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The Peninsula Times May 28, 1975

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Array ���!*fK'��.7&~~v''""  ���'���K'^y<--  MMm^imi^ 041  ���>���*'*���  -     '    t PENDER HAflBOUR, B.C. \  Ai  ,' j  \*i / >  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE   '  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 883-2296  CQtof*OCTE.M,TH MICROFILM LU  .���T*'  flfegt  6th  Ave.  VM.O" UfeRf   B.C.  <5>  #-'  2nd Ooss Mail  ,  Registration No. 1142  f'WM'Vm     ffSBWHal     |��ivm��u B/^!piiM  ibirii, /v  ^ " ' '< fl ' / '*/     Phone  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,     f���� mZmWmL% �����������-��� >r s���, uuue<  Wilson Crtek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont   jjffiiy   W5-3Z31  TMsJSSUe2ftPageS~15cCopy  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Volume 12 ~ No. 28 Wednesday, May 28,1975  Union *>?"��?���**   Lobe*  ��> *iM��  JG^Bl-Ais-  "rf>t. '",  12<# Slock? Wharf Ro&t/v*  <**'  .-,<��������  >*  "���is?  *��  ,f>  a-\  k  ���    ��  f-ir *���*  IV  ***  **" tf  SaI^C,   * % �� "t^Ji  M  ��  v  *\  ��   s  ��  mi  , * The school board has thrown its support  behind principal Allan Thompson in the  "discipline controversy at Pender Harbour  ' Secondary School.  ' Dissatisfaction with school regulations  rsparked;a mass student walk-out at the  beginning of May.  noted, students are not allowed to leave the  grounds unless they have parental or school  permission.  Thompson said students were required by  the school to bring a noteirom their parents  each time they wanted to leave the grounds at  lunch time, "the purpose being to still  Superintendent of schools John Denley - maintain some measure of control over the  ���told trustees May 22 that he would meet with   situation."  -aS v W    "*~-�������^ "}_ J    H   \     '  ~    *s  \> ^~A   J'   ���    3     {/  I senior students and try to resolve discipline  problems,   (  Thompson said in a letter to the board that  .the students' felt they were, "old enough and  ' mature enough," to be allowed to leave the  school grounds at the noon, hour.  -   6ut according to the public .Schools Act, he  ��fl  He urged the board to formulate a district  policy treating absense from the school  grounds without permission in the same way  as truancy.  "Such policy," he said, "would gr-eatly  help your administrators in administering the  schools of the district, particularly as, at this  **��&  M  H^v  s GIBSONS;- Local gravel contractors are  -ups in-arms1 Over the regional district's  ', proposed soil removal bylaw.  Under the legislation, contractors would  "All this screaming for motherhood is all  very nice and beautiful," he said, referring to  the gravel operators' protest, "but the  average house uses only 100 cubic yards of  be required to pay a royalty oh gravel they   .gravel. Our royalty would increase the cosi  mm  i  THIS TROPHY won't be coming back to  the Sunshine Coast. Powell River logger  Ken Nelson won the Weldwood Logger of  the Day Trophy at the Timber Days  Logger Sports last week. Nelson, a  Sechelt native, has won the trophy three  years in a row and now takes permanent  possession of, it. Here he receives the  trophy from logger sports organizer'  Glenn Phillips. Nelson announced he,  was retiring from competition.  ���Timesphoto  .excavated from pits on the coast.  Implementation of the bylaw would  produce a, "very unworkable situation/' the  contractors, predicted in a letter to James  Lorimer, minister of municipal affairs.  They claimed the proposed royalty would  increase the cost of the gravel to local  residents.  Representatives of the nine gravel and  construction companies which' signed the  .letter felt: "... there is no need for this  "bylaw no. 74 and, in the strongest form, (we)  urge you to disallow this bylaw to become  enforceable in this area."  only $20. That's nothing."  West said gravel operators should be  grateful for the royalty because it would give  them an excuse to raise the cost of gravel by  $50 for the average home. "You can be sure  they won't just put it up $20."  He said the regional district had proposed  a reduced royalty of 10 cents per cubic for  local gravel operators, "but the department  of municipal affaire screamed blue murder  and said legislation was primarily|aimed at  the gaining revenue from the large, out-of-  town gravel operations. '-i.\:,�� *  'Huge operations from out-of-town take  it -*���  ���i  If the bylaw must come into effect, they,. half the Sunshine Coast away and don't leave  said, it should exclude local contractors and   a penny here," he said,  apply only to firms taking gravel off the  "Take a good look at this trophy," Logger  Sports organizer Glen Phillips said, "it will  probably be the last time you'll see it."  Unless Powell River's Ken Nelson moves  back to Sechelt it probably was the last time  the trophy was seen locally.  Nelson won the trophy for the third consecutive year and that entitles him to take  permanent possession of it. This year competition was stiffer than in past years for  Nelson.  It started with the power saw bucking  when Spender Wigard appeared on the scene  with a souped up power saw. Not very functional for woods work, but good enough to  chew through the log twice in 19.9 seconds and  take first place over, Nelson.  Then in axe throwing, Chris Klnkainen,  the first contestant threw two bulls eyes and a  four for 14 points, something no one was able,  to match.  Mark Jewltt Is a winner.  Ho had his name drawn by Eva Christie In  the Gibsons Lions 400 Club draw.  Ho pocketed $100 for that bit of luck,  Proceeds from tho draw go to Lions  projects.  Nelson and Brad Lance took first place in  the men's two-man bucking, cutting through  the log in 35.8 seconds.  Switching to one-man saws, Nelson ripped  through the log in 1 minute 23.2 seconds for a  first place finish.  The men's pole chop saw Nelson drop his  in 31,1 seconds for another first place finish.  Final men's event of the day saw Richard  Krentz scamper to the top of the tree in 34  seconds, one second ahead of last year's  winner Ernie Fallis.  In the ladies events, Celia Stroshein took  first place in the ladles axe throw.  In the two-woman bucking, Doris Finaly  and Bonnie Wigard ripped through the log in  36,5 seconds,  In the nail-driving, Edna Nallor drove her  three spikes into the log |n 7.7 seconds. That  first place finish gave her enough points to  be named Lady. Logger of the Day.  Weldwood's Logger of the Day Trophy  went to Ken Nelson and after the award, it  was announced that Nelson would not bo  competing for points In tho Tlmher Days  next year. That loaves tho field open for a now  trophy qnd a new winner.  Logger sports highlighted the final day of  the annual Timber Days celebration,  Othor events scheduled for tlio day Included the children'^ events (see story In  sports section.)  Tho fishing derby ended with Don  Cauldwell taking (flrfit placowlth h|s 19 pound  10 ounce salmon. Fish were scarce, derby:  participants report.  Winner Of the fishing rod in the derby draw  vras Laverne Phillips.  Roy Nygren of Wilson Creek won the  horseshoe pitching competition.  siMiii  ^.^Don*Lockfltoad,*.M.L.A.��form.MacKop2;lQ.1��.  Riding, snld there is ft distinct possibility of  tho Robert's Crock Community Association  acquiring Lot WWII nnd part,of Lot 5723 nt  Robert's Crook for Park purpose..  IiOckstcnd snld ho has boon working  Strong winds  break booms  I'ENDER HARBOR - High winds Friday  night nnd Saturday morning caused damngo  to log booma horo.  A.B.C, Forestry spokesman (.aid about 000  logs fromJJooiwi hero wcro torn ndrltt by tlio,  high winds nnd tho aroa had been closed to log  snlvngers until Juno 2.  Tho spokesman snld tho Jogs broke nwny  from booms in tlio Pondor Hprbor area and  wcro scattered down to Secret Covo,  Purposoof tho'I()KT-alvnKO closuro^ ho  snld, wa.^ to allow the owners of tho logn tlmo  to gnthor thorn.  Tlio stopg winds caused a f Ivo hour powor  black-out In tho West Secholt - Rodrooffn  nron,  ,  closely-with tho provincial department of  lands, tho Sunshlno Coast Regional Board,  (mil tho community association on this  matter,  Iaocltfltond {MKJKosted tho Robert's Creolt  Association present tho Regional District of  tho Sunshlno Const with a simple development plan of wluU thoy wish to do with this  area nnd then lot tho Regional District npply  to tho department'with tho request that tho  aroa bo reserved for dovolopmcpt by the  regional district as a local park or  recreational project,  1 "In proceeding In thin manner tho  Department would then havo assurance that  tho local group would havo the benefit of tho  ndvlco of tho Regional District Insofar "���*���  planning was concerned nnd also tho support  .of -tho. regional dlotrlct If - monies woro  required to develop and maintain tho site In  futuro years," Instead snld.  "Tho Community Association, on tho othor  Iwnd, could certainly bo given a frco hand by  tlio Regional District In planning as a project  and carrying It thrgugh for tho benefit of Uio  local community an well as residents In this  part of tho region," ho said. Tho M.L.A.  added tho Community Association la to bo  commended for Initiating this project, (Sco  earlier story Inside)  According to MP Jack Pearsall, MacMillan Bloedel has found there would be no  danger from a chlorine spill or leak,  In a press release, tho MP said, "MacMillan Bloedel Limited has conducted a  number of tests on tho reaction of a chlorine  spill such as may have occurred when the  four tank cars were lost in Malaspina Strait  last February."  The release stated, "Tho tests confirmed  statements made by Environment of Canada  officials and chemists associated with the'  Canadian Chemical Manufacturers  Association as reported recently by Member  of Parliament Jack Pearsall,  "Testing confirmed chloride, Is highly  soluble In salt water. Simulating the possible  depths of tho> missing tanks, tho tests  revealed that chlorine completely dissolves In  a very short dlstanco," tho release said,  It added, "One surprising result wns  uncovered whenWchtorlrioTwos^discharged  only three feet under tho wntor. The chlorine  dispersed boforo over reaching Uio surface."  Tho release stated, "It was reported that  even if all tlio tanks had breached at tlio tlmo  of tho mishap thoro would havo been, loss  chlorine than found In an ordinary swimming  pool,"  coast.  The letter was signed by offi(iers of K.R.  Stewart -Enterprises, Fiedler Bros. Contracting, J,B. Excavating, Universal Timber  Products, Boutin Bulldozing, S.T.K. Excavating, A.K. Wright Enterprises., Gibsons  Building Supplies and Shoal Developments.  In an interview with The Times, Ken  Fiedler of Fiedler Bros Contracting said the  bylaw would, "result in nothing but an upward cost to users. There is no way gravel  operators can absorb the cost."  He claimed there were a lot of, "hidden  costs," in the bylaw that would push the price  of gravel even higher.  "The concensus of gravel operators is that  if the regional district wants some royalty, it  should be on export gravel only." said  Fiedler. "I can't see taxing the local end  users. It just a round about way of'gouging  them some more."  Regional district chairman Frank West  said the proposed royalty on gravel was 20  cents per cubic yard. He said revenue  produced from the royalty would be used to  finance , the district's green belt land  acquisition program.  He cited Ocean C^ratvand'^nst^ction  Aggregates sis two of the largest operations  taking gravel from the coast.   ; ^  "In Coquitiam, they have to pay 40 to 50  cents a cubic yard to the municipality," said  West.  He said the larger companies were quite  prepared to pay a royalty to the regional  district. "Ocean Cement and Construction  Aggregates were very helpful. They said (the  proposed royalty) was only natural and  helped us draft the bylaw."  Estimating the average annual cost to  local operators of gravel under the royalty  proposal, West felt: "If a business can't stand  to pay $2000 a year to the community, they  should give up business.  "Let those who take land away put  something in the kitty and help to buy  replacement land,"  He said the local gravel operators who  were complaining about the proposed royalty  were, "only interested in making a fast buck.  "The bylaw should Have gone in long ago."  Unless the proposed legislation is brought  into effect, "one day Mount Elphinstone will  be gone, into high rises In Vancouver," said  West.  time, the question of discipline (or lack of it)  in schools is a subject very much in the public  eye." .'...'��� :,P^  Thompson said he had appointed a staff-  student committ.ee to re-examine school  policies and procedures within the  framework of the Public Schools Act..  Denley told trustees that the principal of a  school was responsible for his students from  the time they left home in the morning until  they returned home, in the afternoon.  "The stance of ttie principal (Thompson)  should be supported," he said.  "Denley said Thompson weiS in an, "untenable position,"' caught between Public  Schools Act regulations and the wishes of,  "young, mature individuals Who have rights  of their own."  He said he would like to speak to the  students on the discipline question.  "In the meantime, we should support the  principal."  Denley added: "There is a little room here  to consider the maturity of the older  students."  Trustee Celia Fisher said students at  Pender Harbour were taken 'to-school by bus,  "so parents should have a* reasonable expectation that they will stay pn.the grounds."  support Thompson's position and review the  discipline question in time for the start of the  next school year.  Trustees voted to back the principal's  stance on unauthorized absence from the  school grounds. 1   :���;  In his letter, Thompson said he had  requested legal advice from the B.C.  Teachers Federation on the noon hour issue.  The federation's reply, which Thompson  enclosed with his letter, stressed: "There  should be no time during the day when each  student is hot under supervision by a competent adult.".  Thompson's present policy of requiring  parental consent before allowing a student to  leave the grounds at lunch time was termed,  utmost appropriate j", by ,tt^feder^      ,  r   "V^  same degree of supervision which we apply to  younger pupils, the fact that you obviously  envisage the danger from increased use of  student automobiles compels you to take  necessary precautions," the federation felt.  Desmond Grady, legal counsel for the  BCTF, recommeded in his letter: "Unless  parents are willing to grant permission for  their child to leave school during noon hour,  then, in my view, the authorities are not  acting unreasonably in withholding this  permission."  GIBSONS - Corrections programs and  press coverage of juvenile trials will bo the  topic when Sunshine Coast Justice Council  meets here May 29.  The meeting is at 7:30 p.ni. in the Anglican  Church Hall In Gibsons. The meeting Is open  to Uie public,  osf o:  SECHELT-Please  Friday.  In doing so, yon will iincompHcnto tho  Socholt Post Offlco's move to <tholr now  building thnt weekend.  AU mall should bo picked up from Uio post  office by 5; 30 Friday. Tho po.it offlco will  clouts then ond not open again until Monday  morning, Juno 2 In tho new building bcoldo  tho vlllngo hall,  A post office spokesman said Uio oamo  post offlco box numbers will Ix? retained, but  box holders will have to como In to tho offlco  to got now keys nnd turn In their old ones.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY again  captured tlio Dolrylnnd High Aggregate  trophy In tho Powell River ond District  Elementary Track and Field Cham*  plonshlps, Tlio team of 40 athletes  racked up nn unofficial 495 points moro  than .200 ahead of the next highest  school. Displaying the trophy yaro  Sechelt team representatives, from left,  Clara Galileos, Darcie Young, Tim  Enns, JLylo Hall nnd Tnmmy Enns.  Roberts   Creek  and   Madeira   Park  Elementary also competed In tho tmck  meet hold Saturday at Gordon Park  Elementary In Powell Rlvor. Comploto  results of tho track meet should bo  avallablo for next week's Times,  } ��� Timesphoto  I rl-  .11 /  /  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 28,1975  -��� - .*w. GOT GEia  ���/ ,    > O, Saotag GQsflteHB" -   *  TRADITIONAL CROWNING of the May' Cbrinne Brown. Louisa Penson  was f /  Queen  was part of  tho  May  Day Corinne's attendant! The May Queen *;*  celebration^ at'Pender Harbour.' Here float won 'best decorated local float' in j ^  retiring -^ueeii  Tracey   .Houghtaling the annual parade. \*  places the tiara on the^ head of Queen                             ���Jock Bachop photo  BEST DECORATED local float in the  parade was the May Queen flpat with  May Queen Corinne Brown and Vera  Wishlove accepting.  \P   -apt4-*  -J 731  -'a -\  '���if'&r  m*  f  1 ���  Hmmmg^ around the Harbour  ;  . MADEIRA PARK  A large gathering of residents and visitors  enjoyed the celebration of May Day here. The  day kicked off with many people lining up to  enjoy the excellent pancake breakfast staged  by the Pender Harbour Lions.  . The parade which had assembled in the  Legion Parking lot made a bright splash of  .^colour as it followed the route to the school  Ig^WPIPds, pickingjsiip applawf^.as it went  along. Hun&edV of people gathered in the  grounds to watch and listen as master of  ceremonies   Al   Lloyd   officiated   at   the  crowning of th^years May Queen." Retiring  May Queen Tracy Houghtaling placed the  crown on this years Queen Corinne Brown.  At the ceremony later.ihree trophys were  presented, best decorated loralfloat went to. ^l^S'lS^'wasto'ln'lEe  the May QueenfloatjVern Wishlove accepted    community HaU, Madeira Park on AprU 27.  ttie trophy. Trophy for Best Commercial   Approximately two dozen ratepayers were  Float went to Uoyds'Store and was accepted    nresent {ncludlnc tnwUfea and firemen: The  by Charlie Parker. Bestdecorated float went  Jock Bachop 883-9056  and 1:30 a.m. the next morning. To hire it just  caU KeUys Kozy Kitchen at 883-9111.  EGMONT WEDDING  Bob and EUeen Griffith saw their son  David married to Gibsons school teacher  Sharon Owens on May 17. The ceremony was  conducted by the Rev. Jim Williamson of  Gibsons and was held in the rose garden of the ,  Griffith home in Egmont. Many relatives of  both families attended including the mother,,  grandmother and brother of the bride who  reside in Leduc, Alberta, former home of the  bride.  FIRE DISTRICT  Ed Wiggins, Secretary-Treasurer reports  the annual meeting of the Pender Harbour  \  ��  >  \.  to Western Weight ControUers and was ac  cepted by Queen AUce Fletcher.  In the Soap Box Derby Jeff Perry was a  runaway winner driving a very speedy  machine. CharUe Parker was second and  Peter Ramsberg^r ran third. There was a  coUislon during one of the heats but no injuries were rep"o1rted  present including trustees and firemen. The  auditor's report showed the district to be in  good financial shape. The main business of  the meeting was the election of two trustees to  replace Chairman Gaylord Merkel and  Wilfred (Tiffy) Wray whose terms had expired.  The only two nominations for trustees  were, Ross McQuitty anjl Rod Webb Sr. and  il?  i\  i  X  ���a1   .*  I"*,  ���*--.  for everything a good  general store should  have .' . . things like  ice, bait, tackle, dry  goods and fresh meat  cut    to    order.    But  more important* than  that, a general store  is a place you can be  known,      a      place  where   you're   more than  just another customer. We try hard  -to make our market that kind of placer  Remember, you're entitled to courtesy and  personal service ... so shop where you get it  v/  ,,&&���  '���a-'Tv^n'.- ji,,rJ{yE.'?V P-l-WMnf'��ci\  ���a",,-;    ���"'','.. ���   ' ,.     ��� >,     ���-,������ ���.���-.-    ���.     _  : - .,.   .-.LlLV-jiiiif i'-UW IjU&W ; , .'  - .':':: ."f;^-*1! *V-�� iS'ft'P'iWn ��� ���''  ��� - ��� ;��� v*-'*'--/- keLu Wv.W y.u.   .  fl,..���    .r^...-....��.����ua-~.~af.f|raf������aai��a.  msaaatmm  ladeira Park  883-2524  Iff  W P  h<>P , .1!  '.   >,Jn i'  K*> \>;(f;  Ot.. i, *','    , �����  I  TROPHY lor best commercial float was  accepted by Charlie Parker for Lloyd's  Garden Bay Store.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  hmHi^i'pi  km!*   * t  I'.l  l> V  - -MMpWlL^m^  $S, TMc&iadtf (Ltd.)  :ABINETHaAKER  m   .,    ���.,-..     . .   ..      ...     these two were declared elected for a term of  The Maypole dance in the school grounds   ^j.^ yeara  went off very weU with the youthful par-       The ^ ^^ tf^es are ^^ Ue  Uclpants boys ;^nd g.^rls performii^ ^   and Geoff Crowther wh0Se terms expire in  mlrably  under'the  direction  of  Phyllis   April 1976 an(, NonnVcun-an whose term  ^  .   iv V' -*.       '* expires In April 1977. "  u ,?Uri^Te ^,y many sporting eyente were A heart yote of thanka for ^ work done  held and the ladles Auxiliary to Branch 112 of b   the retiring trustees was given by the  the Legion held a dinner for the May Queen annual meeting Moxe ad]ournment.  and her entourage later in the evening. The       At a 8nort meeting of tho new Board ot  very successful day closed out with a dance in Trustcea followlng tno annual meetlngf ros3   WESTERN .WEIGHT controllers Queen  Uie > Community ��� Hal Whore the Whiskey McfivAity Wfla elected t0 nct aa chairman of   Alice Fletcher accepts the trophy for Uie  Jacks kept tho revellers hopping. ^ Board beat decorated float.  SPORTS DAY'  The threat of rain did nothing to diminish  the enthusiasm of tho Madeira Park  Elementary School students as Uie Uireo  houses of tho school entered Into good natured  rivalry,  1 Tills was a very well organized affair and  the school staff and their parent helpers  dosorvo a great deal of credit from those ot  Uie very busy concession table to thoso pinning ribbons on Uio happy winners.  - -(By tho way, my spy reports that ribbon*  Vorn Wlshlovo was sporting was not for hla  athletic prowess hut for the host effort In  getting tho lid off tho relish jar, Good Work  Vorn, you havo proven tho ladles still need us  for somo things yot I)  TI19 f|nal tally of scores nt tho end of tho  day showed that tho HABE BABE BUNCH  with (14(1 points were tho winners. Second with  625 was the JERKY JAGUARS nnd third with  497 wns tho SHAZAMS. A trophy was  presented to tho winning team by Scotty  Mclntyro,  MINI BUS  Tho youngster's hockey la Uirough for tho  year but tho mini bus will not bo idle,  Baseball In on tho movo and tho bus will bo  , busy during tho summer months,,,Tlio, socloty...  Ia n non profit organization and needs public  donations to keep going, Gas, repairs etc. iwo  up tho operating funds nnd monoy will hnvo to  bo raised to keep tho bus oh tho road.  Donations nro needed and any wM,. bo  grntofiillylocolvscd,"For'Information pldnno  cnll Mnrk Myors BWM7 or R��y Mnlr '803-  2382,  TAXI AVAILABLE  C cab now bns n taxi stationed in Madeira  Park, It Is on caU ovory day between 10 a.m.  