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The Peninsula Times Jul 9, 1975

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 commmkvtn microfiem 1  204 Wast 6th  Ave. U6RA(f  VAMCOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y   IKS  2nd Closs Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis InletJ, including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,' ' MS mlim^mL  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, .Secret Cove, Pepder Hrb., Madeira ParliC Garden Bay, Irvjjne's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont    ���**��   BB5-3-*a  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Union rySa��?*,>   Lobe'  This Issue W pages ��� 15c  Volume 12-No. 33  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce are-protesting the 10 cent increase in  the price of gasoline.  In a letter to federal finance minister John  Turner, chamber president Frode Jorgensen,  said, "We note with interest your comments  that this tax was brought into effect in order  to conserve our oil supply, and that this  surtax would, in effect, force individuals to  use more public transportation. e  "We wish to draw your attention to our  particular area and its itinerant characteristics which, by their very existence, cause  the surtax to heavily place an unfair burden  on the residents,'' the letter said.  Jorgensen added, "Firstly the Sunshine  Coast is located on a peninsula and can only  be reached by ferry. This in itself, has caused  our gas prices to be thesecond highest in  British Columbia, next to the Queen Charlotte  Islands. Before the surtax came into effect,  we were paying 74 cents (a gallon) for regular  gasoline.  "Secondly," Jorgensen added, "the  average income on the Sunshine Coast is  between $5,000 and $7,000 with a very high  * welfare roll and unemployment rate.  . "Lastly^ public transportation is virtually  nil and travelling distance to and from work  is very high. It is an absolute necessity that  private vehicles be used for transportation  purposes," the letter said.  It went on, "Volume (of consumption) is  lower in areas such as ours which results in  higher gasoline prices. It would appear that  individual areas have not been (taken into  consideration when this surtax was being  prepared."  Jorgensen said, "We would request that  areas such as ours be given the same tax  concessions as commercial users of gasoline  in order to avoid the extreme hardship that is  being placed upon the ordinary individual."  Thejetter concluded, "Further, we have  failed to note the price of gasoline after the 10  cent surtax and before the further five cent  tax. It is presently 84 cents for regular  gasoline and 8? for ..supreme*.'!1 . ,,, ,  Copies of the letter were sent to the B.C.  Chamber of Commerce and MP Jack  Pearsall.  The letter came opt of a motion presented  at the chamber's June meeting, the last of the  season until regular meetings resume in the  fall.  Wednesday, July 9,1975  ^iL'lii^i^. '1 Ji,uP --^'IJjL"' "Ptfii  v <j.<. $ <PP% py \k -<viv J:  \1 $'**''  ���h  (     a,      i    J  '   I*    <"        a  WtARINA 8B3-2757   o   CAFE 883-2396  *Ht"&&m&e9&&*3&rW-���# aa 4&XVvr*V!m0^Him*to*��B*>��  -. ^  -     "i  ���*r      * --����"��  ^ ,  y  *-*./ -  i  v  ������r  *     1  t  V'  '���v**  &->*  '--      V  ��� *\-nS  \  j f  \r  -I  ��� i i  t  t  \  -    <��J-  ���J  'I  (  I*  i  1  I.  y  fi  1          u)  .{  a  I  J         '  1  1  ri  '��!  ' /  ('.  t  If  !����-  I1  'I  - %  '���>   SECHELT ��� In an  attempt to  get  , Sechelt's sewage system underway as soon as  ' possible, a delegation from the area will visit  Victoria:   Alderman   Norm   Watson   told  Sechelt village council last week that the  delegation will seek guidance on the wording  .of the proposed sewer bylaw.  ' Alderman Watson said he, regional board  chairman Frank West and Sechelt village  clerk Tom Wood would make the trip to  Victoria and talk with Deputy Inspector of  �� Municipalities Moore at their earliest convenience. ,  Watson told the meeting that the proposed  bylaw is basically a declaration we're, going  to build the system, but the main point to be  looked at is the fee structure for residents and  commercial property owners within the  specified area.  At a recent regional board meeting, the  village and certain electoral areas voted to  .take on the function of sewage. If the board is  granted the function by the provincial  government, it will pave the way for the  village or-any other elector area to become  specified taxation area with that taxation  going-toward the construction and maintenance of sewers.  While emphasizing that' the. residential  and commercial unit costs as well as the total  cost were estimates, Alderman Watson told  the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce June 25 that resident costs would be  kept as low, as possible and that commercial  property would carry the largest part of the  ,     COSt. '       ��� .:��^.v-.s....,.:.     At the council meeting July 2, Watson said  resident costs could be about $95 per unit and  , commercial costs as much as three times that  . amount per unit.  If the decision for sewers goes to a  referendum, only the residents of Sechelt can  ��� vote. Public-hearings will be he%in;the near  .future, according to Watson.    "*'  "If there is over 10 per cent pf the people  Holdings Ltd. of Vancouver $252,000 to have  their proposed condominium development  hooked into the Sechelt sewage system. The  minutes of the Sechelt Village Council  meeting for July 2 said that amount is, "the  cost of the project (sewer) which is attributable to Mr. James."  Council was told that the cost per unit is  $1,000 for the proposed 250 unit development.  Watson said after the meeting the condominium proposal was not in writing but has  been around since last year. "Glenmount  Holdings originally offered to build their own  sewer system for the development With a  reserve capacity for the village id use."  Watson said the Pollution Control Board  told Glenmount that such a system was  possible but unlikely. "It was more; like a  glorified septic tank system," said Watson.  Council received a reply* to their query to  the Hospital Insurance Service on whether St.  Mary's Hospital would be incorporated into  the village sewage system. The service said it  was difficult to answer the question until it  knows the cost to install, service costs and  whether the hospital has indicated a desire to  hook up to the system. Council referred the  matter to Dayton and Knight.  Ellen Bragg, h��^pi(tal admmistrator at St.  Mary's, said she would be willing to discuss  the proposal with the village. "It may be to  our mutual advantage," she said.  The hospital is part of the Sechelt Indian  Band sewage system .and is charged only for  maintenance.  Watson said he expected the hospital to  join the better of the two systems because of  their more complicated effluent.  projeerwiUwjoh'b^ih'thg publielap^  '  'Dayton and Knight, the engineers for the  village sewer project, submitted a report to  council which said it would cost Glenmount  An Egmont girl was taken to hospital in  Vancouver with head injuries Saturday after  she was struck by a motorcycle in Egmont  Friday night.. -,       Pi. A witness said Leah Silvey-was walking  when she was struck. The juvenile driver of  the motorcycle was also taken to hospital.  The incident is under investigation by RCMP.  -a*a     ���.->>   VJ*  ���a ��  The regional district has further cut back  lawn sprinkling and Gibsons village is  warning sprinkling 'cheaters'.  Regional works superintendent Gordon  Dixon said that effective immediately, the  Monday and Wednesday sprinkling areas will  be permitted to sprinkle from 7 a.m. to 10  a.m. and from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday  sprinkling is allowed in the areas designated  from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  Sprinkling in thb other areas Is from 7 a.m,  to 10 a.m. and from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on  Tuesdays and Thursdays and 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  on Saturdays.  . Areas In the first group include all  waterfront properties, Cowrie Street in  Sechelt, Wakefield Road, west side of Nor-  weat Bay Road, west side of Rosamund Road,  all streets west side In Langdale and  Whitaker Road In Davis Bay.  All other properties are in tho second  group.  One sprinkler Is permitted per property,  In Gibsons, Alderman Kurt Hoehne said  thnt some people In tho village wore not  adhering to the sprinkling regulations in tho  vlllago. '  Ho told last week's council meeting that  the people who nro not obeying the  regulations have caused somo problems in  tho system.  Ho added tliat ho had seen somo residents  using two or three hoses when only ono was  "permitted and he"had nlso scon Some people  using sonkor ho.scs which nro not permitted  under tlio! bylaw,  Ho nam, "Some people aro using a lot of  water oven on their wrong days, I would like  to bcq those regulations strongly enforced."  Ho pointed out thnt the bylaw stated that  nny violators could bo disconnected nnd  would havo to pay a rcconncctlon fee.  In other wator matters, a letter from tho  regional board to the Sechelt Village council  said thnt tho region will not bo able to take  over tho lino on schedule nnd offered tlwt tho  work go ahead on tlio vlllngo can do It und tho  take-over start on tho first of the following  month. Tho matter was referred to the wntcr  cornmltteo, .  Building slump  > Juno saw a slump in tho number of  residential,building stnrta In Gibsons ovef tho  Inst year, this month thoro hos been no now  building starts whorcus last" Juno Uiero was  four for a total value of $132,000.  Socholt faired somewhat better with two  residential building .permits being Issued In  Juno for a total valuo of $45,000, Thin was tho  onme as Juno last year,  l="      .  SECHELT ��� It is unlikely Doug Roy, who  has been referred to as the Sechelt village  planner, will be rehired for planning work for  the remainder of this year. ���  At the Sechelt Village Council meeting last  week, acting mayor Norm Watson said he  couldn't see the need for a planner's services  for the rest of the year.  Soy had been hired on a consulting basis  io vlllago to revise and rewrite tho vlllago  zoning By-law at $25 per hour. Roy said |io  had also been consulted on a variety of other  matters by Uio vlllago,  Tho work on tho zoning by-law hns been  completed nnd "as far as I know It Is In  Victoria waiting for approval," Roy said,  Whon Roy wos contacted by Tho Times  after tho Wednesday Council meeting ho.said  It wns tho first tlmo ho has heard about tho  termination of his services with tho vlllago.  ...-���,'.'Altliough���thore was. never, any. formal*  contract with Uio village, I was always  referred to as tho town planner," Roy said,  "I hnd asked Watson to clarify my position  with tho village.'!  The vlllago hnd budgeted $2,400 for  planning scrylcos this year and Watson said  ho would llko to seo $400 of this kept In a  contingency fund,  "The vlllago must limit planning becnuso  of limited funds," snld Watson two duys after  Uio meeting.  "Doug Is prcpnrcd to bo reasonable with  Uio vlllago and not cliargo us for all Uio hours  ho has put In," ho snld,  Tho discussion of Roy's services camo jip  at Uio meeting when council was asked how  much monoy ft wanted to contribute towards  Uio community plan study for-the Sechelt  nron thnt hnd been tabled nt Uie Sunshlno  Coast Regional District meeting two weeks  ago, Tlio cost of this proposed study Is $.11,000.  Watson said that Uio village Is low man on  U��o totem, polo between the U-rco contributing  partlos towards tho study. Uio village was  HrianciallyWrnlH^  totaUnvolvcd Is not known, '  Watson said Uio vlflago will probably two  Uio dlffcronco between Roy|s bill, which lias  not been received yet, and tho total planning  fund, less tho contingency /und, for tho  planning study.  Roy had been acting on behalf of the  ��� see page1 A-2  HIGH JUMPER Uoyd Westby of Surrey  knows a cool location that's worth  dropping into on a hot summer day.  Lloyd, 15, is spending his surnmer  vacation on the Francis Peninsula and  was hanging around oh the winch boom  at the wharf at Madeira Park when he  decided the water was a cooler place to  be. Lloyd made a big splash among the  harbor set. -p Timesphoto  A couple of Sunshine Coast residents  would gladly have wrung the neck of a B.C.  Ferries employee last week.  The residents told The Times they  telephoned the new B.C. Ferries information  number oh June 30 to find out when'the last  ferry would leave Horseshoe Bay for  Langdale. '  They were told by the woman at the  number that the last sailing out of Horseshoe  Bay would be at 11:40 p.m. The couple stayed  in Vancouver for a time and arrived at the  Horseshoe Bay Terminal about 11:30 p.m.  and. found it closed.  A ferry employee at the Nanaimo booth  told the couple that the last sailing for  Langdale was 10 p.m. Moreover they were the  third carload of people who had arrived for  the 11:40 sailing.  The other two cars, he said, were much  more upset because they had driven down  from Cultus Lake, near Chilliwack, to catch  the 11:40 on the strength of the information  number's assurances that there would be an  11:40 sailing.  The local residents plan to send on angry  letter and their motel bill to B.C. Ferries.  SECHELT - Sechelt Volunteer  Fire on tho Hydro right-of-way. Firemen were out as flro tends to smoulder out-of-slght In  Department tackled four separate bush fires able to get quickly to Uie main part of the looso earth or undor 0,a8n or brush covor  Saturday as hot summer sun dried out the blaze but found gblng difficult as tho fire got only to uVQt^ 0l.t later  bushlond In and around'Sechelt. into a number of old logs and stumps among        '                         '  Firemen were called to a bushflro on tho tho underbrush.    ,                                         Tnls ls what happened at tho Hydro slto as  Secholt Indian Reserve about noon. The fire ;���     Firemen noted that bush' fires, as well as firemen were called back to extinguish a flro  was Ina gully adjacent to tho B.C. Hydro yard bolng common, aro difficult to control and put which broke out In tho snmo area. This Is  x. ,/.      c���������- ���'������V  *   ��. ���  .���  fi,  !-,  ���h <  ���A    -T       *.-\'  '\*  i .^I'^^i'M'-Wi��� ...",-,��� . ���  ���"������V ^Wsi-'ipr-ifi ����� '  ���' s      v V*.   lii -  .  '.C  ;*-  V  *  ���*  ,   'i^  ������aT.    ���  -  'V!'  '. r* ^   ���* iV ���" ��� - V' " ^��  ��� '  ���'   J '        ,    K| a-'*'" "* '*   /     �� '-     - �����* V\ .*������ -""Vi.' *       .**     *"* ��� .*.��.*  ,_  . a..     ..���.._������--<-_���.���������     a   _j..v,a. ...-_'*. ��.   -.1.   ��� aiA - a.     .     ��.aj ^a.V-1     a* "     Wla, ��� -..a, r^.^tl aw......  .. ,��>j>  <^U.   I ������ >^,.��^tJ  Vw-a��.K . -��� . '��� ���  quite common with largo brush fires.  Firemen were called to put out a flro  which broke out In bushes noar Trail Bny  Mali the same day.  At 4:t10 p.m., firemen received a call to n  large brush fire nt Sandy Hwk.  Firemen arriving at tho scene found a  largo brush flro burning below side road and  tho fire starting to jump across the rond into  heavier timber.  *��*-��FJro~Chlef-Butch"Ono--ordcrcd"his%mon"'to~  put out tho fires'on tho uppor sldo of the road  first an then prevent tho flro from crossing  tho road, Police and forestry officials woro  nlso on hand at tho flro. }  Water supply became a problem nt tho  blazo slto nnd a water truck owned by  Swanson Brothers Trucking brought additional wntcr to tho flro site to get the flro  tinder control.  After tho flro, a spokesman for tho flro'  protection district told Tho Times, "Wo would  llko to publicly thnnk Swnnson Brothers for  thjelrcc-opcrntlon In providing tho tank truck  for additional water nt tho Sandy Hook flro  Saturday."  i Tho spokesman snld after the flro, somo of  tho trustees Informally discussed tho idon of  ���purchasing a water tanker an n bnclc-up unit  for similar situations In tho future,  Ono of tho things which led tho group to  ���discuss this, tho spokesman said, wns the fact  that tho provlnclnl government had recently  granted a change In the group's letters patent  , to Include Bayview ��(Sargeant Bay) and  Tuwanck In the flro protection nrcn. Thnt  camo Juno 20,  Tho spokesman added that the Inclusion In  tho flro protection district would drastically  cut tho flro Insurnnco tin bulldogs'in thoso  aeons.  \ 1 f I  ���W����l��(orryiy  .!>���  I     , "*   '  ;*>  ���PS  -^>-  fcV  ^5SU.  "��// *  -:V��LV.  The first step towards having a community school on the Peninsula was taken at  the June 26 school board meeting.  Approximately 10 delegates of the Bowen  Island Community School Association came  to the meeting seeking three things,  recognition, endorsement and representatives to a committee. They got all three.  The..boardpassed...motions rwpgnlzmg the  Bbweh   Island "School "^ as  representing a community school for Bowen  Island, endorsing the concept of a community  school for Bowen Island and appointing two  Board representatives to a committee made  up of representatives from the Greater  Vancouver Regional District and the Bowen  Island Community Association. The committee wiH commence negotiations with the  appropriate provincial departments for the  financing of additional facilities at the Bowen  Island Elementary School.  Board representatives to the committee  are Roy Mills, secretary-treasurer and  trustee Maureen Clayton.  C. Spiekermann, a principal of a community school in Vancouver and resident of  Bowen Island lead Uie delegation. --���.-���  He told the board the local elementary  school needs to be used to serve the whole  community because it is the only place big  enough for people to get together for  meetings, continuing education or whatever.  He said the community needed the recreation  facility.  "We need a facility which is publicly-  owned and we feel the school should serve  seniors, students, all residents of the island.  The students come first, but the building can  be used by everyone," he said.  The association is looking for a method to  generate financing for an activity room and a  library at the local school,  Roy Mills told the Times, if the school  population on Bowen Island grew in excess of  75 the Department of Education would make  ' both additions. "They are taking a different  approach to get moving right away," Mills  said.  John Denley, school superintendent, asked  Spiekermann If they were proposing a  community school or community use of the  school. Spiekermann said the association was  trying to develop a community school where  the Island residents would have input, along  with the teachers into the curriculum of the  school to enrich the regular school program.  Tho biggest problem of the concept Is tho  financial limitation of the Island and tho  necessity to find joint financing.  When Donley said ho endorsed tho Idea in  principle but asked whero tho monoy would  como from, Spiekermann said the association did not want to bo committed to  monoy nt this time. "Wo would llko to  negotiate through tho committee,"  Mills snld the bonrd would not bo committed financially by endorsing the concept  nnd rccqgnlzlng tho Association. Trustee  labonte sold nn opinion on the proposnl roally  couldn't bo formulated until tho Board had a  chance to discuss flnnnclng. ���  ���P,���,k.brief,,presented.,to..the.board.by, the  association suggested guidelines ��� for flnnnclng of tho extra costs not normally np-  pllcnblo to tho dny to dny operation of tho  '' school nnd tho costs of modification or expansion of the school,  "Thnt up to 00 por cont of tho 'extra' costs  of oporntlng the school 1xj homo by tho school  board y/hllo tho remnlnlng 40 per cent bo  borne by tho GVRD," the brief said,  For capital cost of alterations etc, "tho  school Jward pay 100 por cont of Iho total  nmount shareable by tlio Department of  Education and tho GVRD pay 100 per cent of  previously negotiated costs," tho brief said.  Mills snld the cornmltteo will get down to  brass tacks with tho Department of  Education on financial matters. Ho also said  thoro. will Ukolybo a referendum on the  Island to determine,' what tho local share of  the costs will bo.  The Bowon Islnnd Community has boon  working on tho Idea of a multl-uso facility for  two years. Last February It began to express  Its desires under the concept of a community  school," '        "'. "���/   The association snys'thoro aro times whon  the school facilities aro only partially used  during tho day, evening and weekend, oven  when thoro aro groups wanting access |'o tho  * f ���  ��Ull  Page A-2  The Peninsula Tunes  Wednesday, July 9,1975  ]  I  ���a.     I-   i'r-   '  ���*  ���\����-  ML  ��� A*-  ���S-**a.  :i-D  "iSf  >  ^Kil  ^���fr.  Ml  m&;  school. These groups cannot obtain access to  the school, the brief says.  Mills said the Board does not charge the  Bowen Island community groups rent for  using Uie school and the board is not even in  the habit of charging for a janitor as it does  with other groups using schools on the  Peninsula.  "Only a couple of dollars is charged for heat  and light."  The brief submitted by the association  asks that the school board waive its rental  policy to approved organizations using the  Bowen Island School.  Under ^objectives' in the brief it is stated  the association would like to maximize usage  of existing facilities in response to Island  needs, provide needed specialized services, to  encourage wider financial support for the  community school, and to develop existing  recreational and other agencies, so no  duplication of services occurs.  MORE ABOUT...  oServices terminated  .���From Page A-l  village in drawing up the planning study  along with the Sechelt Indian Band and the  Regional District. Roy said he had attended  three meetings concerning the regional  study.  "Our contribution to the study will also be  part of Doug Roy's time that has gone into it,"  said Watson. <  Concerning the planning study itself,  Watson said at the meeting "there is no way  we'll spend $31,000 on the plan, it must be  simplified^ great deal."    ,  He said that the study had grown from the  consideration of industrial zoning in the  Sechelt area and had since grown,  "Any planner worth his salt can blow such  a plan up into a big deal," he said.  GIBSONS ��� Richard and Mary Atkinson  aro $1,000 richer following the Lions 400 Club  draw hero recently.  The couple had their ticket drawn by Davo  Vlssor for the big prize.  Meanwhile Wrnyo Carson was this week's  $100 winner In Uie draw. The ticket was drawn  by Ron Rlvard.  Proceeds from tho draws go to fund Lions  prelects in tho community.  g,����gg^  kui  adeira Park Users  Duo to tho oxtromoly dry conditions this Summor It la vory llkoly  that wo will havo q wator shor-  tago..,,,,.  .  .',.,  i'-  Tlioroforo |t la poconsary to apply  sprinkling    restrictions    offoctlvo  Immediately.  1, All roaldontt from Canoe  Paw to the on��jl of Francis  Ponlnsula sprinkle on odd  calondar day*.  2,Ro��ldont�� in tho balance of  Madeira Park area sprinkle  on even calondar day*.     ,  w���,,.,.���.,.THE.TRUST.EESOF-THE^.���-,  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR   ���  WATERWORKS DISTRICT.  Effoctlvo  July 1, 1975  ffllF?Wft^i|jfflJ!Jjj^  REDROOFFS���At .the annual general  meeting of the owners of Redrooffs Waterworks District held on June 29, the trustees  were able to report a very satisfactory year  with no serious.breakdowns and a good  supply maintained even at peak times.  The chlorinator, .after a period of adjustment, rWas working' satisfactorily.  However, Chairman Vince Shannon pointed  out, so far only 94 of MacMillan Bloedel's 1%  lots had been sold and serviced so it was not  Jr\ possible to judge how well the system would  f -.cope at full capacity.  "' Since the departure of Russell Cunningham to, join the navy, a new maintenance  man had been engaged on a 6 months' trial  basis, and it was suggested that for the time  .being any breakdowns or water problems  should be reported to Secretary-Manager  -John Winton or Vince Shannon.  There was discussion, of the possibility of  the regional board taking over the Redrooffs ,  waterworks system. The chairman advised  that the last board meeting had been attended  by Peter Hoemberg, regional board director  '.' for Area B who reported that it was hoped to  have the water line extended as far as  Frances Avenue by March, 1976.  The recent meeting of the Welcome Beach  Waterworks District had not finalized any  agreement and definite and final costs were ���  not yet available from the regional board.  Owners considered that any prolonged  discussion on the subject would be prematrpe  until it was certain that the line would actually reach the boundaries of the district.  Stuart Lefeaux pointed out that if the district  - Photo hvC AhernetJiv ' was to continue its present service, the old .  rnoio Dy u. ADernetny .. plastic Mq would need ^ te updated and he.  considered it might be advisable to extend the  source of supply. One way or another, it  seemed likely that users would have to pay -  more money for water.  ��� Dick Schaich thought it was unnecessary  to bring water'25 miles from Chapman Creek  when there were lakes within easy reach of  Halfmoon Bay which could be utilized, and he  feared that with such an extended waterline,  users might find themselves with less water  than they were now enjoying.  It was agreed that if it became apparent  that the regional board line was definitely  going to reach the Redrooffs boundaries, the  trustees would have exploratory talks with  the regional board and would report back to  ANNUAL EVENT on the schedule of the  Miss Gibsons Sea Cavalcade candidates  is a tea and tour at the Mike Poppel  residence overlooking Howe Sound in  Langdale. Here candidates, from left,  Shelly Benson, Janet Becher, Christine  Clark, Karen Vaughan, Debbie Fiedler  and Tracey McDonald  Trr?"  E~  L��I5-*I  ���""awJ!1  o  *.   S3  "P  _->-\:  AROUND THE pool at Mike Poppei'3  Langdale home, the Miss Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade candidates check out the  form of former weight-lifting champion  Doug Hepburn. Hepburn was a guest ai  the Poppel's home when the candidates  arrived there for a tour, tea and a swim*  ��� Photo by C. Abernethy  GIBSONS ��� Village council' here have  decided not to make a grant-in-aid to the  f\5 Kiwanis Village:      ' ,��h./.^-;'  The senior citizens housing development  had requested the village underwrite the  'group's operating deficit which totals about  $6,000, according to council sources.  In turning down the Kiwanis Village, the  counciliiaid they cannot consider a'grant-in-  aid, but suggested the housing development  take up the matter with Central Mortgage  and Housing.  Council's decision came at a committee of  the whole meeting.  AND MANY MORE  *i  the owners. In the meantime, they would'  proceed with investigations as to the cost of  upgrading and extending the present system.  Don Gillis and Peter Bogardus were  elected as trustees to fill' the vacancies  created by the resignation of Dennis Hunt and  the expiry, of the term of Robert Page.  Tribute was paid to all the trustees who had  served during the difficult and demanding  negotiations over the MacMillan Bloedel  subdivision and jto the new trustees. Tom  Campbell made a presentation to Dennis  Hunt and moved a vote of thanks to him  for his long and devoted service to the  District. It was a matter for regret, he said,  that due to business and family pressures he  had found it necessary to resign. The board's  expense account was increased by resolution  to a maximum of $1,000.'  ������**Ms��MenMMMPaMMMMMMpM  ��� 1  Plastic milk cartons are ideal for starting  seeds. Depending upon the desired size,  reseal the gable, cut off the top of one side of  the carton. Punch holes in the bottom for  drainage. A seed packet taped to the carton  will tell you at a glance what the seedlings  will be:'  More than 80 people attended a recent  wine and cheese party put on by the Sunshine  Coast chapter of the B.C. Social Credit Party.  The party was held June 28 in the Jolly  Roger Inn.  A party spokesman said the affair was,  "very successful," and added, "it was  basically for new members to get together  and meet each other."  Among those on hand was former MLA  Isabel Dawson who addressed the gathering  briefly. -    ..  The spokesman said everything was  donated for the wine and cheese party and  donations to the party were collected.  