel 5 ���11 p.rri. ��� Wild River TVA  representative arrives in a small town to try  to convince the lone holdout she should sell  her farm to the government.  MONDAY, JUNE 9  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. ��� Rally Round the  Flag, Boys - romantic confusion when a  harried husband becomes innocently but  embarassingly involved with his neighbour.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Poppy is  also a Flower deals with the attempts of  police forces in several countries to locate the  leader of a narcotics ring.  Channel 8 ��� 2:05 a.m. ��� Shipwreck  Island a Jules Verne tale of a shipwrecked  group of boys who build a new world for  themselves in the face of danger and terror.  TUESDAY, JUNE 10  Channel 5 ���8:30 p.m.��� Strange and  Deadly Occurence about a couple determined  to find out why someone is determined to  drive them from their newly purchased  country home.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Vatican  Affair-a professor, blinded late in life, is  haunted by the beauty of the Vaticans  valuable collection of jewels and relics.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Revenge - a  man is caged in. a house by an old woman  seeking revenge.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4  Channel 8 ��� 8 . p.m. ��� National  Geographic - exploring French Polynesia  with a North American family on a year's  stay.  THURSDAY, .JUNE 5  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Elvis: That's The  Way It Is - a movie documentary spotlighting  Presley the performer.  SUNDAY, JUNE 8  Channel 8 ���9 p.m.��� Live coverage of  the Olympic Lottery.  MONDAY, JUNE 9  Channel 2,6 ���10:30 p.m. ��� The Child and  the Law - an examination of how the law  clearly discriminates against children.  Channel 8 ��� 7 p.m. ��� Undersea World of  Jacques Cousteau - Beneath the Frozen  World, filmed in the Antarctic..  TUESDAY, JUNE 10  Channel 8 ��� 10 p.m. ��� Salute to Sir Lew,  The Master Showman - Julie Andrews, Tom  Jones, Peter Sellers, John Lennon and others  entertain in this tribute to the chairman and  chief executive of the Associated Television  Corporation and an outstanding figure in  British show business.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Acfivifies Regularly to Th& Times?  THURSDAY, JUNE 5  SATURDAY, JUNE 7  MONDAY, JUNE 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  .CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  CHANNBLt        CHANNSL4  CHANNBLS  CHANNSL S  CHANKUL7  CHANNILI  CHANKaL II  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL*  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  ���30 Edge Of.;  45 Night.  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another-.  World  The  FBI  ; Edae Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match;   -.,,  Game  Middleton  Cont'd  Good: -  Word  New Price  Is Right  .Dealer!* ���  Choice  00  :15  ���:30  :45  Special:  "Belmont  Stakes  Horse Race"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Gunimoke  -  At  Special:  "Belmont  Stakes ~  Horse Race"  Special:  "Belmont  Stakes    "'-  Horse Race"  Frontier  Collection  Under"   Attack  Belm  -jimont  Stokei"-  Horse Race  2  00    Bon  :15    Appetit,  :30;  Edge Of  ���15    Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another-  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match -������-���-  Game  Cont'd  COnt'd  What'sThe  Good Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Take  45 Thirty  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Breath  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle-  tales,  Dinah!  Dinah!  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  All About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00.  :15  1:30  :45  Saturday  Sports  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Inner  Space  Saturday  Sports  Special  Cont'd  Dialogue  Dialogue  Police  Surgeon  Under  Attack  Chomplon-  *lp  ��utook  utlook  News  Conference  ���00 Family  15 Court  30 Forest  45 Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Of  Scandal"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinoh!  Dinahl  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  "Fantastic  Four"  Merv *~  :00  :15  :30  :45  Sports  Special  Special  Special  To Tell  The Truth  Fisherman  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  Sports  Special  Special  Special  Hee  Haw  Hee  Haw  Tennis  Tennis  Wide  World  E. Horn  J. Stolpe  Bewitched  Bewitched  :00 Juliette  |15 Juliette  ) 30 Jhirty-  ^S Ottawa  :'00 Family  15 Court  :30 Forest  45, Rangers  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Rally  It's Your  Move  Take-  Thirty  Tattle-  Jales  Dinah!  