I> t 'm  * Kltchon cablnofa      * Occasional tabloa otc.      * Built Ins  ^ Cu��tpm_ por lodf u r^  * Uflht mlllwork alio dono *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Noxt to Foroat Rangor  Res, 885-3180 Bus. $85-2594  '^ummmm  ss  WmnSm  KB  A  Benjamin jyb?  paints  Moore  Buy a Gallon and got a Quart Froo I  OORES HIGH GLOSS  NAMEL HOUSE PAINT  165  !75  Gallon  Rog. $16.70...   SALE  Quart  Rog, $4.70   $  SALE'  T  eilsfli  Phone 885-2444  f��^i; tJS��>rjtt*%l*tUipnW^,X^*���,'$ffi7*t  ���'Pf I'  "if"?'  S'^^v'V'E !ipS  i''-%t\^'lfA\\tJ'-\t%,  IIII.I.WI)ll��HIWI|S^��  MT,  API  t. t ��� ���  K'uT, i'.sl'ii��,'J��'i''u/''  C.)  m^mmtmimi.tt��i^��mm,.mii.mt.,mm,t,mimmtmi,i  *ti",s,r;f it'),' 'i ''"V*  '}{��i*y, ���'������������  ,'ii..w)iimiiiinniiniii>.i  ... ,y.:f *�����>��,t*  i<-���"���.,���'  ���ipsMMI  ��*IX'�� ".'1  m.n.K  .vlWi'l'''1'^  '^'���'���wy.'>'  ?4 A' ui t' v, ir'i%* - s- i   . P\ v  ("ibl'if '>,*.  Solo Expfros June 7r 1975  Madeira Park  883-2585  '!l'ni</,i  ; .V>v't> 'r''PPHP'*   P^%t ju��*1^)uL$ v i  sU /ff,P^A^ ^v ���tils ^^?.^S smPi ��� is^'wli l^'f, n  y f,   fJs?Q�� Mtiii > \   Sat   H ;��� Q|s3 Hi ��; \)>  ,��.1    ..��  I' f\'1,1,1 ,'  -   '. >',, ,��!,'   t        ''',..L lf {i , Ml   "4l',}��  \t,.      * ���       ���'     lt    ��� .   1 ..     ,,,.,,       ,      J >   . .     ,,it  ,,t-  ,11',,  <A*T,iwm  I    'l,ls,,s1.,'l!     M'f'  ^��tt��WB^S#��^Wr<i��>W^T��'aW��rtjll  .,; f ��aSa  /     :F$* ^  ~:<v  '���^T  l. A. >t '^.'    a^U'LU^-SS-^; ,^ -  ���>m  Mil  ��*  ja "  X     1  PENDER    HARBOUR    lions    float  featured Miss Lions Christine XJlark.'  ��  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  Wednesday, May 28,1975  I've sure been running around lately what  with the kids sports day and; then the May  Day celebrations. It was great fun however  1  -  If ' *   v,  i i  . i.  *��� ^ a  *S��a��  <��.-_  t ,|vtfef?i vs*?~rv  \3  mr     r\       i  ouiur  ��vfa ueroy winner was Jen ferry with Charlie marker second.  a       5 f     -   .        ,.   *> ���    ��  V  4  4 ��� ���>  iU ���< \  S^^.^M^.-ZI^^^C^ , /  HELEN CURTIS  Last Wbrd Hair Spray  >-,:;���-;./. , ���:'!- v*   ;c*ii'*r'  for  $^00  Any Two Unicure Products  $^50  each or  for  $J00  Balsam Hair Conditioner  >50  wilM Scim��^'4> irain, "Ba^M^te  Shopping Centre Madeira Park  883-2715  Tmm&mmM^mmm^mmmm^^m^^  HARDWARE & GIFTS  MADEIRA PARK  Ih. B03-99M  Hand Hower  IY BTEllS  I        t        I        I        I        ���        |        |        I        ��        )        ���        ���        ��        | | |        I        | |        ��        I        |        |        |        |        |        ,       ,  m  ,,,,,,,  $^^88  m&mMwm*m%  IP  Electric Ice Cream laker  Tea Towels ea,  _f**mr WHNPI w^w^i*^^        m m^m^^iFwmmmw^ ^0    ���   I   I   t   ���   (   I   I   I   ���   I   I   I   I   t   I   (   I   t       HI     |M| P*sB|  Storage Cabinets   $475  Patio lights, as Ion as$��79  Tennis Balls ...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 3 f0;$lfl9  Tennis Table Sets for 4 players $��25  Golf Balls ,. <o$for 11  5lb;bag$518  ('''���< * > i t i i i t i i i t i i �� i i i ���  Styrofoam Coolers,,, , fn��m$I"  Plastic GaitagchCans....'.....!  $5����  fishing Tackle Pesticides  byJock Bachop 883-9056  and it was good to see friendly competition.  The funniest thing I saw during the period  was the tug of war between the teachers and  the students which signalled the ending of the  sports day at the school The kids, augmented  by a gang of high schoolers gleefully pulled  the adults off their feet as a great roar went  up. A grand day and I'm glad I was there.  Got up early for the Lions Pancake Breakfast and was amazed to see people lined up  already waiting. It was worth it let me tell  you it was a grand scoff. Well done, all you  Lion volunteers, you can cook for me  anytime.  I got a real kick out of the parade, and the  May Queen ceremony which followed.  Everyone involved in organizing the day did a  great job and deserve a vote of thanks. It  must have taken many hours of work  decorating the floats but the end result was  more man pleasing to the eye. /'  May Queen Corrine Brown and retiring  Queen Tracy Houghtaling with their lovely  entourage of young ladies including Miss'  Pender Harbour Uons Christine Clark made  a very attractive picture, in fact each float  was worthy of attention. It was good to see  our local Harbour Lights in the parade they  added sound and colour -to the pgrade. I'm  kicking myself for missing the dance later  that night for I hear it was a humdinger.  Someone told me it carried on into the wee  hours of the morning, as the Whiskey Jacks  blew up a storm.  Next year I'll make sure I'm on hand.  ,   I was talking recently to some people  ..'Involved with the mira-biis arid^they are  ��hoping that parents who's children usejit; will  donate a little to help! keep it on the road.  After all, it saves parents getting up at five ih  the morning during the hockey season to  .drive, the, kids, to :Secbel$ .and nowf parents,  won't have to drive their kids to baseball  games. If everyone gives a Utfle it won't hurt.  How about it?  " \ I was down in Sechelt the day after] May  Day and watched their Timber DayS'Soap  Box Derby. It was won by a twelve year old  girl! Love love us, is nothing sacred?  Hello and welcome again to Annie Gough  from Yorkshire, England who is here for her  second visit to the Sunshine coast. Nice to  have you back.  Had a chat with Ed Wiggins recentiyand I  understand from our conversation that the  present Pender Harbour Fire Protection  District will be enlarged. More on this later.  None of the High School students have  taken me up on my offer to print their  thoughts on school and life in general, I find  this strange, If the truth be known, can their  lives be so dull that Uiey have nothing to say?  The offer stands.  The weather we are having now is crazy.  It's so hot one day you feel like going for a  swim and the next day Is wet and cold. It  reminds mei of the old Scottish saying-  "Dlnna cast a clout tUl May Is out." For the  uninitiated this means that you should not  take your winter clothing off unUl May la  over. This May It seems like good sense to  listen.  GARDEN BAY MORTAGEE  STRIKES AGAIN  I stopped and talked to an old man ono  day  And I asked him whero ho was going,      j  Well ho said, Young man, that's a fair enough  question  But I ain't got much tlmo to oxpono.  You hco I've travelled both for nnd wldo,  But I've still pot a lot yot to nco,  But I'll toll n fow, of things tliat nro wrong  -In-thO'-oycs-of-onO'Buch-iBS'mor"*,""'',*'~^'"*>"  I've seen Inflation grip yon youngln's  Till you ain't got no place of your own,  Bccnuao of tho co;jt of bulldln now miayn,  An outhouso In an oxpenflo all ltd own.  And now Mr, Barrett, wlUi his high fnllutl^  wnys  Want's all of this country for his own,  But ho forgets Just a llttlo tliat thoro's others  In Uils world  Hint nro trying to oxl��t on Uiolr own  *"���*"$.  StelM  ���# ��� jMfflattaaiaaiJB &&*.  -I;' ' (Dinted ������*": .j--.- ���.'..'���-���������.���.., .-^'���������j.-.-.-ASH  And now I hoar that Iho khit. walked out  Of tho school whoro I onco used to ronm,  It ficoma now nilnys Uiat things nro out of  bnnd  Cuz In my day; Hchool was llko n homo -  Well young man, lt'a tlmo for mo to go  But I hopo I've i mndo an Impression  You see tliat llfo goes on Just Uio oamo  Though Uio nnmca and faces aro all fresh-ln.v  ^p) Rocyclo this Nowcp��porl  \  ��T       r  1    *       ���*   T  M   ���     fc*l  J    *   4jt L     V  <"  *  t.f!Ht$f*.>**  o^oon cu)  4  ^���^-^j���..-^ ..^���^^   yj__s  ot House  Long English  U  Effective lay 29  JftroMghiay.31  we reserve the rights to limit quantities  ? i  -1- ��� in hi fjin mi,L-^_ _;  \, ���!"(  PHOUE S8&3231  Birth Announcements Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Coming Events  FIRST Monday of each month 2  p.m. social gathering. Third  Monday of each month 2 p.m.  general meeting. Health Centre,  Gibsons. 11674-tfn  NEED summer help? Hire an  "Elphie". We have a wide  variety of people, ages 13-18,'  someone to meet, your needs.  Contact the Student Council  Employment Committee at 886-  2204 and we'll connect you with  suitable students. 11898-27  PageA-4   The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, May 28,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERJI.SING  RATES  Phone 88&3231  Published Wednesdays by  I'owell   River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Help Wanted  Obituary  STRANGE���Passed away May  20th, 1975, Harold Causier  Strange, late of 1524 Gower Point  Road, Gibsons, in his 95th year.  Survived by his son Ken C.  Strange. Funeral service was  held Friday, May 23, at Harvey  Funeral Home. Rev. D. Brown  officiated. Cremation.     11882-27  HANSEN���Passed away May  21st, 1975, Svend'Fryd Hansen,  late of West Sechelt in his 72nd  year. Survived by his loving wife  Carla, loving son Keld and his,"  wife Alida, Richmond, B.C., his  loving grandchildren Linda and  Caron and his loving sister Sonja  Kaer, Tacoma, Washington.  Funeral service was held  Saturday, May 24, at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. J.  Williamson officiated.  ���Cremation. 11884-27  Personal   PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  -Times office.   . '   ���        1473-tf  DEAR "H" I was so disap-  '' pointed, after waiting for hours  you merely waved as you went by  to God only knows where. Really  what sort of treatment is that?  Where were you going? When  will you call me? Yours angrily  and petulantly "G".       11847-27  BAHA'I believe in the spiritual  solution    of   the    economic  problem. 11856-tfn  Work Wanted  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, lawn cutting^ rubbish  remov. tree cutting. Free eist,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone 886-  9503. 117174fn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  'NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  *    Crichton. 883-2312. :, ������<���*. 1365-ttn  PIANO Tuning.  ; Repairs. Work  ���David Noweselski.  Regulating,  guaranteed.  886-2783.  11791-40  IBACKHOE available septic  k tanks sold, and installed.  ! Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  {CARPENTRY. Any job, big or  ?��� small. Phone 885-2465 or 885-  ���9038.   ������ - 11775-28  ;; , : '..���' ,'i '  GENERAL handyman. Car-  ��� pentry, painting and light  ."hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  CARPENTER FOR' hire,  framing finishing, etc. Phone 885-  9510 after 6 p.m. 11833-28  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045     3044-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services,  Benefit from experience, tree  work  guar,   and   Insured.   J,  Rlsbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  15 YEAR old boy would llko  summer work, pref. on a boot.  Ph. 883-99.15 after 6:30 p.m. 11853-  TRACTOR work, light hauling  ond clonn up. Ph. 805-3382 or  805-9209. 11857-29  NEED HELP?  try  Sunshine Job Placement  886-7370  lor omployoos of alltypos  REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  WATERFRONT    HOME lioo   sq   It-. Doop,   ��al��  moorago with  dock-��� 2 bodrm.y~ 2     PR's rumpus    room-���  landscaped .- I'P $76,000,  BRAND NEW POST AND BEAM ALL-CEDAR HOME - ��� 1120  ��c|, ||,, 2 OR and don, Stono P.I1,, wall to wall carpeting, maonlllconl  vlow     and      southorn   '  exposure,      Tho      prlco      In      vory  roanonahlo , ,, $47,500,00  LAGOON ROAP BEAUTY A modorn 2 bodroom homo  with wall |o wall cornets and sundock oil living room, Thlo In parfac! lor  a family wanting to bo closo lo school*, shops, alid moorago, pull prlco  $34,500,00 ' "��������� ' '."���'���  SERVICED    LOTS    Wo   havo   sovoral,   prlcod   from  $11,000,00  PAN-A-BODE     2IIR on low bank wntoi front |o|, A good  buy at $47,000,00 , ,  .,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ~~ 67 ACRES  -1200'of  boach -   walor nccoss only-   good moorago Pull Prlco $80,000,  view-homiF^oFFI^^  Malasplnn Slrolt, 2 bodrooms on main and |wo In basomont, A nlco  fioriio forfsomoono, $32,000,00  WATERPRONT LOT ��� 156' of   boach, magnlllcont vlow, $23,000  Cosh I _. ,  PHONE 003-2794  John Broon  083-9970  Jock Hormon  083-27 A5  Lagal  or  Reader advertising  40c  per count line.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  AVON has an open territory in  Roberts Creek, Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt. Sell part-time or  full-time to earn extra money. No  experience require*!. Call: 8^  2183 or 339-2617 collect.   11491-tfn -  NEED EMPLOYMENT  Phone 886-7370  SUNSHINE PLACEMENT  SERVICE  Minimum      wage      workers  required. For example ��� Baby  sitters,      waitresses,      farm'  workers, handymen, etc.   11891-27  MATURE woman for occasional  babysitting.   Refs. 'required.  Ph. 885-2412. 11871-27  SPAR operator and spar hooker  to commute from Sechelt daily.  Start immed. Ph. 885-3311 or 885-  2932; 11842-27  JANITOR required for Sechelt  offices. Ph. 886-7005.     11845-27  SEVERAL CLERK TYPISTS  JOB OPPORTUNITIES  ARE AVAILABLE  Although the available positions  are of a junior nature to start,  due to our internal promotion  system, they would appeal to  mature applicants with  stenographic background, who  may have been out of the workforce for some time, but wish to  return to full time employment  where their incentive and experience will be appreciated.  Fast accurate typing is  desirable.  The company offers competitive salaries and a full range  of insurance, medical, dental  and pension benefits.  Qualified applicants are invited to reply in writing, including a full resume to the industrial  relations   department.  Canadian Forest Products  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  11876-27  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403; 11121-tfn  1625 sq. ft.OFFICE space. For  lease. Heat includ. Central  location in Sechelt. 885-2130.  11819-28  GIBSONS. Offices. Large and  small. Central corner location.  Ideal forprofessional or business  people. Reasonable rent. Phone  886-7079 or write Box 247 Gibsons.    11837-28  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  GD3SONS-Modern 1 B.R. apt.,  W-W, electric heat, garage,  $170. Laundry facilities. Ph. 985-  6903 or 886-9238. 11888-27  2 B.R. house unfurn. Ph. 885-  2339. 11893-27  WATERFRONT home, year  round rental.* Prefer retired  handyman and wife, as repairs to  be done. No pets. Write Box  11846, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 11&40-28  As  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  filed  with the  Audit  Bureau  Circulation,  subject to audit.  Classified Advertisiriq Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.50  Three Insertions ............. $3.00  Extra lines (4 words) 50e  (Display AdBriefs $3.00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers .. . 50c extra  'Deaths,     Card     of     Thanks,     In  ' Memoriam, Marriage ond  "tngagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advan.ee by Saturday. 5 p.m..  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  .$7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.  U.S.A  ...$10.00 yr.  Overseas    $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ..$6.00  Single Copies  . 15c  "In the event of o typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and "the, difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely on offer to sell, and moy  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by theerroneous item, together  with reasonable ollpwonce for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for pt the'applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted ond put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appeqring in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in port ond in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  Wanted to Rent  3    B.R.    unfurm.    for    immed. occupancy. Family with 3  children. Phone (112) 894-  6690.  Real Estate  11764-27  2 RESPONSIBLE working girls  need 2 bdrm house within 5  miles Sechelt. Ph. 885-9832. 11779-  28  Real Estate  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in.  Sechelt'location.  Contact owner  885-9851      10900-tfn  REDROOFFS    ESTATES.    .57  acre   of   beautifully   treed  property with a natural building  site. All services. $8700.885-  9002. 11711-27  FOR SALE by owner, two Bdrm.  s. by s. duplex. Trueman Road,  Gibsons. 886-7748, after 5 p.m.  11658-26  THE CHOICEST LOTS  WATERFRONT AND SEMI W-F  ARE IN WEST SECHELT  Natural pai;klike surroundings,  fantastic view. 200 ft. good beach  area. Fully serviced. Phone  owner 885-9796. 11818-27  BEAUTIFUL        view      lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, near  arena. Ready to build on, $15,500.  Ph. 886-9217. 11863-29  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.  > 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: ^87-6445  Pratt Rdi 1 bdrm homo on ?0' lot, nowly ronovatod, cosy and roady for  a couplo, Full prlco $22,550,00,  Fantastic vlow Irom this beautifully finished Gibsons homo, Extra largo  living-room, modorn kltchon, full basomont, fruit troos in back yard,  Must bo soon to bo appoclatod, $52,500,00,  7,5 acros at Lower Road on'Hwy. 101; Road access on East Sldo. Idoal  proporty for privacy $36,000,00,  Granthams Landlngi $-1,500,00 down on this spectacular vloW proporty  on two lots, Full prlco $27,500,00,  Soamos Point) Uppor sldo Hwy  101, off stroot parking, vlow, 3  bodrooms, Good valuo at $32,000,00,  Kolly Roacli Gowor Point, $36,500,00 foro flno vlow, Sundock, flalloy  kltchon, full bsmt, Big floldsfono flroplaco,  Walor Front Davis Bnyi On tho Highway, summor living, ront In wlntor,  Asking $34,500,00,  Lanodoloi With Its ovor all vlow of Howo Sound, This houso stands qui  wllh Ha 2 largo |>drm��, full size dining room, flroplaco with feature  wall, and on a 100 ft, lot. Full prlco $53,000,00, Mako your ap.  pointmonl now,  Abbs Rondi You havo o grand vlovy from thin spacious family homo, 4  bdrms, doublo plumbing and lull bnsomonl, 2 fireplaces, hot wator ���  hooting system. Roally something to soo, $49,000,00,  Solma Pork; 1 yr. old, 1,200 sq ft, nlco vlow lot, Homo foaturos mony  extras, Including vory attractlvo flroplaco, luxury rugs and expansive  lighting fixtures, $62,500,00,  Chaster Rdi 4 ad|olnlng lot* with road allowance In hack, Could bo ro.  subdivided, $40,000,00,  Vlow Building Lots In Lnndgalo Chlno��i Underground wiring and pavod  road, $10,000,00 |o $13,500,00,  Oowor Point Rdi 3 . 1/2 aero waterfront vlow lots, serviced, Roady to  hullri, Drlvoway is In, $22,000,00, oach, lornVu, '""���  Pratt Rdi 10 acros with woll built 3 bodrm homo, wllh stono flroplaco,  $75,000,00,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE   . .  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A, Croiby   n06-'2O9O J, W, Vlasor 00,9.3300  Don Sutherland 005-9362 i Anno Gurnoy{M6-2164  . .,.-.���. ~*t?j- .**  gWMBH.^^  IM^gMllM^i^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  I   ��  BLOCK BROS.  Gibsons ��� 2 bedroom house on 1  and one-third acre. W-W, 2  fireplaces, in-law suite down.  Close to all amenities. Asking1  $53,900. Call Pat Robinson, Block  Bros., 939-7311 Or 521-7643.  11866-27  '~'\^^''%\:''^'"\^%i^''''"r3claM,  potential view.  Paved  with  underground wiring, $9,500. Ph.  Wilf Murphy (ll2)9&-3586. 11894-  29  4  IX)TS   in  new   subdivision,  67'xl24'. All utilities.-Gower Pt.  area. Ph. owner 886-9984.1189��tfti  TUWANEK. Beautiful view lot %  block to beach.  Water and  hydro. Phone 885-3332.     11665-26  GIBSONS rural, large 3 B.R.  home on 3 acres, 3 yrs. old, no  basement, $58,500. Ph. 886-  7479. 11872-29  SECHELT ViUage-3 B.R. home  on large corner lot, close to  beaches, shopping, school and  park: W-W carpets, F.P., fining  area overlooks landscaped  garden. Enclosed garage, insul.  storage room, garden shed. Cash  required, high 40's. Owner. Ph.  885-2502 after 6 or write Box 986,  Sechelt. 11875-29  FOR SALE by owner-100 ft.  W.P. on 1 acre, 3 B.R. year  around house. Follow signs 1 mile  on Brooks Rd., off Highway 101,  near Halfmoon Bay. AU services,  $45,000. 11879-27  /  /  / ,��.  if  <t  i i  I r  "201 acres with approx. 200 ft. watprfront in Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older home, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000. -      ,,4...   ,     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. Two adjoining view cliff waterfront lots on Redrooffs Road - each  approx. 1 1 /2 acres, 100' waterfront. Good view of Gulf. $17,000 each.  LARGE ACREAGE - $ 1,000. PER ACRE  D.L. 2392, approx. 160 acres, situated approx. 1 1 /4 miles above Hwy.  1,01 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. -*-*���'��  WATERFRONT HOME ��� SARGEANT BAY  Approx. 80' waterfront with 1,275 sq ft 2 bedrm home, built 1970, w/w  carpets, all appliances, covered sundeck, stone fireplace & garage.  Beautiful landscaping and garden ��� excellent view. $85,000.  MADEIRA PARK  10 year, old 2 bdrm home on landscaped lot with fruit trees. Close to  schools, stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional bedrooms in  basement. Fridge, range, washer and dryer included. $39,500.00  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Pender Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ��� hydro, water & telephone. Approx.  '1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop.  On fjwy. 101, Middle' Point. $35,000.  ,12.^19.9 ACRES of'nicely treed.property with furnished one BR cottage.  On Hwy. 101 Middle Point. $42,000.  3. Approx, 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  "���%. WOOD BAY ��� approx. 21 acres of nice Gulf view property, approx.  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  5. Near Wood Bay ��� 11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.00.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  1,32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfrontT Approx,  1,125 sq, ft. 3 BR home with master BR ensuite, fireplace, sundecks.  "Panoramic view of Harbour. Some furniture included. Good float, 15'6"  K&C boat with 50 HP Mercury outboard, boat.house with marine ways.  $115,000.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx, 500' excellent low bank Gulf watorfront, 9.8 acres, Comfortable 3 BR homo, stono fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level, Prlvato marlno railway for hauling boat  Into basomont shop. $lo8,000,  GARDEN BAY ������ HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq, ft. homo, built 1966, 2 B.R, ond don, sundock, carport, self  contained bacholor sulto In basomont. On landscapod, lovol loaso lot,  $37,900,00,  WATERFRONT HOME���FRANCIS PENINSULA    -���  ��� 133' cholco doop, sheltered watorfront with float. 2 BR homo, approx.  900 sq, ft, with full basomont, 1 1/2 bathrooms, flroplaco, roc room,  sundock, carport. $77,000.  