Ross McQuitty of Pender Harbour won the  door prize ��� three bottles of wine.  Social Credit spokesman Peter Heinman  was unable to attend a recent Social Credit  meeting.  In his place Bill Ellner and May Jones of  the B.C. Socred headquarters addressed the  80 assembled.  Heinman is scheduled to speak at a Socred  meeting at the Peninsual Drive-In July 28.  ��.  ���*   > l  ' *  ^:MM8M$);  Compact 8-track player. Separate  thumbwheel controls on front f6r tone,  balance and volume. Automatic or  manual channel selection with channel  indicator;' Separate fine tuning.  SALE PRICED  795  Compact 8-trqck.flutp.stereo.disigned to ,  fit any car. Easy to use slide controls for  tone    and    right    and    left    volume.  Automatic or manual channel, selection  with lighted channel indicator.'  SALE PRICED     ��tf��/  r-  ��  'IB  �����  ���_ ,-  High quality deluxe auto 8-track player.  Individual slide controls for volume and  tone.-'Automatic channel selector and  slide "balance control. ^Individual "Jront  and   fine -tuning   dial,"' Modern-,black  s,yl,ng' $CCI95  SALE PRICED .....      .��#<#,.  EXTHA BOmS  ALL TAPE DECKS come with ultra  modern car stereo -speaker systems  * AS4, In hjgh Impact casing * Big 5V  speakers with .heavy weight ceramic  magnet mounting accessories included.  -*I6'J5 Waly��  m  I  ' ��� ��� l ���    '���  Urn     .Hm  I  t * m -n* ���j-i  AM, AC/DC radio. Attractive white  leather case with carrying handle.  Needle pointer dial, Excellent sound)  Includes    batteries,    earphones.    CSA  approved.  SALE PRICED   $11195  Compact Pocket AM Radio  SALE PRICED ?g��5  !P�������8Si.E CA-SSE1TES  <<�����  ^AC!4)C,��,8o|ld���,(.tq|o���,.Poaluross. push,���button ,  controls,      automatic      stop,      Condonaor  mlcrophono,   Includos   AC   cord,   bntlorloa,  oarphono,  SNM.HK* ��39"s  Solid Stnto portable, cannotlo rocordor,  poaturos keyboard control* wllh Ihumbwhonl  volumo control, Automatic Invwl control, ln��  cludoi batterloi and earphones,      '  / ��� -   $^C|95  SALE PRICED ,,    A��F  ,    ,   '��� ' f         ^ktfl'sW^  Is    ���,*'  V     PP  ^���stfc-..   (Wit''  PRICES EFFECTIVE  UNTIL JULY 15th.  mi got mn PageA-3  si��  pma^tT*  fjifjwii,wft!.MV^S-il.l.'-'lllll'-l��it*J  ft,  -i     ��� >��<V/.*' Yy:V    - ���>  Dave Fisk and John Hall invite you to ... Drop in for a piece  of Birthday Cake and a Cup of Coffee in our NEW STORE  next to Benner Furniture ... We'll introduce you to the staff.  F@am Hack L@irel Loup reg. $15.95 sq. yd.....m  Bronze, Gold, Green, Orange,  Red or White  lyltin S@IHi Shag reg. $18.95 sq. yd  no��  6 ft. wide  POutll��lirCarp@f reg; $9;95 lineal ft. ^0!  sq. yd.  sq. yd.  P   lineal ft.  Unst rang ��inyl  ��� *������������������ ��� ,  ��� ������������������������������������ ������������������  feed! Rugs.  1 jjftf;r,&"Tsf-'  r      sfa>    ,- ��  is  ��"���"���>���"**'  .^���r  a/"**  yv v \ -\ ���  \* x 1      <���  \    f x  ^  "\  t  I" x27" Doon  ,00  ".    .S.UJ),f      a,     .   t.'jlJV   ��^>  each  . ..imsxzokg ?t��L /.:f* sTiZEt &;:-?;; v\\��  ���  .HOYNE 6LAS-T8LES  Mirror Squares  CUSTOi DRAPES  Hardware and Accessories  Oo it Yourself  CERAiiC TILES  Compete Residential  IIjOORCDVERINGS  and Commercial Service  Pioneer Brand  The Amazing  'JEHU Air CONVERtlBLE'  Char Flavor Grill/Range  ���.vf^'  .A  ���ft >;.  More Authentic Than Real  Continuous  5" GUTTERS  Aluminum  Bargain Barn  CARPETS  30% to 50% OFF  i"n <<i. ii  I  *  Ml     , ,  ll   ll  11 V,  Wi nil 'i'hi Hi l��  'sI'i'ljiAi'iJ  I    III       I III  f  'I I   I'll"!  ,:w  /���I  W  ,...���....  />'   ���.  I.M   1l  V��ip   rtawf^/li wiJLM44^w#>t*^.^  Ill' > ��� \ ���  Sowing the Entire Sunshine Coast  SHOWROOi HOURS: Tues.��Sai 9:30 tun. to 5:30 p.m.   (  !'  !  ,  i  |.  i  1  ! '  ��  1  !  1-  i  ���  1  '���.  i ���"ll"  PHOiE S85-323I  c J' ;  Birth Announcements   Cars & Trucks  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  >   ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  DAWN MARIE FORBES 8 lb.  14%oz. daughter born to Bob  ���and Ev. Forbes June 16; 1975 at  St. Mary's Hospital Sechelt. A  sister for Dean. 12184-33  Coming Events  FIRST Monday of each month 2  p.m. social gathering. Third  Monday of each month 2 p.m.  general meeting. Health Centre,  Gibsons. 11674-tfn  Personal  BAHA'IS believe we should have  A Universal language and a  universal tribunal. Ph. $85-9450  or886-2078.    12101-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be'.,  ordered for your own use at The  Timesoffice. 1473-tf  Work Wanted  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work  guar-   and   insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  PIANO    Tuning.    Regulating,  Repairs.   Work   guaranteed.  David Noweselski. 886-2783.   11791-40  CARPENTRY. Any job big or  small. Available immediately,  885-9038 or,885-2465.s        12078-36  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting ^and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  PAINTING ��� interiors,        exteriors,    commercial    sites.  Phone eves. 885-3301 or 885-  3428. 12166-34   , :���i __c :  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111..     36-tfn  NEED a carpenter.. Call .Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tih  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045      3044-tfn  BENOIT  LePage  Contracting,  carpentry and painting. Free  estimates. Ph. 886-9561.   12122-38  For Rent  2 YR. OLD house. Wilson Creek. 3  bdrms, 3 bathrms. Children  and pets welcome. On acreage  $275,885-2688. 12182-34  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnje Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A.    11798-tfn  3 BR apartment. ,Famlly room.  No pets.   Available  immed.  $250. Ph. 886-9288 or 886-  7973. 12199-33  3~     BDRM      WATERFRONT  executive   home    in    West  Sechelt. For viewing phone 885-  9531. 12216-33  WATERFRONT COTTAGE.  Beautiful sheltered bay ' on  Gambier Is. Ideal for boat  owners. Property has to be seen  to bo appreciated. Phone (112)  922-4471. 7-9 a.m. or after 4 p.m.  12187-38  Wanted to Rent  r-    ,��������� i���, ., ��� ������,���-11-i.!.!��� .���. I    ���.���    i. ������,,,���^.  1 B.R. HOUSE or cottago. Sechelt  area. Reasonable ront. Ph, 885-  9888, 12135-34,  2-3 BR houso or cabin with hot  water nnd elec. Spacious and  secluded Oct. to Juno for modest  rent or carotaking. Rofs. Phono  (112)  255-4041  leave message.  12105-44  Wanted to Buy  " 15 orirLBrPKOPANE tw.1T  Write 11. Amusscn, Gen, Del,,  Roberts Creek. 12213-33  1972 LE MANS Pontiac station  wagon, 400 cu. Ph. 886-  9561.  12121-33  '69  FALCON   Station  Wagon.  Very good transportation. $600.  885-9750. .2086-33  READY CASH  FOR YOUR CAR  We need Mustangs, Cougars,  Chevelles, Cudas or any other  make. Buyer on dutyy9 a.m. to  9:30 p.m. We come to you. Phone  Buyer collect (112) 876-4158,  Midvan Motors Ltd., Vancouver. 12073-33  '73  MUSTANG  MACH I.  A-l  condition. Mags. PS PB. Best  offer. 885-9749. 12200-33  '73 TOYOTA with canopy. $2500  or best offer. Phone 885-  9564. 12212-33  '64' VOLKSWAGEN  bug. New  kings and bearings. $500 ONO.  Phone 883-9109. 42214-33  Boats & Engines  25 FT BOAT, 4 cyl. Mercruiser  B3-OB. Sleeps 4, head, stove,  sink, table. $2200. Needs some  work. 885-9694 after 9 p.m. 12084-  33  19 FT. Clinker built boat. C-w 60  HP Johnson elec. start, $1200  obo. 883-2749, eves. 12089-33  HOUSE BOAT 8 x 24, on trailer.  Sleeps 4. Sink and ice fridge.  New toilet 885-2355 after 5 and  weekends. 12207-33  12 FT. FG BOAT, '72 9% HP  Evinrude $375.14 ft. plywood &  FG and 18 HP Evin. elec. start  and controls $450.883-2442 evens.  ���12215-33  '71 14 ft. K&C THERMOGLASS  ,::.,., runabout with 55 HP Evinrude.  Elec. shift. Full canopy top, radio  and trailer. In water at Tillicum  Marina $2500. Ph. 885-2100. 12194-  35 .  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  8 FT. PICK-UP truck camper.  Fully   equipped.   Good   condition. $500. Ph. 883-9028.    12150-  tfn.  CAMPER FITS Datsun. Insul.  Sink. Sleeps 2. Boat rack. $250.  883-2425. 12191-33  Page A-l   The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, July 9,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231 1  Equipment  Don Hadden *  of  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128 Socholt  Phono; Socholt  085*2235, 24 hrs.  Vancouvor  689-5838,24 hm.  Ask Don for our  free.catalogue of  real estate,  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  WATERFRONT    HOME     noo   ��q   (1-* poop,   safe  moorago   with   dock 2 bodrms<-<2     FP's - nimpus    room  InndiKopod     rp $76,000,  SERVICED    LOTS -.- Wn   hnvo    fiovornl,    prlcod    Irom  $11,000,00 . ,  WATERING NT ACREAGE ��� 67 ACRES  - 1200' ol  booth sii.i  qccnss only-flood innorngn      pull Prlco $60,000,  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE... Ovo.looks  Molnuplnn Stroll, 2 bedrooms on main ond two In batsemont, A nice  homo tor someone, $32,000,00  EXCELLENT COMMERCIAL SITE -On a ncWm Kloin-  rtol*, Wavld b�� perfect tot* tnotol, Mot sweeping "Vfevf nnd InriQ*. tin*  JlnlilrOd homo, A lino Investment ot $40,000,Coll u* lot lutthmr details,  PHONE 003-2794  John Broon  003-9970  Jock Hormon  ,    003-2745  Published Wednesdays by  'Powell   River   News  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit rBuroau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion f l'�����  Three Insertions $3.00  Extro Lines (4 words)    50c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  inch);;. ���'���������__..  '.'���'' f-'  Box Numbers Z;i_-~^... 50c ��3xtra  a.Log'al or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card ot Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage ond  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) ond 50c per line after t-hat.  Hour words per line. <  Birth, Notices, Coming Events toke  regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs   must   be  paid  for  in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area . $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ��� $8.00 yr.  U.S. A i_ $10.00 yr.  Overseas ... $11.00 yr��  Senior Citizens,  Local Area:....5.^.:..! $6.00  Single Copies . $��P�� 15c  ���m^s^mmmm^mimmwm  2221S  SS3SS2JIJSS  msmsm^wimszism7^ffmnmsxi->ms��m  mKmmmmm^mmmismmmsfmimsfm  ���^MMMM^^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, AAADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  "In the event of a typographical error advertising gfXJds'Or services,- at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  ���accepf^on;the condition that, in the.event,of typographical error,,that"  portion of ttie(Advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  bolrnce of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer Is also chargeable at on hourly rate  for the additional work.             .  ��� ;..   , ,  Copyright ond/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 ond in any form whatsoever,  particularly by o 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.  '51 INTERNATIONAL crawler  tractor, blade winch and indo  overhead loader. $4000. Also '72  John Deere skidder 440A,  hydraulic shift $13,500. Phone  (112)642-3287. 12172-35  SMALL CAT, blade winch and  canopy. $1100. Phone 883-  2256. 12185-33  Motorcycles  Real Estate  DO IT IN the dirt. With a bike of  your own. Must sell '73 H.D. 350  cc. $900 OBO.  Phone 885-9540  after 6. 12188-33  '74 HONDA ELSINORE 125 CC  excellent condition. Phone 885-  9094. 12190-33  Mortgages  SECHELT Village, almost 1 acre  cleared view lot. $14,000. Phone  885-2932. 12070-33  $39,500  1450 sq. ft. hornet lot 80x136',  Wilson Creek. Ocean view. Minor  finishing. Behind Homestead  Cafe.  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  Phone 8853952  12104-33  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE;  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.   '���       11852tfn  Pets   DOG GROOMING. All breeds.  Clipping, bathing, trimming,  etc. Joy Walkey 885-2505. 12189-38  3 ACRES, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885-  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m.      U630-tfn  4 LOTS  in  hew  subdivision^  67'xl24'. All utilities. Gower Pt.  area. Ph. owner 886-9984.11899-tfn  % ACRE, Redrooffs, hydro, tel.,  paved roads, fully treed. $9250.  Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087.    12102-33  SECHELT area, wanted to buy -  building lot for Seventh Day  Adventist Church. 885-9750.12087-  36  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Abbs Rd: 3 bdrm, full basement home only 11 years old and on sewer  too, This lot Is landscaped with tender loving care and the house beams  with happiness with its built In range and sliding glass doors loading to  a large sundeck. One completed bedroom Is In the basement, along  with a finished rec room, workshop and carport. $53,000.00 with terms  available,  1 Aero In the Village: Yes It's true, this Is a secluded acre with accoss ot  O'Shea Rd, and cleared with usable garage on It. Full prlco $22,000,00.  Chaster Rd: 4 ad|olnlng lots wljh rood allowance In back. Could bore-  subdivided. $40,000,00,  5 Acrqs on North Rd: 3 bdrm, full bsmt homo, Includes small rentable  cottage, barn, good small holding, $59,900.00,  1 Bdrm Homo, Glasford Rdi On nlco flat lot closo,to Vlllago services,  vory neat and well kopt, fireplace, F.P. $32,000,00 and mtg. avallablo  to buyer,  Lots for sale: Wo havo kopt tho slxo of thoso lots al 67 x 124 so thoy  can sell for $9,5000,00, This gives you a chanco to build a homo for loss  than you think. Locatod at Pratt and Cfiastor Rds,      '   ,���_, .-v-   Davis Road, Glbtonsi 3 bdrm no bsmt homo on 73 x 1 So lot. 1 blk, from  shopping contra, 2 blks, from school otc, Now roducod to $36,900,00,  10 Acres with attractive Ranch Stylo homo on Pratt Rood,  Gowor Point: Tho only ono of Ita kind, wllh a vlow of Georgia Strait on  oxtra largo lot, This houso has ovorythlng and all on ono door, Largo  F.P. Iri L R, with foattyo window walls, Bar room, Roc room, 2 sots  sliding glass doors, onsulto plumbing, A total of 1900 sq ft. F,P,  $60,000,00,  Saomos Pi 1 3 bdrm houso with basomont on vlow lot, Good parking,  $32,000.00 Only,  Lawor,Rd|,,Ori ���*y��y.,101^l7,3acros)joad accosspn.oaatjldo.jd^ql,,  proporty for privacy, $36,000,00,  Gibsons Dluff: Vlow lots lor salo, $11,000,00 to $22,000,00, Llvo on top  of tho world,  Watorfront Lots: What a vlow *~- overlooking Georgia Straits from  Gowor Point, $22,000,00, 1  Gowor Point) Excollont valuo In this vlow homo, Full basomont, Galloy  kltchon, Largo flroplaco, 3 bdrms, Should bo soon by all looking lor a  homo In this community, Only $36,500,00, ' ,/,.,...,..,..,:  Bottom of Georgia Oluffr Horo aro 4 largo vlow lots, fully sorvlcod,,  Prlcos $15,000,00 to $10,000,00,  Duslnoss Opportunity 1 6lbsons Radio Cabs, Idoal'family or parlnprMilp  operation, For lull dotal)* and financial stalomont, ploaso phono or  drop In,  12 Aerosi Closo to vlllago. If you'ro looking for privacy buy this tor  $39,000,00, Only,  Longdate Chinas, Sovoral good bulldlno and vlow lots, Sorvlcod -���.  $10,000,00 to $14,300,00,  1,21 Aerosi Uppor Roborts Crook, two stronms, nlcoly trood, two  cabins, Excellent valuo at $30,000,00,  WRITE OR DROP, IN FOR,OUR FREE      ,  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A, Crosby   006-2090 J, W, Vlssor 005,-3300  Don Sutherland  Q0S-?36>i AnnoGurnny 006-2164  '  !  r  *.  r   *  WATERFRONT HOME -- SARGEANT BAY  1.03 acres with approx. 85' waterfront, 1275 sq. ft. 2 bdrm home, built  1970, w/w carpets, all appliances, covered sundeck. stone fireplace,  garag >. Beautiful landscaping & garden, excellent view. $85,000.  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acres with approx. 200 ft. waterfront in Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older home, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000.  --_-���__  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. Lot 14 has approx. .86 acres and 275' waterfront, at end of Eureka  Place. The finest marine view, selectively cleared and level. Steep cliff  to rocky beach. $30,000.  2. Cliff waterfront lot on Redrooffs Road. Approx. 1 1/2 acres, 100'  waterfront. Good view of Gulf. $17,000.  LARGE ACREAGE-$1,000. PER ACRE  D.L. 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated approx. 1 1/4 miles above Hwy.  101 near Halfmoon Bay. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely treed usable land. Outside land freeze  area - possible subdivision site. $160,000,  WESCAN ROAD��� SECRET COVE  View lot, close to waterfront; $10,000.  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ���- l=RANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motel, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats & motors, bait pond, net  shed. 1465 sq. ft. home with 3 BRs, fireplace, fuII 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. Immediate possession. $62,500.  CLAYTON MARINA ���GARDEN BAY  Approx. 1.2 acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre  long term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, dpd, 90^1^^^ Owner's .3 B.R.  /home with full basement. This marina could be expanded In numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  FARM��� GARDEN BAY ROAD ..  Approx. 22 acre waterfront farm with approx. 16 acres cultivated,  fenced and diked. 8 acres�� in vegetables, 8 acres �� in grass, creek  through property, 1,350 sq ft barn, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, both built  1973. $143,000. With machinery & 35' house trailer ��� $165;000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Flbreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing and water taxi, service in Pender Harbour., Present; owner  willing to operate on shore basis for one season, $100,000.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating In the Pender Harbour area 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 slto, Full prlco $175,000, Existing agreement for salo  $100,000 at 8 percent.  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx, 7 acres with approx, 600' watorfront ad|o|n|ng tho Egmont  Marina; Pavod Maplo Road runs through property, $100,000,  353' WATERFRONT  Approx. 353' Watorfront with doop, sholtorod moorago on 9.2 acros of  trood land, Accoss by trail or wator, $30,000,  AGAMMEMNON CHANNEL  Approx, 40 acres with 1,600' watorfront, Good moorage In small bay  with boach, sholtorod by small Island, Old cottago, crook, fruit troos, A  lovoly socludod property with Wostorly oxposuro. $105,000.  SUTTON ISLAND  Beautifully trood small Island, approx, 1,7 acres In front of Egmont  Marina. $40,000.  &  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo home, built 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. A BRs and  , d��n,,Jlrpp|aco,, sundock, W/W���.corpetlno.* carport,. Il9at, and, larg-�����.��.  soparato workshop, A boautlful homo and property, $73,000,  SAKINAW LAKE  ), 100' lakofront lot, unfinished cottago, $26,300,  2, Approx. 70' lakefront lot, adlolns abov��, $18,900.  3, Approx, 23 acres; approx. 1,230' lakofront, A BR furnished Punabodo  homo, floats A boats. $103,000,  4, Approx, 9 acres, approx 410' choice lakofront, $80,000,  3, 2 DR lurnlshod cottage, guost cabin, on 1,34 acres leased land with  opprox, 173' ih��lt��r(Kt,wpferfronM?6,900,  6, On 116' doop, sholtorod lakofront wllh float, 3 BR summer homo ��  1,197 sq, ft. with 3 place bathroom, flroplaco, largo sundock on 2  ���Ides, Guest cottage. 396 sq, ��t��� 4 boats, boat houso, floats, dlosel  llahj plflnt, Wostorly oxposuro, Wator access only. $80,000,  7, Approx. 92' o����d lakofront, Southorn exposuro, Water access,  $10,000,  RUBYLAKE  1, 119' lakofront lot with furnished ono DR cottage. Rood accoss,   ,,$32,300. ..���,,..��� ���������.,.���-_���. ._���..������������ ..���-���.,,....- ., _...��,���....,,���,,..,.. :  2, 104' choice lokefront, float, largo trood lot, % DR cottage with 1/2  bathroom, $42,000,  3, Lot 27 semi wotorlront vlow lot $0800,  APPROXJ20 ACRES -^RUBYLAKE  ���-Approx;170 acr��* of ���Kcollont l��nd, 400,*Wot��ffront an Rwby lake,  ,   opprox, 2600' waterfront an lagoon. 2 howsos, presently rontwd A  trailer spaces, $100,000,  DON LOCK  Roa. 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. 003-2233     .  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOAAE ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on one floor,.no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite, w/v*ctirpietirig, fireplace, double carport &  storage. No stairs tQ climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $55,000.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,900.00.  MADEIRA PARK  10 year old 2 bdrm home on landscaped lot with fruit trees. Close to  schools/stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional bedrooms in  basement, fridge, range, washer and dryer included. $39,500.00  .ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 9.6 acres of fairly level, treed land fronting on Hwy. 101.  Cleared area with older one bdrm home. $38^500.00.*  3. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  14. WOOD BAY ---approx. 21 acres of nice Gulf view property, approx.  ,630'frontage oh Hwy. 101. $45,000.  5. Near; Wood Bay���11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.00.  6. Approx. 4.5 acres of excellent alder bottom with creek. Make a ���  good small farm. $14,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished! view of Harbour  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. ���CIps.e to ^  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  .Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Pender Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ��� hydro, water & telephone. Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft. ��� Cedar home, built 1974 - 3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure. $69,500.  APPRpX. 1900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR,  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cdftdge used for office.  This property has an excellent large bay and would possibly make a  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101 .$ 165,000.  HOTEL LAKE  .57 acres with small one room cabin. Parklike setting with approx. 110'  of low bank lake frontage. Westerly exposure. $23,500.  GUN POINT-��� PENDER H/ipbUR  Approx. 192' waterfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrrri in lower level. Boat  house with.marine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000,  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots. Leases have approx. 18  years remaining plus 20 year option. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. 112.900.  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unfinished home at Kleindale with road frontage on Hwy 101,  3.13 acres, nice garden area at back of lot. $39,500.  MOBILE HOMES  1. 1973 Safeway Doublo wldo mobllo home, 24'x56' (without hitch). 3  BR, family room, shag carpet, master BR ensuite. $25,000.  2. 1,972 Guardian���12'x 68' doluxo model, with porch, Fully furnished. Located In 7 Isles Mobile Homo Park, Madolra Park. Quick  possession. $14,900.  LOTS  I.    BARGAIN  HARBOUR ��� approx.   1   1/2 acros,  nlcoly   trood  &  secluded. Hydro, wator, septic tank fi drain flold in, $25,000.  ft. NARROWS ROAD���Good bldg, |ots-$9,000,. $11,000, Approx. 3/4  acre, level harbour vlow, closo to water, $22,000.  3, GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, somo with oxcollont vlow, $7,500, -  $18,500.  4, SINCLAIR DAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront lots, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour, $0,500. $15,500,  5, MADEIRA PARK ��� sorvlcod lots, most with vlow. closo to school,  , stores, P.O. R Marinas. $0,000. $22,000.  6, EARL COVE ��� 2 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, closo io wator  access, $10,000, fi $11,000,  7, NARROWS ROAD ��� Approx. throo quarter aero of lovol land with  an excellent vlow of harbour, 400' to wator, Sorvlcod with wator and  hydro, $22,000.  0,,LAGOON ROAD ���2 serviced building lots, walking distance to  school, storos and marinas, $| 1,000 pach,  WATERFRONT LOTS  l,1OYSTER,,<DAY���,.WATERFRONTa��.LOT���opprox,--100' watorfront;  wostorly exposure, $21,000,  2. DARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOT���approx, 00' 'bluff  watorfront, Wator and hydfo, drlvoway In, bldg, slto cleared, oxcollont  vlow, $23,000,  3. IRVINE'S LANDING ���Lot 5, opprox, 120' watorfront, at entrance to  loo Day, Drlvoway In, fairly sholtorod moorago, $35,000,  4. OARDEN DAY ��� Approx, 290' watorfront wllh sholtorod moornQo,  drlvoway In, Good sites for sovoral cottagos on tho opprox, 1 3/4  acres, $70,000.  3, GUNBOAT BAY��� noar Madolra Park, Lot D has opprox, 78' low  bank wotorlront, lovol and qrossy, Soptic tank and drain Hold In,  $33,000,  SECHELT ^ SANDY HOOK   '  SEASIDE VILLAGE ��� SECHELT  Noar now 3.DR.homo,��� Ilroplaeo,-soparato garagor excellent homo  for retirement�� no stairs to climb, Close to all faclllllns, $43,000,  BUILDING LOTS  SANDY HOOK ROAD��� Lot 94-��� host view lot In Sondy Hook, lovol  trood lot, s#ry��ced wtth water and hydro, $ 10,000,  SELMA PARK ��� largo building lot on Hwy  101, Excollont vlow,  $16,300,  PAT SLADEY  Ro��, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros, 003-9M9 {���.:���  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT........  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service  makes plain sense ��� it's just good manners. Our concept  of service goes much further than that, though. Drop in for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  MAJESTIC VIEW LOT  ' #3426  You will have to visit this lot  to fully realize the beauty  and splendor of the ocean  and nearby islands, with a  background of snow-capped  .mountajris, and at night, the  moonlight shimmering' on  the sea while, nearby, the  twinkling lights of the  peaceful village of Gibsons  add a touch of serenity to  the night time scene. Make  an offer and talk it over with  Jim, he is a pleasant chap,  JIM WOOD, 885-2571 eves.  WATERFRONT LOT  #3423  Level    waterfront    lot    on  Porpoise   Bay.   Treed,    all'  village   services.   Close   to  everything. Lot        size  75' x 163'. Full price  $35,000. Open to offer., PAT  MURPHY,    885-9487    eves.  SECHELT VILLAGE  ; #3421  Beautiful garden with pools  and greenhouse go with this  two bedroom full basement  home. It has a large rec.  room, built in range and  oven, automatic oil furnace:  Private and quiet, yet near  . the centre of all services'.  Full Price $38,500. DON  HADDEN,    885-9631    eves.  ��� E. & O.E. ���  FOR MORE ��� ASK FOR OUR  SANDYHOOK     .  WATERFRONT  #3235  Two bedroom, 6Q0 sq ft  home, on 68' waterfront,.  232' depth. Very quiet and  secluded, fish from the  shoreline-deep water.  Home could be enlarged.  Terrain too steep'if you have  .a bad heart, but it is lovely  and facing west. Full price  $42,000, vendor may  consider half cash. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  FREE CATALOGUE  PHONE:     : f,eche,t: 8B5*2Q3*  * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  SELMA PARK  #3377/78  Two fine lots side by side,  well treed, future water  view. 70.9 x 175', gentle'  slope to west. Near beach,  but on very quiet road. All  local services. Full price  $13,000 each, casj or buy  both for 1/2 down. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  TWO FOR ONE  $10,500  #3427  Lot - Corner and large  enough to make two. Some  view now. Excellent holding  property. Just a few hundred  feet away they are asking  $13M and up. We ask only  $10,500! Drive up Havies  Road to view this corner  parcel. Call "TINY Bob" 885-  2235 or eves 885-9461.  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Livestock  VANCOUVER ISLAND. Union  Bay. 2 B.R. mobile home  12 x 60. Completely finished pins  carport. Large lot 100 x 140.  Lawn. Trade on small house of  equal value in Sechelt area.  Phone (112) 335-2574.      12017-35  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 Nicholfe, res. 598-7689.  Office, 388-6231. S.  11788-tfn  OVERLOOK the water from this  newly carpeted and decorated  2 B.R. home on Hillcrest Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. Financing can be  arranged for right party. Call  8794166 days or 266-6682 evens.  Regal Properties Ltd. Vancouver. 12144-34  Peter Smith  of  SECHELT  AGENtlES LTDj  Box 128 Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Peter for our  free catalogue of  s  real estate.  .  