Dinahl  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  'Round  Family  The  Court  Flag  Forest  Boy!"  Rangers  Dinahl  Dinah!  Dinahl  Dinahl  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Linus  Linus  Merv  00 Zoo  :15 World  :30 Partridge  45 Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  '���?5  i :30  :45  Bugs  Bunny  &Road  Runner  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  &Road  Runner  News  News  News/Dan  Rathe rs  Of  Sport  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  00  :15  :30  45  Sport  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass ...���  News  News  News  t News  News  News  News  News  News  News  ��� News  t News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  New*  Griffin  Griffin/ News  Walter  Cronkit '.  :00 News Cont'd             News News  :15 News Cont'd .    .,-.. .News      .-**. News  :30 Take News               Seattle :Toke  :45 Time . ! ���-.-News ,,-f    ���   Weekly��� >\A "Time  Movie: All  "Fahrenheit      Star  ������ 45"-> ��� * -f *���,"!*���  Cdnrd  y -Wfestllrfg"  Ji   Cont'd' '  News  News  -ErHfim  J. Stolpe-  :00 Hourglass To Tell Truth Or Lawrence Mike Karen  15 Hourglass The Truth Consequences Welk Douglas Karen  ���30 , Salty Wojrld Of Let's Make Lawrence Mike Funny  45 The Seal Animals A Deal Welk Douglas Farm  High  Chaparral  High ,  Chaparral  :00  :15  :30  :45  Band- Lawrence Truth Or Bobby Cont'd Emergency Washington  wagon Welk Consequences Golasboro        Cont'd Emergency Report  Maude Lawrence Let's Make Good Cont'd Emergency Movie:  Maude Welk  A Deal Times Cont'd Emergency "Maybe  00  Mr.  Bonanza  Cont'd  Flying  News  Ironside  Griffin  3:30  Dressup  Partridge  Bonanza  Cont'd  Nun  News  Ironside  Merv  News4  News  News  News  Ironside  Griffin  45  Family  News 4  News  News  News  Ironside  Merv  .00  Klahanie  News  News  News  Walter  Nows  Griffin  6&  .45  Klahanie  News  News  Tele-course  News   >  Cronkite  News  Griffin/News  Hourglass'  "'-  News"'  News      --���'���  ���"Mike--'    *,-"���  ���������News'    ->'"���-  "Walter  Hourglass  News    ���   -  .course,  News  Douglas , ,,,,.  .������.News*.....;,.  Cronkite  00  Hourglass  To Tell  Truth Or  Gunsmoke  Mike,  Undersea  Kojak  7 15  / :30  :45  Hourglass  Reach For  The Truth  Consequences  . Gunsmoke  Douglas  World Of  Kojak  Last Of  Hollywood  Gunsmoke  Mike,  Jacques  Kojak  The Top  The Wild  Squares  Gunsmoke   ,  Douglas  Cousteau  Ko|ak        5  00  :15  30  '45  Retrq-  spective  Retro- '  spectlve  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  The  Barbara  Fruit-  Show  The  Waltons  he  a I tons  vvh  Streets  Of  San -  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  :00  :15  ;30  :45  Front  Paae  Billy  Liar  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  9  :00  :15  :30  :45  Chico &  The Mon  The  Pallisers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie;  "That's  The  Way  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie  "Nightmare"  Cont'd  Police .  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Hollywood  Squares  Movie-,  "Riot"  ;00  :15  :30  :45  Ginette  Reno  Ginette  Reno  Emergency  Emergehcy  Emergency  Emergency  Front  Page  Biffy  Liar  All In The  Family  New Candid  Camera  John A.  Cameron  Sanford &  Son  I'll Come  Home  In The  Spring"-  :00 MaryT.  15 Moore  :30 . This Is .  :45 The Law  Undersea  World Of  Jacques  Cousteau  Baseball  Baseball  Basebal  Baseball  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Candid      *  Camera .  Let's Make  A Deal  Movlej  "The  Molly  Magulres"  SNATM:  "World  Of Henry  Orient"  Movie:  "Showdown"  Rock  Hudson  Mory T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance  "Pete 'n  Tillie"  MaryT.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  00 Cannon  15 Cannon  30 Cannon  :45 Cannon  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  Basebal  Basebal  Basebal  Basebal  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  Medical  Centre  Whistle  MaUde  Maude  Jeffersons  10  Tho    '  Pallisers  TBA  TBA  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  It  Is "  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Son','4  Cont'd  Republican  Fund Raising  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  Jim  Brown  Gene  Hackmon  10  oo  15  :30  45  Wayne  Shuster  Presents  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Peter  Sellers  Paula  Prentiss  Dean  Martin  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Coral  Burnett  Show  Carol  Burnett  