3 BR HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  940 sq, ft, 3 BR homo on 2,33 acros with crook. Now roof and siding.  Low taxos, $38,000,  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panobodo homo, built 1971, fu|l basomont, brick flroplaco, lovol  lot with 70' frontago on Warnock Road, $35,000,    ,.''.���'.",  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, | ,365 sq, ft, ��� Codar homo, bull) 1974-3 BR, full baaomont,  w/w carpot, doublo carport, vory largo sundock, stono flroplaco, Living  room and dining room havo opon boam ceilings, mostor BR has full  onsu||o plumbing, Situated on Boml>watorlront vlow lot, Southern  Qxponura, $69,800,  not  LOTS  ,, U. BAROAJNI  HA��nOURr:,appro��,,,l.V2 acrotV-nlcoly,trood,and,  socludod. Sorvlcod with hydro �� wator, septic tank A drain Hold In,  $25,000,00,  2-   NARROW!! ROAD-good building lots   noar   Mndolro   Park,  $9,000 to $11,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ESTATES   sorvlcod lots, noma wllh vlow, In this  aroa of flno homos, $7,500 to $|f)rS00,'  '  4, MADEIRA PARKrS��rv|��id |o|��, most with vlow, close to .chool,  storos, P,,0. and marinas, $0,000 to $22,000,  5, WARNOCK ROAD, PRANClS PENINSULA��� 2 oxcollont building lots  �� sorvlcod, lovol, good got don oron, mi 0,500 each,  NARROWS ROAD-Approx, throo quarter ncro of |uvo| lond wllh  an oxcnllonl v|owof Harbour, 400' to walor, Sorvlcod with water  nnd hydro, $22,000,  EARLS COVR ��� % largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, $10,000 ��  $11,000,  GARDEN (1AY sorvlcod vlow |o| on Gordon Bay Rond In Gordon  Day, Drlvoway In ond lovol building slto cloarod, $11,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD   Smni-watorlronl vlow lot. with flood vlow  ot Harbour, ;$n,300 to $19,300,  '' ' "      " ' '     "  OYSTER   HAY   WATERPRONT   LOT Approx,   100'   watorfront,  SVostorly onposuro, $21,000,  II. BARGAIN HARhOUR WATERPRONT LOT-Approx, 00 ft, bluff  vyntwrfroni lot. Sorvlcod wllh wator ond hydro, dr|v��woy In. building  ���Ito rionrori, oxrollonl vlow, $7.1,000,  6,  7.  n,  10  DON LOCK  Roa. 003.2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa, 003-2233  2.33 ACRES WITH 3 BR HOME  940 s>4 ft 3 BR home on 2.33 acres with creek through property. Located  on Garden Bay Road. Low taxes. $38,000.  APPROX. 1900'WATERFRONT- PENDER HARBOUR  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cpttage 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.  WATERFRONT HOME ���.GARDEN BAY ESTATES -���'"<''  1,204 sq. ft. 3 BR home, built 1973. Cedar construction. Approx. 81'  good, dseep waterfront. Float. Southern exposure, excellent view.  $115,000.  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. $12,900.  MOBILE HOMES  1. 1970 Olympian, 12x48', fully skirted, with 8x12' porch. Located at  RL&B Trailer Court at Lily (Paq) Lake, Madeira Pork. Immediate  possession. $8,250.  2. 1973 Safeway Double widemobile home, 24x56' (without hitch). 3  BR, family room, shag carpet, master BR ensuite. $25,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Deluxe home, built 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, W/W carpeting, carport, float and large  separate workshop. A beautiful home and property. $75,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 100' lakefront lot, unfinished cottage. $26,500.  2. Approx. 70' lakefront lot, adjoins above. $18,900.  3. Turtle Bay ��� 3 BR cottage, approx. 300' lakefront, approx. 4 1/2  acres leased land. $16,000.  4 Approx. 25 acres, approx. 1.250' lakefront, 4 BR furnished Panabode  home, floats & boats. $105,000.  5. Approx. 9 acres, approx 410' choice lakefront, $50,000.  6. 2 BR furnished cottage, guest cabin, on 1.34 acres leased land with  approx. 175' sheltered waterfront. $16,900.  7. On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer home -  1,197 sq. ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, large sundeck on 2  sides. Guest cottage - 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boot house, floats, diesel  light plant. Westerly exposure. Water access only. $50,000.  RUBYLAKE  1.  119' lakefront lot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access.  -$32,500.. --������ -��������������� ������������������ -  2..104' choice lakefront, float, large treed lot, 2 BR cottage with 1/2  bathroom. $42,000.  3. Lot 27 semi waterfront view lot $8 500.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 12Q acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,  approx. 2600'. waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented, &  trailer spaces. $180,000.  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motel, built, 1973, floats, 3 rental boats & motors, bait pond, net  shed. 1465 sq. ft.'Ho'me with 3 BRs, fireplace, full basement, sundeck.  On approx. 250' choice waterfront on Bargain Harbour, approx. 4  acres. $195,000.  VACANT,STORE,-^.MADEIRA PARK  Vacant store building and adjoining one B.R. living quarters at Madeira  Park. Newly decorated. Includes counters, shelving, freezer, meat  cooler and, other misc. store equipment. One acre land, across the  street from shopping centre. Good location for store or offices. 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 (now 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry, Owner's 3 B.R,  home with full basement; This marina could be expanded in .numerous  ways, An excellent buy at $247,000,  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx, 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's'  three bedroom homo, restaurant and store (leased out), Standard  Marlno station, bait salos, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000,  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Flbroglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing and wator taxi sorvlco In Pondor Harbour. Present owner  willing to oporato on sharo basis for ono soason, $ 100,000,  HARDWARfc STORE BUSINESS  ���Woll stocked hardwaro and gift store located In now shopping contro at  Madolra Park, Doing an oxcollont business and growing, Business,  fixtures ond equipment ��� $35,000, FIRM, Plus cash for stock,  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  9 modorn units with kitchens, 2 sleeping units. all nood painting and  docoratlng, Locatod In a boautlful sotting on 4.34 acros with approx.  000' watorfront on Lagoon and approx. 200' watorfront on Ruby Lako,  Hwy, 101 runs through property, Existing agroomont,^ pala at 9%,  Asking prlco woll bolow roplacomont cost of land and buildings.  $105,000,  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating Iri Iho Pondor Harbour aroa with 2 roady-mlx trucks, ono  dump truck, ono loader, gravol crushing ft scroonlng plant, grovol  loaso, $110,000,  T  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx, 1,000' good wdloilront  with sovoral  boachos nnd hays,  Contains approx, 42 acros, Crook through proporty, 3 BR,lurnlshod  homo, full basomont, oil furnaco, Accoas irom Egmont Rood", Excellon)  -marina orTosorf6Tt6rFul|p;rlcr$17a51000;"  $100,000 qt n percent,  APPR^C^O^^ATERFRbNT  Approx, 7 ocros with opprox, 600' watorfront ad|o|(,lng llio'Egmonl  Marina, Pavod Moplo Road runs through property, $100,000,  353'WATERFRONT  Appro*, QS31 watorfront wllh doop, sholtorod moorage on 9,2 ncro�� of  (rood land, Access by trail or wn|or, $35,000, ....',:.,......,.,,..,..  LOTS ��� EARLS COVE  Lot 21 ��� lorgo lot, somo vlow of Jorvls Inlot, Sorvlcod with hydro,  $10,000,  Lot 23 . largo lovol lot, corner of Jorvls Inlot Rond nnd Hwy 101, Good  commorclol possibilities horo,'$l|,000,  SEASIDE VILLAGE ������ SECHELT  Nonr now 3 BR homo, firoploco, sopnrnto Qnrngo, Excollont homo  (or rotliomonl ��� no stnlrs lo climb. Clone In oil fnr.llltlon, $43,000,  BUILDING LOTS      ~  SANDYHOOK* ROAD " Toff A"- '���" Imi'i vli>^lm" UrSmiHy lloiik* l o vrtf  trood lot, torvtcoti. with water ond hydro, $10,000,  PAT SLADEY  Ron, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ron, 003-9149   r  i'  j.,, J 1   ���'  p  I 1  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 th6t, though. Drop in for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  PHONE:  * Sechelt: 885-2235  * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  SUTTON ISLAND  #3333  Small but beautiful Island  with several building sites  and protected mooreage.  Close to Egmont, in one of  the finest fishing areas on  the Sunshine Coast. Full  price $48,000. DON  HADDEN,    885-9504   eves.  2.7 WOODED ACRES  #3315'  Plus a sound three bedroom  home, modern and?warm.  Own pressure water system,  no water charges. Term  price $38,000, only�� $6,000  down, or for cash, $34,000  full price. You can't beat this  offer. Details - PETER SMITH,  8815-9463 eves.  EASY LIVING  #3387 ���<:*:*.  One acre plus, half in lawn,  garden, fruit trees, half in  delightful Woods.. Situated  well back from' road is a  concrete sited mobile home  with .porch, carport and  work room.. ;��� - Immaculate  condition. x: Full price,  $29,500. JACK WHITE, 886-  2935 eves.  SAND BAR AT BEACH  #3371  Better than much waterfront, 1/2 acre on waterfront  drive, public domain  seaward side of road.  Quality three bedroom  home with view -of Straits  ond Islands. $63,000 owners  will,carry agreement of sale  on half.* JACK WARN, 886-  2681 eves.  ,    *��     '       '���.���������  ��� E. 8 O.E. ���  DAVISBAY  #3349  Lovely        modern two  bedroom, full basement  home on nice level lot, with  view over Georgia Straits.  West by south exposure.  This home is priced right at  $48,500 With $19,500 down  payment cash to mortgage.  PAT MURPHY, 885-9487  eves.  STARTER OR  VACATION?  #3233  Just a plain Jane home, but  a beginning. One bedroom,  three piece bath', kitchen,  "L" shaped dining-living  room. Nearly an acre, a  gentle creek, on hydro. Park  Avenue, Roberts Creek.  $25,000 or close cash offers.  BOB KENT,  885-9461  eves.  STARTER OR  RETIREMENT  #3399  Almost    new     home    on  70' x 280' lot. One bedroom,  full basement. $28,000 cash.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  FOR MORE ��� ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  Real Estate  Real Estate  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  .         10921-tfn  3 ACRES, y.ear round cr.eek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885-  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m. 11630-tfn  LANGDALE. Building lot 79x135  level corner lot. All services.  Scenic view of Howe  Sound.  $14,500886-9961. 11734-30  SECHELT. Semi W.F. serviced  lot. No. 37 Tsawcome. 20 yr.  prepaid lease $6500. (112) 463-  LANGDALE. Sunshine Coast.  Large serviced lot, can be  subdivided, breathtaking view,  beautiful trees, 100 yards to quiet  sandy cove, beach and moorage.  Ideal for recreation and future  retirement. F.P. $22,000.  Principals only. Phone 886-7349.   11670-29  92' WATERFRONT lot, Sechelt  Inlet, offers to $21,000. Ph. 261-  4362.  11861-29  3 LARGE SEAVIEW  ���     BUILDING LOTS ^  Gibsons, near beach and close in,  view lots at corner of GowerPt.  Rd. and Kelly. Open to offers.  Call Gerry Finnigan, res. 479-1040  or Glenn Nichbfls; res. 598-7689/  Office, 388-6231.  11788-tfiri  GIBSONS. Attractive 3 B.R.  home on large view lot. Nr.  school arid shopping centre. F.P.  garage. Large sun deck. On  sewer. F.P. $38,000 by owner. Ph.  886-2503. 11806-28  2 TREED lots, seven tenths acre  each. Wakefield Rd. Ph. 885-  2039. 11880-29  GIBSONS--3 B.R. home 7 vears  old, 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. Floor . mostly W-W. Full  basement with finished rec room,  carport, sundeck/ 7 Der cent  mort. $145 P.I.T. $55,900 cash to  mort. of $12,700. 1172 Gower Pt.  Rd. Phone 886-7173. 11892-29  ROBERT'S Creek waterfront lot.  Phone 885-9297. 11723-27  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-t&i   -i - , L.  REDROOFFS. % acre 80x260.,  Hydro, telephone, paved roads.  $8500 firm. 885-2522 or 885-  3165. 11724-27  Campers & Trailers  ���69 CAPILANO ).Q% ft.  truck  camper.   Sleeps ; 5,   icebox,  range, sink, toilet coinpartment,  /camper shocks and jack" incl.  Phone 886-S826.   '��� ���        11767-tfn  1971 SKYLARK 20 ft. tandem  trailer,- self cohty shower,  awriing,' carpfetecl 'etc.' Used ,1  season, like new. Ph. 886-7260  after 4 p.m. 11860-29  Mobile Homes   12'x68'STATEMAN  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12x62' EMBASSY  2 B.R. carpet throughout. Bay  window, 2 dr. frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished  and decorated.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  .  11629-tfn  12x68 ft. SAFEWAY, semi furn.,  on pad, exc. cond. In trailer  park. Ph. 885-9078. 11883-29  1974 3 B.R. 12x68' Mobile Home.  Ph. 885-2723. 11896-29  ,.,  DOUBLE WIDES,    L  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information    j  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012   8917.tfil  Cars & Trucks  73 HONDA Chopper. Moulded  frame,   chrome   throughout,  View at Bonniebrook, site No. 9,  No. 2850. 11712-27  Cars & Trucks  '72 FORD % ton. pickup. Sport  custom. Radio, p.s., p.b. Many  extras. 886-2673; 11746-27  1970 JEEP Wagbrieer. AU extras.  Like new. Phone 885-2339.11824-28  FOR SALE all used auto parts  1960-1975. Phone 886-2449.    11707-tm  1967 COUGAR 2 dr. H.T. Best  offer. Ph. 886-7661.       11887-27  1967 METEOR 4 dr. sedan, P.S.,  P.B. auto., top cond. Ph. 885-  2921. 11889-27  1968 ACADIAN S.S., good run-  ning oi der, $650. Ph. m-  2293. 11850-27  1973 CHEV Impala, 2 dr. H.T;,  29,000 miles *radial tires.vNany  extras, $3,795. Ph. 885-2942.11851-  27  1966 VALIANT parts for sale. Ph.  886-2006 after 1p.m.     11854-27  1974CHALLENGER360Y-84 brj.  loaded, .low   mileage.   Ph.  (112)483-9876.        ^       11848-29  Boats & Engines  12 FT. F-G SANGSTER hull.,  12 ft. alum, cartop. Best offers  over $125.886-7338. 11740-27  34 FT. SLOOP. Wi in. pitch pine  Elanking.    Mahogany    cabin,  rniversal engine. 886-2775. 11828-  28 <-  18' BOAT F-G over plywood, 85.  and 5% H.P. motors. Explore  trailer, built in gas tanks. Fully  equipped, $1800 O.B.O. 1643 Abb's  Rd. Ph. 886-7446. 11864-29  1970 50 H.P. Mt��rc and controls,  used 250 hrs. Ph. 886-7394.11895-  27 ^       ���'��� ,  17% FT. Sahgstercraft F.G.  hardtop, 60 H.P. Johnson and  5% H.P. Johnson, $1600. Can be  seen at Madeira Marina or phone  owner (112)922-3117*     11S49-29  Livestock  For Sale  Machinery  SMALL cat for sale, $1100. Blade,  winch and canopy, overhauled,  ready to go. Ph. 883-2256. 11886-27  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  -h <    Case Garden Tractors -.  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527       11548-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,   'Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-&450  994-tfri   ; . -  . ��� * ���������' '   WILL trade reg. red Yearling  Filly tor ah old well trained  Gelding or will sell for $250. Ann  Simpkins 885-2688. 11841-27  Come and Get It  MALE   jnd    female   kittens  looking for good homes. Ph.  885-2853. 11867-27  ROUGH lumber, $55 per 1,000 Jin.  Ph.(112)926-1024.        11624-28  2 SPEED, 3 temp, family-sized  automatic washer $100. 885-  9098 after 5 p.m.        .   11746-27  BARK MULCH,  evenings.  Phone 885-2993  11799-28  Mortgages  Found  SEE the many gift items in Regal  catalogue, phone Sybil 885-  9413. 11782-28  LIVING room furn., carpeting, 26  in. color T.V. plus all household  items. Ph. 886-7300.        11897-27  1959 Vz ton Chev clutch assembly,  brand new. Asking $30, Ph. 885-  2571.  11843-27  PIANO,  French Provincial,  7  "'ra-,,ye:ara-f'OldJ'r'like^new, $1,000/  Antique copper kettle, $85. Ph.  885-2952. 11859-27  iXlKliniKlli.ll       I   i,      H���HI I       I .��������� II _.,���������, ���M    ��������� __,     __,  PORT   rdttissiere   oven,   .$30;  meat, veg. grinder, $20; heavy  6hain and cinches, $25; pick-up  load of firewood; $10; Ph.886-  9217. 11862-27  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, May 28,1975  For Sale  LARGE fridge,  good running  order, $75. ^.885-2474.11858-27  SET  OF ,i)  books,   Disneyte  Wonderful.,      World        of  Knowledge/ideal children's gift.  Never used, $60. Ph. 883-  2471. 11865-27   <  BUNK beds, Trav'ler ice box.  sink comb, furnace pipe ana  fittings. Ph. 886-2737.       11878-27  DUAL  1216  turn table,   good  condition, $130. Ph. 885-  3343. - 11890-27  Wanted to Buy  FARM TRACTOR with front end  loader. Emil Anderson No. 206 -  2033 Comox St. Vancouver. 684?-  5586. 11816-28  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting  Ltd. 886-7896 or 886-7700. H678-t��n  Motorcycles  '72 CL 100 Honda; Al Condition.  $450 or offers. Phcnei85-       I  9022. iU757-27  Boats & Engines     j  14' PLYWOOD F-G bottom, 25  H.P. Evinrude, 1970, makeshift  trailer, gas tank, rod holder!,  controls, st. wheel. $650. o.n.o.  Phone 885-9423.        ,..   11737-28  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TOjSUITYOURNEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438Marine Dr. West Van.  tio52tfn  1   BLACK  kitten,   Sunnycrest  Trailer Park, 886-7994. 11844-27  Pets  ,-s.;?  Livestock  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES  REAL ESTATE  ESTATES LTD  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 8854241  SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT VILLAGE��� Close to shopping, schools etc. New 3 bedroom  full basement, double plumbing w to w throughout, large sundeck,  carport, Move In Immediately, asking $47,900. Call Ed Baker.  VIEW LOT OVERLOOKING TRAIL ISLANDS ��� These large lots with  southern exposure are located |ust off Mason Road In a choice  residential area, Lots of good soil for gardening. Fully serviced Including sewer. Priced from $12,200, Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond.  ' SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone .885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CHICKS���Dual '   purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7  Langley, 534-6268. 10907-tfn  TOY POODLE puppies. Reg. and  innoc. Phone 885-9797.     11813-28  DCCI Grooming ��� All breeds.  Clipping, bathing, trimming,  etc; Joy Walkey 885^2505. U86%&  YORKSHIRE    Terrier    male  puppy, registered, innoculated.  Make adorable pet. Ph. 885-  2505, ,11870-27  BEAUTIFUL    pure    Siamese  kitten, female for sale. Ph. 886-  9951. ���   11881-27  For Sale  CARPENTER'S 8 pt. saw, brace  and bits, tri-square, 20 oz.  hammer. 33 m.m. camera, alum,  step est. ladder, boat 16-18 ft. LB.  Ph. 886-2737. 11877-27  FORSALE  141 ACRES with WATERFRONT immediately West of  SECHELT.  POTENTIAL  SUBDIVISION,  includes  large modern 6 bedroom home on water.  CaU: DONVASSOS681-4111  16in FLOOR GRANVILLE.SQUARE. 200 GRANVILLE. VANCOUvr R. 681-4111  "MACAULAY sNICOLLS  lmwj:  flflAITLAND & CO. LTD.  a./-  3 BEDROOM HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Across the street from the  Park. Nicely renovated with new forced air eloctrlc heating. Some  F,p, $43,500. Call Doug J6y?e,  REDROOMS ROAD ���75'x 228' semi watorfront lot, View of Vancouver Island, Call Doug Joyce, F.P. $9,000.  terms,  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE ��� locatod In the heart of Sochelt. An Immaculate cottage recently renovated on a flat level lot, Room for  expansion. F.P. $23,500, Call Stan Andorson,  100' x 150' WATERFRONT LOT ��� Bargain Harbour (Pender Harbour).,  One of B.C.'a best fishing spots, Good building site, lots of Arbutus & Fir  trees. Good doop water moorage In this protected spot, Cottages on  oil hor sldp, but lots of privacy. First hero with $26,500 takos, Call Dave  Roborts,  SECHELT VILLAGE -r- Comfortable,2 bodroom homo right In the Vlllago,  Convenient to all shopping but vory private and quiet. Only stops to the  beach, Futuro potential as commercial holding. F.P. $37,500, Make an  offor,, Call Bill Montgomery,  MIDDLEPOINT ACREAGE ���17-1/2 acros, roads through tho proporty, a  vory good water supply, also power on tho road, Vlow of Malasplna  Straits. F.P. $35,000 with $7,000 down, Call Ed Baker.  BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT LOT ��� 57' on ocean sldo. 80' road frontago,  over 200' doop���Gontlo slopo towards water, Serviced by B.C, Hydro  and Tolephono and Village water; Prlcod low by anxious vonddr, at  $17,500, Call Davo Roberts.  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  SELMA PARK ��� Largo residential lot, 140' frontage, Serviced, level and  roady to build on, F.P, $15,000. Call Ed Bakor,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS���New View Homo, close to boat moorage and  good fishing, 1296 sq ft, of Deluxe living, doublo plumbing, largo  Quoons Bathroom, Sundock, drlvo-ln garago, separate dining room,  flroplaco, Owner must sell, try your offors, View with Ed Baker,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING? ���Only 6 lots loft, 200' to'  arena and c|o��o to beach, Prlcod under $0,000, Call Suzanne Van  Egmond,  SANDY HOOK ������ Look straight up tho Inlet. Beautiful view, quiet area,  2 lots In newly developed area, To be sold separately or buy both at  ���,.*..$2i,ooo,,C9i|,oilL.v|ontgQmw    SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT ��� Panoramic view ol Inlet, access to beach,  water and hydro, Must sell, F.P, $10,500, .oilers. Call Ed Baker,  ,,  I,    ���,    i    -i i   .   -     1 '������(������-        -���-   ���������������  WATERFRONT WITH MOORAGE ��� Sandy Hook location 70'x 220'.  Many Arbutus ft Fir trees, oxcollont access to beach, several good  building sites, Fully serviced, F,P, $28,900, Call Stan Anderson,  WEST SECHELT ��� Treed R2 lot, Irontago on Nor-West Bay Road, nice  building site, trailers allowed. F,P, $9,500. Call Jack Andorson,  RESIDENTIAL LOTS ��� Both have view and are treed, Both are corner  lots and are fully serviced, 97 X 100' ||qt and easy to develop, Lot B Is  $11,500, Lot A Is $9,800, Call Stan Anderson,  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD ��� Raise and flrow your own food on this  4,6 ocros of fenced meadow'ln Wost Sechelt, A 5 stanchion cow barn  with hayloft, 4 car garage and workshop, Small cottage and a modern II  bedroom home with a really larfle farm kitchen, A-Q furnace, One mile  from school, Priced well at $39,800, Oood terms, Coll Len Van Egmond,  - WEST SECHELT���Approximately i aero mabllo'homo lot InWoif  Secholt, Southorn exposure with view o| Vancouver Island, Clear and  level wllh some nice tree*, Water and power, F,P, $12,900, Call len  Von Enmond,  DAVIS BAY 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� Doublo carport plus storage and  work shop, automatic dishwasher, deluxe rango, loads of cabinets,  largo laundry room, Cornor fireplace, doublo windows, paved drive,  Home Is rented at $300,00 por month. F.P, $49,500, Ca|l Jack Anderson.  DAVIS BAY VIEW��� How about 73' Irontago on the top sldo of Fir  Street with a panoramic view? Gentle slope lor first 30' thon level for  balance of 110'depth, Some groves ol small cedars, Present owner has  this proporty ready to build on Including partial excavation for  basement, but must sell nowi For quick sale F.P, $11,000, Call Dave  Roberts,  NEW FULL BASEMENT, WILSON CREEK, THIS HOME UNDER CON-  STRUCTION ��� 2 bedroorns on main floor, Flroplaco up and down.  