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe,  home. Choice: view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, con-  ���venieht to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfn  SECHELT. Potential view lot  close to beach and School.  $12,500. Phone 885-2087.    12176-34  SECHELT. For sale by owner old  style charmer.2-3 BRs. H.W.  floors. 3 FPs. Unfin. basement.  Located in cul-de-sac end of  Pebble Crescent Seaside Village.  Offers in high 40's. Call collect  922-6022 evens, or 926-6119. 12165-  34  ROBERTS CREEK. .7 acre.  View location." Well treed.  Fully serviced. Close to beach.  $12,500 terms. Call Corry Ross  ���885-9250. L.E. Kyle "Realtor"  West Van. 922-1123. 12171-34  GIBSONS. S-W view lot. Marine  Dr.   Zoned   duplex.  .Asking  $i7,5007Phone 883-2294.    12157-34  REDROOFFS BEACH. This  property is on the original  Redrooffs Beach. Modern house  located a few feet from ocean.  Recent construction. All new  appliances. Included also 20 ft, as  new, day cruiser. If you are  looking for the best on ttie coast  you should see this. Principals  only. 885-2917. . 12138-34  ROBERTS CREEK. By owner; A  charming 3 BR home. W-W  mroughout on Vz acre; mostly  lawn. Beautiful view. 886-  2744: 12210.-35  GIBSONS ��� view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.m. , 11776-tfn  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  ,7896 of 886-7700. 12080-tfri  BARGAIN    HARBOUR..  Waterfront 3 BR home  overlooking harbour on large lot.  Elec. heat. W-W throughout. Phi  883-2432. 12168-34  WEST SECHELT. Lot 10 Nor'-  West Bay Rd. Water to  property line. 70 ft. road frontage  $10,500. Phone (112) 635-2756 or  write 4711 Park Ave.,  Terrace. 12197:35  DAVIS BAYv Corner view lot. All  services. $13,750. Phone 886-  9193. - 12202-35  WEST SECHELT. 1 B.R. house -  W-W. Partly renovated. Full  basement. One third acre. Nicely  treed. $25,700. Phone 885*  2683; 12205-35  Livestock  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds    _,..,  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers -Toro Lawnrnowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile'  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  ONE 2 year old female goat. Pair  of breeding geese. Four other  geese. 885-3537.       y     12211-33  SWIFT Feeds - H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  SecheltrPhone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  byorder. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn'  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  Mobile Homes  BUTLER BROTHERS  EQUIPMENT LTD.  VICTORIA, B.C.  USED EQUIPMENT  SPECIALS  BACKHOES  1. 1970 CASE 580 diesel % yd.  loader,    cab.    hydraulic    extendahoe, digs 16 ft.  excellent condition.... .$10,500.00  2. .JOHN DEERE 500 diesel 1 yd."  loader, 14 ft.backhoe heavy duty  unit in good operating con- '  dition  $7,500.00  3.1970 CASE 580 with loader .16 ft.  extendahoe ROPS canopy. Fair  shape.  Ready to Work  .$8,500.00  4. CASE 530 diesel with loader*  and 14 ft. backhoe.  Fair Operating Condition  -. $4;.500,00j;  5. FORDSON MAJOR DIESEL  with backhoe and loader $1,955.00  CRAWLER TRACTORS  1. ALLIS CHALMERS H3 with  loader and log forks.  Runs WeU........ $5,500.00  2. CASE 310 diesel with loader  and winch $4,000.00  3. CASE 450 diesel 1 yard loader 4  in 1 bucket CASE backhoe with  extendahoe.  Good all round condition  $13,500.00  FINANCING and  DELIVERY ARRANGED  PHONE: Victoria-652-1121  12193-33  '71   PARKWOOD   3   B.R.   at  Ponderosa Pines Trailer Court  No. 17 or call Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. 886-2216. 12148-34  Mobile Homes.  DOUBLE WIDES  Deliyered 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  CallCollect525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby   ''[  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L.25012    891Mm  COASTHOMES       ~  MODUliNE  ANpNEONEX  Many models and floor plans to  chouse from. Photie 885-9979 br  Vancouver toll free 684-2821.  Motor Dealer Licence 3555  12177-33  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C,  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241,  SECHELT AND AREA  VILLAGE LOT 125' x 311'-- 3 blocks to shopping contra, Sorvlcos soon  avallablo. Nlcoly trood and good vlow, Asking $17,000, Call Pavo  Roborts,  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Unique custom built ono yoar old homo on largo  GO' x 270' lot, Houso Is modified A frarno with loft typo bodroom abovo,  Frldgo and stovo Is Included In (ho F.P, of $27,500, Call Suo Pato,    '  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE ��� Now Vlow Homo, closo to bodt  moorfago & good fishing, 1296 sq ft of doluxo living, doublo plumbing,,  largo Quoons bathroom, sundock, \drlvo-ln garago, soparato dining  room, flroplaco, Ownor must soil, try your olfars, Vlow with Ed Dakor,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING?--Only 6 lots loft, 200' lo  nrona and closo Ip boach, Prlcod unclor $0,000, Call Siutanno Van  Egmond, or Lon Van Egmond, .     i  .  "SA^^ vlow of Inlot) accoss to boach,  wator and hydro, Musi-soil, F,P, $10,300,. offors;Call Ed l.okor,  SANDY HOOK Ponco and tranquility l�� yours on this boautlful nr>  butus covorod wotorlront lot, 70' doop x 200' long. Porfoct doop wator  _ moorago, and Iho fishing Is groat, F.P, $23,900, Ca|l Suo Palo,  SANDY HOOK VIEW CORNER LOT - ��� Two vlow lots In ono of tho most  boautllul aroos on tho Sunshlno Const, Prlcod at $12,000, Call Suo Pato,  WHST SECHELT WATERFRONT - Cloan modorn 2 bodroom homo hull!  to VLA spoc, On ovor 1 aero park soiling plus fully so|f conlalnod guost  cabin, lurnlshod, routs at $73 por wook In soason, Prlcod In $00's, Cnll  Lon Van Humour),  REDROOFFS AREA Appioxlmnloly 2/3 ncro, nlcoly trood and lovol,  no rock blulln, 6 mllos wosl of Socholl, F,P, $9,000, Call Ed dakor,  ' SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD ��� Ra|so and grow your own food on this  4,6 acros of foncod moadow In Wost Socholt. A 5 stanchion cow barn  with hayloft, 4 car garago and workshop, Small cottago and a modorn 3  bodroom homo with a roally largo farm kltchon,' A-O furnaco, Ono mllo  from school, Prlcod woll at $59,500, Good [arm, Call Lon Van Egmond,  i  ._.  ,...,... ..�����_��___��  4 BEDROOM SPLIT LEVEL ~r on a nowly pavod stroot In Wost Socholt,  Aroa of now homos and largo 75'x 150' lots, Homo foqturosi formal  dining and living aroa with flroplaco, largo family-living room, cablnot  kltchon and| soparatoJaujj.d[yurqqlri,,���l.qr0Q4,yyalk<ln~clotQta>ln..maitor^  "*"bodfoom, 4 ploco l-aih, largo garago and workshop, Prlcod In mid SO's,  Call to vlow, Davo Rolports, t>  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  $20,000, FULL PRICE ��� Hugo old tlmo homo, 5 bodrooms, has had  oxtonslvo romodolllng Insldo, largo living aroa and family kltchon, I  bodroom cottago and cabin Included, Ownor loavlng town and must  sail this oxcollont leasehold property, Call Davo Roborts to vlow by  -oppolntmont only,  DAVIS RAY'--��������� Panoramic vlow' lot, all sorvlcos, Wllhln 2 blocks of  oxcollont boach, F,P, $13,500, Call Suo pato,  PRIVATE WATERFRONT --150' pobblo bonc|ifrofttngo on this 1,4 ncro  southorn oxposuro, Proporty locator! on llrownlng Road In Roberts  Crook aroa, Call Pavo Roberts,  GIBSONS AND AREA  REDROOFFS AREA ��� ESTATE SALE -~, Attractlvo 2 bodroom, bungalow             flnproKlmMOlyTyOflrfWIIIi'n'Mil^^^ GRANTHAMS, TWO VIEW LOTS TOR THE PRICE OF ONP ~- Call Dnvo  2/3 ncro proporty, hns hontalalor flroplaco, w lo w, gas boat, largo Roborts for particulars about this unusual situation. F.P. lor Iho two  covorod porch, F.p, $20,000, including stovo and Irldgo, Call Ed Hakor, $14,000.     . ..        , , ���  Davo Robot Is  rvos, rhnno nn5-2?7.i  Stan AixImi son  l.vo��, Phono 005.2309  Jack Andorson  Evos, 009-2093  Lon or Siia-nnno Van Egmond  l.vns, Phono 005-9603  Doug Joyce  Evos, Phono 005-2761  Olll Montgomery���  l.vos, 006-2006  Fd linker  Evos; Phoifo 005-2641  Suo Pato  Evos, 005-2436  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FRO/V\ THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Mobile Hqmies       '  12X62 STATESMAN  2 bedrm. JFully carpeted.  Colonial decor. Deluxe appls.  incl. washer & dryer.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  ���.;��� 12183-tfn  '74 BENDLX 12x60 ft.  Furn.  Private sale. Owner 8A Sundance Trailer Court. Phone 885-  2959. 12203-35  Come and Get It  NUTS AND bplts. Bids will be  received on remainder of articles Saturday, July 12 10 a.m. -  2 p.m. To be removed. For more  information call (112) 936-  8075. 12198-33  ^AUTTJFUL fluffy kittens need  good homes.  Phone 885-2721  weekdays or 883-91.35 weekends.  12201-^3  Come and Get It  ALL CHANNEL antenna, rotary  .control and mast. As new- Less  thsin cost, ' windslueld and  steering wheel for bejaf incl.  cables. (385-2355 after 5 and  weekends.        12208-33  '74 ELETROHOME color TV. 20  inch.   Excellent  cond.   $499.  Phone 8j}5-2959. 12204-33  FOR HOME one desk. Auction  Gibsons Wildlife Club. July 19,  1p.m.     .     12209-33  SMALL MALTESE  Chihauhua  and cross puppies. Free. Good.  house and children pets. Phone"  883-9149. 12206-33  METAL TWIN size bed  with  mattress $20. Phone 886-  3447. 12196-33  For Sale  *  RANGETTE,  plugs  into  wall  outlet, $30 cash. Ph. 886-  7267. 12106-33  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, July 9,1975  For. Sale  BARK mulch and peat moss. Ph.  1585-2993 evenings. 12114-tfn  COMPLETE   Trailer   Hook-up  plus equalizers and electricals.  Ph. 886-7896. 12081-33  . j , '. ,  RADIALS  By Pirelli Tire are the best buy  because they'll save you up to. 10  per cent on fuel and these days of  high priced gas you can save as  much as $100 per year, just by  putting on a set of Pirelli radial  steel belted tires, ��� so join the  smart guys and save money, buy  a set of Pirelli radial tires from  O.K. Tire store at the corner of  Wharf & Dolphin in Sechelt.  Phone 885-3155;' -No* down  payment required, 60 days to  pay, balance at no interest, and  minimum monthy -payments  thereafter if required.     12192-36  The housing department was involved in  some 258 projects of varying types and sizes  throughout the province during its first year  of operation.  f Housing Minister* Lome; Nicolson -.tabled  the department's first annual report in the  legislature saying it showed the government's determination and the vigorous attempts to provide adequate and reasonably-  priced housing.  The 48-page report records, among other  things; the department's assistance-in the  creation of 2,052 social housing units. -  This includes 310 provincial family rental  I  SECHELT���When, Mr. and Mrs. L.  Jager's tax notice arrive last week they went  into 'tax shock'. The notice carried a 100 per  cent increase In their taxes over last year's.  A quick check with the town clerk's office  revealed no problem with thelmlH rate or the  tax calculation. The problem had to He at tho  assessment offlco, they decided.  ' And sure enough.it did. "It was a wrong  calculation on our part," says Wes Colbert,  Deputy Area Assessor.  "There was ono other wrongly assessed  property that wo know of and we corrected  both situations as noon as thoy were brought  to our attention, The village clerk will bo  notified of thochanges In these assessments,"  This typo of situation can bo avoided, says  Colbert. "If only people will keep thoir  previous year assessment notice and compare It to tho one they receive tho following  year. Increases In (assessment-ore,generally  small, but If tho Increase Is largo you know  something Is wrong,"  After assessment notices arrive In  January ovoryonolins 20 days to appeal thoir  assessment, If yon are not satisfied^ with the  appeal you can ovcn,go to tho appeal board.  "But the problem, Is," pays Colbert,  "pooplo don't really take notlco until thoy seo  wliot thoir assosslmont, means in dollars and  cents," .. ' ,       .  Mrs. Jagcr agreed. Sho said she didn't  really see anything wrong until It was a  matter of actually paying taxes,  Sechelt Notes  ������(by Peggy Connor  ��� ������'������'���        i  Recent June hoiifioKiiosts of Mr, and Mrs,  J. Howard Pratt mte Mr. and Mra, Ix-ulle W,  Alexander who motored from their homo In  WIHowdale, Ontario,  Thoy stayed for n ono week visit as Mrs,  Alexander .hod previously promised,  On Thursday afternoon Mrs. Pratt's, guest  ntteo on garden putlo was Missy Theresa  Campbell.  . Evelyn nnd Howard are looking forward to  renewing old acqiialntaiice.', with friends  from Port Albornl whoro tho Pratt's lived for  1(1 years.  units, 584 provincial senior citizens' rental  units, 447 non-profit senior citizens' units, 419  special care beds, and 292 par value cooperative units.  By year's end, the report states some  15,662 social housing units were also under  construction or in the planning stages.  Last year, the department developed 845  lots in residential subdivisions and 10 mobile  home pads. Another 1,549 residential lots and  804 spaces for mobile homes werei in the  development and planning stages.  Leasehold-subdivision were developed in  Fort Nelson, Chetwynd, Prince George,  Willi.ams Lake, Kamloops and Coquitlam.  Some 376 leases were issued.  There were 219 applications for the  leasehold mortgage loans during the first two  months (November and December) that the  program was operational and 162 loans were  approved, .,',..���,,  The report said rigid municipal zoning arid  building bylaws were major obstacles to the  home conversion program available to  homeowners in Vancouver, Burnaby and New  Westminster, There were 1,076 ehqulrles but  only 17 applications for the loans were approved. .        ,  Applications for the provincial home  acquisition grants and loans In 1974 reflected  the financial climate. The lack of available  first mortgage funds and the high interest  rate of theso mortgages slowed down both  house sales and construction. This directly  affected mortgage and grant applications,  the report said.  There were 33,154 applications made  during tho year, or an average of 2,768 por  month, A slight easing of mortgage funds in  Uie last three months Increased applications  by about 10 per cent, ''  Tho $00-ronters' resource grant was ex-  Tho document states tho department  assembled some 5,510 acres of land  throughout tho province for housing during  the year,  This included 2,600 acres acquired for tho  proposed how Burke Mountain community In  Coquitlam, 1,136 acres in tho Highlands In tho  -Capital Region Districted 750 acres of Blnlr  Rifle Range In North Vancouver, tho latter In  conjunction ' with Central Mortgage nnd  Housing Corporation.  Tho report says the department was  established on November 15, 1073, to  "supcrvlso, acquire, develop, maintain,  improve and dispose of housing" nnd "this  task was undertaken In a time of rampant  Inflation In land nnd construction costs nnd  steeply rising Interest rates throughout North  America."  With the removal of federal tax shelters,  prlvato Investment in rental accommodation  dried up at the same tlmo as demand for  dwoKtoKfl multiplied duo to disproportionately large Increases In migration to  British Columb'n. j  -" ���"  taken," the report stated forthrlghtly.  West Howe Sound Pastoral Charge of the  United Church of Canada is pleased to announce the appointment of Rev. Annette  Reinhardt. She succeeds the Rev. James L.  Williamson and will take up her duties the  latter part of September.  During the months of July and August the  Rev. M. Dallman and Layman Allan  Thompson will conduct services at Gibsons  and St, Johns.  For information regarding church or hall  please-contact:  Davis Bay ��� Mr. Alex Gilmore .885-9667 or  Mrs. H. McConnachie 885-2344.  For Gibsons call Mrs. J. Mainil 886-2643 or  Mrs. L. Hume 886-2951.  ^-a  The Sechelt School Board hired R.J.  Wetmore of Port Moody, B.C. last week as  principal of Roberts Creek Elementary  School.  Wetmore holds the degress of B.Ed.,  University of Victoria, and M.Ed., University  of Western Washington, He has, had 20 years  teaching experience, 12 of those years in  school administration In B.C. and two years  at Inuvik, N.W.T.  Wetmore Is married and has two children  of school age.  The Board had applications from 30  persons, six of whom were local staff, for this  administrative position. Tills numlber was  then reduced to seven to bo Interviewed.  ��iropose<  ���,. .SECHELT.-. A now sot of fees has been  proposed for tho Secholt and District  Chamber of1 Commerce,  At a recent meeting foes cornmltteo  chairman Un Vnn Egmond gave notlco of  motion that tho schedule of foes be cliungcd to  tho following! Businesses of flvo employees  or moro $25 per year. Businesses of four or  loss employees $15 por year and private  member* $10 per year.  ' The motion Iff scheduled to bo voted on ot  an upcoming chamber meeting,  Tho next executive mooting Is tonight and  tlio noxt'^onornl meeting In Scptemlwr 24,  Flower Pot Island forms an Interesting  unit of Georgian Bay Islands National Park,  Tho Island owes |ts name to two largo rock  pillars thut liavo boon sculptured by erosion,  They look llko flower pots,  "Woafn liovomiinont-  approvotl UFE- *""  JACKET whon wator  okllnfli Havo a loohont  man In your tow-boat,  T PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 9,1975  B.C.'s Municipal Financing Authority  look? like a good prospect for European  money markets.  MFA deputy, Chairman Frank West, a  resident of Gibsons, recently returned from  Europe where the MFA negotiated a $25  million loan, the money from which will go to  financing the projects of various  municipalities in B.C.  West returned from Paris June 29 where  he, the MFA chairman and the secretary  treasurer signed the agreement for $25  million Euro-dollars.  West explained the loan was made in  Canadian currency at 9Vi per cent interest  per annum at $99 per $100. The agreement  was signed June 28 in Paris. The loan was  negotiated with 150 bankers from all over  Europe, West said.  West added that the thing which really  pleased him about the transaction was the  fact that the loan was over-subscribed.  He explained that when word got out that  the MFA was looldnjg for loan money, the  bankers were ready to loan more than $30  million to the MFA, and the actual total of $25  million had to be allocated out to the subscribers.  West said the loan gave the provincial  municipal  financing  authority the  same,  double 'A' rating as the province of B.C.,  Ontario and the federal government had  triple 'A' rating on the money markets.  West said he was hoping the Europeans  would change their system of negotiating  loans where interest could be calculated in  eighths rather than annual quarters and 25  --�����-v  /  a*. �����*Stf  <  fo  ?/"  A,tis^3^iY.  FRANK WEST  . .back from Paris  per cent increments on the dollar rather than  the present system of even dollar and half  dollar levels. The North American system, he  said, allows for more exact dealing because  of the small divisions.  SAYS MP PEARSALL REPORTS  Coast Chilcotin MP Jack Pearsall has  advised that Minister of Environment Jeanne  Sauve announced national guidelines for  control of effluents from fish processing  plants. '-���'  The guidelin.es were drafted after a series  of studies showed that large amounts of water  used in processing fish were contaminated by  suspended solids, dissolved, organic  materials, and by oil and grease. These  seriously degrade the quality of the water into  which the effluents are discharged.  The guidelines, prepared by Environment  Canada following extensive consultation  between the Department, provincial environmental agencies, and the fish processing  industry, include these recommendations.  ��� Fine screening of all effluents containing significant levels of suspended solids.  ��� Separation of contaminated and un-  contaminated effluents and discharge of  uncontaminated effluents with no tr^tment.  ��� No discharge of high strength wastes  (stickwater and bloodwater) from fish meal  plants.  ��� Outfalls to be submerged at low tide and  to be designed to allow for maximum dilution  of treated process effluents.  The guidelines, based on best practicable  tr.eatment technology (that is, technology  that is relevant to protection of the en  vironment and economical operation of the  industry) apply to approximately 500 fish  processing plants in Canada.    ,..  Madame Sauve, in announcing the  guidelines, said, "These are the latest in a  series of measures we are taking to protect  Canadian waters from industrial pollution.  Previous controljmeasures were for the pulp  and paper, chlor-alkali and petroleum industries. Eventually all major industrial  sources of water pollution will be regulated."  Under the Fisheries Act the guidelines will  be implemented by regional offices of the  Envirnomental Protection Service (Environment Ca^a'(^)^!^^rfrprpvmdal environmental 'control agerides'on'"their behalf."  Schedules of compliance will be negotiated  individually with existing plants on a priority  basis. Treatment requirements will be  negotiated with each new plant. New plants,  as a minimum requirement, will have to meet  the guidelines.  tmnittee  The Sunshine Coast will be getting one  health Inspector; but chances of two are slim.  Reporting to Gibsons council, Alderman  Jim Metzler said the area had been  guaranteed ono Inspector, "but there is no  chance of two."   _,.,  Gibsons nnd Sechelt Iwd .petitioned tho  provlnclnl government to prbvldc two health  Inspectors to thoSunshlno Coast area because  of repeated resignations by Inspectors who  claimed tho workload was too high,  "The now man should bo on tho job soon,"  Metzler said.  *5i  V  FAMILY FARM VACATIONS  ft?*���+*_, *?       -pkt  <*-\*is*r.  '��&v:#^^  >"+ ~~--v  y:  'V '���' 9 A  ...   s\t  -fiCa^M AfiS-K.'  I,  t.  ' C>/  / "  I  ii  .ft -  ���Py '''rht&J- J  f.   �����'  -a  City is city and country is country, and  never the twain shall meet.  With apologies to Rudyard Kipling, that's  the way it's been for many cilty and country  families. City children grow up thinking that  milk comes from cartons, and that horses are  funny creatures who live only on television  screens. Country children think the city is a  strange, frightening place.  Now a program called Family Farm  Vacations is trying to brinfe city and country  together.- Under the program, city family  can spent their vacation in one of British  Columbia's many farms, learning about life  in the country.  A family can choose from such varied  operations as a vegetable farm in the Comox  Valley, a berry farm in the Fraser Valley, a  dairy farm in the Okanagan, a cattle ranch in  the Cariboo-Chilcotin, or a large mixed farm  in the province's north country.  Wherever the city people go, they can  expect to learn a great deal about the country. The children can,have th-sir first encounter with a goat or a duck or stretch  "unused city muscles pitching hay. And all the  family can push back from the table understanding for the first time what good  country food really is like.  "We hope that the city families will really  get involved in farm life," says David Freed,  of the provincial Department of Agriculture's  Youth Development Branch, "sponsor of the  program.  "We hope, too, that the process will go  both ways ��� that ttie farm families will learn  something from their guests about life in the  dty."  The list of farms, available from the  Department of Agriculture, describes the  facilities available at each place. Guestis  ROCKING CHAIR was presented to the  "'jiMlxtiatm  l.ast week by the Port Mellon Auxiliary  to the hospital. Here head nurse Dana  Kearney received the chair, complete  with engraved plaque from auxiliary  member Margaret Swan. Chair was  purchased by funds donated to the  .iV  Committee on Government meetings have  been opened to the press.  The committee was formed to evaluate  and direct, the futuro governmental  development of tho Sunshine Coast,  Alderman Jim Metzler reported to Gib'  sons council last week that at the committee's  June 30 meeting, it was decided that tho press  would be Invited to all future meetings.  "They decided that tho press attendance  at tho first few meetings would bo for  background Information only. Once the  cornmltteo had mado progress to tho point  whoro tho public should bo Informed, then (ho  material should warrant publication," ho  snld.  The Fisheries Amendment Act, 1975 has  recently been enacted by the Provincial  Legislature and given Royal Assent. It  authorizes a new title for the Commercial  Fisheries Branch of the Department of  Recreation and Conservation. The new title,  Marine Resources Branch, is more  descriptive of the expanded functions and  activities of this agency which include:  licensing and inspection of fish buyers and  fish processing plants, enforcement of the  Fisheries Act and the Fish Inspection Act,  management of marine plant and shellfish  respurces in view of commercial and  recreational utilization, participation in  salmonid management research as part of  the Province's role in the recently announced  Salmonid Enhancement Program, and the  provision of professional logistical support  and policy guidance to Provincial delegates  at International fisheries negotiations.  An area of potential conflict between  Federal and Provincial law has been  removed with an amendment concerning  citizenship requirements prerequisite to the  licensing of commercial fishermen. Only  Canadian citizens, landed immigrants and  those In active service with, or veteran", of,  tlio Canadian Armed Forces are entitled to  apply for and obtain a commercial fishing  licence. To date tho Province has Issued  licences only for freshwater commercial  fishing.  SUNSH6NE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  /  O  please note the following reduced sprinkling hours  REVISED SPRIflfa^G SCHEDULE  Effective immediately, sprinkling will he permitted only during the following hours:  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY  a|  All Watorfront Proportion                    MON. ft WED. ~-.  b|  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  c|  Wokoflold Road  d]  Norwost Day Road ���WoM Sldo  a]  Ro��imund Road ��� Wo��t Sldo  f]  Lanft 'olo, all ttroots ��� Wont Sldo  , .,,.,������ ,,..,. ������,,,,���...���        g]  Whlta, ir Rood ~��� Davit Day       .,,,���,,���..���,���,...,-,, ,.,...,,.,.  TUESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY  7  7  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  a.m. to 10 a.m.  p.m. to 9 p.m.  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES,  NOT LISTED ABOVE  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY l�� permitted on oach proporty.  ,WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  TUES. A THURS. ���  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  7 p.m;to? p.m.  FRI.��� 7 a.m. to 10  a.m.  O. Dixon  Works Suporlrttondoht  auxiliary in memory of Mrs. Frances  Wattsr "who :,;^'was*"Ha:r':!':h��d%brking':'  auxiliary member until the time of her  death. Also on hand for the presentation  were second floor head nurse Val  Morrison, auxiliary president Rita  Hincks and member Betty McCallum.  ��� Timesphoto  might find themselves bedding down in the  spare room of a farmhouse, sharing a cabin  on the farm or pitching their tent in one of the  farm meadows. ,  Most farmers leave it up to the guest to  decide whether he wants to take part in farm  activities. If he does, he can feed the  chickens, gather the vegetables or learn  about the cattle, sheep and horses on the  farm.  If he doesn't, he can choose from a variety  of activities, depending on the farm, such as  hiking,' riding, fishing, hunting or swimming.  Or he can just lean up against a tree and learn  to enjoy the fresh country air.  Some of the farms welcome guests to the  family table, where fresh milk and eggs and  homemade bread and pies introduce families  to more joys of country living.  One ranch family operates a children's  guest ranch in the summer, where children  can get to know rabbits, chickens, sheep,  cattle, horses and dogs. Other farms offer to  take children who are not accompanied by  their parents and show them something of  farm life.  - Another family operates an organic farm,  where chores are done in a manner more  familiar to farmers of a century ago. There  you will find a spinning wheel, an old-  fashioned carriage and a variety of old farm  implements.  Other farms offer such things as river  float trips, guided hunting trips, trail riding,  canoeing and the change to pick wild blackberries, cherries and hazel nuts.  The choice is up to the individual. But, as  Mr. Freed suggests, the result will always be  a better understanding and a closer friendship between the city and the country.  * Kitchen cabinets       * Occasional tables etc  * Custom period furniture     * Book Cases etc.  * Built ins  * Furniture repair  * Light millwork also done *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Forest Ranger  Res. 885-318�� Bus, $85-2594��  fji^jiiyp^  mm/T  Almost everyone can,tell you what a  newspaper is. In Canada It .Is either a  dally or weekly. Nearly 80 percent of all  Canadians' read a newspaper every  week. They contain news about you and  your town.  f.  r  ****  But there aro publications printed on  newsprint that are "shoppers". Some  contain some news, but thoy can hardly  stand tho test of the definition of a  weokly Canadian newspaper as contained in tho Post Offlco Act which  roads -  "(a) that Is ordinarily published onco a  wook  (b) that Is Intended primarily for tho  residents of a city, town or vlllago and  Its surrounding community  ,.(c) .asubatantlal portion of oaclv Issue,,  consists of nows or othor articles with  respect to events and activities of In-  torost primarily to tho rosldonts roforrod  to In paragraph (b) for which It Is  primarily Intondod."  In othor words, your local nowspapor's  prlm'o function Is to proaont tho  nows,,. honestly and fully ,., catering  to tho rosldonts ol tho community thoy  sorvo. That's all.  Don't you  tlilnkboth  community   dosorvo   t  nowspapor?  you  and  your  iruo   wookly  THEPmmsuu^  ..*���*"*' /'f  c~\  . \  ��,  v.*  S -v  U  v O ^  < r  &  " *      �����  O   - "t  O -\  >  1 ^k  I ' r  MR. & MRS. ROBERT GORDON HAYES  St. Francis in the Wood church in Vancouver was the scene of a wedding recently  which united Theresa Maureen Garland and  Robert Gordon Hayes.  Theresa is the eldest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Robert V. Garland of Devon, England.  Robert is the second youngest son of Mr. and  Mrs. John H. Hayes of West Sechelt,  The double ring ceremony was officiated  by Canon Robinson and Mr, Fred DeLuca  gave the bride away.  The bride chose a lovely gown of sheer and  nylon taffeta with French lace trim and a  Juliette cap held her chapie length veil  Theresa,carried a bouquet of yellow roses,  white carnations and white baby's breath  while her attendants carried daisi.es, white  carnations and heather accented by white  ribbons. ���   ,    ..  Nicole Lecour was the maid of honor.  Marie Garland, sister of the bride, and  Marlene Hayes, sister-in-law of the groom,  were Teres's attendants.  Robert's attendants were Greg Hayes as  * '"*������..,,  the best man, and Mark Ruggles and Donald  Smith were the ushers. '  A lovely reception awaited the happy  couple at Canyon Gardens in Vancouver.  Sherwood Hayes as the master of  ceremonies and Mrs. Irene Shaw, close friend  of the family, proposed the toast to the bride.  Mrs. Fred DeLuca who stood infor the  bride's mother chose'.ateautiful pink floral,  floor length gown and chose a corsage of pink  rose buds and white carnations.  The mother of the groom chose1 a lovely  yellow floral floor length ensemble and for  her corsage wore yellow rose buds and white  carnations.   * ,  The couple will honeymoon on a motor trip  Jthrough the Okanagan Valley to Banff.  :  Out of town guests Included Nicole Lecour  from   Montreal,   Bob   Drummond, from  Kingston, Ontario and Donald Smith from  1 Dawson Creek. ���������---���'������������.   Mr. and Mrs. Fred DeLuca stood in for the  bride's family as they were unable to make  the trip from England to attend,  V "^-WISI  Wednesday, July 9,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  , BY GUY SYMONDS  . "We're going to have to get a bigger hall  for the next show/' That comment by Jack '  McLeod president of the Sechelt Garden is a  fair indication of the degrees of success enjoyed by the flower show held in June.  Certainly the number of the exhibits, more  than 180 of them, and the packed hall bore out  his words. So much for quantity. \  A few minutes chat with Miss Rose  Bancroft who judged the flowers strongly ,  supports the conclusion that the quality was  there too. Not only ��� were the exhibits  generally very good indeed, she said,-but  mere were also some not commonly found ih  local flower shows. "Unique" was the word  she used, referring to a Gerbera as an  example. The Regier Elatior begonia, grown  by Mrs. Louise Bancroft attracted much  attention from visitors and judges alike.  Named a"Mikkel Limelight" it is a beautiful  thing of palest green. Among other items that  gave Mrs. Balfour top aggregate honors in  the show was a multi-flora begonia, and Mrs.  Janet Allen's basket of cut flowers well  deserved the honor of the Sechelt Garden Cup  it was awarded. An account of the winners in  more detail is found elsewhere in the report  on the show.  A significant remark by Miss Bancroft  made reference to the value of local flower  shows. Besides demonstrating the often very  high standards reached by1 amateur gardeners, these shows, she said, provide a great  opportunity for gardeners to meet and extend  their acquaintance with fellow hobbyists.  They give the chance too, she added, for the  exchange of ideas and practices tb the benefit  of everyone.  So the exhibits were excellent, the crowd  gratifying, and our spies tell us even financially satisfactory. What more could one ask?.,,  Well ��� weather, for one thing, It wasn't bad,  but somehow it seems that flower shows  should have warm summer skies and how  seldom that happens!   ,  To get back to the garden. Generally the  planting is over and regular maintenance and'  weeding etc. keep the gardener busy. But  part of his responsibility is always to be  ahead of the season, and one of the vital.  factors that should get his attention now is the  preparation of the compost heap.  There is njo lack of information on this  subject, with details of construction fully  explained. It is our opinion however that no  matter how elementary in design, any  compost heap is better than none. If a two or  three partition one cannot be built then a heap  of material, however roughly thrown together  will eventually turn into valuable life giving  nutrients.  So just a pointer or two.' Build your  compost heap in a shady place. If it is to have  compartments, or even if it isn't, and for any  reason cedar boards are not a good idea,  make a cage of wire mesh. This can be lifted  off, and used over again and the heap will  maintain its shape. Use only soft textured  vegetation and this should not be allowed to  become too dry. Neither should it be allowed  to become soggy. Alternate six inch thick  layers of green material with stable or other  manure or use one of the many commercial  decomposing agents. Add some lime because  decomposing manure is acid and a couple of  inches of garden soil; This last, with a sheet of  black plastic over the top is to exclude light  which would activate weed seeds. If you have  wood ashes, and you can have some by  burning the non soft garden waste -use them  to supply the potash in the heap. Keep moist;  not sodden, and after a couple of months turn  it so that the non composed stuff on the outside gets into the middle of the heap.  After about four months it should be ready  to go back into the garden. In fact if one of the  chemical decomposing preparations is used,  it should, according to the directions be ready  in about six weeks. This, however does  depend ori the weather arid particularly the  temperature. Anyway eventually you will  have excellent plant material complete with a  multitude of earthworms, the gardener's  humble but Invaluable ally!  s��  ���* u.  ���, /��� 4 ���*��������      Jvfufis��hM�� sW-M'saMsmia-i t*��i,MHimy  .?  J? *  I i  I.   ,��.h.,t)A-ihiv, Vm-vI ,  Wwf'hwP r: I  'b.Ilv&.i L.J j, JS> Mi Si.lxMj'       I  .MS  J. - *S Vv, ���.        *  '/' ' I ���    a  a-f/"  i   P'?'H '\ *'/���   }f     < N ''-')' > r -' v" "-��� .     -'  "   ,    I      '      fa    1      �� ���   ".    ��� "    I  ��� I '   "*        ' a-" t. ' -    -- .       ~'  \Wf  ^m^mi^ V..W-?:.  (?:p ,./  r ^*��l5?��S..i'%11./ *t��., ���   t.       -   ���<������   2...      .]'^..^. x  a ��*  ?,t*tt*wU .t,t__.  siVs-  wEF^rmPPPP. P  ���" k.'i ,' t M  ** :  .     \       ��� i .  * r   '       ��������        t t  '��,, >aJS*~     I   a     It     "....,(.    '.^iali-alaaaJ *-,. - a *  aJaa......, aala.   .j i        _��� ��.  GRADUATING CLASS from ISlphin- reminisced nbout cdcuntional llfo in ,  stono Secondary listen ns vnledlctorlnn the half'completed secondary nnd gave,  Kerry Mahlman. mokes the famous ns nn indication of the way the stu-  address to Uio ovcrfflowing crowd at dente took Uie physical hardships in  Gllwons     Rlcmcntnry     auditorium. Uieir strldo, iho example of the boys  Ceremonies wcro held in the elementary bnsketbnll tonm who, despite not having  auditorium    as    tho    Elphlnstono a homo gym, went to the provincial,  auditorium will not bo ready until fall. In finals,  hor     address,     tho1   valedictorian * ���Timesphoto  Unfit  is  parniapacmm  Wvk%%, In jwir heart ym knm h\ rlRht.  When a group of 20 concerned parents  from the Langdale area approached the  School Board June 26, their demands fell upon  attentative ears but the demands that were  tied into the formula financing of the  Department of Education, just couldn't be  helped. '   .  For instance the group led by Mrs. Macey  want a music program at Langdale  Elementary School but there aren't any  music teachers to be bad. John Denley,  superintendent, told the group, he has been  trying to find a music teacher for their school  but hasn't had any luck so far. "I had one  lined up, but he cancelled his interview."  The group also seeks a full sized gym for  the school. But, as Roy Mills, secretary-  treasurer, pointed out, unless there are 290  students at a school, funding is not available  for a full sized gym. Presently there are only  about 150 students at Langdale.  ��� Mrs. Macey said the parents she  represented felt the board was ignoring the  Langdale School and she listed 10 demands  which included two more teachers, one full-  time remedial teacher, a music program,  additional bussing, two full sized classrooms,  a new library, new office area and a full-sized  gym, which they want implemented.  , She said that during the past year every  class was a split and that three classes were  one student away from totally intolerable  levels.  "We realize you may not have budgeted  for extra teachers for next year but we know .  an extension of the budget can be applied  for," she said.  "We are proud, of the product the school  has been putting out, but we feel a situation  now exists that has been,bypassed by the  board and we feel we must start requesting."  Mills told the group that under the present '  arrangements for school expansion the  Provincial Building Review Commission  must approve proposed construction and that  usually this must all be done three years in  advance.  , "The board must visualize three years in  advance! You can't ask for a new building in  June and realistically expect it for September."  Denley said he hadn't time for an in-depth  study of the brief presented by the parents  and that he needs to be here longer before he  can get an overview of the whole area so he  can plan for the future.  "I'm in empathy with the desires of this  group, but there are limitations."  "For instance, office space is not a  priority.' Once   classroom,   library   and  recreation facilities are looked after then  .office space can be studied," he said.  -Mills said that the Langdale School is t  entitled to another 100 square feet of office  Howe Soundings  Mostly it was 'Au Revoir', although some  people said 'Good-bye, Jim', before they  turned and walked quickly away. Jim  Williamson was standing at the door of the  United Church in Gibsons, talking to the  people as they left after the Sunday morning  service.  i He had stood there so many times during  the six years he had been minister of the West'  Howe Sound Pastoral Charge; but on that  Sunday;: June 29,it was d^rent:NotohlyE  because it was a special Dominion Day* Service and not only because it was the last of the  month-long celebrations for the tiOth anniversary of the United Church of Canada.  Mainly it was different because the 'Rev.  Jim' had just conducted his last services in  Gibsons and Davis Bay.  The church had been full, as it often was.  The service had started as it usualy did, with  young voices and a guitar leading the  congregation in some new songs. The wings of  the roofrbad'swept up the .sound till the air  was filled with the joy of being alive. They  had sung the one that is a 'round', and divided  the congregation into two groups, as they  often did. Then, just when it seemed that the  song might go on all day, everybody stopped"  at once and laughed, as they usually did. The'  choir had sung Jim's favorite anthem; and  led the singing of his favorite hymn.  ' Then it was over. The church family knew  that there would be nor more great  gatherings quite like the ones they had had in  the last few weeks.  Jim knew his congregations well, which  isn't unusual for a minister. .What was  unusual was that he knew so many people on  the street. If you ever went to a restaurant or  a hockey-game, and he was there, you would  be surprised how many people said 'Hi,'Jim'.  He knew all the kids; to them he was 'just  a regular guy.' He was one of the basketball  supporters who went with the hig school team  when they played a winning game in Burnaby. If you had been on the ferry when they  came home triumphant, you would scarcely  have recognized the Rev. Jim, so beside  himself with joy was he.  Atmeetlngs of the Youth Group, he stay.ed  in the background, listening while they  examined their beliefs, and found firm  ground in the shifting sands of a changing  world. Only when they,appealed to him, did  he enter the discussion.  Ho took a stand on local Issues, qnd went to  meetings. There was nothing he liked better  than a kitchen-table discussion, or a friendly  debate that might happen anywhere ��� say  half-way up a flight of stairs.  Terry Connor said It whon ho made a  presentation from the congregation "Jim was  a soven-days-a-week-mnn. If he'd been a  union man, wo could never have pal$ him."  Calls camo at all hours from pooplo in  troublo; ho went to them all, no matter who or  '��-whoro,---"-r����-^  Jim wns a llttlo different from the  ministers of days gone by, who would emerge  ^ovcry Sunday to striko terror Into many an  Innocent heart. But times hnvo changed ������  preachers are rogular guys, yesterday's  horsc-nnd-buggy Is today's Jet, ���  It Is qulto common for people to fiy round  tho world, discovering ns thoy go that It Is tho  best way to learn about othor countries. For  ministers, travelling tnkes on a special  significance.  Jim Williamson is taking tlmo off to travel  BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843  for a while. He leaves soon on a jet-age  pilgrimage round the world. His journey will  take him to every continent, starting with  Europe. In France, he will learn more about  the work of Jean Vanier whom he met in B.C.  At L'Arche, he will see for himself the first  and most famous of the villages founded by  Vanier for his 'families' of special people.  There is no doubt that Jim will be missed  by .all who knew him on the Sunshine Coast ���  the patients in the hospital, his neighbours on  the Bluff to whom ttie little Volvo was a  familiar sight, and the people of his churches,  to name but a few. The elders expressed it  well in a motion which they passed at their  last meeting, and printed on the church  bulletin: "We would acknowledge at this time  of parting that our Minister, the Rev. Jim  Williamson, has ctar highest regard and love.  His has been a dedicated ministry and we  have had the privilege of seeing him grow  and, at the same time, growing with him.  He has touched the lives of hundreds, both  in the congregations of this charge, and in the  community at large.  "We shall miss him, and yet, he will  remain with us. God be with you, Jim."  Yet it shouldn't be a sad occasion. It seems  to us it's the right way to go for someone who  is a regular guy, and a man for Today.  SECHEI.T  TOTEM ClUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVOHOC  *  SO colli for $300.00  $75 to go  EVERYONE WELCOME  r  space with its present size.  Denley said he would like to get a 6th  teacher for Langdale but the board must also  avoid deficit financing. The group was asking  for seven full-time teachers.  , *  "If Langdale was increased to six teachers  the board would have to make a similar  teacher-pupil ratio for all schools in mie area,  said Mills. Roberts Creek, for instance, has  two more students than Langdale and five  full-time teachers, he said*.  The parents also complained about school  buses being full before they were anywhere  near the school, and they complained about  children having to walk along Highway 101 on  bad roadside shoulders with a lot of ferry  traffic.  Mills said buses were overloaded because  some Langdale residents had moved to  Gibsons halfway through the school year and'  their children were allowed to finish their  year at Langdale instead of attending Gibsons Elementary School.  "The parents of the students living in  Gibsons should have,been told to find other  transportation for their children," Mills said.  Any intermediate student within three  miles walking distance of the school is not  entitled to bussing under present regulations.  The group said Gibsons Elementary was  overcrowded and that the boundaries for  Langdale should be increased to take the  pressure off Gibsons. Of course Langdale  would have to be expanded.  Under the pre'sent financing by the  Department of Education most of the  demands of the Langdale parents can only be  met if the number of students at the school  increases.  on a 2 bedroom Kiniknik Modular  Home or  Draw extended to August 22,1975  at Smithers, B.C. Lottery Lie.  #15615.  Sponsored by:  B.C.   Association   of   Non-Status  Indians and Catholic Charities  Send name, address and $2 per  tickot to:   ..,,���,,,,;,,,.,,,, ..,..: ....... .��,.>,,<  BOX 335,  TELKWA, IX.  SHEER TAILORED CURTAINS  Por rooms that tondto bo a llttlo ddrlfsrvoroB^  custom-flttod tranfllucont panel draporlos for maximum  light ponotratlon.  ,'"Kcn DoVrics & SoiFtitcl;  FLOORCOVEXIINOS  Phono 006-7 U2  Gibsons  p*f*\lm0 i��**WiH  V /  V  *��  V  }  f.  ���v.*-  _. t  !_  ���1  It  I    J  i :i  ���*. j _ ��.  V  i.  -     s  7 ,i-'  ��* *  __     'v'  * 1  '-    ,'  ���    ^ -        ;���  "    i  ' '1  ���   l *  .    - ��  t> , , J     , I  --  u^  b I  rJ1  /"  t  -��l  k.  t  \  I     *  I /  )  h-M   ^*tS**i^-*��*dJL\--  WHITAKER HOUSE, as represented in  this water color by Selma Park's  Charles Murray, is, as labelled, an arts  and crafts centre for the Sunshine Coast.  Run by the Sunshine Coast Fine Arts  Council, the house features displays of  local talent for sale or for aesthetic  enjoyment.  This summer the Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit will present a series of fitness classes  for pre-school children and their mothers.  The object is to arrange classes as a personal  physical fitness program so the activities  may be continued in the home. .Also to teach  children awareness of their bodies and emphasize the importance of physical fitness.  The classes will be split into three groups;  one week each; five days to each week. The  classes will be approximately one hoW long,  going from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.  The three groups are (1) Kindergym  (which includes children of the ages 4 and 5);  (2) Weefolks Gym (children 2 and 3 years);  and (3) Diapergym (children walking to 23  months). Kindergym will run for the week of  July 21 while Weefolks and Diapergym will go  for the weeks of July 28 and August 4  respectively.  "It is necessary for moms and their tots to  wear shorts and light-tops; Everyone is  welcome and registration begins now! Phone  the Public Health Unit at 886-2228 and ask for  Jo-Anne for registration or information," a  spokesman said..  GIBSON���People are people and cars are  cars and the two should not mingle, according  to the Ministry of Transport.  A request by the Village of Gibsons to have  the lane divider on the government wharf  ramp was turned down by the department of  transport.  The reqiiest was turned down in a letter to  the qouncll by C.E. Brooks, regional harbors  and wharves administrator for the MoT.  The letter stated, "please be advised that  it is not approved to remove the guard on the  approach structure as It Is Imperative In an  active location such as Gibsons that the  pedestrian and vehicular traffic bo  .segregated,"  The letter did have some good news,  < though. It said a work vessel crew is  scheduled to overhaul the derrick on the  wharfliead.  by MICHAEL GOLDBERG  (Editor's Note: This is one of a continuing  series of articles supplied to The Times by  Michael Goldberg. The articles revolve  around Sunshine Coast artists, craftsmen,  their work and where they work in relation to  the local cultural community.)  WHITAKER HOUSE ���  Perhaps you have noticed this lovely,  white Wooden house on the main street of  Sechelt, home of the Sunshine Coast .Arts  Council. Hopefully you'drop in from time to .  time to view recent work by local artists and  artisans. Or are you just visiting or looking  for a gift? Do visit Whitaker House: it always  has an interesting selection of creative gifts  to choose from.  The first 'Gallery Shop' was opened in  1966, but it was not as well located as the  present one. Most income came from small  donations, and there was precious little space  for hanging paintings. After six years of  operation, it closed if doors.  In June 1974, the Arts Council had a small  surplus in its budget ��� enough for 3 month's  rent; so they set out to look for a building.  Whitaker House was found to be ideal. The  name was chosen because the house was  constructed by Herbert Whitaker, original  pioneer of the area. It is the only such  building remaining from the turn of the  century.  Rent is unfortunatelyrather steep; so it  was necessary at first to sublet many of the  rooms. The Art Gallety-Shop has proven to be  quite popular, so that sales now account for a  majority of the rent, especially during the  summer and Christmas seasons. Rooms are  now available for workshops. Batik classes  are being held this summer, and are still  open; Pottery and Ceramics courses are  planned for the fall; These plans are of course  contingent on continued availability of the  premises. If the Arts Council could somehow  afford it, they would purchase the building.  (The Sunshine Coast Arts Council rwelves  a per capita grant from the cultural fund of  the provincial government, to support local  artistic endeavors. This is based on the old  census, an out of date reading for our rapidly  expanding population. The $1,100 alloted must  be wisely spent, to ensure its maximum  benefit to the community.  Each year a $150 scholarship is awarded to  a deserving student with artistic merit and  potential. It has helped several local  youngsters to go to Vancouver for Intensive  studies, in ballet and at the art school, A  young man who commutes weekly to Vancouver to study trumpet received the award  this year. The Kwahtahmoss Film Society  received a grant for several years at Its start,  and The Driftwood Players drama club  receives a small amount each year.  At least once a year Vancouver artistic  groups are brought up to the Peninsula. These  have included the Vancouver Youth Orchestra, the John Oliver Choir, and the International Folk Festival Dancers. The Arts  Council also sponsors local concerts. This  year the Sunshine Choristers' audience filled  the Sechelt School activity room to capacity;  last year's harp and french horn concert was  equally well attended.  Whitaker House maintains a permanent  exhibition of paintings at the Sechelt  Hospital; I had to drop by Emergency there  recently (nothing serious), and was cheered  to see the walls adorned with works by local  artiste; This year a large summer festival of  the arts will be held at the recreational centre  in Roberts Creek on August 23 and 24.  -  All this activity is subsidized by the Arts  Council, and is supported by your purchases  at Whitaker House.  Eighty Peninsula artists and craftspeople  have work for sale there, representing virtually all the arts and crafts. Macrame slings  with planters are very popular at present; 10  people produce them and bring them in.  Prints from original drawings, made by fecal  artists, are inexpensive and a pleasure to use  for notepaper and postcards. There is, of  course, continuous exhibition of original  paintings and drawings, carvings and pottery. A much sought after souvenir are Mrs.  Wbaites' smdll porcelain seagulls on shells.  There is a good selection of crochet work fof  children, adults, and the home.  Many local residents have been encouraged by the presence of Whitaker House  to pick up crafts they used to practice. The,  Arts Council would encourage young and old  to participate in artistic activity and are  always looking for individualistic work, not  mass-produced articles. One child brought in  some stones she had painted, wanting a mere  $1.25 each. Was she surprised when two of  them were soldi The shop keeps only 20  percent commission on sales. If you have  some free time, drop by; perhaps you can  help out by volunteering to staff the shop. It is  this cooperative spirit of the community that  keeps such vital activity alive.  lew loiisoms gets $1,000  VICTORIA ��� Don Lockstead MacKenzie  MLA has announced that the Selma Park  Community Association has received a grant  of $4,000 from the provincial government for  the Senior Citizen's Activity Center.  "This grant was made from the Senior  Citizen's Recreation Facilities Fund, which is  administered by the Department of Human  Resources," Lockstead said in extending his  congratulations to the people in the community, and to tho Association.  j  I   x H ': I   ,V..| \\9\ -JVX  l{ rv.  California  Graao Cancda {M  tn n  [] I3(sl^uuv-j&v...ivv-;.-  I   I        I    .     I   I   ' I.Slt I     - J if --    I r--, '  1 -.3 ^ L0 ^11J & \&        ti for 'vi..' ^V  Ceir-* GiMon California  Grad-< Ccit3&t i^o. 1  . fl ������    -I .j,.     f-i ; \    j  '���I    > \'  I  ",)lrJI  - ** r_a. J \^y  1  I  "a *{��S80^W^^  ^paOmi /��$mt  YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  QFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ���-THE^t'OCAr^FUNERAr^HOME*  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  'p^t {mMc* (Hpsimitftot* o#  iHc (\6avc, m a face fanvtal  HARVEY FUNERAL HOfJE  1665 Seaview Bid.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Ownrfanager  v.-v,  W.'\  m  l  ���ft::  a-W  $XXXaX,X*X,*,'XaWa-��.aiX,a!a''a?a".'.".%-.V��%V,V.����"."^^ 'a". a-.VaVa-aV��V<"a[V,'-,��  Oast  8&  K-X"  ���X-X  f:W  CVS  m  ?y!::  ii  ^:i  D   Citation  O  Cameo  O  Merit  0  International  O  IVIonocreat  �� BURLINGTON ��      CELANESE  O AaMSTRONG    '��� OZITE  mm mm <��� m w if��� >m i"l*1^. ,,��^J!,-wr'w.'*F'��w.��ns*,^I",M^^^^  QajseoaaagB )>   0  ��� G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  FLINTCOTE  ii-ix  m  m  Va-J'  S'X'  'X-ft  1  m  -SSSJS  m  @ TAPPAN      ���  INGLIS  �� FINUY �� JENN-AIR RANGES||  m  < ����Gi��fi5)ixB ms ms> <m mmm�� >  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phqne 886-2765  Pox 694/GIBSONS  ) ... SX-5  ���.'���::x-::ft-ftX:-:-:��:Vx-:^^  Campflro Whlto  n nmu ALLOWS ���o, Pkfl.  zip solid  FIRE-STARTER^  Maplo Loaf  cmed mm  24oz tin   Woston'ft  Chlpporlflcs,  Cloud  Nino,  Fovourlto Flvo, Round Up  I *# ox. pKy. ,*,. , ,,(,,��,����(..��>,,*,,...., ...,,,,,1.1.111,,,,  Frator Valo  20 ox. pkg. ,..  DESSERT  TOPPliG 5  Kool Whip  ox, ctn   fa i  llllil')!  S-��iMW��$s^^^  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  TliwrsdayrJuly 10 ttfSaturflay, Jilly 12  Wo Roiorvo tho Right  to Limit QuantHlot,  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  RED & WHITE F  Phone 886-2257 Sechelt/BX  Oibsons/BX. Phone 885-9416  KHfisasaa,  msmxB^^^^m^^^s^Ms^s^^^^^mm  SSSSS2SSSS  -.v,.i:,l,,^tl,lta,,lt,, rfafi  Section B  Wednesday, July 9,1975  OLA itim��& -  > ����!.*������.  "������Ilea  "���'-a.  V  II      '-V  0 fllf  "~  ���'��� '���"���//���'  -        <  ' il  " ~1     ,    l' "   W *" ��� -     "a*    ,        '    "     f\     J  l..t        .���    _m     U.iH'1  -.-��� '  ,. aJ'.Cj >'"   Ji?;i ,\- p;./ .,.. ��/>��>  --.?��������*  ���_����� <.  \\  zr^.f  ��� *��� -i  V'/.i-'.V  ��� ��� -��  --a*^*  a   -a /*"    ,1   ;���.��*��� aa>  ��     'af       ���    J��~'      '  ;.i>/i   ���    _     Us*  ������iV:-T' a^.a^l  TZOvFiSh.  IP *>tl WW*K��|I  .o:?^?'  Tbtxh  MJV'ii tM<wm nw>i  rr t> w.r-*^  .-',''  ;..?wV?��57-     C7?r/D  *.  i��n-*a,i4��Bnt��.  "   /?TrV  r %HsUIIVk��'  I -���..   .��� .._  _jT. * V' A^  \  ., J'essr    SUM BR  f^".'  1^:  *   /  ,���'.  "   ^-4k^.  \  a-.'.--3'        $Urrr-i5.r \ ~  nvtz  '       -       *     .t-r   ? J>    i /.?fx     f'fifl /W        //-/"AC"  I    . <"���* {-J <>���*QM.rtx t.nf  ���"���<"��"f��s<i*a ^mia imimmn s��H%Mknv.^HiB<aMsV��M MfVsW  ���N  *  " ��.^     I   T     '--'v.' '\    fftf\- <,-.-'   .-/-���'��� -y- I./       J  ^\  v -  ~,  -\ *  L-���"       \  V  ���^  I  taua^^sla.  ^      Jf  SK-AND-HALF-YEARrOLD Bryon reeling in. He also caught a 10 pounder in  Laidlaw sits behind his prize winning 11 the the Charles Brookman fishing derby,  lb. sunfish which he had a lot of trouble  ���XrlJ*   H-Wtlci      -Jo? "��by chillin?  tfijlw- Wl-.te.   -  ijln  _ it r-t i.<>  7  - if  r-jt  ������-   -j  ���   "     * -  ��^vj  CHARLES BROOKMAN site on pavis   ihe ninth fishing derby he has organized  Bay Wharf last Saturday presiding over   for Davis Bay-Wilson Creek youngsters.  *       �� i  n"^  ��      ^    *'���    /  l" M  /.  i2>* JP*U~A_ Hi  ,t<i*\y^���e^^tlt.,  "*"��-*^     '���"tSsy 4s*  ���      i ;  ^<1  ,    -1^ V  \s  /  /������   -^1  will be closbd for holidays  from  to  S  a.  Iv iorry for any Inconvenience v.  --^ b  >4  ;i��^V a   ~N  �� a      / ���aF >'  t    J,  * * -si ���~��  \  /  i   i  f  ".  i.|(i-.aifS' tf-iVrsii,).^1  V  ;.j  . 11  g^mt^f^*^^  m is .._i-;iii.iisaii��l.j,i yj )jini .injumni i.. ,11111 ,ii,4,ii.,,��.. ��.i h.��iii .ni in,,..a,w ii.i  .,h.,.J..fa...^ .fJ....^-,,.^- I, ���.77 .  .,,.....IT,I|���  1.  \  CHANGE OF ADDRESS  Trovor W. Noate and Larry E. Lewis |  LICENCED DENTAL MECHANICS  would like to announce their now  offices at:  1557 ��o^er Pt. Rd.  ste.ttl03  [wo'vo |utt moved next door]  Gibsons��886-2712  KEVIN    GUNNING    AND , SUSAN eat a sUce of pie off the wharf deck with  WHITAKER, both U and from Davis .itheir hands behind their backs. They  Bay, were the winners of the pie eating were the fastest eaters,  contest at the fishing derby. They had to *  O  i��slisa���� wiE.  i\*i>  a \  a  'a  vH     "���  ^  Jieto y^  W.s,.,'    ,s '. ,'','!' ��,,���..'. Mi   ���     ,i      ���-,   ���    \\. >  Vi"'    '    f. ���    ��� ������ .  l"    II ���    Ills ''t/l-li' ,lS sit   l|<��s,       I'll* A\ ^V        IV"!' ���    f,  Lis*.'1, '? w\<w^i L-hM'I -,* NV-.   "a s   i   ?   ���/  i'll        1      t     I1,     [l'i      H    '       I     ^        '' ���       't  '���'!  J     !    ,I>   |JM|"      .a'    .��,<. ,<      >���   M<     "��� l��i ���   I  I.'*.*  ���' a'  S^��iaijwa,.   ..  ,   a ..��  The ninth annual Charles  Brookman weighed In a 7 oz. Robert Fcrrnby, with  Fishing Derby for children under, 12 years old second prize. Tim Wood's seven ounce solo  that took place under sunny skies on the got him first prize for tho solo division, Ken  Davis Bay Wharf last Saturday gave a lot of Shukln was second.   (  fun and excitement to the young contestants.       For Uio most shlncra caught during tho  Tlio World Salmon Championship con- day, Allan Fcrrnby's 18 of them won him first  testantawUlhav.Q.to.kccp,,^  ^��^iw����a���^-������,aU-����  year old1 Kevin Gunning who reeled In a       Bryan Laidlaw caught!tho biggest sun fish  whopping two and one quarter ounce salmon and his brother Steve brought up largest sen  to win tho prize for Uio largest salmon. Bobby urchin. Brian Bryson reeled In the largest  Bobardt wasn't far behind with his two ounce starfish,  salmon,                     , The Ladles Auxiliary to tho Sechelt Legion  Kevin can not only fish but ho can eat. In made a donation to tho derby which allowed  tho pie eating contest ho ate a slice of apple Uio purchase of the prizes Uiat went to all  pie off a platoop Uio deck of U��o.wharf with these young flflhemuk  his hands behind his back faster than any of       Charlie said there will be another derby  the   other   thirteen   contestants.   Susan tho end of August nnd ho hopes to seo even  Whitaker wns Uio fastest, eating girl. Both moro young anglers at Uiat ono. Trophies will  munchors received a $5 gift certificate from bo nwarded at Uiat ono,  Uncle Mlck'a Clothing Store, By Uio wny, nobody won tho diamond ring  Chnrllo, 01," who has been running the or gold medal for Uio largest killer whale,  derby for local children for nine years said ho Maybe next time,  had been worried about Uio wcnUicr for a !   ��� ������.'......  \) SI  .(���i*H,.���J����� ,'l       ��(f '    P ft-     !���   <,,<a��0��.  CONTESTANTS li} Uio pic eating contest    and filling off plates while on their knees   m0"lh' ��,a worrying must Iwvo done -some  .-WOTQ.qultQ-aaBightiw-tlwy-lapp^^  ^W^W^^-S'.'WW'!-' Were Mo Vinff x^^^^Sft^^*S^^ About tho contestants, Chnrllo said the  ���iS o ;j   only thing you have to watch la children  $       ... but wo'ro not going for. In fact, our now location Is |ust around tho |   bringing Uio same fish back twlco. SmaH  g       cornor on Wharf Stroot noxt to Coast Cablo VUlon. Soo you thoro.,    ��    W02?r^I ?}{ih<i ^'MVoryonohnd,^ .������,���_  , f5 ''��.''    /iflnrA- ci������ a       Tlio children aren't charged for U��o event  % w-aorgonay ^ ���flrtd no ^^ Jg^^domw a,arHo; .ip^o  ��� L....- ^..hechelt Barber-Shop^   ��� -^���^^BMn^" ������  ^Mmmm. .V.mmmm8m       In  Uie  other  contest  clanaca,   Heidi  Now Acro���� from tho Ooldon City Scliafn.ocauRhtUieblgKcntcrnbofthodny.lt  -BR00KSX0VE���  CHARTER BOATS  SCENIC CRUISES  AND FISHING CHARTERS  Underwater R����cov��ry Work  '     and WMni-Bqr0o Rantati  Operating Iroln Olbton* ond  S��cr��t Cov�� ���  Ph. 885-3331 "fiSS  tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  On Wodnosday. July 16th,  ono of our roprosontatlvos  will bo at  Sunnycrost lyiotol, Gibson [9-11 j30 a.m.]  Dolla Boach Motol, Socholt [1-3:00 p.m.]     '  tol: 806-9920 [Glbsonsl    005-9561 [Socholt]  i.^jfEli^j.wniiira'^iiir'TT^woundx-Tiwvv.ra^^^  W3tir' .:.,,��� ���  fiim(Bfiit)vsPi��i        '    , ,.   ": -   ,- *  iiW��4iii u<jyW*>iPi*liii*Mmi*1>itok��liW\ rtfll mmiet-il.imitfmiwnpi,V,iyfm<W*#mbim  145 Wo.t 15th Stroot,  North Vancouvor, D.C.      Toll 900-6571 ���(f  PageE-a  Ine Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Joly 9,1975  :   -���  T���1  , *  r  *       i.  \  SECHELT LOGGER Ron Brackett was  named Logger of the Day at a recent  Logger Sports show in Lang Bay, south  of PoweU Riyer. Here he receives the  Albert Lloyd Memorial Trophy from Ina  Lloyjd. TJielogger  ''Palm^Biea^'Parkin Lan'g Bay on June  30. ���Powell River News photo  GIBSONS ���A request by the Gibsons  Winter Club to have the village underwrite a  loan is being considered by council.  The winter club has requested that council  underwrite a loan for the club's cash overrun.  The matter was discussed at a council  committee-of-the-whole last week and it was  decided that the council needs more information on the project, particularly concerning the club's cash flow expectations. A  letter is to be written to the club.  GIBSONS��� Gibsons Athletic Association  asked for and received permission to set up a  concession standi on the government wharf  during the Sun Free Salmon Derby.  In a letter to council, Darlene Turner of  the association asked that the stand may, be  set up July 27 for the Howe Sound Pishing  Derby.  Council granted Uio request.  Gerry McNaughton  One of our 10(i  Canadian Beaver  home consultants  who are dedicated  lo helping you make  il on your own, Ho'.s  ready to assist you  wllh all your new  home planning,  even I'lniuiclng If  -required,--.-...---..-.-."   Cnll him and he'll  send you a free  copy of Iho 11)75  Denver llomc.-.  Cnlnloguc  linmcdlalcly,  Phono 524-3008.  lJox24ll Surroy  \   Psychologists call it the double bind  situation: where no matter what you do you,'  lose.  A Gibsons man who pleaded guilty to  impaired driving and consequently received  14 days in jail probably thought he was in  such a situation.  James Maerz, 25, was fined $500 for  refusing to blow into a breathalyzer May 15,  and then on June 17 he was stopped on Martin Rd. in Gibsons after police sighted his  yehicle swerving across the centre line. And  again he was asked to blow into a  breathalyzer. This time he did and the court  was told he had a blood alcohol count of .29  per cent. The maximum blood alcohol level a  driver can have is .08 per cent.  In court last Thursday Judge Ian C.  Walker asked Maerz what he learned from  his $500 fine for refusing to blow.  Maerz said, "I learned to blow."  In sentencing Maerz to 14 days in jail and  suspending his driver's licence for six months  Judge Walker said he regarded this matter of  two similar charges in one month with utmost  seriousness.  "It showed a total disregard of other  people," he said.  In other court news, Roger Northrup, an  18-year-old Sechelt youth, who pleaded guilty  to impaired driving and to refusing to blow1  into a breathalyzer was fined $300 on the  impaired charge and $200 for refusing to give  a sample of his-breath. Judge Walker also  suspended him from driving anywhere in  Canada for one year.  Northrup had driven a Mazda into the  back of a Ford while he was attempting to  pass on Highway 101, the court.was told.  , Northrup said he had consumed one third.  of a bottle of tequila before he was involved in  the accident which caused .$400 damages.  . June 13 Kenneth Phare took' his father's  truck without his consent and shortly afterwards he was, involved ih an accident on  the Lower Road near Gibsons in which three  people were injured, crown prosecutor Hugh  McCallum told the court.  Phare, 19, who has never held a driver's  license was fined $250 for driving without  insurance a fined. $25 for driving  without a driver's license after he pleaded  guilty to both charges. Judge Walker.also  suspenjedhls" right to have a driver's license  for'oneyljp.  Linda .Mackenzie of Roberts Creek failed  to show up. in court for the second time last  Thursday. She was arrested June 25 and was  released by Maureen Corbin, local Justic of  the Peace on the undertaking to appear in  court July 3.  Judge Walker told Hugh McCallum, crown  prosecutor, to issue another bench warrant  for her arrest when she failed to appear on a  charge of false pretense with intent to  defraud for a value of goods not exceeding  $200. "���  Seven load high school students are  bending their backs for salmon.  Working under an LIP grant, the seven are  spending the summer clearing obstructions  from salmon streams on the Sunshine Coast.  Under the direction and supervision of  Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft and Conservation  Officer, Pat Mulligan, the five boys and two  girls are presently working on Wilson Creek.  According to Officer Kraft, the seven are,,  "doing a lot of rock work and removing limbs  and logs."  The group do not use any power tools, such  as chain saws in their work.  Kraft said the young people were very  enthusiastic about their work and he added he  was pleased with what they had accomplished.  The group calls themselves SOS ��� Save  Our Salmon.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  July 9 to July 15  at Point Atkinson  ���r Not to bo used fo% navigation ���  We  0400  14.5   1  So  0150  ' 9.2  9   ..  1120  1.4  12  0650  '13.3  0645  15.3  0130  3.1  '  0835  15.9/  Th  0005  10.9  Su  0245  8.2  10  0450  14.4  13 ' '  0750/  12.5  1210  1.4  a  1410-  . 4.6  0720  15.5  la     '  0900  15.9  Fr  0050  10.1  MO.   a  0340  7.0  11  0555  13.9  14; ���  0900  11.9  ���1250  2.1  0300  613  -    .  - - 0800  15.8 1  0945  ' 15.6  A      Tu  '0435      5,9  j  -'  ���^  fV 15'  ,   ,1040    11,6  '    mJ  i  NC*  " 0350      8.1  -  iSaS  ���  '  1015   -15.3  < Sal  OS   ,  ���~ ^ -^ *ftfff'i*jik~.  $ So  rvico  *m^.  ���r1***^-^ i." ' * **^-  i  mo  mmik  m  ���,  SECHELT  \  885-9626  * \  -\  Sechelt, Figure Skating Club will be  enrolling students for the '75-'76 season July  14, 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt Arena.  Maureen Corbin, club treasurer, said  skating classes will begin in October and  carry on for 24 weeks. She.said everyone,  male or female is Welcome. Last year the  club had .85 members.  -Mrs. Kankainer, the skating instructor,  will beTon: hand; at the, enrollment session to  answer any questions. A film will also be  shown, she said..      -,������-��� --a  Mrs; Corbin-pointed out that associate  memberships are available in the club for  non-skating parents of club members.  The club is now a member of the Canadian  Figure Skating Association and this means  the club is in a position to hold interclub  competitions and to do test work, for figure  skating proficiency levels, Mrs. Corbin said.  She also said anyone 12 years of age and  over who has a National Badge can apply for  the coaches clinic to be held in Vancouver.  L_.  1  JL  EVEN BEFORE students started to  leave Gibsons Elementary on June 24.  workmen started renovations on the ���  controversial open area of the school.  The area is scheduled for $90,000 in  renovations over the summer. Here  William Beale removes plastic light  panels from the overhead flourescent  lights.  ��� Timesphoto  i. 9-10,1975  mmrK  YOU COULD WIN ONE OF  THESE PRIZES:  (      A !|.6,44S PRIZEI  DATSUN Sporlruok  ^.    andOknnflgnn  '���i.BHittCnmpor or win n  S^PltV PROWLER ���  Trnvol Trailer  Irom iWipIo  Rldgo Trnllor or a $1,425 JENN-AIR glnoa lop mono  from Socholl Dlnlrlbulom, or mony othor vnluoblo  prlzon, ���  Fish at.*.COWICHAN BAY ���SECRET COVE   ��� HOWE SQUND ��� PENDE.R HARBOUR  nilOISTEn AT ANY  <3B SUPER-URJJU STOKE  pnnnY and ci lAfrrnn hoat ini-ohma! ion ��io^ owi .mii i  tickets also at  Lloyd's Store, Gordon Day; Irvlnoi Landing Morlnnj Madolra Marina} Jolly  Rofjor Inn} Troll pay Sports, Socholt} and Smllty'sMarlna, Gibsons. ���  i Now on sale,  I'm going to COASTAL TIRES,  tho TIRE DISCOUNT CENTRE  to got my tires and wheels   *  ��� for my holidays.'  'Yes, us too. we heard the prices  are less and the service is best  *r%'��  "'S       ���**    ������* ������****  4&W*~Q  1** ^  -TV    **\ o^x^"''-J  te4 - ���.&<���*; -u^  *  �� -%  2mm  12' ABEimineinn Cartop  . $2C<-fi00<  I��' Haufllex Canoe  M  WE 1 Loader Trailer  lodel i6U1450   IC^ilOO  E 1 Loader frailer  Model &5JI250  IMfMlOO  HIJiDl BIKES  "i ' ' , ' .    .     '  Hew 1074 CT-70 ^5S5  '. i,,'. ,..,.., :: ., .  1975 CT-90 $675W  a,.,:,,,,.,,,,*,, ��v,...��M.���,wl,�����^^  HEL1ETS-FULL COVERAGE  SA��E Si%  1 Bargain for Years  1   ,      s  Lawn Mowers  lodo!7260C  lodel 7264  V  )00  100  CSS(  r.  Cowrie St.  UNMMITED  'Your Sports and Marlno Specialists'  Sechelt  885-2512  f  \  r ,A.  '.'���.    ,Jf . ���������   .    '������   ���'���, ���.'������..'  '���.  * ' ���'������    ��� ���:��� I,   ..���-'������' ' '  ;.lv ,U'��Ms*&**'&  ���V -������  *��   -,  {    I,-  i  �� ��  ,  !  *.���  i  -1  -   -a  "Jf  a  *   i   *  )�� JJ <|0��  /  V.  r*  '7  i   >  a* O *  ai.  I  *  A J  a�� �� /  The most famous basket in the world has  come to the Sunshine Coast.  Welcome Wagon hostess Lee Stemson of  West Sechelt made her first rails as the  area's representative for the welcoming  service.  Mrs. Stemson who plans to confine her  activities to the area between Halfmoon Bay  and Roberts Creek in Gibsons. Soon the area  from the cemetery to Port Mellon will have  its own Welcome Wagon hostess, Mrs.  Stemson hopes.  Welcome Wagon is actually a business  supported by other businesses in the community. Local merchants donate free gifts,  certificates and other items and information  to the basket which is taken around to all  newcomers in the area.  It started in 1928 with the purpose of  welcoming new arrivals to a community and  introducing them to local merchants and  services available. In addition to gifts, the  basket -.< carried ferry schedules, bus  schedules, times of church services and other  useful civic information.  Mrs. Stemson; said, "I have > received  tremendous support from the,merchants of  this area. I think I have one of just about  every type of merchant in this area." In  addition, the basket carries a letter of  welcome from civic leaders.  Also among the basket goodies are invitations to events and facilities.  Mrs. Stemson said she saw the need for the  service in the community and got in touch  with the Welcome Wagon people in Vancouver.  "Mrs. Sydney Blewett was a great help in  getting me set up," Mrs. Stemson said, ''she  is the regional coordinator for B.C. Welcome  Wagons."  Mrs. Stemson made her first calls last  week.  There are over 6,500 Welcome Wagon  hostesses across the country.  Locally \he Welcome Wagon is supported  by Ann-Lynn Flowers and Gifts, Continental  Coiffures, Continental Travel, Host Rent-A-  Car, Frode Jorgensen Mens' Hairstylist,  Helen's Fashion Shoppe, Peninsula Times,  Morgan's Mens Wear, Sechelt Agencies and  Insurance, Sechelt Western Drugs, Sted-  mans, Sunshine Coast TV Sales and Service,  Trail Bay Sports Unlimited and McLeods.  Mrs. Stemson may be contacted at 885-  2908.  TORONTO ��� Young composers on the  Sunshine Coast and all across Canada are  being invited to submit works ina national  competition.  The 1975-76 CBC Radio Canada Council  National Competition for Young Composers is  open from now until December 31,1975, and  offers up to $20,000 in prizes.  Originally instituted in 1973 as CBC Radio  Canada Council Awards for Young Composers, the competition is organized by both  ttie French and English Services of CBC  Radio, and by the Canada council, along with  the Ontario Arts Council and Le Ministere de  Affaires Culturelles du Quebec. This year,  they have been joined by the British  Columbia Cultural Fund. ,,*.,,  Entrants 'must b-e'iCanadian citizens pr  landed immigrants 29 years of age and under  by the closing date,of the competition (born  after December.',,31; '1945): ��� Landed Immigrants must be prepared to submit a  document signed by an Immigration officer.  Works by landed immigrants must liave been  composed since their arrival in Canada.  Employees of the CBC, Canada Council,  British Columbia Cultural Fund, the Ontario  Arts Council, or le Ministere de Affairs  Culturelles du Quebec are not eligible.  First fcrlze ia -tyOOO, with a second prize of  $3,500, $3,250 third prize, two fourth national  prizes of ,$3,000 given by the provinces of  Ontario and QUcbec.a sixth prize of ?2,250.  and a $1,000 B.C, award for the best work by a  B.C. Comparer. AU prizes will be given out at  the discretion of the jury.  ,   Tho works will bo Judged In tho month of  '"���Tljj   Wednesday, July 9,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  *V" \  i    *  ��  i\     <���  M  WELCOME WAGON hostess Lee  Stemson, left, made her first call at the  A.'K. Gairns residence on Pebble  Crescent in Sechelt. Mr. and Mrs.  Gairns arrived in Sechelt from Hope  three weeks ago. Mrs. Stemson will be  making regular calls on new arrivals in  the community with her Welcome  Wagon basket under her arm. She can be  contacted at 885-2908.    ��� Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  Jock Bachop 883-8056  worth it. They hope to return often.  WELCOME TO NEW VENDOR  Taking the place of recently ransferred  Gary Bennett in the liquor store in Madeira  Park is Merv Forbes.  Merv, who arrived recently from Mc-  Bride, B.C., was a director on the executive of  the Legion branch there and was also  treasurer of that city's Lions Club.  Prior to McBride he served in Chemainus  on Vancouver Island'. Raised around  Cloverdale in the Lower Mainland he has  been moving around ever since.  He has two children, a boy 10 and a 13 year  old girl. The family are presently staying in a  travel trailer in Madeira Park. Merv, who is  very happy with his appointment here has an  interest in scouting as he was a Scoutmaster  .in Mission for three years.,'.'-,'  He and his family intend to take full advantage of the opportunity to fish, water ski,  hike etc. in this area.  January, 1976 bu a jury of four members plus  a chairman. Two members'willbe from the  Canadian League of Composers, one from the  CBC, and one from the Canada Council. The  chairman will be chosen jointly by the CBC  and the Canada Council;  All the winning works will be recorded for  broadcast on CBC Radio some time in 1976.  Brochures will be issued shortly to CBC  Regions, and university music departments.  They may also be obtained by writing to CBC  Radio Canada Council National Competition  for Young Composers, Bpx 500| Station A,  Toronto, Ont. M5W 1E6.  Candidates may submit up to three  scores each, for no more than 12 performers  plus conductor, and may also employ electronic tape. Compositions, may be for electronic tape alone, in which case the tape itself  is Uie entry. Works must be between 12 and 24  minutes in length.  ' Tapes of performances of any of the works  entered can be submitted, and in fact are  recommehded, with the accompanying score.  All tapes should be accompanied by full  technical information regarding playback  specifications.' All tapes: and scores will be  returned after the competition.  Each candidate must supply the jury With  ono photocopy of the score. Scores and tapes  should be carefully packed and sent by  registered mall to Tlio Canadian Music  Centre, 1263 Bay St., Toronto, Ont. M5R 2C2,  or to Centre do Muslque Canadlenne,, Sulto  541, 20050, Blvd. St. Joseph est, Bureau 501,  Montreal, Quebec. H2T 1H7.  Lockstead  ��� ��� Legislature Report  Over the last several months, I have had  quite a number of enquiries from people in  our constituency regarding properly taxes,  and therefor I would like to devote this  column to explaining how the tax credit  program will operate in 1975.  First, all eligible home owners will receive  the basic $200 home owners grant, as in 1974.  Then they will receive a minimum of $30 and  up to amaxlmum of.':'$80>w;tlK>^^>ool''ta'x'''''''  removal grant. Home owners aged 65 and  over will receive a further $50 addition to the  home owners grant after the school tax  removal portion has been calculated.  "��� Basically this means the minimum grant  to home owners under 65 will be $230  (maximum $280) and the minimum grant to  those 65 and over will be $280 (maximum  $3301)    ''  The school tax removal portion of your tax  credit is determined by taking 40 percent of  the difference between $200 the basic home  owners grant) and the gross school taxes, but  this grant has a maximum Sf $80 in 1975. Last  year the maximum was $40.  Some senior citizen home owners will be  receivingajiroperty  '^ndTljiii^  amendments have been ^aced before the  House to ensure that senior citizens receive  the full value of the $50 addition to the home  owners grant. Marty of you have Written to me"  on this point, sand the changes have been  made to reflect your views.  I recognize that inflation has resulted in  larger property tax increases this year than  was the case in 1974. However, the provincial  government cannot control municipal mill  rate increases. Nevertheless, we have made  an extra $20 million available to municipal  governments this year as their share of increased revenue frm the export of natural  gas. I hope they use portions of this first-time  revenue sharing money to reduce taxes,  Our school tax removal program is in the  second year of a five year program. Additionally, Education Minister Eileen Dailly  has made supplementary grants available to  school districts in 1975. However, our  government has a responsibility to live within  its budget while meeting its commitments to  finance Other, much needed programs.  MADEIRA PARK  Elementary school teachers here have  varied plans/or the summer. Denise McKay  will attend the University of British Columbia  * for further kindergarten training. Mrs. Lettie  Talento will take a well earned rest but her  summer plans include a trip over the border  to Kentucky to attend the wedding of her  husband's brother. Cindy Cameron intends to  travel across Canada and will visit relations  in Cambellton, New Brunswick.  Mrs. Wendy Skapski will also take a trip  across the country and hopes to meet up with  Cindy Cameron during it.  Mrs. Silvey who is transferring to Egmont  school will holiday in Victoria and the Interior. Brent Rees will leave this area shortly  to take up his new duties in Anahim Lake.  Learning Assistance teacher Brian Stelck  will take a year off to manage the Jolly, Roger  Inn. \ ,    , ���   . - \     >?/ '  Principal Vern Wishlove is going to take  an extension course with the B.C. Teachers  Federation in the area of family life  programmes.  Mrs. Phyllis Knutson will take a short  course in connection with her present work.  COMMENCEMENT PARTY  Madeira jPark Elementary School  teachers, aidesand'.others connected with the  school were guests at a party held in the home  of Mrs. Wendy Skapsi.  The guests enjoyed food with a flavour of  the Philipjnes courtesy of Mrs. Lettie  Talento.  During the evening the 'Skapski Special  Awards' as they were known were presented  with appropriate sayings to all present who  had a hand in making the past school year  such a success.  Mrs. Skapski presented Brent Rees with  one of his old running shoes which had been  bronzed and bore the inscription 'Put your  best foot forward,' and he also received a  silver drinking stein which bore the legend  'May your cup always be full.'  Brian Stelck and his wife were presented  with a gift for their new home and an outfit for  their one year old baby.  Teacher Mrs. Olga Silvey who after  commuting from Egmont via school bus for  the last fourteen years to teach here and who  has now been transferred to her home ground  was presented with a hanging basket.  SUMMER RECREATION  This will be quartered in the Madeira Park  Elementary School. It wuT be headed by  Recreation Convenor Sharon Williams. She is  a UBC student and is presently staying at the  home of Mrs. Wendy Skapski.  The programme will include items such as  volleyball, basketball, crafts, hiking and  canoeing.  Children of all ages, from kindergarten to  high^school,,are invited fy  ��� Dually sterffiig time of theprogramme and  other information pertaining to it will appear  in next weeks Times.  VISITORS FROM THE NORTH  Dusty and Connie Miller with their four  children who Tdrove all the way from  Yellowknife in North West'Territories to visit  with friends Marvel Barton arid Dawn  McKim.  The Millers were very impressed with the  Peninsula and declared the long drive was  GIBSONS���The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  asked for and received permission to use the  tennis courts in Gibsons during the Sea  Cavalcade, August 8 and 9.  In a letter to council, the Kinsmen asked  for use of the courts from 6 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.  August 8 and on August 9 from 2 p.m. to 1:30  a.m..  The letter said the Kinsmen would be  removing their equipment and cleaning the  courts and the area on Sunday morning. The  courts are used as a beer garden during'the  Sea Cavalcade.  The council granted permission, but one of  the members of council said the letter which  goes to the Kinsmen should stress that the  area must be cleaned up.  A four by sevenipot oval culvert that is 66  feet long is on order and will be delivered to  the Sechelt marsh project as soon as it can be  supplied. .  Alderman Watson reported at last week's  Sechelt Coui^ n^^g tii^Jiwe Will put the  culvert in plaice"arid do the backfilling^ arid  the Highway Department will deliver the  culvert and do the paving.'?  After the meeting Watson said the installation of the culvert was a joint venture by  Len Van Egmond's backhoe and the one the  village rents.  Watson said the culvert, which is part of  development of the bird migratory sanctuary  near Porpoise Bay, could be installed in a day  once it arrives.  rmt-^^  to mo ixowV forgotten  stopped advertising yesterday.  ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT  call us now at:  ���;'ip^^^  (E'VE GOT A CB RADIO PACKAGE  TOO NOT TO KEEP QUIET!  * A Fanfaro 1 OO full 5 watt 23 channel CD radio  I i ��� i  * M123 baso loaded anlonna  * Coaxial cabla and <onnoetor��  * FREE Installation  a. .  *^���sawa-a-  cte  * ~ ��'  w   >  \D\m  > lb' ^AS \a  ______m___U^_____^_^______. I    ��� ��� " ^ - ~^y l  48 oz. tin..  IGA,  5 envelopes 3 1/4 oz...  Nobobi   STRAWBERRY  OR   RASPBERRY  24oi. tin  $139  Sunlight  OWDERED  King Size.  IGA '  .,......,.....,, lb.  Rog.,  V  A  all  for  only:  WmW^ ����������!