Walter  Matthau  Carol  Burnett  Show  10  oo   vip  30    Take 30 ���  ;45    Summer  Carlbe  Coribe  Caribe  Caribe  S3&  Basebal  Basebal  VIP  VIP  "The Child &  The Law  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  The  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  NYPD  NYPD  Dan  August'  11  :00  ;15  :30  :45  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  Nows  News  News  News  News  $25, 000  Pyramid  News  News  Nows  News  Cont'd  News  Movie;  "Three  II  :00  :15  :30  45  News  News  News  Movln  News 4  News 4  News  Nows  News  5 Star     '  Movlei  'Sergeant  News  Prov. Affairs  Movie:  "Pete  Movie;  "Games"  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Larry  Solway  Dragnet  .Dragnet  Movie:  "The Inn  11  ;00 News  ���15 News  30 Viewpoint  ���45 Nows  News 4  News 4  Movie;  "..Next  News  News  "onii '  ow  |a.��TY3  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  $25,000  Pyramid  News  News  News  News  Dan  August  Movie;  "The  12  00 Face To  15 Face  30 Face To  45 Face  Special-,  "Geraldo  Rivera"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show '  Tonight  Show  Movie;  "Run,  For The  Sun"  Movie;  "Bullet  For A  Baaman"  Movie;.  "Flame*"1'  Of The  Islands"  Bullets  For A  Gun"  12  On  Movln  On,  ��� Barb Frum  Sammy  Davis  Jr. ��.  Co.  York"-  Cont'd  N Tillie"  Carol  Burnett  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "Zigzag"  Movlo:,  "Duel"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Sixth  Happiness"  12  :00 Two On  15 The Aisle  :30 TBA  45 TBA '  Scream  You  Hear"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Big Hand  ForThe  Llttlo Lady"  Movie:  "Tho  Chalk  Garden"  Movie;  "Flying  Tiger"  Cont'd  Is Also  A Flower"  Cont'd  FRIQAY, JUNE 6  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL *  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  'channel 12  m. 00  ��:30  ;45  Flying  Nun  Edne Of  Nr0hi  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  To Llvo  Anothor  World  Anothor  World  The  FBI  Edgo Of  Night  Now price  s Right  Match  Gamo  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Now Prlco  U Right  Deafer'l  Cholco  SUNDAY, JUNE 8  TUESDAY, JUNE 10  CHANNEL*  CHAMMB.4  CHANMBLS  CHAMKEL7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL*  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  ty  Sunday  Matinee;  'loisla  Come  A Family  Odyssey  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Continuous  Aluminum  GUTTERS  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-292? ���,  : 7  H*ttt*m^  ���rwpw* apiriy-  '^JfJ   W��fJ"H'lW|*,l-����TlflMliO<lP*^��-     '^'W-f*^1 W ���.'  ' a.    ��.    *  "       *-a-/  /  /5��  "     ' l*\,  ,*!  v  if  s  *  ^     .  ��.-  ���>        *      V  v ���  1  1 ��  BIG CAKE and a small party helped  John and Mary Jackson celebrate their  51st wedding anniversary in Sechelt  May 30. Family and friends gathered for  a piece1 of cake and to wish the couple  many more anniversaries together.  Mary is well known along the coasj for  her basket weaving and other native  handicrafts.  ��� Timesphoto  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  , Whist Drive at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Saturday will start at 8 p.m. Everybody  welcome, so come along for an informal  game of whist and a visit. Admission 50 cents,  including refreshments. -  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tjensvold were in Maple  Ridge last week to attend the funeral service  for Ed Tjensvold Senior who died in Maple  Ridge Hospital on May 25 at the age of 85. Just  two months before, Mr. Tjensvold and his  wife Gida had celebrated their 60th wedding  anniversary with a family party in his  hospital bedroom.  / Twenty children of the Halfmoon Bay  School enjoyed a trip to Surrey last week to  visit Vancouver Game Farm near  Aldergrove. The children were thrilled to see  a hippopotamus, a pair of lions, tigers, buffalo, monkeys, emus and many other species  of wild life. Transportation was provided by  their teachers, Mrs. M. Davie, and two  parents, Mrs. Cliff Connor and Mrs. Jerry  Grognet.  Some Redrooffs residents had some interesting glimpses of wild life last week  without leaving Duck Rock Beach. One day,  after Bill Sexton had caught two fish and  taken them ashore in his skiff, Mrs. H.C.  McPhalen saw an otter sniffing around the  moored boat obviously tantalized by the smell  of fish. He leapt and landed right in the skiff.  Finding no fish, he looked around and then  gracefully dived back into the water. On the  same beaeh, a day or two before, Don Ross  had been startled by a loud splash and was  surprised to see a killer whale right close in.  ��� . In good spirits after his stay in St. Paul's is  Archie Rutherford.  , Mrs. Eva Lyons' guests last week-end  were Mr. and Mrs. George Flack of Gibsons  and their nieces, May Flack from County  Armagh, Northern Ireland and her sister,  Nan Forbes from Glasgow. It was Miss  Flack's second visit to the Sunshine Coast but  ���by Mary Tinkley  for Nan Forbes it was a first and very wonderful experience. The George Flacks drove  them to the Okanagan, to Victoria, to Lummi  Island in Washington, and all through  California.  Mrs. Don Radcliffe, accompanied by her  daughter, Tara, spent a week visiting her  sister, Valmai Tibolt in Chilliwack and her  brother, Richard Jones in North Vancouver.  When Mrs. Madge Hansen of Sechelt was  in Penticton recently to represent the Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82 at a Rebeka  assembly, she took the opportunity of visiting  the very fine senior citizens''homes there.  Housing around 500 tenants, it has single  and double suites, a big lounge, a cafeteria  and many interesting activities.  Among the tenants were two who were  delighted when they heard she came from  Sechelt for they told her they had formerly  lived in Welcome Beach. They were Bill and  Dolly Bird who sold their Welcome Beach  cottage to Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Hodgson about  ten years ago and moved to Penticton.  They sent greetings to all their former  neighbours.  \  Page B-8              The Peninsula Times  " Wednesday, June 4,1975   From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  All car drivers are familiar with One Way  road signs. It is one of many traffic signs that  we must obey. Sometimes it is a little  frustrating when you want to make a turn and  you see the sign One Way. But they certainly  help the flow of traffic and are there for a  purpose.  But there is another One Way sign that I  would like to mention. This one is held by  Jesus Christ and He wants you to see it, read  it and believe it. Perhaps you fell that there  are many roads to Heaven. In fact, a fairly  common statement regarding the great  number of religions is, 'Oh well, they are all  heading in the same direction'. But they are  not heading in the same direction. You might  think they are but that is a misapprehension.  Now this may seem to be a bit narrow but  we are reminded that Jesus Christ stated  categorically that He is the way, the truth and  ttie life. The Bible also says, "there is  salvation in no one else, for there is no .other  name under Heaven given among men by  which we must be saved." And so it is clear  that Jesus is the One Way to Heaven and  unless you are on that way you are heading in  the wrong direction,.  If Jesus is the truth, the one way, then He  asks and deserves our total committment. He  is Lord - or He is nothing. What is He to you?  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET 885-3359  ', There are times when I sit down to write  this column and I just don't know where to  start or what to write about that I might  sound as though I may have a little intelligence, although my integrity can not be  honestly run down. ...  ' Like for Instance, the chlorine tank spill  can't do any harm If they all blew at the same  time due to the abundance of surrounding  water and this is also what is used to purify  our water sources and I still feel that our local  |iremon are underestimated.  Our receive, remand, remedial home  being phased out has caused great concern.  .Where were the various clubs and villages  ;jhat wore to help support our efforts? Your  guess Is as good as mine; but we still had to  sell half of our property to keep tho homo  going. Question: WIU we ever get tliat $7,000  to $8,000 buck, I don't think so; however wo  did help over sixty young people and of this  wo are proud. Monoy Isn't everything but It  boats whatever takes first place,  Bylaw no. 74, travel tax at 20 cents per  cubic yard. It Is stated that tho normal houao  requires ono hundred cubic yards of cement  and drain gravol. I would go for thnt -but how  about tliQ amount of straight fill taken from  oho plnco to rectify natures mistakes nnd put  In anothor spot to beautify someone  proporty? The largest fill Job I know of was  over 0,000 yards nnd someone has tho  adunslty to say, "what's 20 cents?" por  cubic yard nnd tho contractor will probably  doublo that figure. I'm sure our local boys  won't; but this makes mo wonder. Ia tho  regional board worth being In cxl.itnnco at tho  lax payers expense.?  