Doublo sealed windows, sundeck and carport, sea view lot, F,P,  $46,000, Call Jack Anderson,  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  GJbsons  886-9121  TSAWCOME fROPERTIES  Mission Point Area, Davis Bay  WILL BE OPEN FOR VIEWING  *���    '        ,  THURSDAY:  from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  FRIDAY:  from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  AND THE WEEKEND:  from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m;  Larry Reardon  for additional Information call 683-3111 collect or  during open hours call 885-3616,  A.E. LePage Western Ltd.  683-3111  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  APPROXIMATELY 5 TREED ACRES 300' FEET ON HIGHWAY'  southorn slope, F.P, $28,900, Call Jack Anderson,  1,13 ACRES ON LOWER ROAD ��� lots of frees, A good building slto,f,P,  $15,000, Call Bill Montgomery,  SEMI WATERFRONT HOME��� Very attractive 2 bedroom house on  largo lot, lots of trees and good beach access, House Is approximately  3 years old and very modern with sundeck off matter bedroom, acorn  flroplaco, etc, F,P, $37,000, Call Dave Roborls to view,  ROBERTS CREEK -- Secluded ,9 ol an acre heavily Mod with year round  crook. F,P, $15,000, Call Doug Joyco,  -~ ������ ��� GIBSONS AND AREA ��� ---������   SHOAL LOOKOUT ��� Rock Is beautiful, especially when It Is'surrounded  by one of iho most spectacular views In tho area, F.f\ $19,900, Call  Doug Joyce,  Pave Robert*  Eve*, Phone 003-3973  Len or 3traan.noYan Egmond  Eves, Phone 005.9603  B| H Mo ntoo riir��f y  Eves, 006.2006  Sinn Anderson  Evos, Phone 885-2305  Jock Anderson  Evas, 085.2053  i ,t i Doug Joyco  Eves, Phono 085-2761  Ed Baker  Eves, Phono 005-2641  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  SECHELT VILLAGE got Into tho spirit village's lot adjacent to tho library site ana an oid rotriRoraior on it.  :        '  of spring cleaning last week. Contractor on Trail Avonuo. Tho lot haa boon tho , ��� Tlmosphot6  Irv Bcnner donned and levelled tho target of complaint*, bocauso of rubbish  1 �� ���         ...        4.  ��t 1 Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 28,1975������-*  V  ���}  i  V  -I  Mr. and Mrs. John F. Erskine of Roberts ���>  Creek    announce    with    pleasure    the {  engagement of their daughter, Jane Frances  td   Constable   Allen   Gerald   Whittleton,  R.C.M.P. Sechelt Detachment, son of Mr. and.  Mrs. C. Elwood Whittleton of Crossfield,  Alberta. '    t -' *  The wedding will take place 21st of June,  1975 at St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt.  Davis Bay-On Saturday, May 31, the ?'  'Sounds of the Way' choir, a group of college >*  young people from Spokane, Washington will  give a Concert at 7:30 p.m., at the Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church in Davis Bay.  A film will also be shown on that evening: -\  'Eighteen, and No Time to Waste. "EVeryone  is welcome for an unforgetable evening," a  spokesman said.  "The Sounds of the Way* choir will also be  conducting the morning service of the Sun- '���  shine Coast Gospel Church, which is at 11:00  \  a.m. Sunday, June 1. Everyone is invited.  The 'Sounds of the Way' are from the  Fourth Memorial Church in Spokane, a  nondenominational Bible church. They will  be directed by Neil Craig.  <s&  FRANCES GALL of Gambier Island has woodwind players who would be in-  received an OFY grant to form a terested in playing with other  chamber orchestra on the Sunshine musicians. She says the music will be  Coast. She is presently looking for chosen to fit the level of the musicians  musicians,   particularly   string   and available. ���Timesphoto  by JERRIE LOU WICKWIRE  R.R.1 - - - ������--  Halfmoon    Bay,    B.C.  We subscribe to two very good hometown  United Church of Canada's Fiftieth Anniversary will be celebrated in a series of  special services at Gib^xiis UiUted and St.  Johns United.  On June 1, theme of the special services  will be 'Heritage for the Future.' That service  will be at St. Johns at 9:30 a.m. and Gibsons  munity paper is the Editorial Page. This is United at 11:15 a.m.  where the pulse is located. Not only the On June 8, the two churches will join in a  editorials themselves, though they are first, special celebration at 10:30 a.m. at Gibsons  but the section called "Letters to the Editor". United. That celebration will include a lun-  Here we find all sorts of things. General   cheon, There will not be a servi.ce at St.  ZSSZ^ 5X SEEK?* 5HE, t    thank you letters, political views, thought   Johns!  Smithers and THE PENINSULA TIMES in  provoking questions and lively discourses of        June 15 will see a service of music at both  Sechelt, and we find we wOuld not want to Tnmy natureg going ^ and forth between churches  gve either one up. two or more readers. St. Johns will have the Sunshine Choristers  Though   they  are   daferent   in   some        j feel a generally active participation of join them for the 9:30 a.m. Service. Then ai  rejects, which reflects tiieir editors at- ^ readers fhrmgh tWs section of ^ paper U:15 a m ^ Glbsons United q,^ ^ te  htudes and respective readership moods, I ^ a fairly good way to gauge ffie participation featured in a service at that church.  feel I can speak generally for both.  June 22 features the young people of both  mi can spea* generally ior ouml fa ^ activities ta ^ community.  There are the usual and expected benefits        ^e local paper is important because it is churches in special services at tjie respective  of each hometown newspaper.^Such as; area ^6 up of the local people and reflects our churches. Also that day there wHi be a pot  news, community progress ads for the best attitudes towards our community and the luck supper at Gibsons United at 3 p.m. with  buys, weddings, deaths and births  There are few of us who are not affected in  some way by the local paper, even if all we do  is follow up an ad.  Young people like to see their name or  names of friends in the paper'whether it be  helping out on special events, on the sports  page or for special school activities. In a  small local paper this is possible.  Hometown newspapers usually have each  particular area well covered by local  correspondents. These people enable the  reader to stay informed with aquaintances in  much more personal way and has the added  attraction of humerous little stories.  The readers can keep track, If they wish,  of their areas special problems, many of  which appear in co,urt or police news.  And we can see how much interest the  .editor has lnlhis paper and In his community  by his ability to keep errors at a minimum,  the general appearance of the paper as a  whole and by the editorials he writes and  prints.  This readers favorite part of each com-  Rocyclo thl�� Wowopriabrl  people around us.  both congregations taking part.  June V:  Heritage for the Future  St. John's Church, 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons Church, 11:15 a.m.  Juno 8:  Special Celebration at Gibsons United  10:30 a.m. No service at St, John's  Luncheon to be served after the service.  June 15:  Service   of   Music    (Sunshine   Choristers  participating)  St. John's United, 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons United, 11:15 a.m. (with Gibsons  United Choir)  June 22:  Services   at   both   churches   with   young  people participating ,  Pot    Luck    supper    at   Gibsons    Unltod,  beginning at 3:00 p.m.  Fertilize  Nlrroflon exists In ovory hloflo  ol (irnss, Why wnstii It? With  tho Rnliins Mulcliino Mnwnr  you cnn rnplmilsh ynur Inwn  with nllrunnn ns you mow,  Tills mownr not only niuiMlin  lirnss, hm It nuts nnd rocuts  thn n|||)|i|ni|!i Into pnrtlnlos  thnt rilsnppanr down Into your  Inwn. Too'sinnll to cnnirlliuta  ""ililliitliili'liiniilliiirilifisolliiy  purllclns tpilcklv ilonontpnsn ,  into n nltrn|jon-rlr.h mulch thnt .  fmnls your Inwn. So don't just  nut your (irnss, pnrtlllzn ns ynu  - mow with- Bolens Mulchlno  Mnw��r. Avflllnhlo In 22" soil-  propnlloil, 17" nwl 1B" hond-  prnpnllnil inotlnls,  Seaside Rentals Ltd.  Socholt, B.C,  TOGMS  (jBo   uljj f.O��.*>1<lOnalf 1.0   1  1  o   --iinoo  ingllB Suporb 17 FT 7-100  Mat No, Rof. 73-31  ELECTOOfJQCS  and  APPLIANCES  'Wo sorvlco what wo noil' '  in the heart of Sechelt 885-2568  Kellogg's  16 oz.  Nabob or MalEun's Clear  48 oz. tin VR  (MDir-tgiflZES-  &  aj^oonnooon  ��� slew  Kloonox,  Popor Assortod  11+\ OjZ�� Till*   i  i  ��  i  i  i  i  t  i  i  i  ( t ���   i   t  roll  pack  for'  TS  ill  In Oil Brunswick  Chocolate  12 ox. pkg   I0  10  10  Alpha, Croamod  1 lb. tub,.,  I     I     I     S     |     |     | I     ��     I     ���     I     (     I  TMTHtii^   *our *J*ar' Wh��lo Small  ft 1 vli/lW   19 ox. tin   i  ��  ���   i  i  ��� ii  Nottoa  J3jM,.Jqrf  i   i  i   i  ���   *      I     |       I        I        I        I        r        I       ��       ��       I  Aun,t .Jomlma  nx  Rog, or  Buttormllk  i Ib.  i pkg.  '0  fo  $11��  10  Sunrypo, Applo  19 ox. tin ,.,,,...,,  Sunrypo Bluoborry  19 ox. tin  I   I   t   I   I    f   i   I   i   I   I   t   t   ���   ��  ERJBEN1  E0ODSr  York  OEIAIGE JUICE  6 1/4  I   ox.  tins  Hrs. WKIIman's  ?H0  c ��� ��� I I ��� I �� ��� I t I t I I I I I I I I  8f$plcg.  0  Froxo  CHOICE PEAS  1  ���  I  ���  '' ��� i  I  t I  I t I  ���  I  I  I |  i  ��� lb.'  i-bag  PRICES   EFFECTIVE:  Thiirs:; iay 29 to Sat., lay 31  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO MMIT QUANTITIES.  ^te  LUCii;D01MR1P  Gibsons/BX.  Phono 886-2257  i i  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/ B.C.  Phone 885-9416  mj  ���Hr ��� V  Section B  Wednesday, May 28,1975  Pages 1-6  Three   members   of   the   Greeiroeace " )"Bob Hunter and Paul Spong were pushing it The campaign, is being financed by the  Foundation visited the Sunshine Coast May 2% ia couple of years ago. Then the Amchitka sale of buttons, bumper stickers, T-shirts and  spreading the word about whales. They spoke _ - .thing came along and we put all our effort into a lottery on five acres of land in the Fraser  at the two high schools and a public meeting  (that operation. Right now, two Greenpeace Valley.  at the Gibsons Wildlife Club. Before', the   [boats are out there (in the North Pacific Talking about his visits to the two schools  public meeting but after the high schools,*,: .whaling grounds) monitoring photographing, Lavender said, "The first presentation was  Sunshine Coast residents heard a whale'<jf.\ ;   Whales came up strongly when Green-   represent the views of the majority of   different,  a story last week. \    �� hpeace first got organized," Lavender said,    Canadians. "Before we went in, we were asked not to  "do any selling and not to solicit funds. We  honored that. There were about 125 people  there and we had* a good talk after the  presentation. I got a good feeling from  Pender Harbor. The students there were very  aware of what was going on. I felt they really  wanted to help. Afterward many came up and  asked where they could get bumper stickers  or T-shirts."  ; The group did a presentation through the  co-operation; of the Gibsons Wildlife Club at  7:30 May 20 and left for Powell River where  more presentations were scheduled' the  following day.  "The first time we made our presentation," Lavander said, "four people showed  up. At Jericho when we sent off the two  Greenpeace boats, there were 20,000. Interest  is growing'and awareness is growing."  they paused to talk with The Times.       , J, 'recording. Much of the material will be used  "A lot of people ask us why whales," salii ^ ^in a presentation to the international whaling  spokesman Barry Lavender, "Theypay wjh|p��^  not seals or why not wolves. Well, we le^e^|lj%u^ describes the whaling grounds as a  a long time ago that work: that getsyf: shooting gallery and that is just what it is.  fragmented doesnft get done..���'Rigl^:��^Ii&,���'��� '^�� |??iexwhaling ��� nitti -abouts chase the whales  .are on whales. Our whole organization js| luntil they are exhausted and can't sound  geared to whales and we .are putti^aU^^ they are harpooned with a 90  energy into the whale situation, tratffe^ a six foot, 300 pound  way Greenpeace operates. Everything now &* tipped with a time grenade. That goes deep  whales and all our energy is (toectedth^i , into the whale and explodes, spraying  way." P4 shrapnel through the whale. This season  Why whales'? /"between 27,000 and 37,000 whales will die that  "Why whales? Well, the international way."  Whaling commission a few years ago started "Those figures," Druid interjected, "are  to set limits on the number, of ^hales|tl^i from the whalere themselves. There really is  members could take because the ��� wM^ no way to accurately monitor the catch."  population was ih danger. Russia and Japan y> On another front, Greenpeace is calling for  dropped out of the commission at that time fa ten year moritorium on whaling. "This will  and set their own quotas. What they are doing | have two effects. One, it will give us a chance  is trafficking ina dead-end resource. ra.ey to get an accurate ^  are killing any kind of whales to meet the& y will give the whales a chance to reproduce."  quotas."        V1'- P* i      sdrPAnriM��rt>    Is     nlsn     fnllintf    for the  The foundation is working on several  fronts concerning the whales.  before the full group at Elphinstone. There  was about 300 students there. The presentation is sound and projection and then a talk  afterward. The slides and tape take about 25  minutes.  "When it was over, the teacher said any  who were interested could stay afterward  and about 100 of the students remained. We  had a good discussion. There was a lot of  interest and feed back. It was really good.  They started buying things, bumper stickers,  T-shirts. It was great."  At Pender Harbor, the situation was  Greenpeace is also calling for the  replacement of Canada's representative to  the whaling conference saying he does not  Sun refuses to retract...  DENISE GREGG, 13, left, and Diane  Campbell, 12, recently gained awards in  the 1974-75 Royal Commonwealth  Society essay competition. This is the  first time local students have figured in  the honors list. Here, they look over  invitation from the society to attend  awards banquet June 7 on UBC campus.  Both girls live in Port Mellon and attend  Langdale Elementary School.  WEATHER REPORT FOR WEEK FROM  MAY 17th TO MAY 23rd, 75.  H  May 17 12  May 18 15  19 15  20 18  21... :...,<,,���,...,..,. 15  22"... r,,��V^..',..-.> v,;.,',:. . .... . . a . 13,  OO    r " ~>���...a.^S#sa>, y,aX.a,.Vv -a* ,v- ^HA..^^__-  �������.v*,..',t.vvj...vr,.*...'.,..........v*   -.�������  Total precipitation: .29 ins.  Prec.  .03  .02  .01  nU   ,.12,  .07,   ^04*^'^  Teo, Port Mellon girls have become the  first local students ever to win awards in the  Royal Commonwealth Society's annual essay  competition.  Denise Gregg, 13, and Diane Campbell, 12,  both pupils at Langdale Elementary School,  received honors for essays they wrote on the  meaning of Commonwealth Day and the  British Commonwealth in general.  Along with their parents, Lome and  Beatrice Gregg and Ken and Gloria Campbell  and Langdale principal Charles Passmore,  the pair will attend the society's, award  banquet June 7 on the UBC campus.  The competition was sponsored by the  society's Mainland of B.C. branch and at-  The    school    board    is    demanding   The board forwarded a letter from him to this  satisfaction. ? effect to the Sun, demanding that it should be  Trustees agreed last week to stand firm on* printed in equal prominence to the original  their demands for a retraction to a Vancouver   articles.  Sun article charging board members with a :,     Secretary-treasurer    Roy    Mills    told  conflict of interest. .-: trustees May 22 that the Vancouver daily  The   article   quoted   regional   district^ papers  director John McNevin as saying that certain ; "because they say he was fairly reported."  g^'^^^3^^^>>J>>A7?q  unnamed trustees owned property near one of  the sites being eyed as a location for the  coast's new junior secondary school.  McNevin claimed he had been misquoted.  traded entries from throughout the province.  m%  "tpwmm/qm  SECHELT - Village council here has  approved in principle a 91 - unit strata title  subdivision.  Marine. View Estates, a development  proposed for the bluff over-looking the  government wharf in Porpoise Bay by Len  Van Egmond, was approved in principle after  some confusion over the.drawing up of the  land use contract for the area was cleared up.  The council had been told that all strata  title subdivisions had to be processed through  the regional board even though the  development was in the village. Last week's  meeting was told that the village had to draw  up tho Intlal contract and then send it to tho  regional board for comments and approval.  With that information, Alderman Norm  Watson moved tho project bo approved in  principle. Tho motion passed.  Developer Von Egmond said tho approval  would not allow tho project to go to working  drawings,  Tho development calls for two, three, four,  six and eight unit condominiums, According  to tho developer's'presentation, tho area is to  havo Its own sewer system with treatment  plant or cnn hook Into tho vlllago system  whon It Is completed.  Mills said he had asked McNevin for a  l"simple retraction," of the remarks attributed to him in the article and an apology  to the board.  "They (The Sun) would print that," he  said.  But McNevin had not replied to his request  for a retraction, said the secretary-trrasurer.  'Chairman Peter Prescesky felt:  "This  . matter is a little more serious than we  : thought at first."  He said a member of the public had told  ; -j him, "there's a lot of graft on all these  Iboards," and had cited the school board as an  Even John Denley is beginning to bfclieye \t example.  Elphinstpne Secondary^ School -frill Xye^coi^^Pl don't think we should forget about it,"  pieted.& ^^.hteSaJidv ,   ..., r '- o.>*     ���������������..:*. ,,..^.^^.....  T ..Trustee Celia Fisher said: "Quite a few  people remember the article. By the very fact  that we ignore it, people will think there is  some truth in it."  Trustee Pat Murphy said the board should  ask McNevin once more for a retraction and,  "if it's not forthcoming, we should take legal  action." , ..,'.,������,     .  Prescesky said they had already asked  McNevin for a retraction and it had not been  forthcoming.  On the motion of Murphy, trustees voted to  refer the matter to the board's solicitor.  Up to now, the superintendent of schools  has been sceptical about reassurances from  maintenance chief Bob Rutter that the  reconstruction project will be completed on  time.  But Rutter told the school board last week:  "We will hive the school ready in September.  I feel stronger about that now than I did six  weeks ago."  In his bi-monthly progress report to  trustees, Rutter said most aspects of the  project were proceeding on schedule. When  the roofing crew finally arrived from Vancouver he said, the remainder of the inside-  construction work would go quickly.  Denley, who voiced scepticism over  Rutter's previous optimistic reports, told the  board: "Even I'm beginning to believe Bob  when he says the school will be ready on  time."  Rutter said the building will be completed  by July, early enough to allow his maintenance department to stock and furnish the  building before September.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  * Plumbing, heating & sewers  Repairs and Installations  ��� All work guaranteed  886-7638 ' jj  s  Rfagsgiijia^^  o^tet^  Aft}  LICENSED  DENTAL  MECHANICS  *' Trevor W. Noate  * Larry E. Lewis  Sto. 2 02 "VV?71 Marine Dr-  Gibsons  886-2712  iimiammmmvmii  JjfctiBfiWSsj  ^*'* tWot^1  ot-  O0<*  V>etts  if!     H,     f,  BEFORE] MOST people were considering getting up Sunday morning  during Timber Days, horso shoo pit-  -chcrs were out and wnrmlng up for tho  big competition, Hero .Urn Eldred  launches ono. Eventual winner wns Roy  Nygrcn of Wilson Creek,,  ���Timesphoto  . \>w..*oVO  856-933��  ^e#**  In lis bright, spacious hltchcnjts wann, relaxing  living room. Its cozy bedrooms,  It's 0 friendly place���wllh living areas that leave  enough unsaid to welcome your personal touch,  A functional places���with work areas .efficiently.,,..,  designed and finished with labour-saving  materials.  Sound like your kind of place? Mall us the  completed coupon and we'll rush you our  colorful book of .dream homes, CH you e&n ���,,������..���,  contact ihe,Westwood dealerIn your area,    ���_  F.i,cIomh1 Ih $1,00 for portfolio ol  brochures In lull color,  NAMR   "addkrssT���  IB! 1  MilUNNO SYSTEMS LTD^ |  2 IWtNAVlNlll   NIWWlMMlNSIIfl   1  COE ENTERPRISES LTD.  Oox U, OARDEN BAY,   B.C,  883-2671  j_  MISSION  POINT  DEVELOPMENTS   LTD.  Pox 457,   SECHEIT,   n.c,  885-9?51  A  H The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 28,1975  By HARRY TURNER  Well, the building continues to go up and  financing is still a problem. That's the latest  news about our Gibsons' Winter Club.  We erected the^beanis this wtSek.  There have been 1600 hours of volunteer  labour put into thexpuilding so far and likely  many more will be necessary yet. Volunteer  support has been, tremendous. Clarenqe  Sicotte loaned his crane to unload the beams  MADEIRA PARK ��� Physical fitness and  recreation will be stressed at the local  elementary school this summer.  The provincial government has hired a  supervisor to operate the sports-oriented  program from May through August.  Principal Verne Wishlove told the school  board in a letter last week: "I feel that this  program is extremely worthwhile and would  be of great benefit to .iJte^1fatei&.,terk.  community, particularly during the months  of July and August."  During the program, supervisor Sharon  Williams will work with uncoordinated  children, organize track and field and softball  events and hold a three-week baseball school,  said Wishlove.  Daily programs for students will also  include exercises, games and recreational  sports.  Trustee Jack McLeod felt: "It looks like a  very good program."  Superintendent John Denley said the  schedule of activities seemed, "admirable."  The board voted to allow Miss Williams a  key to the school and use of school equipment  ;   and facilities.  f  I  and another crane was arranged to raise  them. j , |  We need the same support in the financial  area now. Come on, Gibsons, get behind us.  There are still many of you out there who  have not yet bought debentures and there are  also many who haye joined, but not yet paid.  Please, if you have joined, get your money in  and if you have not joined, give it a second  'consideration;s We ^hfeed about 75 more  memberships:  I would like to go over again what this  facility can offer to the village of Gibsons.  