�������  BASE SETS FOR HOiE USE  ALSO AVAILABLE!  ELECTRONICS  and  IAPPOINCE5���  In the hoart of Socholt  'Wo      vlco whfcd we ���ell'  1'     ���     ���  ffiff'hJCS/'' ->  ,    r ^^  -��� a    *     .  uwilMainimwsin'  IV.  '' -. .'IB!-,  I  PRICES EFFECTIVE  -JulylOtoiolylX  Wo Roaorvo the Right  to Limit Quantities  IADEIRA PARK  J PageB-4  srtoespns  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 9,1975  jfflfl The Peninsula*7^��&  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right'that free  men prize."    ��� Winston Churchill  .l.a��LIIJS.a..Llil.J.II.I.JIil.ilUSSI.IL,|.....l.l.ll.lll.,.i.,..���i,M1il.,l,.  ^^T <* V^5-        " -i  You won't find this is the letters to the editor department. An envelope addressed  to the editor, Peninsula Times, aitived here recently.  It consisted of a copy of the PoweU River News with the words "See Page A-4"  written on the front.  Page A-4 was the classified page and under the heading of For Sale.w^as this:  "For Sale cheap 450 tons more or less, chlorine. As is and where is. Pass the Buck  Department MOT, Ottawa."  Someone in Powell River remembers the chlorine cars which is more than the  Mmistry of Transport or the big city news media have done.  Since the Mot's Pisces submarine proved it could find logs with uncanny ability,  word about the missing chlorine cars and the theoretical search have dropped from  the government's vocabulary.  Recently Powell River Regional District administrator Jim Whent brought up  the subject in an official gathering. At the meeting called by the Department of  National Defence to discuss their plans to continue testing torpedoes in Jervis Inlet,  Whent interjetted most al^uptiy by asking, "How come you can find torpedoes in  300 fathoms and you can't find chlorine tank cars?''  There was no reply, official or otherwise.  Perhaps another volley of memory joggers is needed to remind Ottawa that there  is a place called the Sunshine Coast and we have an unsolved problem.  The day perfect harmony arrives between  the editonal and advertising department of a  newspaper you know either Utopia has  arrived or the two departments are getting  slack in their performance.  There are ways of attracting advertisers  that annoy, editors and there are ways of  writing that seem to discourage advertisers  and annoy ad men.. The usual stereotype  which the public and even some newspaper  people hold is that ad men are chasing the  buck and that the writers are chasing some  elusive social conscience. Naturally the two  af�� 'riot' destined '''"to:;;'"get''*aldrig'''"'"mv<:'"'this'"'  stereotype.  Ad men don't really cringe every time  they hear those magic keys clacking out the  advertising blues in the editorial department,  nor do editors always yell everytime an ad  man wants a little free PR done for a new  client. But each department usually has  different points of view on such heady subjects as the purpose' of newspapers, how to  achieve maximum readership arid income,  and how to handle touchy situations involving  the local business community. These differences of opinion rarely reflect personality  conflicts, but rather reflect personal interest  in each's profession.  Sunday is the day the final touches go on  the purveyor of the public trust and usually  the ad and editorial department lunch  together and discuss the world's problems.  I've only been around here for about three  weeks and the first Sunday this happened the  discussion got around to the subjects mentioned above. What got the chat going was  comment from the ad men:  "The editor better, run that picture of the  new business in town."  "Is it an ad?." I asked.  "Of course not," the ad marisald like I was  a bit slow (I was),  "Wellr if it isn't an ad why should the  editor run it. Maybe he doesn't feel it is  newsworthy, or there Is more pressing  material,"  "You obviously don't know how things are  in a, small town,',' the ad man said knowing I  had recently criilgratcd from Toronto and had  just finished university there.  "Why should editorial policy of a small  newspaper be different to anywhere else."  "You see," said the ad man, "In a small'  community the local paper has to depend  totally on local advertising whereas a largo  paper has usually got moro ads than they  know what to do with. We have to try to keep  the local purses happy."  He's got a point with the large newspapers  I thought. I remembered the Toronto Star. If  lt could charge $3,000 for a ppgo of advertising, lt can't bo looking too hard for  ndvbjrtlsors.  I also remembered a couple of Incidents  that happened tlio week before. A mnn  telephoned and by tho tone of lila voice ho was  demanding that I como down and tnko a  picture of a Httlo event happening in his store,  ��� ,If Lhadn'tboon so nowaround horo I would  linvo slammed tho phono In his oar,And then  thoro was tho caso of un individual walking  Into tho offlco and picking up two or thrco  papers and saying, "It's alright If I don't pay  for theso oh?"  I said, "hoy, who nm I to say, nU I know Is  most pooplo contribute 18 cento for oach  paper towards our paycheck fund."  "1spend a lot of monoy In advertising  lioro," ho counters.  "Geo, maybo you should tnko bftlf ft dozen  The Pewnsula^^W^  I'iiIiIMhiI Wwtalnya nt .Seclwlt  mi I U'.'f* Sunshlno Coast  INwull Myci' Now Town Crier  Swliclt 'Uines U<l,  H,w3IO-.Sw!lwU,H.C,  niimuMSOMl  SuIm'i Ipllou Kales: (IiukIviuhv)  Ivwal, .V7 |>vtyew, UtrvoiHl .IS ihIIm, ,W  ,U,S.A.1*HU)w-iM'flsSH.  Si'tvlritf th' umiftvm I'ort Mvlhn tofytwrtt,  \ttow Sound H>Jm'hltih'i\  more," (I didn't really say that).  Getting back to ttie discussion in the  restaurant.  "I really don't think the size of a paper  should have any bearing on its editorial  policy. You see if advertisers are allowed to  get used tofreebees in the paper they seem to  develop a warped attitude towards how and  why a newspaper functions," I said.  I then related those incidents to the ad  men.  "I can really see your point and I know ad  and editorial departments should be separate  entities and editorial llepartriierit sho^d n6t  have to compromise editorial copy with the  thoughts of the advertisers in the community.  But, that is the ideal situation and I think you  might be a little short in realizing local  reality. What it comes down to is a matter of  our paychecks, since advertising brings in 95  per cent of this papers income we need to  cater to advertisers even if it means putting  up with a few warped attitudes. We are lucky  we have no competition in town or the  situation would be worse.",  ,...,.,Re was making'a pretty good case.  "One simple question, will advertising  decrease because the advertiser does not like  our editorial copy? I mean if we are indirectly  hurting the advertiser telling the truth in our  copy, at the same time will he stop advertising?" "'-'"'  "One simple answer," said the ad men in  unison, "YES".  "In the short run 1 think you may be  right," I said, "but readers are not to be toyed  with. If a paper gains the reputation that it  prints the truth, no matter whose pocket it  effects then you know, and advertisers know,  the paper is being read, and that there is a  better chance that their ads are being read."  That has merit., but If there was really a  show down (between the paper and advertisers how do we bridge the decline in  business," said the ad man.  "I tblnH that Is a problem the law of  merchantlle competition haa solved for us.  We could lose a few advertisers for a while  but it is a documented fact that more a  reputation a paper has for stirring up an  printing tho truth with intent of fulfilling its  obligation to the public, the more readers It  will gain. In the long run, If the paper keeps as  fow obligations to financial Interests In tho  community as Is oartjily possible the more,  ., the public Interest ia being served."  "Quito right," said the ad men, "but we  still haye to (Jcal In realities. Neither of us sell  ads by guaranteeing freebees to advertisers,  but trying to start from scratch and teach  somo people we have llttlo to do with editorial  copy Is very difficult. Wo toll them all wo can  do is suggest things to tho editor and then tho  matter is In his hands,"  What moro could any editor ask for.  In tho mean tlmo a short lunch had been  somewhat stretched, so wo returned to tho  dungeon.  Both pooplo In our advertising depart-  -mont. as many of you know, aro honest, hard  working follows who ns far as I nm concerned  do recognize responsibility nnd would lite to  seo Its Integrity kept Intact��� both advertising and editorial  Unllko many of tlio pooplo I havo mot, thoy  try not* to socrlflco ethics for dollars ��� but  then again thoy aro ad men ond aro not to bo  trusted by tho editorial department,  LUCKILY the garbage near the beach at  the foot of Trail Avenue in Sechelt is out  of sight of the people on the beach. Soon  even the people walking on the road will  be spared the mess as Sechelt Village  Council is able to find four suitable 45  gallon drums with lids to replace the  inadequate small cans. Last week  council designated not more than $100  for the purchase of the four larger cans.  Alderman Frank Lietner said the  garbagemen were not adverse to lifting  the bigger drums. In fact, says Lietner,  they would prefer it to haying to clean ud  this kind of mess. ��� Timesphoto  Weather June 28 - Jul  y*       L    H    Prec.  June 28...   ..7  13  18  21  .02  June 29...   7  nil  June 30...  ������>������*���������������   8  nil  Julyl....  "....��    11  20  nil  July2....  ......'   .........;13  19  nil  July3....      ...11  21  nil  July4...  ��� ,    13  25  nil  Week's  rainfall .02  ins. June 1.31  ins.,  June  ��  average 1.77 ins.  Jan-June 1974 35.35 ins. JansJune 197519.87  ins.  ; Daytime high 25 G June 1. Overnight low 6  C June 6, 7, 17, 26, 27.  by Jock Bachop 883-9056  Not long after a good j ob had been done by  school board employees and volunteer  students on the playing field of Madeira Park  Elementary School, along comes someone  who drives a car on the field and chews up a  .great deal of the surface.  By no stretch of the imagination can I  fathom the reasoning behind an act of this  sort.  I suppose people who do this kind of thing  are more to be.jRitjed than c^nsurol, for  ariyorie who Has to resort to wanton acts of  destruction such as this for their kicks must  have something lacking in thoir way of living.  HAWAII ANYONE?  ... This beautiful weather we aire now enjoying reriiinds me of Hawaii, but you don't  have to spend too much money to erijoy a  Hawaiian evening. Right here in the Legion in  Madeira Park on Saturday, July 26 a  Hawaiian evening will be held.  The band 'Whiskey Jacks' have brushed  up on their Hawaiian melodies and will entertain during the evening.  , ^  Everyone is welcome and It is hoped that  people will dress to suit the occasion.  There will be a number of spot dances too  so it sounds like it will be a fun-filled evening.  See you there.  SALMON RUN ROAD? J A  This story comes courtesy of some Garden  Bay residents. It seems two gentlemen, one of  whom owns a three quarter ton truck decided  to move a fishing net from near Duncan Cove  to Irvines Landing.  Tho two friends loaded tho net on tho truck  and set off happily. Unfortunately tho net  wasn't quite secure and started to peel off tho  truck,  , Tho net result (If you will excuse tho pun)  was they laid it on the road all the way up the  hill. Rumour has it that Fisheries Officer Ray  Kraft is looking to serve them with a summons for fishing in a restricted area!  While on fishy stories here is another.  Jeff Fletcher was out fishing recently and  as he was mooching he had his anchor down.  A tug towing a log boom was passing but Jeff  figured they would clear him easily. Whether  the; tug^ changed course is unknown but at  ai^rate:tlie tog hborri Mddenly; snaggy tte  anchor line arid off they went. While Jeffwas  pondering this unexpected change of events  he was towed past some friends in their boat.  They waved cheerily to him and asked him to  phone them whenhe reached Powell River!  Not being too keen ori going there and  determined not to cut his anchor line Jeff soon  solved the problem. '  He pulled up to the boom and with one leg  in the boat and the other on the boom poked  away at the anchor line with his paddle until it  eventually came free. Knowing him, I bet he  went back, to his fishing'.as if nothing had  happened.  In any case old buddy, stay clear of those  booms. The next one might be going to Japan!  ON THE BEAM  This Is for you boating types approaching  Pender Harbour. Kelly's Rosy Kitchen in  Madeira Park is now equipped with C.B.  Radio.       ,', ���  Call on your way up and your order wiU be  waiting for you when\jjjw arrive.  MAY DAY PICTURES.  In response to requests I now have some  negatives of pictures I took then but which  were not published.      '  Parents of the children Involved aro  welcome to call mo, and if they wish V}1  arrange to get prints made for them.  .  SATURDAY was blistering hot in Sechelt.  Things were going along mil blast at The  Times as we tried to get this issue on the road.  I had sneaked out to catch a bit of lunch  and help Georgie select a bathing suit which  would display a maximum amount of her and  a minimum amount of material. (Can anyone  tell me why the smaller the bathing suit, the  lairger the price?)" !  I had just walked in the door at our place  when the fire alarm sounded. Glancing out  toward Porpoise Bay, I could see smoke  billowing up, It's nottoo often that I leave the  office witha cameraintow; but this would be  the time? I phoned the office and asked Mike  to meet me halfway witii the camera. He did  and we arrived at a site on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve beside the B.C. Hydro yard.  The Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department  was already there arid in full swing. It was a  large bush fire in a gully and it was being  assaulted on two fronts by the,firemen.  Despite leaping flames and much smoke, I  heard Fire Chief Butch Ono answer a query  for more equipment over the radio with, "No,  we've got it .under cont^oL",-.,,,,,  The fire, allhougli rirt!^t cltee tohquses,v  still could nave beenifexlrcmely seribMin the  tinder dry underbrush in and around the area.  Putting precious water in just the right  places, the firemen soon had the fire down to  the smouldering stage. Soon it was past that  and out. V";".1''"':  1    Then came the part that they don't tellyou_  about when you see firemen on television ���  mop up. Cleaning up is a dirty, difficult job. ,  It means re-rolling and cleaning off hoses,  cleaning other equipment and the area. I was  happy to get back to the office.    ,  .Around 4:30 the alarm went off again. This  time I was ready arid followed the truck up  East Porpoise Bay to a site about a mile past  the government campsite. Another bush fire,  much bigger mis time.  The truck pulled in a road. The fire was on .  the lower side of the road arid the wind was  blowing the smoke and the fire across the  road. The firemen were ordered to con--  centrate their efforts to stop the fire from  crossing the road.  Smoke was so heavy that the first firemen  to carry hoses down to where the fire was  burning were turned back.  Scott Air-packs, much like scuba divers'  equipment were brought out and. carrying  their own air supply, the firemen went back  In. Tho smoke was fierce.  Winds were shifty and made working  By Don Morberg  difficitft  The fire was in trees and thick undergrowth. It would take the fireman a long  time to extricate all the fire from the area.  Having swallowed too much smoke, i I  moved away and watched the firemen work.  Many were the same ones who tackled the  other fire. Ita  "How many is this to^y?" The reply cariie  back, "Four or five."  Four or five fires that day. Those guys are  amazing. It makes me feel better that they're  around.  DRIVING BACK from the site of the  second fire, I stopped at the bridge near the  government campsite. The smoke was  burning my eyes and my throat felt like the  set for a Frankie Avalon beach movie. I  washed my face in the stream, took a long  drink and then sat looking up the stream.  Sitting there by that stream, I realized it  ���was the firsttime I had been cool all day.  Exploring my new enviornment, it reminded  me of a place I had been before.  Some years ago a junior high school  student who didn't look at all like I do now and  his friend Davey Nicholl sat beside such a  stream in some faraway place called West  Langley. It was suirimer holidays then as  well, and the two of us were just faking it;  living a day to day existence until those  gigantic yellow magnets called school buses  ..sjutcked us out of pur homes arid carted us off  to some institution of so-called learning.  But that day it was hot and July also and  school was a million miles away. The trout  stream on Davey's parents' place was a good  place to go when you wanted to be alone.  Another was'the nut farm'.,It was once a  thriving filbert nut orchard which had  degenerated to a sort of playground for  various flora and fauna. That was where we  would steal nuts (although if we asked the  owner he would give them to us), hunt  squirrels, play all kinds of games and fantasies, try to find out what girls were all  about, think, be bored, hide from anything or  anybody or just be alone.  I walked by the nut farm a little while ago.  You can't walk through there anymore. The  trees are gone and in their place is what  people refer to as the clapboard jungle.  , The land Is all minimum size lots with an  array of houses, all a little different, but all  built by the same company from tho same  design.  As I walked by the houses, t wondered  where tho kids who live thoro will go to be  alono,  tlt')MlinlllM|IIIMIMIMMMIIIIIIIM>l>>IIIMI>lllll<IIIIMI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMPI.MIIIIMIIIMIHIIIIIIMII Hill ,|���l,IIIIIIHIIMimillimMIIIUimMIIHMIIMIUHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIHII       ^  MKHIIHIHIIMIIUIMMIUIMHIIIIIIIMIIIIIM IHUIIIMMIM ,MIIIIH|(|HIIIIMIIII��l>lliailllllllllH��IMH��IIIIHMIIIIHIIU��HltMs-|l��MMHllHIIMI������lllll��ll��IIMIMI����lllllil��IIM>limnMI��  Conscience clear  over kitten?  Editor, Tho Tlmos!  Sir ~ A mossago to tho person or persons  who abandoned n month old kitten In a box on  an out-of-the-way trail nonr Secholt.  I hope your conscience Is clear, Didn't you  ovon worry If tho llttlo creature would starve  to death? '  If you havo a female cot for a pot doesn't  sho deserve to pel spnyod?  These operations are dono by nn nnlmnl  doctor. Thoy may scorn costly but surely Uils  In tho kindest way to copo with tho surplus cat  population.  Anyone who would abandon a helpless  kitten doesn't desorvo to havo n pot anyway.  N. Sullivan Secholt.  Unllko unions, politicians don't havo much  trouble getting themselves a raise, Last week  Socholt aldermen gave tho third and final  reading to Bylaw 153, an Indemnity bylaw,  "which allows village aldormona 10 per com4  Increase In expense, over last year. Thoy arc  now up to a whopping $550 a year.  And not to lie stingy, thoy nlso voted  Marsha Gibbons, village secretary a 10 por  'cent Increase In salary, While thoy woro ot It, '  tho aldormon also passed n motion Jo rovlow  their employees' salaries onco a year.  PEANUTT1NESS    Important people drop by the Sunshlno  Const for n summor visit, Wliy Just tho other  dny someone pointed out thnt woll known  Vftncouvor political celebrity Mr. Peanut wfts  spending somo tlmo in Roberts Creek.  Whon he's not In his Mr, Peanut costume  or running for mayor In Vancouver, Mr,  Poanut Is Vancouvor artist Vlncont Tarasoff  who Is wollknowu for his sculptures and what  could bo host called 'peanut art', although tho  technical term Is conceptual art. Ho presently  lias o work travelling with Intermedia Press'  art show Pacific Rim Consciousness,  SEMINAR" SET"*'"���""'"""1" ������-   Although no date or topic has been decided  on, Socholt School Dlstlct No. 40 will host tho  South Const Branch Somlnnr this foil.  Trustee John MacLeod'Jh tho local coordinator for tho seminar which will Hkoly bo  hold at Lord .Urn's I/odgo, There woro 50  participants from tho foiir school districts In  tho branch area at last fall's seminar,      '  plain old roast beef, but many people said lt  was tho best thoy had over had.  ALL PAID ;       , Well, wo might havo known. Tlio Bavarian  ���MISS BEE, chairmtm of the Secholt and -Boor Garden run by the Sunshine Coast Lions*  District Chamber of Commerce membership  committee, reported recently that for the  first tlmo in a long, long tlmo, nil chnmbor  members had paid thoir dues. There's an  Item thoro somewhere,  ON THE MOVE ,  Thoy havo boon happening so fast It's bard  to keep track of thorn recently.  Moves, wo mean and particularly among  tho merchants In tho Socholt area,  ' Tho big ono Uils wcok', was Secholt  Distributors as John Hall, Dnvo Flsk and  company toko their worldly belongings to  much larger promises ndjnccnt Bcnnors  Furniture,  /  U,st week Iwrbor Qcorgo Flay put his  chair oyer his shouldqr nnd marched It down J  WlHuf Street to its now location which la  ocrosfi tho street from tlio barely month old  Golden City Restaurant,  Speaking of tho Golden City, BIU Wong  rwpntly played host to h largo number of  .Invited gudstsnt thei lostftiirnrit's offlclnl  opening nnd by nU reports tho food was oxcollont.  Sponklng of Imprcsslvo monls, tho dlnnor  John Hamilton nnd tho Pnrthonon stuff laid  out for tho Chnmbor of Cornmorco dinner ft  fow wooks ago was n prize winner. It wns Jiust  Club was tho big monoy maker at this year's  Timber Days. Its profit of $1700 almost  equalled tho tptal profit of tho othor events,  Tlio big I02.3 pf tlio Timber Days was tho pony  rides ��� $12. Out of tlio profits $000 was  donated to tlio Lions Club, $200 to tho In-  dependent Order of Foresters, $80 to tho  Legion Pipe Band, $150 to tho Wilson Creek  Community Association, $76 to tlio Elphinstone Students Council and $425 to tho Non-  Stntus Indian Association which woro thoir  costs for tho salmon boko.  Morgan Thompson has announced ho will  not tako chairmanship of tho Secholt Tlmbor  Days Cornmltteo next year,  FOLLOW SMOKEY'S RULES  BE sure to  drown all fires  Not everyone subscribes  to the  Put thon ����� not ovoryono comoi In ootto tho rain olthor.  885-3231  t^lmPi   \ '.J**  I)  Wednesday, July 9,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  *���     1   *Tt.t        *>  *���      -*   a V>    V  ���m-aWM  ���fcSV  J    1       *  SECHELT ��� Whitaker house will be the  scene of water color classes July 14,15 arid 16.  Joan Warn will be giving the classes at the  arts centre from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on those  days. '        '  Cost is $8 for the three days and more  information or registration may be obtained  by calling 885-2080.  Mrs. Warn has taught water color painting  through the Continuing Education classes.  Batik classes are still going on at  Whitaker.  There are two very different but equally  compelling fantasies being screened at the  Twilight Theatre this week. Fir& of these,  running tonight through Friday, is writer Ira  Levin's horrific reflections in 'The Stepford  Wives'. For symbolism of a more wholesome  nature,1 starting Saturday is 'Where the Red  Fern Grows', directed by ex-Disney film  maker Norman Tokar.  . Tonight's feature, 'The Stepford Wives',  uses a sleepy suburban village, packed with  adoring and beautiful housewives, as a  springboard for horror.  It's Levin's conviction that the most  frightening things around us are those which  seem the most innocent. "Vampire movies  are fun, but we know it's make-believe, so  we're protected," he explains. "How many of  us ever expect to be trapped in a crumbling  castle in Transylvania?"  "But if you can make a necktie or a  vacuum cleaner an object of horror, and set  your nightmare in an everyday situation,  then you really get under the audience's  skin." Those who saw "Rosemary's Baby"  will appreciate Levin's necktie reference. His  book about a baby-faced psychotici killer, "A  Kiss Before Dying," was quickly gobbled up  for the screen. Then c.ame"Rosemary's  Baby", and now the story of the strange  sickness afflicting the townspeople of Stepford. -. ������'/'���'���- ;��� ������"'������'��� -"���   ,'���-*:���    -  Of a somewhat less macabre nature,  "Where the Red Fern Grows" is the^heartwarming story of a boy growing into manhood  during the hard, but not unloving, years of  1930s America. Filmed in the\beautiful  Oklahoma Ozarks, the picture takes us back  to the country we once knew ��� and need to  know again ��� when our land was still green,  skies still blue, and families still important.  The story follows the boy's involvement  with a pair of Redbone hunting hounds an  their educational effect on his growing up. He  is patiently training the hounds for 'Coon'  hunting and through the boy's eyes we learn  to appreciate the sport.  The film is entertaining, absorbing and  sufficiently active to keep the attention.  ,/���  t  r  7/  -i  SECHELT-Sechelt Sketch Club is  planning another outdoor sale.  The club is planning a sale for July 17,18  and 19 at the corner of Cowrie and Trail  Avenue in Sechelt.  A spokesman for the club said that in  addition to the sale of drawings, oils and  water colours, there will be a sale of plants.  The sale will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on  the three days.  ���^^��^T������rt ^���     ,���.,, __    ���  ,  ���        n       ,        j      x   . . . . The spokesman added, "the important  REDBONE HOUNDS and Billy (Stewart   Red Fern Grows',  and entertaining    run at the Twilight Theatre on Satin-day,   thing is'weather permitting'. Last time we  Peterson), in a scene from 'Where the   f.amily experience opening a four day    July 12.      , got a little rained out.  - f ' - ���*          -I"- i m 'i --,-���ff*���.T���-��-���',--  A\  \  \N  "���   VtMm,tv��     a-.*aSa-aW...Jaa<s>al.      *n-..  h*mmm**kmt\mmm*i*m  by MURDOCH  Ere sail was done 'The Gallant One'  reigned firmly formost o'er the ranks  Of all the far famed fishing fleets  that   worked   Newfoundland's   billowed  banks;  And held the crown, fair wind or foul,  well nigh a score of year or more,  A stalwart, sleek, and graceful craft  born not too far from 'Fundy's Bore'  No rich man's useless plaything shirk ���  in idleness this world to roam;  But wrought for worthiness at work  with men of muscle, blood and bone.  For when the Herring pond dark scowled  she 'stood the stress of stronger stuff,  While wind-cods howled, then crumbling  growled,  as Neptune teased ��� 'You've seen enough  'To know that hull, of oak, birch, spruce  was seed in stern New Scotland's wood  Should you lead fire, or deuce  she'll haul and handle as she should;  Those hands of Lunenburger lads  will strain the sinews of her soul, ;  And old shell-backs despite their fads,  in song will long her worth extol.  Her myriadlines that strain in sets  from trim, tall, timely-tapered spars,  May cast slim shimmered silhouettes  ���  'fernlnst the evening' 'silver stars.  But, mind her bowl It's magic made  and clears to create curling foam ���  Designed to clank 'wee kelpie-folk'  who laughs as she leads ��� snoring home I  'But should a rivals rig rend twain  not glee her Bluenose hearts will rouse ���  For scorning all unearned cain   ,  her . self-same   sails,   they'll   quickly  douse;And when tlio wind Is with tho flood  they'll drain ��� not mugs of slop ������ cut  boor,  But broach a barrel of seaman's blood  from Kingston town ��� or Isle Saint Plerro.  'Hlghllner! Built with care and craft  of knotty gnarled, old knowing.hands  Who'wrlght nnd rig ships foro and oft  on Vanccllncs historic sands,  A king shall dross thoso splendid spars  and sweet' fresh water wash her keel ���  For sho shall skirt far Inland bars  yot nnswor steady to hor wheel,  'Almost tho last of tlio proud age  whon wooden hulls built Iron men  ,, There'll ayo )bo,8all;,!But would yoy wage,  that wo shall seo hor llko again?        '  ��� U  She'll give her wake to one and all,  then like a queen with a girlish guile,  Set sail to answer 'Davy's call'  on coral reef near Haiti's Isle.  Now this���- the tale Old Neptunes told  it seems the wild wind-gods did please:  For he saw sail and seamen bold   ���  as long as earth had ocean breeze  Yet there was never any doubt  in hearts of those who worked wing well  But that she'd luff, and come about.  to sail right in then out of hell.  