Now those aro Just a fow Items on tho  Sunshlno Const tliat would or should bo given  wmo serious thought. If not, then my humble  Apology gca out to whom tho shoo mny fit.  Woll, that's enough of sad fncts of which  Uio world la already too full of, now lets look  nt tho brighter flklo of llfo, llko sq|tinrodnn-  clng. Ono party h��Id tlmt square dancing doer,  not solve all problems, but then what does?  At thin tlmo wo nro looking forward to a  trip to Powell Rlvor'to n square dnnco  jamboree Sat. May 31,rDo buy a Penlrcmln  Times next wcqk and I will tell you all about  how to relax with frlonda nnd forget your  trouble., nt least for n llttlo while, So till next  week, don't be n back row complalncr, get up  front where your word.*, of wladom will count.  Keep Smiling.  1   ��� i" k  By ROBERT FOXALL  I had not intended to write a column this  week but things have been happening that I  felt I must report. I do not like to be  repetititious but I must say again how great  the response of our friends and neighbours  has been. So great has been the response to  our request for donations for Senior Citizens  / No. 69 Garage and Thrift Sale that we find it  necessary to change our plans somewhat.  In order to have time to sort, arrange and  price articles for sale our hall will be opened  at 10 a.m. on Friday, June 6 to receive articles and will continue open into the evening.  The sale will open at 10 a.m. of June 7 and will  continue until we feel we have exhausted all  opportunities to make sales. Be sure and  come early for my spies inform mo that there  are going to be somo very fine bargains.  The writer has sat in Trail Bay Mall doing  a shift selling drawing tickets and to show the  width of the support we are receiving, sold  tickets to visitors from Powell River, Pender  Harbour, Gibsons, North Vancouver. Of  course, wo have very charming salesladies.  A reminder to members who havo hot yet  been allocated tasks for Juno 6 ond 7. Como  around to our hall cither ono of -these-days,  there will bo work for everyone. Pricing,  polishing, arranging, selling or, nnd equally  Important, cheering on the workers and  adding your support to thler endenvours,  Wo nlso hope now that n spell of flno  weather la forecast, t,o havo another work  party out to pnlnt tho front of the Imll nnd do a  few other Improvements. Again, thanks a  wJot,,.nelghbaurs..,��,..-..���..^^^  ciei itiisf:  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday]  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group'of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  the Unltod Church  ot Cuned��  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - Davis Boy  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons Unitsd Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:'  Rov. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333  SEVENTH-PAY  ADVEG3TIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-97 SO  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Secliell  Sunday School - 10:(X) tun,  Morning Worship .Service, 11,-15 n.m  Wed, Bible Study - 7i30 p m,  Rev.;^N. Erlckson  (Pastor)  (tOIAI CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Socholfi C|b��on��i  Holy Family St. Mary'*  Sal, at 6 p.m.       ,.;.,,���.,^���..���.,*'UH��,0', l.!���t'.'mv'���,  'Siwlay a_ 9''^j^'���"*",j-t~',"~'~"'"*"''"^  Pastors Rov. Fathor E. Lohnor  005-9826  GIBSONS-Gibsons United will bo. tho'  scone of n special open house .Tune 15.  The open house will be to honor Rev. J.L.  Williamson who wiU bo lowing Gibsons.  Rev, Williamson Is taking a ono year leave  of absence from tho ministry to do some  travelling abroad.  Tho open house will bo In the Glbsonfl  United Christian Education Hall Juno IB from  2 to 4 p.m.  ---" "Rev. Williamson'?, many friends in tho  church nnd In the community nro Invited to  join In tho nftornoon gathering," an organizer  said,    i  More Information may bo obtained from  Ucllle Mueller at 04MV-2928 or Vnl lioyen at  ()��fl-779fl.  5$) Rocyclo till�� Nowopaport  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSMX CHURCH  Davis Buy lloail at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 91-1.S n-m.  Morning Service , 11 lOO n.m.  livening .Service ,, 7;<X) p,m,  --Wednesday Prayer nnd lllhlo study���-  hi stor; FmlNafnim, ftt.S-9905  STriiaDA'SAmuCA^  CHURCH, Secholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAYs  8..*I0 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Pnrk tofilon Hnll-  1st nnd 3rd Sundays, Z p.m.  THE REV. N. J. GO'DKIN, 88,1-Jjfl-iO  i  \^\    Phono 885-2026  885-9812, Mont Dopt.  Wo Reserve The Right To limit Quantities  885-9823 Bakery  S^

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