Curline will be offered to tye school for their  Physical Education programs for free.  Recently I had an opportunity to talk to the  P.E. teacher at Sechelt Elementary School.  He tells me they took .the older elementary  students to the rink for a game or two this  winter and they had a ball. High school  students will also be able to enjoy the game.  Curling is a game for all ages ��� from child to  pensioner.  In addition to curling the building can be  used for many other activities in the off  season ��� roller skating, lacrosse, badminton, dances, arts and crafts, Sea  Cavalcade. In order to enjoy the building to  the fullest, it will need a concrete floor which  will add more to the cost. Give us a hand ���  we cannot do the job alone, Enjoy some of the  comradship which is already developing  amongst the present members. Please throw  your support behind this project. Remember,  in the end, it will be yOu that did it.  In Europe  they call us  "Canada Fats".  SECHELT ��� One of the most successful  events in terms of participation during  .Timber Days was the Children's Sports.  More than 550 youngsters crossed the  finish lines during the various races in  competition for the two main trophies.  Winner in the girls section was Sheryl  Douglas who accumulated 129 points to take  that trophy. She was the winner in the six and  seven year old section.  The boys winner also came from the six  and seven year old category. Rick Simen-  Falvy racked up 140 points to take the trophy.  In the girls age eight and nine division  Brenda Gibsons was the winner with 61  points.  In the 10 and 11 year old category, Lisa  English collected 63 points. In the 12 and 13  year Old. group Bonnie Janiewick was  awarded 60 points.  hi the boys age eight and nine division  .James Paull collected 85 poiuits.  Freeman Smith was high man in the 10  and 11 category with 50 points and Tun Enns  ELPHINSTONE'S annual cross-country   g* ST* WM ** "*" *"��� *** ^^  .,      ~     ..     ,L ��� ,,,     The childrens sports was organized by the  recently.   Respite,-the   verj   warm: ��� ft^n Creek Community Association and a  weather, all competitors put in good    spokesman for the group said they were  times.   Competitors   included   Bruce    extremely pleased with the way things turned  McNevin, Ken Miles, Doug Enevoldson,   out.  Wayne   Dubois   and   Wilf   Nestman.  '    Starter for the events was Chuck Stevens.  mmm^mmiimtmmtmis  village of mmm  \S>3 IS  A  _���  UE: WHARF CLOSURE  The Village Council of Gibsons wish to advise users  of the Federal Wharf, Gibsons, B.C. that the wharf  will be:-  r��� partially closed to vehicular traffic on  June 1, 1975.  ��� completely closed to vehicular traffic on  June 2, 1975.  -^^ and partially closed to vehicular traffic ori  June 3 and 4, 1975.  a^jms^^  sFTSr  panTiapocTiont  The Canadian movement fo�� personal ttiness  TROPHY for the cross-country event  was presented to Ken Miles by Cindy  Myslicki. Miles completed the mile and  a half event in 9:16.9 minutes. Second  place went to Wayne Dubois at 9:20 and  Bruce McNevin took third at 9:25;  m  ��*-\  $& '*v  ������>-*���? i'y*      ,. ***���*?  'mM   -u��# wa -/y ���p***"  Sixth Annua!  fiAY15  mmsswmmik  xssm?  mmm        . mlmjhmw \h  s.  . >  LANGDALE elementary School - Jacob aro, back row from left; Denise  girls boot out aU competition to win Gregg, Shannon Macey, Michelle  recent school district volleyball Rhodes and Diane Campbell, Kneeling,  championships. Pictured with coach Ian   from   left,   Shirley   Ten,   Christine  Campbell, captain Debbie McDonald,  Kim Anderson and Mario Pazdzlorskl.  raw  y  r  I  We're changing our name frbm Walt Nygren Sales :'.'"'  (1971) Ltd. to  ALL SPORTS Mtmm BHC.  _st||| under the management of Dick and  Elna Janowsky, and we carry a complete line of Marine  and Sporting Goods.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  May 28 to Juno 3       ,  at Point Atkinson  '���, Not1 |o bo mod for navlaatlon ������-  See Bob Reid, our sporting goods salesman  - at the head of the wharf, in Gibsons -  886-9303  Wo  20  Th  It  30  0130 10.S  0605 12,9  0125  2,6  0053, J4,?_  023!, |0,3  0655 '12,2  0200  3,5  ���0930_ ,.J 4,6,  0339  9,9  0730, J .1,4.  0230  4,4  1020 14.4  Sn  31  1  0446  0045  0320  J_04J3-  1)549  1010 ,  0405 '  1119  9,3  10.6  5,3  iM.  II, 5~  1,0.0  6.7  14.1  Mo  2  0639 7,7  U59;���,?,9  0450 7,?  1155    13.9  Tu  0  0720  0123  0550  6,0  10,4  9,0  Sal  oa  -��� '-'^i0Uwmi\>mm"f-"-  Sorvlco  MERCURYLAND  SECHELT  003-9626  Third Week/May 29-June 4  ABBPTSFORD  1 . .. .    .  TRACK & FIELD   May 29, 9;30 nm ��� Abbotsford Sonlor  'Secondary, 'Mr. P, J, Wilms 859-4013,  TRACK A FIELD    Abbolalord Qrodo 8 Invitational Juno 4 nl  3 pm to 6 pm, "0, Stownrt 859-7125,  CHILLIWACK  ARTS    "Chaulaugun" May 30, 31 Juno 1 - 10 am * 10 pm  CollRoum 209 S, Corbould Stroot Chllllwaok, Loqnl artists  Including  pollers,  polntorn,  woodonrvora, woavoro,  loco-  making, run hooklno, motnl ooulpturo, njlvoromllhlno, music  drama, olo, ".Murray MnaHio 792-1936,  BASEBALL D.C, Minor Bnnoball Tournament May 26 9 nm  Fairground 2995 Corbould Chllliwack, 'Q, N, Norton  79SrB407.  CLOVERDALE  HORSESHOE PITCHINQ ci'ovordnlo Iniornnllonnl Opon  Horooohoo Tournnmonl Mny ai, Juno 1 - 10 am Clovordnlo  exhibition Ground!), <Fmnk Stirling 754-5953,  DEROCHI^������������^~--������-~  DANCE    Gnbnmi Dnnoo Mny 01-9 pm lo 1 am Dorooho  ��� Community Hnll Nloomon Fid, Ovor io yonrn ol noo, "Q,  MoKnmay 1)26-0174,  HANEY-MAPLE RIDGE  DRAMA Tho oomody "nutlorlllon Aro Froo" by Leonard  Qornha Mny 29, 30, 31 nl fl Am ��� Mnplo Rldgo Elementary  School Rlvor Rond.Hnnoy, "lv, >/, flwo 4G3-3493 Dalwoon  4i30an4Q;Q0pm,  MAPLE RIDGE  ' ART WORKSHOP fitudio-Work'nhop nnd Outdoor Art' Din-  play Mny 30, 31 Conlonnlnl Aim Contro, Amntour nrllntn,  potforn, wondnnrvorn nnd nculpturon, Dlnplny nnd domon-  ntntlonn In vnrloun nrt fornrn, pottory, oil, noryllo nnd walor  color pnlniino, "J, SutciHfa 453-3771  bridqr Dupilonm nrldno Tournnmonl A,C,n,l��� Snnollonod  Juno 4 7i.no pm Conlonnlnl Aronn 11943 2?M\\ Slmot Mnplo  .,���nidao,1..."./Wrn,.Jnnn^c/nm!!^03.3707,.,~..~���- -������-��� ~ ���--���  iyiissioN  MOTORSPOnT ronilvnl of Rporln Drnn Rnoon Juno 1 tlmo  trlnin 9 nm; rnoon 1 pm Minnlon Rnoowny, Wnnhlnnlon,  Oroflon All emu from li.T. Brockoto to Dragutora. Gpoolnl  rnno nl llin; nvnni, 'Ron I'mmor Md-GiGX,  PORTKELLS  SPORTS' Port Kolls Day ��� Port Kolla Community Association ��� May 310t 9 a.m, - Port Kolls Park, 'Mr, P, Cummlngs  576-2089,  POWELL RIVER  SWIMMING Early Bird Moot Juno 1 - 9 am Powoll Rlvor  Munlolpal Pool Egmont Stroot. 'Qmham Lyon 485-6130,  SECHELT  PAINTING,*CRAFTS Socholt Sketch C|ub Exhibition nnd  Sunshlno Coast Artisan Display May 19 lo May 31 Display;  Juno 2 - Juno 7 inclusive Whltnkor Houso Arts and Crafts  Contro (oornor Cowrlo SI, and Inlot Avonuo) Sooholt - 10 am  lo 6 pm dally oxoopt Sunday, 'Mrs, Doris Crowston  885-2080. '       ,  SURREY  ballroom dancinq Amntour competition nnd domon-  ntrntlon of Ballroom Dnnolno - Juno 1st 4-0 pm nnd 7:30-  9;30 pm, Surroy Contonnlnl Arts Contro, 13760 - 00th Avonuo,  8urtoyJ;Mf,.V/ncon(<OJflrfoa604iUfl/.,�����^^,,^��**a^��.^  ' CRAFTS CRAFTS FARE Mny 31st 10 nm Surroy Contonnlnl  Arm Contro. ,13760 - ooth Avonuo, Surroy, Will lonturo n  Inroo soiOQtlon of hnnd-ornftod noma by B,C, ornlln pooplo,  'Mr, vincont O'Drion 684-1181,  QLA8S LECTURE Qlnss Looluro by Dob Hold - Surroy Arm  Socloty Mny 31 - 3-6 pm Surroy Conlonnlnl Arts Coniro,  13760 - OOlh Avenue, Surroy, 'Mr, Vlnoont O'Brlon 684-1181,  TENNIS open Tonnln Tournnmonl Juno 2-0 - 4 pm III dark  Whalloy Ronorvoir 105 Avonuo and 147 Stroot, 'Mlion Pnik  691-4426,  TRACK A FIELD' "Surroy Elomontnry Sohooln Trnok i Field  Foollvnl Juno 2, 3, 4, o ��� 12i16 pm Boar Crook Park Surrey,  'Normr\nO,tlr\rtnn 594-0411  A proflrnmrriQ of tho Community Rooircmtlon Brnnch  British Columbia  ffi Government  &�� Department of,travel.Industry  Hon, Ernont Hnll, Mlnlatbr-R. L, Colby, Dopuly Mlnlstor  PIcK up your froo "Sohodulo of Evonla" booklot nl  any B,c, Branch of Iho Cnnndlnn Imporlnl BnnK of  Commorco, llocronllon olflco or B,C. Automobllo  Assoclntlon ofllco,  <fe  T-~  i , I,,    '��...._..,,..���,.  , >.f -����#  \<  %  i  - V- '    \ ,--#1,r  GIBSONS - Local riders took all threetop  r.  ��f  ��. ^  ^  /���"���,_  TROPHIES  were  many  during   the pleasure and western rider overall in the  Timber Trails annual gymkhana. Julie intermediate division. She was also high  White of Powell River, shown here on point intermediate in western games,  her mount Redigo won the western  {    spots in the recent Timber Trails Riding Club ,  '    Gymkhana. '    (;$4  _,   Aggregate  high   point   trophies., were  awarded in each division and local riders took  all three. /    , <    ' _]-  Senior high point rider was Barbara  Knudsen of Gibsons. Intermediate trophy was  a tie between Bette Haslarrrand Judy Gallup, -  bothof Wilson Creek. High point junipr rider ���'  was iCaroline Newsham of Wilson Creek,  The events were English and western  show, jumping and game competitions  spread over two days at Brushwood Farms in  Gibsons.  More ttan 200 people attended the event  which included a baron of beef barbecue  dinner.  Halter Class winners were: Stock-  Antelopes Top Buck shown by Homer Glass  of Gibsons; Pleasure - Sahara's Rapture  shown by Julie Gallup of Wilson Creek and  Saddle - Strolling Stella shown by Holly  Comeau.  Western Pleasure and Western Riding  overall, winners were:  Senior���Jane Lewis Powell River, riding  Dorina Dal Val.  Intermediate ��� Julie White. Powell  River, riding Redigo.  Junior ��� Debbie MacLean riding Buzzy  and Caroline Newsham, Wilson Creek, riding  Fantan.  High Point English class winners were:  Senior ���-Kelly Beaumont, Gibsons, riding  Poter's Gold on Parade.  ���"'  Intermediate ��� Julie White, Powell  River, riding Redigo.  Junior ��� Carolyn Newsham riding In-  shalla and Moraine Miles riding Fast  Thunder.  High point winners in the Western Game  Iki  /  \  "\  ~V f  A        \.   I  >  I  Timesphoto   secti*were:  ���������-*��� Senior ��� Nina Christmas, Roberts Creek  /      K* riding Kitty O'- Dune.  Intermediate ��� Mokie Sterloff Halfmoon  V * Bay, riding Cheyenne and Julie White, Powell  j    River riding Redigo.  Junior ��� Cheryl Stranaghan riding Bell-  Boy.  Judges for the event were Bob Batty and  Alice Hows<^  Garth Dlvis and ring steward was Len  I . . ��� Clarke.  I        A spokesman for the club said, "There are  1    a great number of local merchants and people  who made donations toward our being able to  put on the gymkhana and we would like to  thank them sincerely."       -���-----���-  They include Gibsons Western Drugs,  Goddards Fashion Centre, Tyee Airways,  Super Valu, Gibsons Hardware, Village  Store, Marine Men's Wear, Gibsons Motors,  Morgans Mens Wear, Magic Mushroom,  Royal Canadian Legion Gibsons', Royal  s~^ Canadian Legion Sechelt, Douglas Variety,  Andreef Brothers United, Uncle Mick's Trail  ,���f    (       Bay  Developments,  Campbell's  Variety,  Sechelt Western Drug, Parkers Hardware,  *   iv-^i-t Sunshine Auto Parts, Weldwood of Canada,  **"  Bay Motors, Gibsons Lanes, Ken Devries and  Son Ltd., Ken's Lucky Dollar, Sechelt Home  Service, Sechelt Garden Centre, Sechelt Inn,  J0P   ��� - - Frode Jorgensen.  - ' i        Sechelt  Distributers,  Sechelt  Building  1 ,    ,       ���     M    Supplies, Peninsula Times, Seaside Rentals,  Bert's Superette, C Cab, Andy's Drive-In, Bob  ���JUST A BLUR, one of the English hunter   gymkhana directs her mount toward one    and Maureen Gledson, The Animal Clinic,  ���\  competitors in the Timber Trails spring   of the jumps.  Quality Farm Supply, Sechelt Shell and  Sechelt Agencies.  '   "%^** *vn .v "*Vy. i 'tatam \?u    ,,  GIBSONS ��� This village has imposed  water sprinkling regulations effective immediately.  Sprinkling may bo carried out as follows:  Odd numbered properties in the village  and North, Shaw, Davis and Pratt Roads,  may sprinkle on odd calendar dates from 7  p.m. to .10 p.m.  Even numbered properties in the village  and Hlllcrcst, Honry and Reed Roads and  Sechelt highway, may sprinkle on even  calendar dates from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  All sprinklers must bo turned off If any fire  siren Is sounded.  HIGH POINT senior English class rider  Kelly Beaumont takes her mount over  the brush jump in the English jumping  class.  we? Scsssadr  namesexecutive-  Sunshlno Coast Power Squadron has a now  commander,  Len Vun Egmond was elected commander  nt tho group's annual change of wntch nnd  graduation bnnquct May 0 in tho I/jRlon Hall  In Sechelt,  Tho officers wcro Installed by Doug  Pollock of Pacific Mainland District, Powor  Squadron. That was followed by tho swcnrli)g  In of recent graduates from tho boating clans,  Now flloto of officers for tho squadron Is as  follows: Commander l/m Van Egmond,  executive officer Ron Moorcroft, secretary  Ted Ashton, treasurer ttny ClwmborJIn,  training Dnvo ftneUmrnt. proRrmra ' Brit  Vnrcoo nnd fleet surgeon Dr. Jim Ilobson,  A dance and Chinese smorgasbord supper  followed tho swearing in ceremony.  I1  ���Di,  T*~  CIS  I. IVINfl     KflAM  I'l'rv * i a.1 a"  liiWPK   \W<a.om  |!V(V    k   lO'O'  y  VJ-nimO.   ,���������������,���,-- rtVTC.M.t*.      ,-"i  .   .0 o  m  Tu%lo'rf  HonJorj  Hrdkoom    I  S8B    11C1UM\C   FmsT ' I  CUSTOM BUILT HOPE ON YOUR LOT  2"x4" construction, onglnoorod Iruasos 16" O.C, R12 and R20 Insulation,durold. roofing, gutterand downspout, X crawlspaco,  drywall, loxturod colling, low malntonanco, vinyl or aluminum siding,  sundock, patio door, all-olactrlc homo, washor/dryar hook-up, 40 gal,  H.W. lank, largo clooota, carpot,  Rocyclo thla Nowopoporl  .MftflftU  ��^'Ql^^  r^nn  rv?'  V^ljuU^V^LiU  ��3c��lQja^3sa3cb  IS  fV7' '-V. ���:;-:  ( I  �� 4  J  flabob Pure Okanagan  v  48 oz. tins  Super-Valu  jiSyjjj  S3*  128 fl. oz. jugs  Berryland Choice  i  Super-Valu or Tang  v.  o\Co\^  32 oz. jar  j  lom's Pure Vegetable  Lynn Valley Standard  i'ir  iotMkl  /QmsM MSM'Mzsik ���.  . ������   7  i  / oi^tecLj  i, * t       - i'�� ** rv �� j       �����*���       ���v ?^*"    ,' ' . i , >   jtV*> * *  Jllllliii.  i- ���  'topfi^Qte^  oo*dO'ffoa  ^^-s��i" >'    a��,        "W HfS.^- a  fi'     >*A  '.   *   " ".   ',. **���  WMm:fP:PP��n  t^m^^HtMm ���^���>w^*w ��tlm��*mmimmmtm^m*mm*l**  PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 28 THROUGH IMY 31.  We reserve the right to limit qudntities  ���}\r^J  More tfian the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  ^mmmmmmmmm^mfm  v-Tim fsj\% nfa rijtffabu tjlrfi mm  t&rlim+^mt .M*'"'!* fc*w  I'f V i'  -y  .n.|"  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 28,1975  T".  L  I  1       KBD  The P.  ENINSULA  IdiM&h.  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is. the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men  prize." y  ��� Winston Churchill  ' a **��~j  During the breaks iri the production  of this week's Times, the editorial staff  have been .assembling a series of constructive criticisms for the Timber Days  committee to consider for their  production next year.  No, we take that back. They are  suggestions not criticisms, constructive  or otherwise. It's just not cricket to heap  any kind of criticism on such a group of  community-minded,, individuals who  have given so freliy of their time and  energy to give us .and our young people a  good time,  ��� They are suggestions we have  gathered from the number of people who  have made their feelings felt to us and  we pass them on for next year's committee to consider or discard ��ts they see  fit.  First, quite a few people asked why  the parade was not on Saturday. This  year, as it worked out, there would have  been rain for a Saturday parade; but  still a number of people felt a Saturday  parade would have been a better 'send-  off' for the week.  Someone suggested that a map of the  parade route be published in the Timber  Days program. Sure, everyone who saw  the parade last year knew the route, but  a great number of visitors came to  Sechelt for Timber Days.  One person suggested that the event  be cut down to two days and someone,  suggested it be moved to the July 1  week-end to insure better odds with the  weatherman.  Someone suggested that the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council and other interested  groups which represent the unique life  style on the Sunshine Coast set up a  series of display booths featuring locally  and regionally produced arts and crafts  along with displays and entertainment  presentations.  Another suggested more game booths  which would appeal to those too old for  the children's races and too young for  the Bavarian Gardens. The booths, they  said, would give the whole Hackett  park Timber Days experience a continuity that has been weak before.  These suggestions and others will be  covered in a letter to' the Timber Days  committee. We hope other local groups  or individuals will send similar letters  and when the Timber Days 76 meetings  start next January they will come forward not just with ideas, but with  manpower and community spirit to  build on the good Timber Days foundation we have.  If you are looking for some practice,  it seems to us that the people organizing  the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade could use  some help.  ��  ��� I SEE where opposition leader Bill Bennett parted company with the back of a rodeo  steer and landed in the hospital.  I think that's rather ironic. After many  years of the opposite, it's the first time the .  bull ever tossed a politician.  A FEW weeks ago, we ran a story about a  lady who was looking for musical instrument  players to form a chamber orchestra on the  Sunshine Coast. After the story came out,  Frances Gall got a good response, she  Reports, and has collected the names of a  number of interested and interesting local  musicians.  .Ran into her the other day and she said  vphat she requires to give the group more  balance are more stringed instrument  players. That is, players of stringed instruments, not instrument players who are  strung.  If you are a closet celloist or bashful  violinist, there is a place for you. Contact.*  Frances at .886-9318.  BY THE WAY, Chamber of Commerce,  that's a no-no. I'm talking 'about the ads you  placed (riot with us, we know better) looking  for help for your tourist booth this year in  Sechelt, The ad calls for a female between the  ages of 16 and 18. That's two contraventions of  the provincial Human Rights Act. It Is forbidden to discriminate in age or sex.  Perhaps the Chamber of Commerce didn't  know that, but the medium they placed them  In should have.  THIS WEEK'S Times contains the other  half of Timber Days celebrations Including  those all-important logger sports.  Someone remarked to me Monday aa I sat  in the Bavarian Gardens soaking In a little  mid-European culture, that they had never  seen so many cameras In their life. I had to  agree that there was probably a camera for  every other person there,but there was a time  when I did see more cameras in ono place at  ono time.  A couple of years ago Queen Elizabeth and  Prince Phillip dropped in on Powell River for  Sunday morning church sorvlco and a parade  afterward.  I was playing Clark Kent for tho Powell  River News at tho tlmo nnd was out on tho  parade route, Canon In hand. As tho lady wns  driven slowly down tho main street, there  appeared more cameras than I had ever seen  In ono place at ono tlmo. It seemed llko there  t wns everything from n Nikon to nn In-  "sUimatlelh every^ Iwnd nlorig tho1 rbutor" *  I actually felt n llttlo silly because In order  to get press clearance to photograph tho  'Royal Tour.' I hnd to bo photographed and  Issued special photographer's I.D, There I  sat, wearing this special llttlo I.D. pin with  my picture  on  It among ten thousand  cameras, tho wioldcrs of which didn't hnvo  .. IX). pins,'.          .  GETTING BACK to Timber Days, though,  at various times through tho long weekend,  Tho Times had five different photographers  Trap Peninsula^&^^  hiljllslxxl WnlncMlityji i��t ,S��l��cH   ��� "" *"* on ILC.'s.Sunshine Const -��� ~ -  I'mvcllKlvcrNcwsTiAvnCiliT (  ���Swhciaimcs Md,  ftm.1IQ*.ScclK.ll,0,C,  - ~ " rhonefflM2.il  Snlr,crl|rti()H Katcy (iiindviiiHi.)  l-4K-al, S7 (ht y��.r, Iteyotxl .15 miles, ."Hi  U.aS,A,,$IO,OYmw,*H.  .VrrWw/f tlw nm. Jfom fort MvlUm tol'ntnoin  \H(n\vS<mn<ltoJenitliitet\  mmrtnm*- - *tnm*m*r<in'*rtnivmin*nr*m*ninmtwwwf>ni^^  ff* .1' 'J  * M .��       aajs> *      fe"l   1      J��  * *��� A ybfc*-.-  Readers' Right  I.  a  I  M  if ���  f*  Multi-national companies as bad as 'gyppo' loggers  cheap electricity down south and newspapers  report another lay-off at Kitimat, possibly to  embarass the provincial government. And,  A  w  ,v  V  ���V   T*.  \  If  V  ^     ���  [  a** !-**��* ���  'f'   If ���'  1  X  K       V   lit m     ' ^  x' a ���   .    *  OA  I - tf       '  **������   y��� *  I   J*  By Don Morberg  shooting for us. That is the reason why there  is another batch of Timber Days photos in  today's paper. All those who shot for us did a  great job and I thank them. Perhaps we  should have a press conference at the  Wakefield one night.  Timber Days was a lot of fun. It had its  problems, of course, no one can plan such an  event without a few difficulties; but I think  the organizers and all those who contributed  deserve a lot of credit for the incredible  amount of time and energy they put into it.  They should be rightfully proud of themselves  and of Timber Days.  MY COMMENTS last week about  problems with the telephone system locally  brought a quick response from B.C. Tel. The  day after the paper came out, a company  spokesman called to further discuss the  problems I had been having.  He said some of the problems with calls to  Pender Harbour may be attributed to the  road construction going on iri the area and the  necessity 'to move lines .and systems. That  problem should take care of itself when the  construction concludes.  The problem with long-distance dialing, he  , said, was not a local problem as long distance  calls go through the company's Vancouver  office. He said they are being contacted to see  if the problem can be worked out. He added  that the company relies a lot on customer  complaints to correct system faults and  encouraged people to let them know when  they are having problems,  BY THE WAY, If you hurry you may still  be able to catch the tall-end of a good deal in  real, live art. No, not the Pender Harbour  stripper. I'm talking about the Sechelt Sketch  Club's display at Whitaker House which goes  on until the end of the month.  A confidential scource told me that tho  club members will bo working outside,  weather permltttng, and Uie work thoy aro  doing and will have on display outside are  going ot very reasonable prices.  