And should mere men e'er master space  voyaging to Venus, Saturn, Mars  Somewhere up there a rakish wraith,  with special sails on phantom spars,  Will hall the breeze ��� wrung wing and wing,  or smartly thresh on either tack ������  Vollal Ser la Canadienne  all headsail swelled, not one sheet slack  Jousting strange winds ~- zephyr or gale  , fast footing bow still crowding close,  Mais oul I Saprel That one shall sail  toujours-a. la Nouvelle-Ecasse.  Following a successful tour of New  Brunswick, the Fredericton based Theatre  New Brunswick's production of SheridanV  "School for Scandal" has been adapted for  radio and will be presented Tuesday, July 15  at 8:03 p.m. with most of the original cast.  This razor-sharp comedy which has been  delighting audiences for 200 years steers the  course of true love through intrigue and  deception to a safe haven. Starring Ron  Hartmari as Joseph Surface, Don Allison his  brother Charles, and Janet Doherty as Maria.  Also this week a self-portrait of Vancouver Island fishing  village,  Bamfield,  Friday, July 11 and Rolf Harris in concert  from Massey Hall, Toronto, Monday, July 14 v  at 8:03 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 9.  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m. Lorand  Fenyves, violin, Bela Siki, piano. Sonato No. 2  and Romanian Folk Dances, Bartok.  Just a Minute 3:30 p.m. lively panel game  from England.  Coriciepn 8:03 p.m. Prophecy���'������ interviews!  with an astrologer, spiritualist and other;  psychics who believe they have the ability to  foretell the future.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Doug Bell and the  Goldstrikers.  THURSDAY, JULY 10.  Organists in Recital 1:30 p.m. Hugh  McLean at Ryerson United Church, Vancouver; Canons and Fugues by J.S.Bach.  I'm Sorry I'll Read That Again 3:30 p.m.  nonsense from England.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 11  documentary celebrating 100 anniversary  ��� 1874-1974 of American composer Charles Ives  - Part 1 was broadcast December, 1974. '  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. interview  , with pianist Joel Shulman ��� music by Guldo  Basso, Don Thompson, Phil Nlmmons and  Lanrile Breau.  FRIDAY, JULY U.  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. Winnipeg  Orchestra and Sylvia Saurette, soprano,  music by Chaiisson, Lekeu, Ramcau, Britten.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:30 p.m.  satire.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Bamfield ���  a self portrait.  SATURDAY, JULY 12.  Our Native Land. 12:10 p.m. Nanisivik  Mine ��� can this development in NWT involve  the Inuit without importing people from  outside?  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. Pan I The  Flying Dutchman, Wagner, Flower Song,  Carmen, aria from Barber of Seville,  Ro^irii; froiriDer Frieschutz, Weber. Part 11  4:03 p.m. arias from The Demon, Rusalka, La  Forza del Destino and Adriana Lecouvreru.  Music de Chez Nous 6:30 p.m. Jeanne  Landry and Robert Wess, pianists ��� Brahms,  Ravel, and Messiaen.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. The Evacuated by  Frederick Spoerly.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Morley Calloghan  comments on books and writers. Also Fitzgerald and my Father, a poem for voices by  Eldon Grier.  Music'"'Alive'11:03 p.m. Martin Best and  Edward Flower���songs with lute and guitar -  love songs of Shakespeare, Ben Johnson,  Donne and Byron, Folk songs from France  and Spain.  SUNDAY, JULY 13. I  Gilmours Albums 11:03 a.m. Egmont  Overture, Beethoven; Lawrence Tibbet,  baritone music by Verdi, Thomas Moore and  Gershwin; Concertofor Trumpet, Oboes and'  Strings, Teleman, Canadian Brass.  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. A  Labrador Doctor adapted by Tom Cahlll ���  the story of Sir Wilfred Grenfell.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. Part 1  ��� Dutch Rock group Gryphon; and tribute to  Noel Coward, featuring Cowards poetry "���  and Sir Lawrence Olivier. Part 11 Ella Fitzgerald story. .    ���'.'������������  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m.Intervlews with \  and music of American singer Melissa Manchester and Bruce Cockburn.  , CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Foundry  House by Brian Frlel adapted by High  Swandel.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. The Printed page  and the Spoken word, portrait of a writer and  painter.  MONDAY, JULY 14.  .Music of ourJReople 8:03 p.m. Rolf Harris  in concert in Massey Hall, Toronto.  Identities 8:30 p.m. Artists ��� poetry of  Leonard Cohen and Irving Layton; ballet  dancer Sergio Stephanski; the paintings of  Marcello Febbo and jazz pianist Jack Sob-  Tho Secholt Teachers Association has  elected a new slate of officers for tho 75-70  school year.  Goorgo Matthews Is tho new president  replacing Frank Fuller who will servo on tho  executive. Jim Weir Is , the now vlce-  prosldont, Bonnlo Hughes Is secretary, Doris  Fuller Is agreement chairman, Bjorn BJorn-  son Is treasurer, and gcog. representative Is  Bob Cotter.  Wendy Rknpskl and Becky Mills aro tho  .BCTF* Status, of ..Women .contacts -for-tho  association.  ORE-POWER-TO-YOU;  Wo havo a comploto oloctrlcal supply  conlro ,,., basic wiring, main sorvlco,  underground, hot wotor hoatora, fix-  turofl, doorbolla and much moro.  Soo us HrM.  CHEL1LBUILDING  puis (iwi) m  Wharf ft Dolphin StrooH, Socholt  mp��'��nwii m m ym\*)im-UMitm.*i^mw**  <**!*? t\m^nimip*mmt^>*4if'if?*mvmH m* \m_wnm$a*im iw  itot.jsLtia.JB,,*,���<*.��<. ��.��,^^^J^^^Jt^r^m^ll..,\ljLmWi.(itMns  botta. ~  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  A blues show co-hosted by Mike Cvetkovich.  TUESDAY, JULY 15  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. "A School  for Scandal" by Richard Sheridan produced  by Ted Follows ���- music for three harpsichords by Morris Surdin.  Touch The Earth 10:30 p.m. Excerpts  from Carlisle Bluegrass festival; interview  with Kris Kristofferson.  i,��w*3��*<��*i��  WEDoTHURSeFRI  JULY 9,10 & 11  STEPFORD  WIVES  t front  Awry modem suspense story  ttie author oJRosenuryi Bib)'.  MATURE  lll.JI.jllU  Ufa, l  in, .i i mv minjii)   *���tfwEAfiwi>lr-ft*i��r  TWICE LIGHTLY!  7:30 and 9:30  ��rsi  SAToSUNo^ONoTUES  JULY 12; 13, HIS       GENERAL  gsagBcggsgMM-aa^  !  i  JO  qdwib wtpmn0  No, not horo, Al hl�� placo.  Ho |ust placod a nlco ad In tho Peninsula Tlmoa  Inviting you lo como by. Now ho'a waiting. Put ho  has a problom, Ho won't rocognlzo you whon you  como In. Toll him you saw hlaad In tho Ponlnaula  Tlmos. Ho'll wolcomo your saying ao. And ho'll  know how'to got In touch with you tho noxt tlmo%  PENINSULA TIMES ADVERTISERS.  NICE PEOPLE TO BUY, PROM.  tptp.49mmrm.je.tm* "mm  mit^matmnmii*- mimm  nMtmi&m^VBi��aiimdW&m\��  -V  4 PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 9,1975  VANCOUVER ��� Community groups in the'  Sunshine Coast area are invited to participate  in Habitat: the United Nations Conference on  Human Settlements which will be held in  Vancouver next May 31 to June 11.  To put a small town group's views on  human settlement problems before an in-  ternation al forum of this stature may seem  an unattainable goal.-But it can be done,  according to Dr. Vern Wieler of Canada's  Department of Urban Affairs in Vancouver, if  interested organizations act quickly.  Dr. Wieler told B.C. community editors at  their association's June conference in 100  Mile House that the Canadian government is  actively seeking ideas and views from non-  metropolitan and rural communities on a t  wide range of subjects. These include:  ��� How can a small community cope with  rapid growth? .  ��� What are the consequences of rural-urban  migration?  ��� How can one industry towns handle  planning problems and growth?  ��� How can we ensure that improvements to  life in cities and rural areas are available to  people in this province?  ��� What types of housing will we need in the  future? How can we ensure that "sufficient  housing will be available at reasonable cost?  ���What are the prime factors contributing to  high labor turnover and community instability in isolated communities?  Canada's participation in this UN conference is being coordinated by a special  Canadian Participation Secretariat of the  Urban Affairs Department. Preparation is  being done by both government employees  and volunteers from committees of many  non-government organizations.  Literature is available to guide local  groups oh how to have their views become  part of the Canadian government's sub-'  missions to the UN conference and be considered by the "Habitat Forum".  While Habitat itself is a conference of  governments, the forum is a parallel con-,  ference of non-governmental organizations.  A series of public meetings will be held fn  major centres' in October and early  November.to seek specific recommendations  for Canada's report to be discussed at the UN  conference.  Groups interested in preparing a brief or  paper outlining their views should write as  soon as possible to Canadian Participation  Secretariat, Ministry of State, for Urban  Affairs, Ottawa, Ont. K1A 0P6.  X.  r  1���  i       r  'V  ./  11 -v  ����� 'I  OUTSTANDING SCHOLARSHIP  students at Gibsons Elementary were  presented with special awards at a  ceremony on the last day of school.  Scholarship winners were, from left,  . '  i    *  A  Noel Goddjffd,,-Trudy Vedoy and Neil  Goddard. Top athletic award winners  were Andres Turenne, Cheryl Grant,  Sigrid Skogmo and Greg Tuckwood.  ��� Timesphoto  'it^.i,..:,��;^  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Subdivision iy-Law 103  A public meeting will be held to discuss the proposed revision of  subdivision regulations in Areas A to F of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.   -  The meeting will be held Thursday, July 10, 1975, at 7:30 p.m., at  the offices of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, 1238 Wharf Street,  Sechelt.  All interested persons are invited to attend the meeting and  present their vievys, on the proposed by-law. The,by-law may be inspected at the Regional District offices during office hours, namely  Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshine. Coast Regional District      "  Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2261 [Mrs.] A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  EA2S2  imHHWHE  wmaMMiwtmmmmwwmmMnMaBKrL  i&  'I*  i',1'  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these' economical > spots. Your  od is always there __ for quick  reference  ...  anytime!  39 839 60S flSQQ IBS &B9 B33 R&X FPffl 139 BBS I  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  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 hornet (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  woits patiently for. ready reference ....  anytime!  BANKS  ROYAL 6ANK 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.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box73, Sechelt. B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR '  For All Your  ,   Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 806-2344  MISSION POINT .DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS      '  Evos 885-9951 ~- Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altoratlon ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  883-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Pork Phono 883-2505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  Itlto Plywood Pooplo|  , AU PLYWOOD!  ���u��.,.,����������,.....���.,.��,....-p^ot|e-antl Construction �����...��...-.��...,���.......����.-*��-  Panelling ��� Poors ��� Moulding*  Glues��Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons-- 006,9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPRLIES  119711 LTD,  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"   '  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL" ""   '"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  nnA-2642 006-7033  Highway 101 ���-Gibsons  Aluminum Calling  for balconies, patios, sundecks, fences,  NO RUST * NO ROT * NO MAINTENANCE  ' far tit* best mil, the foaif price ���  and fast service, Colli        '  PAUL JUNTUNEN  085-2037      ' oftor 6:00 p.m.  1  0  I  I.  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 Core   .mHX\%^X9ds^^^,^.^   BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHpEWORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock- Crushed Gravel, etc   ���  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Pork  Phone 883-9911  * Experts in concrete foundations  * Framing * Roofing  VINYL SIDING  contact:  T. R. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  886:9527  CAPILANO DRYWALL  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  MASTER PAINTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Reasonable Rates  Phone 885-2325  Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm  /WORRIES CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  "'"   Floors - Patios -'Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  I.,^;L.,ia:.,i.||!enConPo mp^,,^..,  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to20 years!  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031   '-.r':'^.     ''' ���'-  , Dump Truck- Backhoo- Cat  Wator, SoWor, Dralnago Installation '���'  Lana" Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES ,  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoo  Ditching -Excavations,, '  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  j .I-,..        . .   - M      ���       .   ��� M   I��� M .      !    !      HHIIJ.-'ii'm ' . "        " *J  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulated and textured ceilings  R.R, IM, Socholt 885-2464.  i LE.FRADETTE  *��������� ������ I*    11 pmf^mt,9^^mmmmmff.nm'**m-��'mimm��t.mmmmmm, ���!���-.  ,||ii�� inmi.ii   i.n ���  ��  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  Spraytox'Sparklo Callings  , PHONE 005-2936  ^���J^^HrBANKA"MASONARY'lTDTr7^  Stucco, Orlck, Block, Stone, Concrete      ���     '  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OV.ER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or write H, flank��l  7370 Ollloy Ave., Burnaby  i. Phono 1118)433.3137    ,  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING'..,  Box 100  MadolraPark  003.9122  Fill, Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Spodnllrlng In '  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  , PACINQS ��� MCKS BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  806-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES ���    ,   , ��� a,���_. -i"  ���     .���',-���������  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  WeeklyGarbage Pick-U^.  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or-spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  AL COOK CONTRACTING  ���    Insured Work  Contract Logging  Land Clearing  '.'��� Road Construction  Phone:885-2944  or write Box 11 SB, Socholt  ' ���'  ���"      ;         '      '     ' "i' ���"   ' '   '        i  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 ' Gibson*  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  HOTELS  Phone-  885-2818  PLUMBING & HEATING  ��� ���������in i- nn ' '  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Logging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed        Phone 886-7017   SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 :* Sechelt, B.C,  ^mmmmmmm^mmmmmmmummmmmmmmmammmimmemmmmmmmmm^mii***^***^*'***'****  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Secholt  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  NeW;'Robf or Re-roof  ��� Duroid ��� Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  883-2294  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities���  MACHINE SHOPS  pim electric ltd.  Since 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R. R, 1, Madeira Park  Phono 803-2749  Pondor Harbour  _. ,_.,.J,���.McCANN1.ELECTRIC_...,l.,���l,__  WIRING Of ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial -Commorclal  All work guaranteed . Froo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 1fi7, Madeira Park  Phono 003-9913 |   ���     ,  mmm*mmm^mm*mmm*mmmm*mi.mmmmmmmmmmmmimm., win iiijpimi��iww*.����m���i���^.^���^w^^^  SUPERIOR Electrk Co.,  ��� ' ,���,������.. Sechelt, B.C..   Call 0(15-2412 lor Proo Estimates,  Guarantood Work and Reasonable Rotos,  R. Simpkins ,JLk Electrician  FLOORING-CABINETS  " ��� , , ii -   Cablnota �� Carpets ��� Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  " ]*'-'''"'T,OrBo><"69/|^'G|h9oni,"B,;c; "  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcating-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ; ; '���',��� '.:.'.'."���������'.' 'i'.,  ',:,.  ,'.',;. ,;'������:,���:���: '  "; PAZCO FIBERGLASsiNG  ������'���    COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSf RIAL REPAIRS '������  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  '"������;i���]"������'v'M,x,:'"' ���Used Boat Sales:  FREE   ESTIMATES - PH   886-9604   or  886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouvor toll froo: 689-5019,  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICKWRAY  886-7838  RADIATORS  G S E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial ond Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORKi        ���,  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK *BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045,142nd St., Surry, B ,<.,        Phono 59.6.9747  JftPPEDERSEN"  Masonery Contractors Ltd.  * Industrial and Rosldontlal  Phono 885-9015 or [112] 581-2406  10970-145A St., Surroy  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  ���"Household Moving, PackInflf Storage �����-...  Packing Materials fop salo  MEMBER OF ALMED VAN LINES  ,        Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R, 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Com  pressors  -Rototillers  -  Generators  -  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Ponlnsulo Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENTITat  SEASIDE RENTALSLTD.  Domestic fi, 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  Complete Instructions Provided  '   FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or.885-2359 eves,  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibson*  "Wo Roni or Soil Almost Everything"  Typowrltors ��� Lighting Plants - Televisions  Rototlllors   ���   Comont   Mixers    ���   Lawn    Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHO^E 006-2040    24 HOUR SERVICE  SEW IN G M~A"C"H'I N ES  BERNINA  Sales arid Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards ��� Banners ��� Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  G.B. PAINTING  Exteriors, Interiors  Commercial Sites  FREE ESTIMATES  Call Evonlngs:  885-3301 or 885-3428  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607     -  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B.C.  085-2332  TIRES  REPAIR SERVICE  Mack's Nursory - Roberts Crook  Landscaping . Shrubs . Fruit Trees . porlllljor  Berry Pfants ��� Bedding Plant* ��� Pont Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying lor  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,     Ph, 806-2684  U.MSI..III.1I ��   im in na��������� .al in mi i..  ai  Being active  doesn't have to Jbe  3 memory, PmT,upacTum  '   C. H. Enterprises  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Washors, Dryors, Rarlgors (commorclal and  domestic), Bailors and Heating,  R,R. Ill, Davl* Day Phone Cliff 008.9721  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  'APPLIANCES ��� MARpVj/ARE  H<2>ME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Usothoso ipacoa to  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl.,  |l ,1 X Ill III! I I I ) I '��� I II  ROOFING,  >!���������!���Kllll WW Iimi! ���mil timimH M^W^^^^WMMWWM.J.WI.IIWIWIIIWIIIII^.WIMIMIII^IIIIIMWIIIIMB*  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD,  Duroid Shingles ��� Tar R Gravol  ,...,.,,���,,.,���,,:,,,��.Now.Roof or Ro'Roof -.,.   OUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  I'knam.InytxirMrtynnkiMnvh'iirlKtH, I Box 201, Gibsons  006-7320,  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibson*, B.C. ��� Phone 006-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8|30 a,m, to 5:30 p.m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  i ��� j_ i ���     PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  -- Comploto Tree Sorvlco  -������ Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Worh  *-���   ^^Pii|corf*VoiT"Carr'Tfu,��t     "*** 1:���w"'    ***"   *""  Phone i.RISBEY, 088-2)0?  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  -���   we sorvlco nil brands ���  """005.2560  across from tho Rod 8 White        SECHELT,   SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DRALERS  "IN THE HEART OP DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 7??, Secholt Phono W.5.V(1I6   '  ������'.- ���.. -CLOSED ON MONDAYS ��� ���-!_.,~  t pmnm*mimmm*mtw*^mmm*^mi^Mm*m^mmtmimmimi*mtm^^ mm ,Al_\  Elocyolo fSil�� Mowopoporl  WBss^p^FM.s^W  panaaaBM  I  I  I  )   i After seven successful yoar* of serving the  Peninsula wove learned a lot about tho  conditions here and the kind* of roof* that  ore best suited. That's why we offer a  servicing guarantee on ovary job, for your  protection. But then, protoctlon is what tho  roofing business is all about." ,  Wednesday, July 9,1975        The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  RE  ewirar-  Box 281  Gibson*  Sii-732��  WEDNESDAY, JULY 9  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m.���The Day the  Earth Moved is a 1974 TV movie highlighted  by special' effects. Starring Jackie Cooper,  Stella Stevens, Cleavon Little and' William  Windom,   - ���  ; Channels ��� 9:00 p.m.���Sweet November  (1968). stars Sandy Dennis and Anthony  Newley. It is a drama exploring the  relationship between bohemian New Yorker  and a staid Englishman.  Channel 2 ��� 10:30 p.m.���In Exile is a  drama about a day in the life of a tramp.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL���  CHANNEL .12  00  15  30  AS  Coronation  Street  Edge OF  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Liva  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Night  Of  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Is Right    ���  Dealer's  Choice  3  oo  15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty-  Edmonton  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Second  It's  Your  Move  Toke  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinahl  He Knows  She Knows-  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00  15  30  45  Fomily  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Time-  Griffin  Around"  Merv  Cont'd  Griffin  Cont'd  Fomily  Court  Forest  Rongers  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Another  Funorama  World  Huckleberry  Brady  Bunch  Hound  Merv  00  15  30  45  Aquarium  Aquarium  Baseball  Baseball  Merv^  ,  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd,  News  News  Flying  Nun  Basebal  Baseball  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00 Baseball News News Baseball '.      News                News Griffin  15 Baseboir News News Baseball News                News News  30 Baseball News News Baseball Mike ���. News     ��-, Walter  45 Baseball News News Baseball ,         Douglas News Cronkite  00 Baseball Seattle Truth Or Baseball Mike                 That's My The Magic  15 Baseball Sounders Consequences Baseball Douglas            Mama Lantern  30 Baseball Soccer Treasure Baseball Mike                 It s Up Hollywood  45 Baseball Show Hunt Baseball Douglas            To You Squares  7  00  15  30  45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  That's My  Mama  Movie-  "The  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Sports  Report  Brady  Buncn  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  National  Geographic  Society  Special  Dr. tp The  House    '  MASH  MASH  00  15  30  45  Bob  Switzer  Partridge  Family  Day  The  Earth  Moved"  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Sweet  November"'  Cont'd  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  10  oo  15  30  45  Music  Machine  The New  Alchemists  Baretta  Baretto  Baretta  Baretta  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Monnix  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  All In The  Family  Crimes Of  Passion  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News.'  News  News  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  Cont'd  News  News  News  "Jean-  Paul"  Movie:  "Big  12  00 Playbill Special: Tonight  15 TBA Academy Show  30 TBA Country Tonight  45 TBA Music Awards Show  Movie;      . Movie: News Rose^  "Say "No Movie: Cont'd  Goodbye, Down "Killer Cont'd  Moggie Cole" Payment" Bees"  Cont'd  THURSDAY, JULY TO  tUSBSBSL t  sPIWfflil. 4  sCNAtOtSLI  CHMSBLm  CtWSS*LT  CHAKXSL0  CHANNEL 12  :00  :15  :30  :45  Coronation  Street  Edae Of  Night  "The Girl  Who  Couldn't  Lose"  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI . ������'���  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game  Cont'd;  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price'  Is Right  Dealer's  C+oice   -  :00  :15  :30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirt-/  Winnipeg  General'  Hospital'  Brady.  Bunch  Somerset  ���Somerset  Movie:  "King  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  ���Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinahl  : He, Knows,:i  She Knows  Another  World  AWAbout  Faces '  Diamond  Head  00  115  :30  :45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Of  The  Roaring  Twenties"  Fomily  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinaht  Dinahl  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  . Funorama  Brady  Kids  Merv  :00  :15  :30  :45  Zoo  World  Porti-r  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News'  News  News  News"  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv.  Griffin  Merv  :00 Sport News News News , News News Griffin  :15 Scene News News News News News News  :30 Hourglass News News News Mike News Walter  :45 Hourglass News News News Douglas News Cronkite  7  00  :15  :30  :45  Hourglass  Hourglass  The Seal  To Tell Truth Or        Lawrence Mike, My Wife l  The Truth Consequences Welk ��� ������.- Douglas Next Door  World Of Let's Make     Lawrence Wami Funny  Animals A Deal ���        Welk Special .   Farm  .High  Chaparral  Chaparral  :00  :15  :30  :45  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Texas  Wheelers  "Gladys  light7  &The  Knight  Pips  Jack  Jack  Jack.  Jock  The,  Waltons  The.  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The,  Waltons .  :00  :is.  ;30  ;45  ChlcoA  The Man  PaTlisers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  : Movie:  "If  It's,  Tuesday  Police  Woman  Police  Women  Movie:  "Death  Of  ���A'"''1 ,.  Police  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Hollywood  Squares  Movie;  "Assess-  10  00 The Horry It Ironside Gunfighfer" Kung Inatlon  15 Pallisers O   , Must Ironside... .. Cont'd Fu In Rome"  :30 Regional Harry Be Ironside Cont'd Kung Cyd  45 File O Belgium" Ironside Cont'd Fu Charlsse  :00  :15  :?0  ;45  News  News  N.SWS  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  SSf!  News  News  News  News-  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  Nows  Hugh  O'Brlan  Movie:  "80  12  :00  ,15  :30  :45  Thoatro  TBA  TBA  TBA  Special;  "Honeymoon  Suite  Cont'd  Tonight, Movlei Movlei Movlej. Steps  Show   I   ,     "Two,, "Mardi "Manflih" To  I     ForThe Gras". Cont d Jonah"  Rood" Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  Tonight  Show  FRIDAY, JULY 11  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNIL t  CHANNIL 7  CHANNIL I        CHANNIL 12  00   Flying  30   Edno Of  45   Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Llfo  To Llvo  Wo��rlJer  Wortr  Tho  Edgo Of  Nfght  Now Price  '  Riaht  iatch  eme  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  U Riaht  Dealer's  ���lew  ItRI,  Jealer'i  Cholco  300 ju  IS JM I  30 m  ���    46 Thlr  Julio Ho  MJIotto  Genera  Hospital  Brady  Buncn  Somonet  Somorsot  Movie;  "Slay  It's Your  Mqvo   ,  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinahl  Ho Knows  Sho Knows  W*  All About  Face*  ffixna  4  00 Family.  15 Court  30 Forest  45 Kanoeri  Morv ,  Griffin  Orlffln  Ride"  cont'd  Family  Court  Foroit  Rangers  Dnah  Dnai  D nai  Dinah  irady  unch   .  Funorama  Manilla  Gorilla  Morv  00 Flaxton  15 JJoyi,-  30 Paftr dgo  45 Family  , Morv  Griffin  Nowi  Nows  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nowi  Nowi  Fjylnn  Nun  Nows  Nowi  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  rons  rons  roni  roni do  do  m.  Griffin  Cirfifln  Morv  00 Show  16 Case  .10 Hourg an  <1S Itourolau  ^owi  Mowi  ^owi  Mewi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Now*  Cronkllo  Mlko,  Douglas  ^owi  Sows  Sow*  Ne,w��  Griffin  Nowi  Walter  Cronklto  00 Hourg an.  16 Hourolan  30 Mr.  , -IS Chips  war*  TrutlvOr  Coniequon  Hollywood  Square!,  CO)  Barotta.  Barotta  Baretta  Baretta  Mlkor.  Doug ai  Mlko,  Dauglai  opinion  on  Aupuit  Troniuro  Hunt  815   Tho family  30    MASH,  18    MASH  Spoclal i  Movloi  "Haunti  Of  Sanford &  Son  Rockford  Fllai  fnp.Famlly  MAS  MASI  Movloi  "Around  The,  World  Pan  Auouit  Movlei  "Sportacui"  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  C annon  ,18  yown  16    Homo  30   Country  -IS   Cont'd  Tho  VoryRloh"  Cook. Ina  ���eckford  |olV   I  ,o kford  les  K  roni do  $  rom  roni  rom  ayi"  ont'd  Movloi  pn ���  Elliabeth  . ^ 00    Bliotla  mm-  ��� Chrlitloa  kovo.,  Cont'd  ,tt  Woman  it  <er~  it  <or  Taylor  Laurence  11  ,00  ilB  i?0  i46  owi  nol  Nowi Nowi  Nowi ���vow,i.  World ,   Snow  Sowi  H0W��  Sowi  MOW!  Nowi  Nowi  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  OWI  owi  ^���Wl  Sows  lon  or  ;00  19  ;30  ���46  Movlo  'lohti  %  ftUX  pnlpht  ��haw  Suiponie  lljoatroi  "Spar oqui"  pt! i  w  lohtmaro  , loatroi  "Murdori In  Rua Morgue"  Last  ���Child"  Aft  FeaturingChris Wiggins and Sydney Brown. /  THURSDAY, JULY 10  ���Channel 5 ��� 9:00 p.m.���If It's Tuesday;  This Must Be Belgium is a film depicting a  .group of American tourists on a whirlwind ,  tour of Europe. -   .    '  Channel 12 ��� 9:30p.m.���Assassination in  Rome (Italian, 1963) is about a woman (Cyd  Charisse) on holiday in Rome whose husband  has vanished.  Channel 2 ��� 12:00���Brief, Encounter is  Noel Coward's romantic interlude between a.  doctor and a married woman  FRIDAY, JULY 11  Channel 7 ��� 8:00 p.m.���Around the World'  in 80 Days is the Oscar-winning extravaganza  produced by Mike Todd. The film recounts the  adventures of Fhineas Fogg trying to circle  the globe in 80 days  Channel 6 ���12:00���Spartacus, Part 1,  has an all-star cast and recreates the life and  times of Thra(dan gladiator Spartacus, who  led a bloody slave insurrection against Rome  from 73-71 B.C. The film includes performances by Kirk Douglas, Laurence,  Olivier, Peter Ustinov and Tony Curtis. Part 2  Tomorrow night.  Channel 8 ��� 1:30 a.m.���Les Miserables is  a 1935 adaptation of Victor Hugo's novel about  a reformed criminal (Fredric March)  relentlessly pursued by a police inspector  (Charles Laughton).  SATURDAY, JULY 12  Channel 8 ��� 9:00 p.m.---Spartacus, Part 2,  is last half of the movie started Friday night.  Channel' 8 ���12:00���The Adventurers,  features Ernest Borgnine, Candice Bergen  and Olivia DeHavilland in a film about a man  who saw bis mother and sister ravaged and  killed by guerilla fighters and grows to be a  woman chaser, unable to sustain a lasting  relationship but with a passionate love for life  and country, Courtequay.  SUNDAY, JULY 13.  Channel 8 ��� 7:00 p.m.���CTV's Sunday  Mystery Movie features McMillan and Wife  in Night Train to L. A. An eight-hour train trip  to Los Angeles turns sour when allvthe  policemen aboard bound' for a police convention become suspects in the slaying of a  controversial anti-police author.  Channel 4 ���11:30 p.m,���Boystown is an  old film with Spencer Tracy playing the part  of a priesta-who sets up a home for juvenile  delinquents. All goes well until Mickey  Rooney shows up and refuses to go along with  the rides.  MONDAY, JULY 14  Channel 8 ���12:00���The Heart is a Lonely  Hunter stars Alan Arkin, Chuck McCann and  Sandra Locke in the story of a deaf mute who  tri-es to make his life with a family in a large  city to be near his only friend, but when the  friend dies, the mute commits .suicide.  Channel 12 ���12:00���Lizzie is a film made  in 1957 featuring Richard Boone, Eleanor  Parker and Joan Blondell.  Channel 8 ��� 2:35 a.m.���Arizona is a  western starring William Holden, Jean Arthur and Warren William. A young  , Missourian in love with an Arizona girl aids  her against opposition in running a freight  line and helps her realize her dream of  owning the biggest cattle ranch in the state.  TUESDAY, JULY 15  Channel 12 ��� 7:00 p.m.���The Tuesday  Night Movie presents Dear Brigitte, a movie  made in 1965 starring James Stewart, and  Glynnis Johns.  Channel 8 ���12:00���Flame' Over India  stars Lauren Bacall and Kenneth More in a  story that takes place on the northwest  frontier of India. A career soldier is assigned  to rescue an Indian prince and, American  governess when a rebellion occurs among  Moslem tribesmen.  . Channel 8 ��� 2:45 p.m.���Affair in Trinidad  is about an American singer in Trinidad and  her husband's brother who work to find the  husband's murderer and fall in love. It  features Glenn Ford, Rita Hayworth and  Alexander Scourby.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 9  .Channel, 8���8:00 p.m.���A National  Geographic documentary takes a voyage  through Europe's maze of waterways with  Captain Irving Johnson and his wife Electa.  This voyage is on the new Yankee, a 30-foot  ketch replacing the Johnson's old brigantine  that took them around the world. The trip  includes a look at barge families and Denmark's Tivoli Gardens.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Wide World  Special takes its viewers to the 10th Annual  Country Music Awards Show hosted by Roger'  Miller. Featured are performances by Miller,  Glen Campbell, Loretta Lynn and many other  country music stars. > ,   {-        ;  THURSDAY, JULY 10 / ;  Channel 2, 6-8:00 p.m.���Jack, a .flash -  fantasy is an original and offbeat musical  specially produced for TV. With a score that'  spans the sound of the 20's to the rock pf the  70's, the musical has a loose storyline that  revolves around the four jacks in a card deck.  Channel 2���10:30 p.m.���Regional File  presents a discussion of why people committ  suicide and includes interviews with people  who have tried to take their own lives.  FRIDAY, JULY 11  , Channel 2,6���9:00���Down Home Country,  anew variety show, debuts with folk singer-  composer Tom Gallant hosting. Singers Jessi  Colter, Chad Allan and Diamond Joe White  are featured.  Channel 5���1:00 a.m.���Midnight Special  salutes Helen Reddy. Hosted by Flip Wilson,  the show features performances by Kenny  Rankin, soul .group Blue Magic, rock group  Kiss and comic Franklyn Ajaye.  SATURDAY, JULY 12  Channel, 8���1:30 p.m.���The 63rd Annual  Labatt's Cup Canadian Professional Golf  Association Championship will be telecast  live from the Bayview,Country Club in  B? your TV's ripf performing  Bigfd it should...-pall us IIS.  \  serving the entire,Sunshine Coast  CSS  ^ a 1 t"  Toronto. $35,000 in prize money will be_shared  by 40 of the 150 golfers competing. The-winner  will be presented with the Labatt's trophy and  $7,000.   - f   ,.  SUNDAY, JULY 13  '. Channel 8���1:00 p.m.���Live coverage of  the CPGA Golf Tournament is continued from  Saturday..v  Channel1 8^-10:00 ' p.m.���CTV's W5  presents the first extensive television interview granted by Margaret Trudeau. last  year. Filmed-at 24 Sussex Drive in Ottawa,  with CTV journalist Carole Taylor, Mrs.  Trudeau speaks about her life as a public  figure, mother and wife.  MONDAY, JULY 14  Channel 4-77:30 p.m.���Last of the Wild  examines the rhinoceros, the armor plated  prehistoric relic surviving only in protected  refuges in India and .Africa.  TUESDAY, JULY 15  W v Charineli2,:6T-8:00 a.m;���The USSR Soyuz  launch will be seen at 12:30 the U.S. Appollo  Space launch will be presented; This is a joint  USSR-US space venture, and the rendezvous  will be given coverage on Thursday, July 17.  Rev. J.S. Woodworth, son of a pioneer  Methodist minister in the west, once found  work as a stevedore in Vancouver before  becoming the founder of the CCF Party in  Canada.  SATURDAY, JULY 12  MONDAY; JULY 14  CHANNEL 2  CHANNELS  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2 5  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  :15  ���30  45  Open  Golf"  .Golf  Golf  joe"                  Indianapolis Open Dialogue Golf  Cont'd .     500  '75 Golf" Dialogue Champion-  Cortt'd               Movie: Golf Police ships"  Cont'dq             "Westbound" Golf Surgeon ���    Cont'd  Razz I e  Dazzle  E. Home  ji Stolpe  00 Bon  15 Appetit  30 Mr.  45 Dressup  $10,000  Pyramid ,  One Life  T6;Live  Another  World   :���  Another  World.;--.-.  T-  The  FBI    -  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is .Right  Mdtcl,  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd,  What's The  Good.Word  New Price  Is Riaht  Deafer's  Choice-  00  15  30  45  Golf  Golf  TBA  TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  To Tell  The Truth  Randolph  Scott  Cont'd  Cont'd  Championships  Klahanie  Klahanie  Wagon  "Train  Wagon  Train  Frontier  Collection  Rothman's  Champion-  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Thirty  45 Ottawa  General  Hospital  Br,aay  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  '"Roman  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinah!  Pinah!  ���He Knows'  She Knows  Another  World  AllAbout  Faces  Diamond  Head  World Of  Man  -Klahanie  Klahanie  F Troop  F Troop  Special:  "British  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  Sports  Sports  Sports  Sports  Green  Acres  Hee  Haw  ship  Tennis  Under  Attack  Bewitched  Bewitched  CBS  Sports  :00 Family  .15 Court  30 Forest  45 Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Spring  Mrs.  Stone"  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinahl  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funoramo  Linus, The  Lionhearted  Merv  5  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  Open -  Golf"  Golf;:  Golf  Animal  World.;'  News".....  News .  Bunny  & Road  Runner  Hee  Haw  News  News  Under  Attack  Outdoor -  Sportsman  Spectacular  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  00 Mr.  15 .Dressup  30    Partridge  45    Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Vivien  Leigh  News '  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv.  Griffin  Merv  00    News                 Golf News News News All  15     News                 Golf News News Rathers Star  30    Take, '"News Seattle Take Movie: Wrestling  45 .Time ,    News;, Weekly ...)    Time "Foreign Cont'd,.  Newsi  News  E. Horn  J. Stolpe  00 Grassroots  15 Grassroots  ���30    Hourglass  45 .Hourglass,  News  News  News  -..-. News  News  News  News  News,,,  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas',  News  News  News  News .  Griffin  News  Walter  . Cronkite  .00 Par  15 27  30 Maude  45 Maude  Lawrence  .  Welk        ���  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or '" Bobby  Consesquences Golasboro  Let's Make Good  A Deal Times  Exchange"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency.  Emergency ���  Emergency  Emergency  Special ,  Special <-  The  Virginian  ,90 ...{'Hourglass.  .15     Hourglass '  30    Reach For  45    The Top  TpTelkv-  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  : Truth Or. ,,..:  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  .Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Mike  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  The,    .  Rook ies  The  Rookies   .-I;  Kojak .  Kojak  Kojak  Koak  00  15  30  45  Around  The Circle  Billy  Liar  Keep  On ,  Truckin'  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Around  The Circle  Billy  Lior  All In  The Family  New C and id  Camera  John A.  Cameron  Sanford  &.Son  The  Virginian  The  Virginian  00 MaryT.  15 Moore  .30 This Is  45 The Law  The  Rookies  The  ��� Rookies  Double  Feature  "The  Rangers"  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  00  '30  45  The  Barbara  Frum  Show    <  Movie:  November"  Cont'd  SNATM;  "One .  Two .  Three"  The  Barbara  Frum  Snow  Mary T.  Moore  ���Bob     ,  Newhart.  Academy  Performance  "Spartacus"  Pt. II     ,  MaryT,  Moore  Bob  New hart  9  00 Cannon  15 Cannon  :30 ''Cannon  45 Cannon  S.W.A T.  S.W.A T.  S W.A T.  S.W.A.T.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "A  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon.  Maude ���  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda   '���  Medical  Centre  Wliistle  ' Maude  Maude  ., The  , Jeffersons  10  On The  Evidence  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  James,  Cagney  Arlene  Francis  On  The  Evidence  Cont'd  Moses,  The:  Law  Giver  Laurence  Olivier  Jean  Simmons  ���Moses,  The  Law  Giver  10  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Take  Thlr  rty  Caribe  Caribe  Caribe  Caribe  Matter  Of  Wife &  Death"  V.I.P.'s  V.I.P.'s;.  Status Of  /Children  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  The  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  NYPD'  NYPD  Dan  August  11  ,00  ���15  .30  45  News  News  News  Onedin  Co nt'd  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "How  To Steal  News  , Academy  Performance:'  ; ''Spartacus"  Movie:  "David'  Copper-  field"  News  News  Larry  Solway  Dragnet  Dragnet  Movie:  "They  11  ,00 News     '  :15 News  ;30 Viewpoint  ;45 News  News  News  Wide  World  News'  News .  Tonight,  Show.  Nows  News  News  News  News  News  Documentary  Documentary  News  News,  News  News  Dan  August  SPKJALi  "Apollo/Soyuz'1  12  Line  Onedin  Line ,'  TBA  Sammy  Company  .Cont'd/  A  Million"  Audrey  Hepburn  Part II  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlei  "Tho  Adventurers"  Cont'd  Who    ���  Dare"  Cont'd  Cont'd  12  00 Two On  ;15 The Aisles  ;3Q "Man From  A5 Rio"  Mystery:  Christie  Lovo."  Tonight  Show  ��� Tonight,  Show    '  , Movie;  "Playmatds"  Barbara  . Foldon  Movie:  "Eosy  Way'1  Cont'd  Moviei  "Tho  ,  Heart Is    ���,..  A Lonely Hun  Movie;  "Lizzie"  Richard  'Boone  SUNDAY, JULY 13  TUESDAY, JULY 15  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL'S   CHANNEL 12.  CHANNEL 2  I CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00 People  15 Of Our Tlmo  ,30 Six  45  arts  Action  City  Medlx  Medlx  LPGA  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Island  C oun/ry  Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fishing  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Speciql  00  l':15  , :30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of     '  Might  $10,000  Pyramid ���,  Ono Llfo  To Live  W*  Tho  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Price Is  kght,  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  : 00 TBA  15 TBA  ' 30 TBA  15 'TBA  I Irool-  Tennis  Movloi  "Seekers  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Red  Skies  Trek'  Star  Trek  Morris '  Cerullo'i  Help  Lino  00  ,15  30  ,45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty-  Vancouver  Genera  Hospital  Brody  Bunch  somerset  omerset  "if   '  Hogan's  Heroes  Take  Thirty  tt1  Ho Knows  Sho Knows  People In  Conflict  About  Focei  Diamond  Head  00 Sunday  '15 Best  ,30 Sunday  15 Best   '  "Mixed  Doubles  Final"  Cont'd ,  Cont'd  Y  American  Sunday  Best  Sunday  Best  Of  Mont ana"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Journal  International  Question  Period  Face The  Dow lie hod  Bewitched  4  ;00  15  :30  :45  family  Court  Forost,,  Ranger*  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Tomorrow  Comes"  Patty    '  Duke  Family  Court  Foroit  Rangers  Dna  Dna  Dna  Dlna  Doctor's  Diary  Brady  Ounch  Funorama  Batman  Batmon  Morv  00  15  30    Access  48    Accost  Music  To Soo  Bonanza  Bonanza  Bonanza  Bonanza  Moot  The Pros*  News  News  ft  ,.uslc  o Soo  Student  Forum  Jeffersons  Secrets Of  T|io Deep  Adam   2  Adam 12  Orlajido  . &  Dawn  00  '16  ;30-  . 45  How It  Happon:  Stor  Morv  Griffin''  News  News  All  Star  Daioball  Gamo  Flying  .ttr.  Star  ^ews  Hews  NOWS  Sows  , Ironside  ronsldo  Ironside  Irons Ida  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Morv  6  oo World  15 Of  30 Dlsnoy  45 Cont'd  awi  ows  lownolnt  pocfal  owi  owi  xplnran  Now*  Newi  Newi  Nowi  ^veritalon  S.r,��  i .  Sovarlod  ewi  ^ondciriOf  Tlio Wild  Convor-  5vllfinFrle  Sovarlod  ,00  15  ,30  '45  Baiu -a  Baio -a  Paso xi  Baseba  NOWI  Howl  Howi  Howi  Baseba  Baseba  Baseba  Baioba  Baidball  Gnmp  Contd  Cont'd '  Nowi  Newi  Mlko,  Douglm  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  Griffin  Woitpr  Cronkllo  00  16  30  46  Beach-  :ombo  lrl.h  Roveri  cqmbon  Movloi  "strange'  Wild  Dlmoy  lloacli-  cpmbori  Tlio  Waltoni  World  Al War  Joey  &  1 Movloi '������  "McM an  fl. Wlfo  Night ���  Rhodq  Rhoda  Jooy  fl,  ���00  15'  30  46  Baioba  Da so |>a  Baioba  Tp Tell .  thoTruth  Exploration  Northweif  Bdseba  Bate bo  Baioba  Baioba  ..ont d  Cont'd  Mlko,  Dauglai  Mlko,  Douglnl  ioeY  Dad  Conl'd  Movloi  "Door  Bflriltto"  Jnmoi  00  15  30  4ft  00  MS  ,30  ���15  T  The  Waltoni  The '  Waltoni  W:  'orld"  ohn  okoii  Walt  Pit  k)���|,n?-/  Mov oi  "McMlllon,  Tho,  Waltoni  Kordq  roitlvah  Dad  Cont'd  m  Train To  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dad  Cont'd  Good  Tlmoi  00  IS  ,30  45  ourg  ouro  ourg  owg  ait  an  an  an  Movlfli  "Sa  say  Chlldron'i  Spec lnl  Movloi  "A  Brady  unch  lawall  "IvoO  Good  m  Excuip My  French  Stpworl  Glynls  Johns  Conl'd  Movlei  "Lqdy  Hamfllon"  'ivion  Spoqla i  "Union  AWIfoi  Nlnht-  Traln  'To  "Ladv  llamflton  Vlvlpn  Loloh  Kolnk  Ko|ak  Mlnutoi  fonyllio  Woman"  9  oo  ;1B  30  ���15  10  oo  sis.  30  15  La loll  .Lauronoo.  Olivier  Conl'd  1"  ��bpqoo",*��w  Medlalnu  Mon    i  Cartridge  Family  Goodbya  Conl'd  Summer  Paeo"  Richard  Eoan  Hawaii  Five 6'  Ironiho  Ironildo  Inwnll  ���Ivo 0  lawall  !lve O  Marc in  Wolby  I ondllno  llunton  I Inwnll  FlvnO  llawnfl  FlvnO  LA."  ...Cont'd-  Nowi  Nowi  Louroneo  -OHvlor >��  Cont'd  Cont'd  A0  ������Mlnutoi-"  Tho  Protector*  SPCCIALi  ������"Marrjarot"  Trudonu  Inlnrvlow"  Crro  Rlyn  Greer  Gnrion  ynn ���  10  Ralnl>ow  ���Country  'Cont'd-  Newi  Newi  ronildo  ronildo"  Oarnnby  *Jonoi-'���*  Harnobv  J one i  Iovo Thy  "N��toljMi  Mnnnln  Mnnnlx  \it'  "Maiquerado"  Newi  Now*  iVovlai  "Ooyi  Nowi  owi  LOV|fl|  IN<  "0  Cont'd  Nowi  Movloi  '���Which  11  00  16  30  4S'  vowi  ^ewi  vowi  NOWI  World 4)  owi  owi  pnlght  show  ^lowi  ^owi  ^owi  NOWI  Nnwi  Nowi  ,  Jeopardy  Joopordy  >\m i  v owi  vowi  NOW!  Mannlx  Mann Ik  Movloi  "Blood A  Imlnnn"  Town"  Sponcor  Trnay  Cont'd  Movloi  "Tie  Slei1*  Tn  Advonlurort"    Jonah"  Cont'd Cont'd  Mnvloi  "Hotol"  Cont'n  Cont'  ffi  ny Tn  The Front"  'orry .  ewh  12  .00  ,i��  30  46  Intornallonnl  Thoatro  "Walk  Into Moll"  Myilpry  '-hi  irdor"  m!i  lie  if!  nlolit  low.  niglit  VRoM?no  iow  Mon"  Cont'd  Movloi Movloi  "The "Rome  Girl Who Ovor  Know, To Much  lnd|n"  Roioi"  Mnl  Ferrer  Cont'd  iinryiamn > mm mi iimmww m  SIX HIQHTS  A WEEK!   ,  Showi start af fifdO p.m., 7130 p.m., 9i30 p.m. and 11 ��30 p.m  -II.I..I.-.I. ii In.  '     ��� ,,,��.����������    in   i   in������mi mm  HEADED FOR POWELL RIVER?  Don't lot that ��top you. Wo'vo designed our  uchadulo so you can catch tho ��how AND catch  tho forry. <  .     .  ^mdm*  Indeira ParSi Pin 883-2377  Coffee Shop, Cocktail Lounge  <Wl����W  ���tands at:  SECHELT  and  ADEQfM PAttEt  rjjiwpiwa^w^wmwifw^iwMwe^i^.'^Tw  ^oiei  Mi^iiSi  P.O. BOX 900, SECHELT  tfo'rmorly Socholt Taxi]  Wl KNOW?  That  We Carry  ~Cc^leie^ULmof   HIRSCH DRAPERY  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  I M -1  -.^-a  ^  \  ^J  f  V  >  "i      a~>i>  '- ',Oa  ^  I  "~N  /  i  -j"  f  \  t  s.  3/  V  1 \si- ���  ^  ...            i   . . .   .  t  ' r'.  Jb  1  \  1  -J*****"^  "I  '   *!  V\  I l      Ji  Y*    J    *   .���,.,<�����  gf-slhs  11  ���4       *�����  "J  I  ���        *.  OS.  for  V '  vi  *��  k.  a  > <"  /   ��  \  \ I  I1)  \  \  }j  .,..   sjaimi     ,__   n   ,nu,. M      IE.'��J ,.,i."  u  ��     �� 1      . ��    I a ,*  -�� J r * *  ���<     �� tj  J-    r      ��  ���i��B-a^'ixs,'- >:i. ���'.��;���; *-.v.' ���������:  oz.  ���^^.���.^'-w<.����aff*ty*<^���^w  -J  \!  ���.��l!f��fl5*a*.!!   !ESE^%SHyMK   **��** Iteft**.*-  Gibsons held their annual installation of Sandra Morrison, vice-president; Nancy  officers at the Peninsula HotelJune 21. Carby,    treasurer;    Mary    Sharpe,  Rick Wray was elected the president of director, And the Kinsmen, (right to  the Kinsmen and Para Gregorchuk left)  Harold Philips,  vice-president;  becomes the  new president of the Clay Carby, past president, Rick Wray,  Kinettes. The Kinettes, from right are president;        Tom  .    Gregorchuck,  Donna    Forsyth,    registrar;    Linda secretary; Ken Morrison, treasurer, and  Phmips, director, Maureen Maxwell, Don  Sharpe, director,  is front and  Wednesday, July a, 1975  o  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Isn't the weather magnificent? But too  warm to be poring over a hot typewriter, so  this is going to be brief. Senior Citizens  Association Br. 69 ticket sellers are still very     .     busy around the Mall and doing very well.,  ���by Mary Tin&tey        of course our draws are offering some"  The Redrooffs beaches burst into life last   bring Kevin back to the, west coast. Other   excellent prizes. And prizes will be a big  week with every cottage full and overflowing   guests at the Alan Jacques' home have been   feature of the big dance to be staged by the  with guests. two ladies from Hertfordshire, England,   Dewars tonight at the Tillicum open-atf floor.  Typical was Duck Rock Beach which Kathleen Kaye of Letchworth and Margaret I'll have a full report next week with'  s^ethecl with life and activity and where the Saunders of Hitchin. Miss Saunders who acknowledgements to the donors of the,  accent was definitely on youth. At the Bill works at the Bank of England, has been ac- prizes. Hope to have seen you there. , ,  Sexton home, daughter Linda, with husband tive in the Business and Professional Womens Two big events are coming up. The first is  Archie Campbell, entertained i5 young -Club for many years. She visited R.C. a few the Summer Festival of Seniors to be held  friends who soaked up the sunshine and spent years back to attend an international con- July 19-20 on the campus of U,B.C. Many of  the days swimming, sailing and canoeing,   vention of the B. and P.W. Clubs. our dancers and singers along with artists  They even found time to give a helping hand A bingo night wMcli had been planned for and^craftsmen are making preparations to  to a neighbour by packing heavy loads down the Welcome Beach HaU on July 9 has been *jptay their wares and demonstrate their  from the road. cancelled because of work being carried out   ���   1!n_s*     .     ..     ,       .   .     .      .   .,,'  ^ The Ross McAllister home buzzed with the on the new floor. Linoleum is now being laid ���f n��� te *tPm *,/�� n g*Ve" y ;?  joyful squeals of six grandchildren, while at by Ken DeVries and Son and it is expected fechelt Lions Club. Watch foUowing reports  the adjacent Phil Dill property, three that the hall will be ready for another bingo for fuU details. In the meantime fmd a cool,  grandchildren kept things lively. One young night to be planned shortly,  fellow who came all the way from Toronto for -���������������    ���       " ;���  a holiday at Redrooffs was 6-year old Kevin        Sault Ste. Marie, Ont., is a city of con-  shady corner, relax and enjoy the sunshine.  Cunliffe, who is being shared by both his trasts, of ancient lore and history ��� famous  paternal and maternal grandparents. His steel mills and magnificant beauty spots. The  father, Don Cunliffe, is son of Mr. and Mrs. site was first visited in 1622 when two French  Joe Cunliffe and his. mother is the Alan explorers,  Etierine  Brule   and  Grenolle,  Jacques' daughter, Sandra Cunliffe. Grand- visited the rapids at this point and gave them  mother Jacques flew all the way to Toronto to the name Sault de Gaston.  Recycle this Newspaper!  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. h -.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  While most of us have difficulty reading  the Frenqh side of a corn flakes box, a local  girl has collected a bursary to continue her  studies at a French-speaking university.  Just bubbling with enthusiasm and excitement is Dennise Dombroskl, who has  received news that her application for a  bursary to continue her studies for a year has  been successful. Dennise who has just  completed her first year at UBC will take her  second year at St. Anne's College, Dlgby,  Nova Scotia. Thq program Is for a five week's  Immersion period, following which all the  classes will bo in French. Nova Scotia Is q  typical bllllngual province with 50 per cent of  its population speaking English and 50 per  cent Acadian French.  Dennise Is not unduly apprehensive about  embarking oh such a demanding assignment  as far away from her family and friends. She  knows It Is going to mean hard work, but sho  is an excellent student and likes to study. Sho  knows moro or less what to expect, because  she has already had somo experience along  tho same lines, When sho graduated from  Elphlnstono High School in Juno 1904, sho won  a French language buranry In Cnpo Breton  for tho summer vacation.  Slip la at present working as n'waltrcss In a  ~���.' pancako Iioubo In Vancouver and - saving -  monoy for somo o'xtrn sightseeing trips In ond  around Nova Scotia. Meanwhile sho Is seizing  every opportunity that cornea her wny for  French conversation,  Iii this respect, sho has been particularly  fortunate. In tlio frntcrnlty houso at UBC  where she Is staying, there are French  speaking students who nro studying horo on  ��� English language bursaries.  *��r* >��<�� v��wr*  ' a;J"h"* jf~  r    ���,����� �����  .I*1'/"1'  (i"    Vt�� ,A__  Tho Unltod Church  off Caned��  SERVICES:  St. John's Unltod Church - Davb Oay^  Sunday Services ��� 9:30 a.m.  Gibtoni Unitad Church  Sunday Service* -11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rov. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 806-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  �� at Redrooffs; Road  Anglican Church  *   Evoryono Wolcomo    .  For Information PHono 885-9750  883-2736  D O  ^ x'    n O U </t  km,'*** 4      ,       ' .���  DENISE DOMBROSKI  .. .winsbursary  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886^7449  Mormald mul Trnll, Secholt  Sundny School ��� 10:00 n.m   MornlnK Worship SoitIco, 11:15 n.m,  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W; N. Erlckson  ',   ,   (Pastor)  R01AN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  "^SAch-*!? l"-'���t"*^ ����U~^._��,���oib��o'il�� t "**  Holy Family St.,Mary'��  Sat, at 6 p.in, Sun, at 11 a.m.  Sunday at 9 a.m.  Paslor: Rov, Fathor E. Lohnor  1105-91326  SUNSinNE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls Hay Kond nt Arbutus  Davis Day  Sunday School,,, ,9:45 a.m,  MornliiK Service  11 i(K) a,in.  ItonlnR Service 7:00 p.m,  .fThiirs, I'raycrnnd Jllblc Study , .7i30.p.in.  .������ JMmMNwrv..685'99Q5^~���  mmm  J   r\ft*��*tn  ST, HILDA'S ANGLIC AM  CHURCH, Socholt  SISRVlCES EVERY SUNDAY;  8:30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.to.  THE REV. N. J. CIODKIN, 883-2840  E.��. Smith  26 ��2.  ���|iw|iw f**m iBiMpw^ii-n  '-��       ,a  ��..        f     '  mm��  T  a^        ��  :. % v;  t���Mm>-$m  ���' -���-    ���    -----      f   ImStm .���:  t^mmfm*f^immm^tfmm*^m��l*i^'M*m*^**nrP^^^  ialitiVs  'b1   ������   ^ r  r--1'  ',.  30 pt.  Wkl SPECIALS'  ideal      Canada  for Al  63ar-i-Q'$   ieef Ib.  f; /."/;< > l '."  , !  I,, >l's  '��� \  SALA^B, .SU^iER, iEEBlor PIEPFEail^i.. :...:....:..... V/z Ib. each  Foremost  Premium  Foremost  10 oz.  /1'  'PRODUCE SPECIALS*  B.C. Canada E^o. 1 Ib.  Calif.   Canada Ho, I  Local Canada Ho. 2 each  or tiMEU OHSOIIS   ; Uical  bunches  BAKERY SPECIALS*  iMIHMMMIMIHMlMt<����IMMIi��MMH����iMH��IIMMit��l  |_f_8l  ______S__2S  aBMeaBBBtMgBKBIWBBSitta^^  'RICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JULY 10 to SATURDAY, JULY 12.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  Phono  005*2025  085-9012  Mont Dopt.  Wo Rcaorvo Tho Ri^ht- To Limit Quantltlci  886-9823 Bnkcry   S^  nounnnunnnnnnnnnnL}  ���"-������it  ft, t


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