Personally, I though those on display  Insldo were very reasonably priced; but my  source (this is all very cloak and daggerish,  isn't it?) said tho outside ones nro even a  better deal. (Sco for yourself. ���  SINCE tho highways deportment started  work on tho bridge In Roberta Creek, somo  problems have been created for students, it  scente' tho detour Is so bumpy, It doesn't  permit tlio students to do their homework on  * thtfwar^^  I GET annoyed whon people Identify  themselves as, "Mrs. Ralph Nhrd." Women  nro people too, y'know.  V  -a*.*^.  '1  Editor, The Times:  Sir: ;tt swrios likely that B.C. may have to  give back some of the Indian lands that were  taken in years gone by; and that could spark  a little take-back by the people of B.C: in  particular, land and minerals from the CPR  and forests froria the multi-nationals.  In the case of the forests, the so-called  'gyppo' or small -logger��� waist an apparent  enemy of the chief forester of the era and a  nuisance to his department. We were led to  believe that we didn't understand the  meaning of perpetual yield, selective logging  or tree fanning, and that we would never  learn.  The politicians were conned and bought  off, so into the woods came the multinationals with a vengeance, with the resulting  need for government controls and takeovers.  Out to pasture went free enterprise.  With hope of a small business gone,  business-oriented -workmen joined and led  unions to their present state of militancy as  their only means of slapping back at injustice; or in frustration, simply stood by and  let come what may. .,,,...,....,,.,,.,,....  The multi-nationals can control the  economy in any part of the world for any  reason. If they want to put the squeeze on us,  they can just produce a little more in some  other foreign countries.  For example, when Kitimat was started,  the plans were for big production to use cheap  electrical power, but before it got into  production, the company could see politics at  work, which resulted in the first dam on the  Columbia at Castlegar.  They merely increased the production  down south and left houses and schools etc.  empty at Kitimat.  More recently, B.C. turned on a little more  water from the Mica dam, meaning more  for a fast buck, they would embarass Liberals  or Social Credit.  Getting back to the farm, it would appear  that with all the expertise and money, they  need laws and enforcement or they will be  just as 'gyppo' .as we were 30 y.ears ago.  Please don't take my word for it. See for  yourself.  I have three locations in mind, owned by  various companies, but the one up Conrad  Road tells the story. If you are coming from  Sechelt, it's the first road past the Peninsula  Hotel turning up the hill.  A large;area on each side of the power  transmissslon lines has been logged and, with  very little imagination, you will recognise the  fantastic fire hazard this slash presents. And  there is no excuse, with last year's $150 per  1,000 feet logs and good ground for semi-piling  and controlled burning.  That's bad. But the biggest sin is clearly  visible if you turn right .along the power lines  for about half-a-mile. Go in a pick-up and  walk the last 500 feet.  On your arrival, you will see a typical  young 'rain forest' being/slaughtered. It's  equivalent to mass abortion of young saplings  without consent of mother earth.  When corporations or individuals don't  give a hoot' about the future, the community  should take care. Sechelt's Timber Days  could hold a wake.  If the community of Roberts Creek could  have been so lucky as to have management  rights over an asset so richly endowed, the  building and maintenance of a recreation  complex would have been small potatoes.  MarvVolen  ���y  TIMBER DAYS celebrations at Hackett  Park gave the younger set an opportunity to find out what the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club have been doing over  r    -     - -   - *    i  t * - * /   _ ��  MMH* ��H�� WM. J& aS-hMa^lf *^ ��� *��* ���   ��� -        * %  the winter at the park. All the park's  recreational equipment got a good workout during Timber Days, as this long  line-up shows. ��� Timesphoto  SUNSHINE COAST consumers are on the  march.  Irked by an apparently indefensible price  differential between local stores and their  Vancouver counterparts, Joe Kampman  plans to start a local consumers' group.  First to fall under the scrutiny of the  proposed group would be: gasoline and food  prices.  Kampman feels there is no reason on this  earth why local consumers should have to pay  an average of 14 cents per gallon more for gas  than 'mainland' motorists do. And he is more  than a little suspicious of the 14 to 22 per cent  difference between food prices here and in  areas blessed with more competition in the  field. f  Unscrupulous book pedlars will be in for a  ~*   t , '     '    a1 a,  Councils, boards  meeting times  Boards nnd municipal councils hold  public meetings at tho following timet,  nnd places.  ��� Glbqona village council, municipal  hnll, 1st and 3rd Tucftdnyd, 7 p.m.  ������     Socholt school board, Gibsons. 2nd  nnd 4th ThurfiduyH, 7.30 (I^wer floor,  Gibsons municipal hall),  ������     Secholt village, council, municipal  hall,'1st nnd 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30,  ��� Sunshine Const regional board,  Sechelt, Inst Thursday of each month,  7:30 p.m. ,,,,  Members of tho public mny attend  nny of theso meetings but generally  must obtain prior permission In order to  speak or represent a delegation.  BYS.DERY  , In nn upstate New York town,'certaln busy  bodies began to carp about tho carelessness  of grammar and general diction of tho editor  of tlw locnl weekly newspaper. Having heard  echoes of this, Uiat dignitary rose at tho next  town meeting - and said,-' 'I hoar-1 boon  criticised somewhat by some of you folks for  usln' poor grammar. I hnvo thrco good  reasons for It, To begin with, I don't know nny  bettor. If I did, none of you would know tho  differences; nnd moro Own that, If I spoko  ond wrote nny bettor tlian I do, I'd, bo  managing editor of a big New York paper at a  decent salary ond you farmers would lose tho  best darned editor In Herklm county."  Many of us fall proy to this ovor present  temptation to speak In n derogatory manner  of our small hometown newspaper. Its Importance scchis minimal when compared to  "big-town" newspapers, But, careful  analysis will reveal thnt both publications  liavo similar and equally important functions  to perform, Certainly, tho larger papers  cover a greater diversity of topics; Informing  readers ovorwhoro of the worldwide events  which affect iw all Indirectly. And yet, being  Inundated by nows of faraway places and  prominent persona can often leave Mr. nnd  .Mrs. Hometown,feeling Insignificant, It Is  only by enjoying news of Intimate friends and  familiar places and perhaps seeing thoir own  faces and name occasionally In thoir  Hometown Paper tliat tills fooling of Importance Is restored, Tlio smaller sl?.o and  moro personal format of our llomotown  Paper prcsorvps this precious sense of In  dividualism in n, world which commonly  Identifies Its members by a number only. Tho  bfggcr papers bring tho world closer together  through international communication. Our  Hometown Paper not only brings Its townspeople closer together; but also maintains a  .sense of common purposo.it Is, tho heartbeat,  of the community and reflects Uio pervading  spirit of the local residents,  By printing local nows, current gossip,  advertisements and classified ads, this very  Important publication makes .weekly Installments In tho lives of nil community  inembors. It Is tho focnj point of nil Interaction nmong Its readers;, and writes of  topics which affect thorn nil directly. Even  tho sharpest critics of Its qunllty must  ultimately concede that wlUiout tho  Hometown Paper tho smooth running gears  of tho community would quickly grind to a  halt.  It la undeniably Uie most efficient method  of keeping Mr,'.Businessman In touch wlUi  Mrs. Hometown and Mr, Hometown In touch  with all of the current Issuoa.bcjng discussed,  by,Mr, Town Council, Mr. School1 ftftnrd,or  Mr, Hospital Administrator. Tlw Hometown  Pnpcr creates concern and Interest In Issues  which have direct relevance In tho lives ot  .Mr, nnd Mrs. Hometown; IssuesInwhich thoy  may exert personal Influence,  Tho advantages of thoHometown Paper:  arc concrete ns well ns abstract. Ita existence  Is absolutely essential In serving and  preserving the Community - nnd moro Importantly��tho Individual - now, and In tho  futuro,  AND THEY'RE OFF In the traditional  wheelbarrow race at the Children's  Sports part of the Timber Days  festivities. The children's sports saw  hundreds of local youngsters from preschool up to ago 13 competing for ribbons and trophies. The events were  organized by the Wilson Creek Community Association. Children Sports was  ono of tho most successful events In tho  Timber Days calendar.   ��  """^Timosphoto*'  Yoiith worker  to folk hero  GIBSONS ��� Visiting hero ns part of his  year-round travel Is Tony Winters. Ho will bo  hero conducting a conference for youth Juno  3, 4, nnd 5,  Winters Is a graduate of Fuller Seminary  in Los Angeles and n doctor of prnctlcnl  theology. Ho can cominunjcnta Christianity  In a way people can understand.  Ho Is .sponsored In hln wprk by churches of  sovcrnl denominations. Ho lias boon asked to  como here by the Gibsons Youth Group, For  moro Information about tho evening  gatherings call l<olgh Wolverton nt NG-282Q,  , There will bo a meeting for'ndulta to hoar  Terry Winters nt the Gibsons liCglon Hall at 3  p.m. Juno 4. Ho will be talking about ..to work  wjUi young people, w  ' Anyone Interested In young people la asked  to nttend Uils meeting,  People who havo a genius for work need to  hire two assistants to do tho Job,  * 1  BY ALASTAIR ROGERS  surprise the next June they visit the coast,  says Kampman.  "We're wide open to unethical sales  practices here," he told me. "There is no  policing." J J  Anyone interested in joining the proposed  consumers' group should contact Joe at 886-  9968. He'll be glad to be here from you.  JOIN THE RCMP and see the country  could well be the motto of the august police  force.  Darrell Pri.ce, the popular corporal in  charge of the Gibsons detachment, has been  notified of a transfer to New Denver at the  beginning of June.  Apparently the Gibsons detachment has  grown to the stage whereat merits a sergeant  to run the operation.  Darrell came to Gibsons with his family  only 11 months ago. That's not much time to  grow roots.  "I was just getting to know the area and  the people," he told me.  Replacing Darrell will be the present  sergeant in New Denver. It's a straight  switch,  Sorry to see you go, Darrell.  Squaringly yours  ���t by Maurice Hemstreet  I heard by the grape-vine that the Country  Stars square dance club did have an entry in  the Timber Days parade. I already knew that,  but isn't the grape-vine a wonderful institution? Let me tell you about the fun we  had.  Well, with a mad dash, we got the yellow  wonder decked out to represent the square  dance club andtested ttie equipment with the  help of good old Harry, caller supreme. At  one o'clock, with two mikes working, we  pulled Into tho parade and headed for Hackett  Park with hoe downs blaring and both Harry  and myself taking turns doing patter calls,  the same as we would do at a normal square  dance.  Well we were having a great time trying to  out do each other until wo reached the  ceriotaph. There wo blow a fuse on the Inverter that powers tho P.A. system. Harry  nimbly fell over Uio seat Into Uie back of the  truck and put In a new fuse; but to no avail. It  blew again. Then wo discovered that tho  transformer hod burned out.  Harry snld, "I guess wo have had It, but I  said "not yet".  I quickly plugged In my tape recorder to  Uio top speakers and onco again the good old  hoe down music filled Uio air.  By this tlmo wo woro Just about down to  1 Uio Shell cornor where wo woro to liavo our ,  square dancers promenade out In front of us;  then do a half square; then promenade again;  Uien another half square till wo reached tho  park. Ono problem, Harry snld, "How do wo  coll for them?  "Woll, I said, you will havo to square  danco with them nnd call ot tho somo tlmo.  Ho snld ho couldn't, but with a small shove  out of tho truck ho joined tho other dancers  and did a fantastic Job of calling. Now Harry  can truthfully say tliat ho lias colled on tho  road or rather on tour.  But wo did havo a lot of fun anyhoo. Square  ' dancers present woro Jim and Mary War-  drop, Hnrry and Dennna Robertson, Marv  and Peg Volcn and Flo Robertson and Cathy  Berry. Tho remarks I havo heard were all  good; but Just wait till next year, I shall have  h now Inverter that will run tho whole route.  I think tiicro should bo a largo cup or  trophy for the ono,that has boon In the  parados Uio mo.nt or for ones llko myself, too  stubborn to glvo up. After all, any entry helps  a parade to bo moro successful, Thoro were a"  lot of Secholt storos not henrd from this year;  how about doing Ixstter next year?  Anyono wishing to learn square dancing,  glvo mo a call at IHI&-.W and I will call for  you, How about tbntl See you at tho next  square dnnco, ���, .        ,  :���  -,"fi Wednesday, May 28,1975  The Peninsula Times  //  -Q  C?"  >-*  r ~~* ���  \'  ���v  i V  r*  ^ '  If you don't want to get involved perhaps ���  you can find.out why with Joan Barberis on  to-night's Concern at 8:03 p.m. The second  part of the program deals with Responsibility  and the Corporate Sbdety~the^problems of  large institutions, government agencies or  department stores. Concern talks with officials, employees and victims of institutions  in government, business, labour and  education. Is anyone responsible? If not, why  not?  WEDNESDAY, MAY 28  Concern 8:03 p.m. Part 1 No. I Don't Want  To Get Involved. Part II Responsibility.  Country Roads 10:30 p.m. San Taylor and  his group.'  THURSDAY, MAY 29  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1,  Rolf Bjorling, tenor sings selections from  Meyerbeer; Puccini, Grieg, Sibelius and  Bizet. Part II, James Cambell, clarinet, John  York, piano, Sonata in F minor, Brahms,  Romance No 2, Schumann.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Concert by  The "B" Band from Vancouver, interview  with.pianistKeith Jarrett. _  ^  FRIDAY, MAY 30  School Broadcast 2:03 p.m. The Indian  Riddle, Part HI of the novel Honour Bound.  Canadian Concert Hall. 2:30 p.m. Part I  Christina Harvey, sprano illustrates the art of  vocalornamentationfrom 16C Part II piano  recital by Michael Davidson.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Water - and  its relevance to Western Canada, its use as a  resource and political tool.  B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. for and about British  SATURDAY, MAY 31  1 Our Native Land 12:10 A program  organized by and for our native people.  Hot Air 1:30 Jazz from Vancouver with  Bob Smith.  Opera by Request 2:30 Requests to Bill  Hawes, Box 500, Station A, Toronto, M5W1E6.  Mucis de Chez Nous 6:30 p.m. Classical  music from Montreal.  C.B.C. Stage 8:30  My Music 9:00 A musical Quiz from the  B.B.C.  Anthology 10:30  Music Alive 11:03  SUNDAY, JUNE 1  Cross Country Check-up. National open  line phone in program- Host is Harry Elton.  The Bush and the Salon 6:03  MONDAY, JUNE 2  As it Happens 6:30 Award winning  program of informed comment and interviews. Hosts are Barbara Frum and Alan  Maitland.  Identities 8:03 p.m.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 A  program of rock music produced in Vancouver. Host is Terry David Mulligan.  TUESDAY, JUNE 3  Off The Record 2:30 p.m., weekdays.  Classical Music from Bob Kerr's Collection  TUESDAY NIGHT 8:03 p.m.  Touch the Earth 10:30 Folk music with  Sylvia Tyson.  (Note: Mail problems caused incomplete  listings this week.)  II  'V  h  1  ft i  -J       -V a,'1 I*      t >-'  \ >  * \  <; ^  .-'V  \  s  \  \  L  PHILIP DESROSIERS won first place  award at; recent war games convention  in Vancouver for his depiction of typical  World War 11 scene in Europe.  LANGDALE.- Who said toy soldiers were)   Micro armour, scrupulously detailed models  kid stuff ? ; of military armoured vehicles.  Certainly   not   Roger   Desrosiers   pfj  Rd. Admission is free;  Walter Matthau helps keep New York's  crime-rate down by working as a plainclothes  detective of the Transit Authority in United  Artists' crime-thriller "The Taking of  Pelham One Two Three," which will open  tonight at Gibsons' Twilight Theatre.'  One of the myraid films Walter Matthau  has appeared in is "A Face in the Crowd."  Today, the Academy Award winning actor is  anything but a blurred* meaningless face in  the crowd.  Especially in New York City.  Matthau, who grew up in the streets pf  New York and admits that he was good for at  least one fight a day, has once again taken to  the streets ��� as well as underground ��� for  his starring role in the subway hijack drama.  "My first day of work was iri an abandoned  subway station in Brooklyn. You can't go any  lower than that/V.he quips with his familiar  sly grin, one coal-black eyebrow crooking  into a perfect caret.  ' 'Before this particular journey down to  the subway, I hadn't been in the trains for  years. I can remember ttie times of my youth  when I didn't even have enough money to bay.  a token. And that's when it only cost five  cents.  The lanky 6' 3" actor plays a transit  authority detective who pursues subway  hiljackers Robert Shaw and Martin Balsam,  who hold seventeen passengers hostage for $1  million dollars ranson from the city.  Following this with a four-day run is the  Canadian made murder thriller 'Black  Christmas'; all gift-wrapped and ready for  starved scare fans who haven't had a good  shriek ,slnce 'Psycho'.  ROGER DESROSIERS, left, and son foreground is diorataa of turn-of-the-  Philip brought major awards back to the century scene in India. Colonial patrol of David Wilkerson Youth Crusades has just  coast from recent war games convention miniature figures makes** its way released a documentary entitled "As the  in Vancouver. They teamed to win firstthrough the mountainous terrain. Spirit Leads". Originally produced in  place in 'ancient naval' category* of Roger's son Michael won award for cooperation with a CBS Television. News  Norwest War Games Toiu^amentv held scene in under-15 diorama category. presentation, this 40 minute film features  during  the   convention.   Pictured  in 1(,(,  Rev. David Wilkerson, aumbr of "The Cross  and the Switchblade", and founder of Teen  Challenge centers around the world. ���  You'll meet Louis Garcia and other young  people who have been delivered by the power  of the Holy Spirit. You'll hear about "The  Farm"; about the Walter Hoving Home for  girls. You'll see what the ybung converts call  'spirit-directed and anointed witnessing".  "AS the Spirit Leads" is being premier^  iri churches across Canada. The public is  TTnr.pr Rmror'o tittoi       ��,   i    i cordially invited to this special showing in  LmVtmmm^tmm^tLmm^ ^^^^ ffSS'. ^^teftS gSS^^L^VL^S  anoyance Club   , ^ -:;     -^    r:.^^ ,^,     ^SS^i^L\3^' ^ *K��  For most of his life, Roger has been to* ^He;and bis two" sons, Phfflip and Mdtael;  terested in model soldiers and the 'war .' all brought back awards from a recent war  games' people play with them. j  games rally in Vancouver - Vancom Military  "War games are just like chess," he told    Fair.  The Times. ,        Michael toek^ first place in the under-15  , Opponents in the game array their pieces    category for his diorama depicting a typical  6n miniature battlefields. Moves are decided    scene in Europe during World War li.  by a throw of the dice, Roger explained. - Phillip beat out the competition   in the  One throw might allow a player to advance over-15 diorama category for his depiction of  his cavalry the equivalent of 100 yards. The a colonial patrol winding its way through the  next might give his opponent an opportunity himalayan foothills at the turn of the century,  to fire an artillery barrage at the oncoming Roger, himself, teamed with Phillip to  horsemen. _   carry off top honors in the'ancient naval'  Chance and skill combine to. provide the class of the Northwest War Games Tour-  excitement in war games, said the coast's - nament, staged durln the military Fair. .  leading exponent of the pastime. Next year, he hopes the entire club wilT  In an effort to promote Interest in war < travel to a convention and compete against  gaming, Roger recently formed Gibsons    war games enthusiasts from throughout B.C.  Sword and Lance Club. Already membership    arid the U.S.  has swelled tp 18, Including one girl. ;       -we're' always' looking for members,  Each Sunday, members gather at "Roger told The Times, "Anyone interesting  Desrosiers' home on Highway 101 and talk > in joining should come to one of our Sunday  shop. sessions."  "One Sunday, I help members paint their       For   anyone   interested,   Roger   lives  figures," said Roger. "The next, we stage   ���_^ncay oppoglt u^aie ferry terminal,  games." ,       ���           War   gamers   spend   countless   hours .',.������    Semite &HMt A>iU (fautclt  Offers  - -'-������ by -   MS. GABL CIEMAM  8 week course starting June 11.  $1 5.00 plus some supplies.  For information  phone  aJt  ff^  MATURE���-    WARNINOt 'Coorio longudgo ond twoarlng throughout.  28 o 29 �� 30  painting their figures with meticulous attention to the authentic uniform detail of their  llfe-slzo counterparts.  In war gaming, Roger explained, af-  flclanados normally specialize in one particular period of history.  Sword and Lance Club members nro  currently Involved with four periods-  Napoleonic, land and Napoleonic, naval;  ancient, land and ancient, naval; colonial,  dealing with the Sudan in the 1090's; and  If this one doesn't make your skin crawl... IT'S ON TOO TIGHT I  SAT O  !  .t��rrlno OLIVIA HUSSEY, KEIR DULLEA MAR60T KIQDER  ��i���� lUrfioo.JOHN SAXON ��o u ruiior  RESTRICTED  o SUM  o TUES  , MAY'31.7  JUHE 1 o2o3  m  fed  today?  pa/mapamom    (    I.  Fitness, In your htwi ytai know W* right,  WARNING i *  'Swearing, vory coario  no admittance pimomuhdims     language and gory seonos.'  TRANSIT       AUTHORITY       plain- ransom. This explosive situation takes  clothes-man Walter Matthau has his place In a now movlo, "Tho Taking of  hands full when a Now York subway Is Pelham One Two Three," which will'  hijacked and Its passengers hold for open tonight at tho Twilight Thoatro.  IT  ��� Wodnosdoy, May 28th  'I  i i   ELPHINSTONE BANDS In concort with JOHN BARSBY SCHOOL BAND  from Nanalmo,  p.m. at St iary's Hospital Grounds  or, If raining, Sonlor Citizen's Assoc. Hall, Mormald St., Socholt,  ������ Sllvor Collodion ���.  ��� 2 p,m��� Solma Park Horizons bowling, Solma Park,  ~ Q p.m., Al-Anon mooting at St, Aldon'*Hal|. Roberts Crook,  EVERY WEDNESDAY -- 2 p,m��� Sonlor Swinger* danco group, Old Lo0|on Hall, Socholl,  ��� (i|00 p,m��� Dingo, now'Loglon Oulldlng, Socholl,  EVERY THURSDAY - 0|00 p,m��� Olngo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  EVERY FR|DAY-,| p,m,. 3 p.m. Gibson* Unltod Church Womoni Thrill -Shop,  SECIMI.T. Whitaker House will bo the  scene of tho Artisan Exhibit from Juno 2 to  .luno 7.  There will bo a display of bntlks by Qnll  Clornan; quilts, runs nnd wonvlng by Molly  Payne.  Jack Apsourla and David Warhurst will  display book shelves and wall sconces thoy.  liavo mndo.  Shirley Apsourls wiU bo creating plant  slings nnd Ness Wholtcs will bo makltjg small  ceramics,  '  Mnny moro crafts will bo on display,  dura  Sponsored by  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  9:00 PM-.?  Gibsons legion; Hall:  muilc by Whlskoy Jack  For tlckot�� phono  SuoWltltlno 006-9090  $4,00 RofrosbmontB  WESTROC' VINYL SIDING  A Boautlful Invontmont  * Solid Vinyl you will navor havo to paint  ���~x~ * Won't pool, dent or corrodo    ��� -'~ ~��� ���������-������.-���.  * Guarantood to 20 yoari by Woifroc Induttrlos Ltd,  FlrM Monday of oach month 2 p,m, social gathering, Third Monday of oach  month 2 p.m. gonoral mooting. Hoalth Contro, Olbioni,  V  May 20��� SI, Mary'�� Hospital Ground* (Sonlor CHUon's Hall If raining),  Elphlnstono Rands Concort, ovoryono wolcomo -"��� ? p,m,  <i May SI ��� Jobs Daughtor Rummago Salo, Sonlor CltUons Hall ��� |0 a.m, to 12  noon,  Juno 4 -��� Socholt Gordon! Club Mooting, St, Hilda's Hall, Socholt, 7,30 p,m,  Juno 7 �����- I.O.F, Court, Powoll Rlvor /C16M, Institution of Court* Dwlght Hall at  7M3 p.m. ��� (no admittance hot, 0-9i30 p,m.)  V7ESTP0M COMSTftUCTfOn  'Tho Homo Bulldori*   f  Sechelt  885-9213  RVKl CflEEfUUrMfl  a CU!L�� SUPPLY LTD.  Gibsons  886-2291  The Peninsula*Jmm.  P.O. Uqk 310r Secholt, BX,  wne 885-3231  ,lM  ���  t'S One of our four-ply,  built-up tar and  gravel roofs will last  you about 2�� years.  ��� free estimates ���  Box 281  Gibsons  886-7320  WEDNESDAY, MAY 28  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL t ,  CHANNEL 12  ��. 00  Coronation  SI 0,000  Another  The  The  Cont'd  Price Is  2&  Street  Pyramid  One Life  World  FBI  Rona  Cont'd  Right  'Edge Of  Another  Edge Of  Night  Barrett  Good  Dealer's  45  Night  -  To Live  World  Special  Word  Choice  0  15  s*# 30  Juliette  General  Somerset  It's Your  Tattle  He Knows  About  Juliette  Hospital  Somerset  Move  Tales  She Knows  Faces  Thirty-  Blankety  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Another  Diamond  45  Edmonton  Blanks  "Rope  Thirty  Dinah  World  Head  00  Family  Money  Of  Family  Dinah  Another  Funorama  4���  Court  Maze  Sand"  Court  Dinah  World  Huckleberry  Forest  Special:  "Crazy  Burt  Expo  Dinah  Brady  Hound  ^  45  Rangers  Lancaster  Baseball  Dinah  Bunch  Merv  00  Expo  Baseball  Comedy  Cont'dl  Expo  News  Ironside  Griffin  5 30  45  C oncert  Cont'd  Baseball  News  Ironside  Merv  Montreal  News  News  Baseball  News  Ironside  Griffin  At  News  News  Baseball  News  Ironside  Merv  00  Cincinnati  News  News  Baseball  News  News  Griffin  A   15  Q 30  45  Cont'd  News  News  Baseball  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  News  Baseball  Mike  News  Walter  Cont'd  News  News  Baseball  Douglas  News  Cronkite  00  Cont'd  Seottle  Truth Or  Baseball  Mike  That's  "Challenging  f 15  /   30  45'  Cont'd  Sounders  Consequences    Baseball  Douglas  My Mama  It's Up  Sea  Sports  Soccer  Treasure  Sports  Mike  Hollywood  Report  Soccer  Hunt  Report  Douglas  To You  Squares  -. o��  Hourglass  That's My  Little  Flying  To'ny-^  Special.  Dr. In  ft  15  0 30  Hourglass  Mama  House  Nun  Orlando  National  The House  Hourglass  'Undersea  On The  Brody  &  Geographic  MASH  45  Hourglass  World'  Prairie  Bunch  Dawn  Society  MASH  _   00  feob  "Sound Of  Lucas  Little  Cannon  Movie:  Owen  T30  Switzer  Dolphins"  Tanner  House  Cannon  "Joe  Marshall  Partridge  TBA  Lucas  On The  Cannon  Kidd"  Owen  45  Family  TBA  Tanner  Prairie  Cannon  Clint  Marshall  00  Music  Baretta  Petrocelli  Ironside  Dan  Eastwood  All In  .0  Machine  "Estancia"  Baretta  Baretta  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Ironside  Ironside  August  Dan  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Family  Crimes Of  45  "Estancia"  Baretta  Petrocelli  Ironside  August  Cont'd  Passion  -���00  News  News  News  News  News  News  "Magdalena"    \  m  News  News  News  News  News  News  "Magdalena"  News  Wide  Tonight  News  $25,000  News  Movie;  45  News  World  Show  News  Pyramid  News  . "Jay  12  00     Wed. Play-  15     bill:  '30 "If A Man  45     Answers"  Special:  "25 Yrs.Of  Whats My  Line"  Tonight  Show ...  Tonight  Show  Movie:  Movie:   '  "Thousand  "The      Plane  Raid"  Challenge  Cont'd  Movie-.  "Run    Silent,  Run Deep"  House"  Jone ....  Fonda  Cont'd  THURSDAY, MAY 29  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  SI 0,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night.  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  Cont'd,  Cont'd  Good  -Word-  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Take  45 Thirty  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  It's Your  Tattle  He Knows  All About  Somerset  Move  Tales  She Knows  Faces  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Another  Diamond  "Racers"  Thirty  Dinah  World  Head  00 Family  15 Court  30 Forest  45 Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Kirk  Douglas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  C ourt  Forest  Rangers  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  Merv  00 What's  15 New?  30 Partridge  45 Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  C ont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Merv_  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  Sport  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Ne.ws  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin^ News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hourglass To Tell               Truth Or Lawrence Mike Karen High  15 Hourglass' The Truth           Consequences Welk Douglas '     Karen Chaparral  30 Salty World Of '       Let's Moke Lawrence Mike Funny High  45 The Seal Animals             A Deal Welk Douglas Farm Chaparral  8  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00  15  30  45  Chico &  The Man  The  Pallisers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie:  "Terror  On  The  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie:  "The  Little  Foxes"  Police  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Hollywood  Squares  Movie:  "Hello,  *"F  10  00  The  15  Pallisers  30  TBA  45  TBA  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  40th  Floor"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kung  Fu ���  Kung  Fu  Down  There"  Tony  Randall  11  News  News  Nows  News  News  News  Wldo  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  $25,000  Pyramid  News  Nows  News  Now*  Janet  Leigh  Moviei  . "Onlonhead"  12  00  15  30  45  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Forum  Forum/Movlo  Special:  'fantasies  Fulfilled  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movlo:  "Return  To  Paradise"  Movlo:  "Underworld .  U.S.A,1  Moviei  "The  Double  Man"  Andy  Griffith  Cont'd  Cont'd  FRIDAY, MAY 30  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL �� CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  ���If)  Flying  Nun  Ed��� Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One  Llfo  To Llvo  Anothor  World  Another  World  Tho  FBI  Edge Of  Nlghl.  Now Prlco  Is Right  Mate!)  Gamo  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Now Price  I? "'Ft  Dealer's  Cholco  00  lb  no  <I6  Ju lotto  Jul lotto  Thirty-  Winnipeg  General  Hospital  ft ankoty  Monks  ,,  Somorsot  Somorsol  Movloi  "Dial  IlS Your  Movo  Toko  Thirty  Tattlo-  talos,  Dinah  Dinah!  Ho Knows.  Sho Knows  Wo0rl!r  All About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00  I!)  .10  ���111  Family  Court  Forost  Rarifiors  Monoy  Mazu  Ronnnza  Bonanza  M For   ,,  Murder"  Graco'  Kolly  Family  Court  forest  Kangori  Bunch  or  Funoromo  Manilla  Gorilla  Morv  6  00  Ih  30  Ait  Show  Caw  Ijourolrm  Nows  Mows  Nnwi  Nowi  How��  Nnwi  ^lows  ���J owi  Nowi/Y/<tltor  Cronkllo  Mlko,  Doug Iat  Mows  N��wi  Nowi  Newi  Griffin  Nowi  Wnltor  Cronkllo  00  Ib  M  l|oiir|||nh��  llniirrjlnu  Mr,  Chin.  To T��ll ,  Iho Truth  Untnmod  World  Truth Or  Cpninquapntii  Hollywood  Squares  Barolla  Unmlln  Borolto  Dnrolln  ���MJio ,  Douglai  Mlko  Dounloi  fe,ly  M1  Six.  Inwn  11 lon  Now Prlco  b Rlfjhl  Troniuro  Hunt  8  oo  IS  :io  ��ii,  All In     ,  Tim Family  MASH  MASli  Kn  Ko  Ko  Ko  n Tim  NBA  Baikalliall  Playoff  Onmo  9  Tommy  llunlur  Show  Cont'd  I lot'I  llnlllnmro  Odd  Cnupln  ockford  lint  (nek ford  Dollar  Man  Movloi  'Amy  Cnnnon  Cannon  Cnnnon  Cnnnon  Tommy  lunlor  Show  Conl'd  tkukolhal  Playoff  Gnmo  Pronl.lil -  Prof  Fvll"  Mov In i  "Porllnn"  Julio  Chrlillo  10  ..Khai a ��.,,...  Rhodo  S|irnck(i|i  Spr<ir.Mi|i  .Simslol  "C nm-  On 1 ho  CIA"  , l'nlln��.���  Woman  Pnllcn  Wnmmi  Canada  "Ivo  'orlrallii'lSi,  Conl il  .nwronco"       Conl '<  Cont'd  Con  11  00  If,  .in  <5  Nowi  Nowi  Nliilji  Final  Nnwi <\  Nowi 4  Whip  World  Now*  Nnwi  Ipnlulil  Show  Howl  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nowi  170 Wllltmi  Nowi  $25,000  Pyramid  - owi  ��lnwi  ^owi  NOW!  Conl'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Mory,  12  oo Onisdin  lit l Inn  .10 Onod In  ltd Linn  Spue  'On I  I iimni  Odcllt  npiiRlnU  location  inn  Hoi  JhfW,  Ipnlijlil  Snow  Movloi  "    llury  Tho  llvlnp,"  lllo  luhlnwrn  lontfn ]f.?  'I(��  ,&.  Mnvlni  "Ghoil Of  S|nrrn Do  Cohrn"  Mnry" '  Dnhhlp  Rnynolrli  Cont'd  WEDNESDAY, MAY 28  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m.��� Joe Kidd-Clint  Eastwood portrays a laconic loner of the old  West, a trapper guide caught between two  forces.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� Joy House -  Jane Fonda, Alain Delon in an offbeat  mixture of chills and chuckles set in a Gothic  chateau full of misfits.  Channel 2 ��� 12 midnight ���If a Man  Answers-the martial problems of a commercial photographer and spouse. ',  THURSDAY  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Hello, Down  There - misadventures of a Florida family  testing an underwater home.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Return to  Paradise - James Michener's romantic,  beautifully filmed tale of a wanderer and his  years in the ��outh Pacific.  Channel 8 ��� 2:15 a.m.��� Separate Tables -  Terence Rattigan's searing work about the  various lonely and eccentric characters  staying at a gloomy English Hotel.  Channel 7 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Dracula - shows the  vampire as a slightly pathetic figure, but still  evil.  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Darling - two  Oscars went to this film accounting the  amoral values of a model who uses men as  stepping stones.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� Mary, Mary -  Jean Kerr's Broadway hit turned into a film.  SATURDAY, MAY 31  Channel 5 ���' a p.m. ��� Storm in a Teacup -  young reporter blows a story out of proportion. \  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Log of Black Pearl -  young man inherits his grandfather's ship  and continues to>search for sunken treasure.  Channel 6���^i:2p a.m. ��� Young Mr.  Lincoln - the president's life from 1812 when  h| starts out as ayoung lawyer.  'suNi^!jiffi,i '"""*'  ��*; Channel 4���8:30 p.m. ���My Father's  House - a heart .attack causes an executive to  ponder his childhood and that of his own son.  Channel6 ��� 9p.m. ��� The private Life of  Henry VIII - Charles Laughton won an Oscar  for his interpretation of the earthy British  monarch.  Channel 6 ���11:50 p.m. ��� Panic in Needle  Park-a young girl falls into the clutches of  narcotics.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ���C'mon Let's  Live a Little - young man rescues the deans  daughter from auto accident and is rewarded  with opportunity to take entrance exams.  MONDAY, JUNE 2  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. ���Long Arm-  mystery drama about the workings of  Scotland Yard.  Channel 6 ���12 midnight ���7th Dawn-  owner of a huge plantation in Malaya goes  into the jungle to meet the leader of Communist raiders, his former buddy.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� A War of  Children - drama of troubles in strife-torn  Northern Ireland and how it affects the lives  of everyone involved including a 10-year-old  boy. '���-'>������ ������.  TUESDAY, JUNE 3  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. ���Rain of Ran-  chipur-forbidden romance between a  nobleman's wife and a progressive Hindu  doctor.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight���The Last  Escape -near the end of War II an OSS  captain is assigned to take an eminent rocket  dentist     out     of     Nazi-held     Berlin.  Channel 6 ��� 1:55 a.m.��� Cast a Long  Shadow - starring Audie Murphy - branded  as illegitimate, young cowhand turns to  drink, but inheriting a ranch straightens him  out.  tomorrow's forgotten man   . . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  The Peninsula^^^  call our advertising department today  at 883-3231  Use AdBriefs to Selk Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  SATURDAY, MAY 31  MQNDAY, JUNE 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Matinee  Matinee  Matinee  Matinee  Impact  Impact  Action  Action  Special:  Italian  Tennis  Champ'ship  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  Dialogue  Dialogue  Wagon  Train  Frontier  Collection  Griff  Griff  Razzle  Dazzle  E. Horn&  "J. Stolpe"  00  1:15  :30  ~:45'  Bon  Appetit  Edge Of  Night  $10,poo  Pyramid  One Life  To Live"  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  New Price  Is Right  Mate).   Game  Chandler  Cont'd  ..What's The...  Good Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  To Tell  The Truth  NHRA  'Gator  SAATM  "Storm  In  A  Movie  Review  Frontier  Collection  00  15  30  45.  Children's  Cinema  Klahanie  K(ahanie  National  Drag Race'  Fisherman  Teacup"  Cont'd  Evergreen  Express  Chil  Cinei  Klahair  Klahanie  Wagon  Train  Police  Surgeon  Griff  Griff  Under  Attack  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  :00  15  30  :45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty-  Ottawa  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  , It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle-  Tales  Dinah!  Dinah)  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Hee  Haw  Hee  Haw  Under  Attack  Wide  World  My Favorite Martian  Bewitched  Bewitched  :00  :15  :30  :45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court   .  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Another  World  Brady  Buncn  Funorama  Linus  Linus  Merv  00  15  30  45  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  News  News  News/Dan  Rathe rs  Of  Sport '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  :00  IS  30  :45  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge  Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  News 4  News 4  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv  Griffin .  Merv  00  15  30  45  News  News  Take  Time  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  News  News  Take  Time  Movie:  "The  Apache's  Last  All  Star     _,  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  E Horn &  J. Stolpe  :00  :15  :30  45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  Tele-  course  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  ''6rTffiri  jBriffin/rtNews  Walter. .-.:���'���  J^ronkite  00  45  Bandwagon  Maude  Maude  Lawrence Truth Or Bobby Battle" Canada- Washington  Welk Consequences Golasboro Cont'd Five ' Report  Lawrence Let's Make Good Cont'd Portraits; Movie;  Welk A Deal Times Cont'd Atlantic 'The  7  00  :15  30  :45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke >  Gunsmoke  Mike  S" Douglas  Mike  Douglas  The  Rookies  .The  Rookies  Koiak  Hafc  Kojak  Kojak  00  15  30  45  Front  Page  Billy  Liar  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Front  Page  Bifly  Liar  All In The.  Family  New Candid  Camera  John A.  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Sunday  Sports  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Religious  Legacy"  Island  Garden  Sunday  Theatre  For  Spoclal  Agent"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  'Washington  D.C, Report'  00  15  45  Coronation  Street  Edge  Nlghl  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Life  To Llvo  Wc'  Another  World  Tho  FBI  Edge Of  , N folit.....  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News  News  Nows  ron��kjo  ronslde  Griffin  ���tli  Inmlly  Nows  Nows  Morv  Face Tho Journal Faco Tho  Nation International Nation  American Question Bewitched  Lifestyle Period Bewitched  00 Family  16 Court  30 Forest  ���46 Rangori  Monoy  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Of  Ranclijpur"  Conl'd  Family  Court  Forost  Rangori  Dlna  Dna  Dna  Dna  w"n  dr  Brady  Buncn  Funornmn  Aquoman  Funornmn  M��rv  oo  IS  30  45  Music To  Seo  Hymn  Sing  jjm^  rMVdU  Modlx  oo| Tho  M  Nows  Nows  Muslo To  Soo  Student  Forum  Tf!  h?r  offorsons  scroti Of  io Doop  Country  Way ���  Adam 12  Adorn 12  Tpny  Orlando  St   ���  Dawn  00  ���15  30  45  Spoqklng  Tartrjdgo  Family   ,  Bonanza  Bonanza  Nows  Now*  Conl'd  Cont'd  Novvs  Nows  9  lying  Nun  Now*  Hows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Ironslda  Irons ho  Ironshlo  Ironside  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  oo  Ifi  :io  4f)  Weill  Dlinoy  Nat urns  Tours  Nows  Nowi  Viewpoint  Spec fair  Nows  Nows  How    ,  Como ?  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  60  Mlnutoi  60  Mlnutoi  Nowi  Nowi  Accost  Accost  60  Mlnutoi  60  Mlnutoi  Ai"     (ft  Barnay  .lourglats  llouroW  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  News  Now*  Now*  Now*  Nowi  Now>  Nowi  Nowi  Mlko  Douiilns  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Orlffln ,.  Grlffln/Mowi  Waller  Cronkllo     '  00  Hi  110  ���Ifi  llnnolp  nomlniri  jrlih  Rnvori  Cnr A  tick  fill on  w  K. Innoom  Dlinoy  Boach-  comhen  Irlih  Rovon  World  At War  cfc  Movloi  "Ground-  Jlnr   ,  Contplf  Rltodq  Rhoda  Chor  Chor  00  ,15  30  4b  Hourg nn  Hourglais  Rainbow  Country  It T?n ,  Tho Truth  Exploration  Norihwoit  Truth Or  Conioquoncoi  Nome  That Tuna  Movloi  "Slny  Awny  00  Ih  :io  ���id  Tho  Waltoni  Tlio  Wo I Inm  Dollar  Mon  Mov In |  "My  Wall  Dlinoy  Mov ln|'  "Amy  Tho  Waltons,  Tho  Wnlloni  ocy"  Goorgu  Poppard  Cont'(I  9  Movloi  "Snnilnri'  81  Fnthor's  Homo "  Cnnl [il  Conl'd  i'rontlii-  'rnfllit  'ill"  [:t,,n  Good  Tlmoi  8  00  Ifi  .10  4(i  Happy  Dayi'  Poflco  Story  vV?vl��i  &ft  Adqm  Adnm  Siioclm  Mnvloi  Happy  I'ofloQ  Slory  Good  Tlmm  MASH  MASil  L'xouio My  Fnmo.li  I II  rivii  I'roilo  Cont  Cont  ay  Movlei  "f'onny  Soronndo"  Cory  McCoyi "  Conl'd ___  "Wh��ro  Hnvo All  Tlio pooplo  Pollco  Story  3 Tlmos  lownll  Ivo 6  lownll  :|vn O  ���,XonH<l.���.��..,-��..  ���00-  Ifi  30  4I>  'Rlvor'"  Cnnl'il  dnnl'il  Cont'd  "Cont'ff'--"  Cont'd  Moillilllin  Moil  ���"Nowi"*"**  Snoclnl  Nowi  Spoclnl  ���"Of**-"*" "  llpnryVIII "  C hor oi  Inughton  "Manl)v"*"*"  Mnnlx  Tim  Prntoclori  "W-5"  w-5  w-s  w-s  Gronl  Conl'i  Conl'i  Conl  10  00  IB  30  IS  l.loro  tolum   ir  o|hy  nrr.ui  olhy  tools Who'i  Horo  tt""'  Boiimhy  Jonoi  Bnriinhy  .Iniiot  nrry Q  iirry Q  otry Q  mry.O  lovo Thy  Noldhlmui  Monn h  Mnnnlx  Mows <]  vi ^  Nowi  Nnwi  Cri|ilfol  Coinmoill  Nnwi  Now*  Movloi  "Onlonhonil"  Nowi  Nowi ,  Capital  Common!  Cont d/Nowi  Movlfli  "C'mnn  ��'����^s1>��M><w>����iii m i m^mmtmtgamm mg ��� i  mi ���> wmmmrnrmmm tetanim �� i bj m mm mnrn* mt  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEKS  Shows atort a\ 5s30 p.m., 7s30 p.m., 9i30 p.m. and 11 s30 p.m.  HEADED FOR POWEU RIVER?  Don'l  lol that  atop you, Wo'vo designed our  achodulo so you can catch tho ahow AND calch  Iho forry,  i^deiraPark Ph. 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Cocktail Lounge  ii��%^iW>nw��<gw��B��B�� %\��m��m i bhhiiii  11  ,00  MB  !30  'Alt  Nowi  Nowi  t> owi  Nowi  Nowi 4  Nowi <i  Wide,  World  Nowi  Nowi  Tpnlnhl  Show  Bowl  owi  owl  Howi  Nowi  Nowi  WS.000  Pyrnmld  Nowi  Nnwi  Nowi  Nowi  Mnnn U  Mnnnlx  Movlot  "Ounn"  nlorrmtlonnl  [lionlip  out  onl '(I  Myilory  C, on l'i  Conl'i  Ipnlohi  Show  jpnlulit  Show  Mnvloi  Who  I. nit  [ ir.opo"  Movlm  "Shuilnw  Over  Flvninn"  Movloi  "Muvnrlnk  Queen "  Cnnl'il  Cm In  Stovoni  Cont'd  Cnnl'il  At of Juno 1, 197S  SECHELT IAKB  will bo known as  885-2251  tANGDALE  EARLS COVE ,  3"  MnncU erts  SECHELT  and  ue supply  With fully Quallflod and Trolnod  Personnel. All Material and Labour  Fully Guarantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  fmm  mmm.  MMM����  '  V  ,.ll, I  * I  t  I  (  \  f-V  V  ���n  v*  I  -V  V*.��  .ii*  F-  \\  Wl  h *  t  r  ROBERTS CREEK - Av local logger i��7the possibility of further logging on the land    couldn't have been selectively logged. That       Volen claimed debris from the logging  incensed by what he teims the,''slaughter/' ifor an estimated 6Q years. ' way, timber could have been taken from the   operation was left where it had fallen,  of young timber on a nearby tree farm.      " j   Volen said the tree farm in question abuts    area indefinitely." creating a serious fire hazard.  Marv Volen claimed hundreds of acres of  , the power lines at the end of Conrad Road. He told The Times that the tree farm was        "The slash has been lying there for over a  rain forest have been indescrimately logged \   "They just slaughtered the trees," he told    being operated by a former head forester for   year," he said. "If it ever caught fire, the  bare, creating a fire hazard and destroying   The Times. "There is no reason why the area    Canadian Forest Products. whole mountain would catch and the fire  departments could never stop it."  Volen said he had been involved in 'gyppo'  logging operations on the coast 30 years ago.  "The government squeezed us out because  they thought we couldn't be trusted to, 'harvest' the forests. Now, the big companies are  becoming just as 'gyppo' as we ever were."  Volen said it was incongruous that the  area should be termed a tree farm when not  even one sapling was left standing.    "  "The trees were far too young to be cut  down," he said. "Some of them were only 50  years old."  Volen explained that trees grew relatively  slowly during their first 50 years. "After that,  the growth speeds up, so if you wait a little  longer, a given area will yield almost twice as  much timber as it does in the first 50 years."  He criticized the tree farm operator for  moving out of the area without at least piling  the slash so it could be easily burned.  "The area is just right for semi-piling,"  he said.  Forestry officials in Sechelt told The  Times that.the area was privately owned and  UNBURNED SLASH on tree farm at ' says logger Marv Volen, pictured here,   logged over a year ago. they had ho control over logging there.  Roberts Creek poses serious fire hazard, "Debris was left behind after area was  uMkamm ' i:..rri       -���'���--  "S r  - ���'�������'i|"i   E-v-'-\  -'v i  'Irs  '        *   .'j   t .'Uv" ^LiJ trl     iuii / n  if so, do it right! With a forced-air  electric heating system from  SEA COAST SHEET fUETAL H  Section C  Wednesday, May 28,1975  Pages 1-8  J  ���a. a.  J  AN ANGR.Y Marv Volen estimates age   cases. Here, he dates tree stump by  of timber cut down on Conrad Road tree   counting rings,  farm to be less than 50 years in most  A local man was sentenced to one month in Crown prosecutor High McCallum said  jail May 22 for driving undersuspension.^ L^ ���PoMc��..:.near.,.6ib.spas.:.  Ian Brown pleaded guilty to the charge April 10 following an accident betwwn a car  and admitted a previous conviction for a   and a motorcycle. Accused had been driving  similar offense.  t*  [.^0^  F  a. I �� *4t ,ll  ��-   *ii    i ���  .It      '-.    ''it-1    <��;   il'i'/'r1  the motorcycle, he said.  Police discovered that Brown's driving  licence was under suspension by the motor  vehicle branch, court was told.  McCallum said Brown's licence had been  suspended because of his "atrocious driving  record." He said Brown was a "danger on the  road," and had, "little respect for the law."  Judge J.S.P. Johnson sentenced Brown to  one month in jail.  In other court news, Harry Batchelor was  fined $300 and banned from driving for three  months for impaired driving.  McCallum said police were called out May  19 tp deal with a motor vehicle accident near  Sechelt.   "'. When they arrived' oh the scene, he. said,  i found a van in the''iitch^aridtbjree  at the side of the road. One of  , Batchelor, was identified as the driver  he said.  showed signs of impairment,  told, but a breathalyzer reading  obtained as the breathalyzer  not functioning at the time,  pleaded guilty to the offense.  Kobus was fined $50 for sport  fishing with gear designed to catch more than  time.  "Fisheries officer Ray Kraft said he  checked Kobus May 19 in the Agamemnon  Channel and found he was using a hand gurdy  with two lures:  Judge Johnson fined Kobus $50 and or-  1. Filtered, air-for a healthier home atmosphere.  2. Circulation - for a cooler home in the summer months.  3. Maintenance - -practically free.  OFTBOffAl LUXURY EQUIPMENT:  "   I. Air conditioning - easy to install coils for total comfort.  2. Electronic air filtres - for a total removal of airborne dust, pollen  and fabric particles- even odor and smoke!  3. Night set back thermometers complete with clock - economically,  automatically keeps your home at your desired temperature night arid  day-saving you money!  HUiilBlfiFiERS:  If your home is too dry, choose spray or evaporating type.  DE-HU!iPBF6EflS:  If you find your home too damp.  TOE ABOVE EQUIPMENT CAPS ONLY BE INSTALLED  OH A FORCED-AIR HEATING SYSTEM.  for Information on any of the above, call  NOT A SINGLE ..sapling has, been left further logging for the next 50 or 60 logging operations over a year ago.   dered his gear confiscated,,  standing on 'tree farm' at top of Conrad years. In background \s stand of timber Volen says the slash should have been  Road, Roberts Creek, Local logger Marv of similar age to trees logged on the semi-piled and burned.  Volen said the land will be useless for 'farm'. Debris lies where it fell during  c  -alBaVNr��.,*W'">>       -     J  mmmMmmsz:  HAND-HELD CD  TRANSCEIVERS  am*m Mrt  ishelptaf  ... ��� ���>  i,  Whatever your business ~ and whatever your  business problem, we cart help. With information,  advice and assistance designed to help you achieve  healthy, orderly growth. The kind of growth that's  beneficial to you and to British Columbia.  Wherever you are in B.C., if you have a business  problem, come to us first. We're here to help business���  all kinds of business. If we can't, we'll put you in touch  with someone who can.  i   i tike to know more? Call us at 689-8944.  Or write us at:  Department of Economic Envelopment,   :' - BoxlOXMy ��� �� ��� - - ��� - - T" ~~  700 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, British Columbia V7Y lC6  DEPARTMENT OF  ECONOMIC-  DEVELOPMENT  TA-395  v  5 WATT  6 CHANNEL  HAffD-HELD  TRANSCEIVER  SPECIFICATIONS  ISKteSi  ti wiiit Input to finnl, Qvormoduliitlon  llmltor.  CHANNELS!  fi iwltohrthlo positions, Supplied with  crystnls lor ahnnnol 9,  receiver)  SupoiVwiorodyno, with RF ��tnoo, 2 IF  ntngw, rnnnn viooitur, ANt, AGO,  vnrl��l)|o squelch, low voltnnn  rnoulntor, 2 IC's, ,  ANTENIMAl  Contor-londnil taloiaoplo whlfi,  METBni  Indlcntos bnttory condition, relative  RF powor. ,  TA-303  DELUXE  CITIZENS  only  WALKIE-TALKIE  SPECIFICATIONS  TRANSMITTER!  1 wmt Input to llnnl RF staflo,  CHANNELS!  Provision lor 5! chnnnult, '  Suppllod wllh orystnlu lor nhnnnn|��  9 nnd 13,  RECEIVER!    '  Siiporhotorortyno with ono RF, two IF  stnflds, volt/tflo roimlntor, ANL, AUG,  vnrlpblo squolfih, IC,  ANTENNA!  Tnlnjooplo Whip.  METERi  Indlcntm bnttnry connil'nn,  ���*B14*  DOC opprovod for ORS  and Bu��lno��i Band  DOC approved  @WMB�����  886-7333  "T  WW^immWtir-irftM��SfJ feir-TCi m r /  '-a.  I  ���    '-,  /  *r  if      +*  1  ���a.   .    *  ���IS  / *��  ��v.  �� *        V    J �� ft  r���5 "  /"  *l      * *���     I   ��� ��� * ^m *-,       ���a.  THERE WAS a good possibility of  being crushed in the throng if you were  at the Senior Citizens Spring Tea,  Flower and Plant sale last week. There'  <   -  -"���       5  "J  .j  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  The Rebel  By Basil Smyth  '      ' ..  ���  Stay, you who live your liv.es so circumspect,  ' Who spend your time observing social laws.  Who live by all that's orthodox aridl si  Pass out amidst the motely crowds applause.  ' I give the lie that you have lived one day, -  ' And reached the heights or touched the  burning depths,    -  .' Or felt your spirit soar on wings of gold,  Or reaped the ashes that your follies left.  -' I stand aside, an outcast and alone,  The laws of God and man I've torn asunder,  When comes the end and life's last spark is  blown  Out on the plains of time I'll joyfully blunder.  An eager Spirit, wandering and alone,  Searching for truths that only God has known.  PageC-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 28,1975  0  ]  1  1  was such a huge#"Owd on hand that plants and flowers while those on the  officials were forced to open the doors 15 other side were after home bakitfg. in  minutes early., Here the crowd on one the middle were those who came for a  side of the hall were snapping up the cup of tea and pastries.  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  Commuters Special $15.00 return  Leaves Sechelt Monday through Saturday 8:00. a.m.  And returning from Vancouver"5 p.m. the same day.  Special excursion rate to Nanaimo $20.00 return,  12:00 noon Friday to 12:30 p.m. Monday  3  I $jp@dsl excursion rate from Wmcomer to Pender Maniour  I Confirmed ��$e$eiv&tiom-$3��.@@ Return  3  ]  3  1  I  I  I  E  I  H  [  I  0   [EXJENDA  I       ROOM  1657KILMER RD.,  NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C.  'Custom'   manufacturer  of   Mobile   Home  extensions.  Write or call 941-5629 or 985-0237  Vancouver to Thormanby ��� $&��.  Vancouver to Pender Harbour ���  Sechelt to Nanaimo ��� $14.00  Rates Effective May 1 st, 197 5  Porpoise Bay - Sechelt  irj  |-   - -Sechelt - 885-2214 *        Vancouver  I |  ^anaieno - 753-2041  D  I  1  fl  n  | * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  1 these economical spots. Your  | ad is always there for quick  "       reference  .   .   .  anytime!  > t  COrf  :.),  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your Od  waits patiently for ready reference  ....  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Spedalists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        _       Phone 883;2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements -Driveway's - Septic Tanks    ",  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  -,m,uuwi��mm I.I..III. ���Tii.j.,.iami.,i.,illiii,���ii.l.i.,ii.ilui��� ���  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  -' '   WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  '   (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  ��� ��� * ������  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evoi 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Secholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations.  Additions and finishing  083-9062 day or night  MadolraPark  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���"��� ���������������������  ������ ��� -   - -.   .-    . - - . i,.-��� i ���) 11._  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Nooda  Madolra Park Phono 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |th�� Plywood People|  ALLPLYWOODi  ,������^���.���.,^,,^.^ Exotic and Construction.��-''�����-���-.'-������-������'-�������-">  Pnnolllno ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Glue,*. Insulation  Hwy, 101 ���Olbfioni��� 006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971|LTD,  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE.GRAVI-L"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  006.2642 006-7033  Highway 10) ��� Gibsons  Use 'Times' Adbrhfs   i^SeU7Buy0 'Rent,   Swap, etc.  V  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9624   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, MadolraPark  Phone 883-9911  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  CAPILANO DRYWALL  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sdnd and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank-Ditching  Excavpllng ������ Land Clearing  Road Building- -Gravol fl, Fill  886-2830  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcoa  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulatod and toxturod ceilings  R.R. 111, Socholt 885-2464  ���7^~- :,-,,,,.,^^  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by1 hand and machlno  SprnyloxSparklo Colling*  PHONE 00S-2936  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)   . . , i,y  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS ,  FIRfelPLACES  A.��jmpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  MORRIE'S'CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs ! s:  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING.SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  PAULJUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837 offer 6  Sandy Hook [  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  ���       READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thro Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  r.   :.'Ut   ���������fit"'T-"'.  3i.  BBBSa  3?  wmmmm\mm��i>iv^mmMmm_i  DISPOSAL SERVICES!m,i   r  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage fJick-Up  ' 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  ELECTRICIANS  HAIRDRESSERS  .  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  .���....,,���,. ,,������; Expert HqirStyling^^  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  Wv ,^-Foll Hotel Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  PLUMBING & HEATING  ~" SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipef itting - Steamf itting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017    i      .   i '    i       ' ll I I     i a�����a.  "SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RADIATORS  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Orkk, Block, Stone, Concrete  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phone or write H. Bnnkn  7370 Ollley Ave,, Durnnhy  1   Phone |112| 433-3137  TRINCOMAU TRUCKING  .._,������ , ���������������., Box \ OB���, ,_   ^Aadolra Park  003-9122  Fill ��� Sand ���> Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���'    ���    .1-     '   ���'"'���'  L&M ELECTRIC  * Commercial nnd Residential Wiring *'  Phono 885-2856   1 ' ���  D,W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R, R. 1, Madeira Park  Phono 083-2749  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commnrclal  Al| work guorantood ��� Froo 08t|mates  Joe McConn, Box 157, M��WU��lra Park  Phone 883-9913  SUPERIOR Electric Co.  Sechelt, B.C,  Call 005.2412 lor Froo Esllmntos,  Ounrantood Work nnd Roosonnhlo Rates,  R, Simpkins, Lie Electrician  FLOORING-CABINETS  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  S MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-Morlne Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ....'  i i"     <  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALESAND SERVICE  Complete Marlno Accessories ��� Full lino ol  cartop runabout boats and crulsors  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED '  Sechelt 889-2612  Vancouvor toll free; 609-5019  MASONERY  ������-    - ���    "��������������� ������������      ������ . ��� ������11 H..-in-   n  J.RHODE  Maaonary Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, 142nd SI��� Surry, B,C,        Phone 896-9747  MOVING .% STORAGE  i'-111-      -' ������������-���- -    - ���  )-��� i ���  ���     .  ��� ii  ���~��-��>��^LENWRAY,S'TRANSFeR'--MMMWW  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Pocking Materials lor ia|o  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  G a E RADIATOR REPAIRS  ;. yi    Autos, Industriol.oridHegf.Exchangers       WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I     -^  PHONE 886-7638    ~  Pick -up and delivery service  ROOFING  RENTALS  NURSERY  , CablnolB ��� Carpota - Llnolaums. ,  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B,C,  Blair Konnott, salos mananor   ;  Phono 806-2765  1  1  If  m  Mack's Nursory - Roberts Cro*k  Landscaping  ��� Shrubs - Fruit Troos ��� porllllier  Horry PRmls . Bedding Plants. Peat Moss  Fully Llconied Pesticide Sprnylng lor  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 006-2684  >��� ��� ""��� '��WMi��e.��t^��weiM��iMiiew��^��Mt��wM��i ��� n  PLUMBING 8, HEATING  ������'���������  ~ ~] ��� -  .���.-.. -. ��� - .    .  i        f  L��R PLUMBING AND HEATING  New Installations and Repairs  residential and Commorclal  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TpOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES      "  Easy  Strip  Concrete   Forming   Systems   -Com  pressors  -  Rototillers   ���  Generators   -  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF .BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  i, 885-2612 or 885-2359 evos.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "We Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters. Lighting Plants - Televisions  Rototillers   ���   Comont   Mixers   .   Lawn   Rokos  Mochanlc's Tools  PHONE 006.2040    24 HOUR SERVICE  REPAIR SERVICE  '" '"������"~111"     -1 ���   -   " ��� ��� ���    ���������"���- ���>���--" i . i    ��� ��� , i  C. H. Entorp rises  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Washors, Dryers, Rangers (commorclql and  domostlc), Boilers and Heating,  R.R. II l.DovlsDoy-     ^hone Cliff 885-9731  RETAIL STORES  CftS HARDWARE  Secholt, B,C,  APPLIANCES --. HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 88 5-9713  Usp thoso spacou to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wooh I  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar S Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone '885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Sechelt  Wntor Heaters, Hot Wntor Hooting  805-2910  Sechelt, B.C.  ROOFING  AB��  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD,  DUROID SHINOLCS ��� TAR a GRAVEL  NSW ROOF or RI-ROOF  Box 201, Gibsons 086-7320  [PAY  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-roof  ��� Duroid ��� Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park 883-2294  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons  Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGNTIFIC SIGNS!  Show Cords -Banners - Truck Lettering  Boots - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.Q.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box |3, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday 0|30 a.m, to 5:30 p,m,  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Trbo Service  -- Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  -- Prlcos You Can Trust ,  Phone J. RISDEY, 885-210?  T.V. and RADIO  ;,,,w���,,���_..,��,J.��.C,ELECTRONICS.,_,���_���,..  PHILCOf ORD SALES * SERVICE  -'- wo sorvlco all brands   085-2568  across from tho Rod �� White  1 SECHELT   SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  m SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ~- ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  ;'IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Bon }9?, Socholt   -. Phone 005.9(||6  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Active:  i-  if s the only w.ay   s"~~l  I'l'l" I  ^0  worth*  f^^   ^T^   p^^   pPsWH  ^w>^  P^Vs^  F**s^  Vm^  ^^^m,   f^^^,  .^>^^ P��^W   >lii^^^  .^^^   |^^^   .^^^1   i'^^^l  s^s^^   ^^(   .^.>^^  i'^Pm   m^���M   \mmm\  ^mmmt   9^mm\ \^m^m}   \pmmm,   .^^^   \mm^   \**^^   ,^1^^^   .���^W^f^^^   ^-mm}   \\m*mmi   ^mmm,   j^mmM W^^mm  ^^mm}   ^mmm]   Jmmm\   \^mm\   ^*mm\  JMmi  ^r9m_   fmmm]   ^mlm%   .^.'^^   I.'^HI   ^s^^^  ff^   ^^^   ���^���^H   ^W|   MM|   PsW(|   |IHh^   ps^"(  ��> If I  ESS  see mm mm\ mm pmi phi $  paimnpacwn  HtiKss, In ymw lurim yim kinm- li'n rlgtx.  I  I  I,  1  I  %m tf^rt* -a"-5"t ssj��^-  '���" "��� m" iww"  ;��ktti  >k��  -��*��-"��$"sr-j  aa^*^' -*-Hf  J  Sa  ��t    *  '       <���'.-  ;A4    l*  ^a^  "Z  *���S  f  i  >  ��� ,-��  i ��  ),<   ��rt(J����W^'."j  ) ^ r^-  OVER HE GOES in the high jump at  Madeira Park Elementary school  recently. Despite threatening weather,  the sports day went off well. The affair  was well organized with school staff and  parents assisting. House Three won with  648 points.  '  ���Jock Bachop photo  AGGREGATE    WINNERS    in    the the house representatives. They are,   Wednesday, May 28,1875  Madeira Park Elementary Sports Day from left, Jariet Reid, Ian Campbell,  was House Three. Here Scotty Mclntyre, Cam Campbell and Selina Kammerle.  president   of   the   Pender   Harbour House Three also goes by the name of  Community Club presents the trophy to Hare Bear Bunch. ���Jock Bachop photo  The Peninsula Times  Page C-3  Sechelt News Notes  aif  "-"j.Kg'i-v    ,f  ,����� ��   <��� C   -a   ��*,**.  *���*"���*��� J*   . ft* &>"_    ;  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  A very special thanks from Volunteer celebrate his 90th birthday. Her daughter and  Director for St. Mary's Hospital Eve Moscrip son-in-law   Bess  and  Fred  Olson   from  to First Sechelt Guides Shelly Robinson, Squamish also made the trip.  Wendy Flay,  Sandra Jorgensen,  Bonnie        Visitors to Harry and Ermin Robertson  Janiewick and Margo Wilson and First were son Mike's in-laws Jack and Sheila  Wilson Creek Guides, Charlotte and Ava Orrell   from   W.est   Kirby,   Chestershire,  Bandi, who were arranged.to be available by England, for a first meeting.  Guide Leader Barbara Christie. Mrs. Betty Lumsden returned to Sechelt,  The girls were called upon to assist with not just to visit but to marry Don Stuart of  the extended Care patients at the viewing of White Rock. The wedding took place at her  the Timber Days parade. They added tender sister Gladys Clarke's home. The bride was  loving care in making the patients relax. given in marriage by her dad, Roy Gaines,  Also helping with the 12 patients were Ray and Gladdie Clarke stood up with the  Volunteers Ermin and Harry Robertson, happy    couple.    Michael    Clarke    was  Doreen and Harry Jenkins, Eve Moscrip and ringbearer;   grandaughter  Jill   Lumsden,  daughter Leana Whitaker and her grad- flower girl. Attendants were nieces Becky  daughter Tracey Whitaker from Richmond and Diana Cavalier,  plus the ever watchful hospital staff mem-        Betty's son Ronnie and Marilyn Lumsden,  bers. as well as Betty's daughter Mrs. Ruth Recchi  Tommy Ono believes if you can't join came down from Kamloops sister Isabel  them, fight them, as he was kept from the Campbell arrived from Seattle, brother Tom  Volunteer Firefighters truck in the parade Morrison from Gibsons. Unable to join all the  due to injuries from an accident earlier in the family was a son, Robbie Lumsden  at  year. Not only did he have his own garden Kamloops and brother Bill Morrison who  hose ready for his buddies, but enlisted the lives at Terrace. The groom's daughter  help of neighbor Jim Young. Brother Butch Lorraine came from Nanaimo.  Ono got a good dousing, Bill BUlingsley took       Rev. Erickson of Gibsons performed the  MASS PARTICIPATION was, the theme school's Sports Day recently. Here two gf^ Tommy with a bucket of water but ceremony the couple will reside in Van-  as students -from Madeira... Park of the teams do a littie rope-stretehing, _siippec[ on the wet roadway. Everyone took it couver. Mrs. Gaines was delighted to have so  Elementary gathered to pull each other cheered on by seated fellow house- all in fun. Diane Allen was a big help to her many of her' fdmily .around at one time,  off the face of the earth during that   members.            ��� Jock Bachop photo   father by spraying the ones he missed. Better get this right as Betty was a good  Mrs. Muriel Vinblad flew to Peterborough, correspondent for The Coast News when it  O  o  Ontario, to help her father Ralph Humphries   wfis the lone paper here.  One of the three most-favored sites for the distance of the Havies Road site than any  proposed junior secondary school has been other;  ���endorsed,'oby the Committee for a New _it is adjacent t0 an already-gazetted  Secondary School Site. rk regervej s0 land exchange qouid ^  Spokesman for the ad hoc committee, Jan - effected through the provincial government;  Peterson, said here group has come out in ,    ,                ,       ...  favor of the Havies Road site. -tnere is already a nucleus of sIde roads  In a letter submitted to the school board's ?at wiU Pfbably be extended In the near  last meeting, she listed a number of points in fut"re�� 5ed"cin6 XV606^ f��r      Vy  favor of this location. student traffic on &&*��* Wl;  She claimed: ��� the Havies Road site is in a residential  ��� the majority of the people who attended area;  a public meeting May 1 into school site choice  Happy 27fh Birthday, Etonitie  ��� from your frionds ���  Debbie & Tisha  Vlcki & Wayne  Jim & Jock  Kim & Herb  Debbie & Danny  Marion & Bud  Lynne & Reg  Terry & Randy  Robert & Sally  Leslie & Art  Nana & Nicki  Kerry & Judy  Debbie & Bryant  John a Rick  supported the Havles Road location;  ��� road maintenance around the proposed  -of the three sites  current-under   school would be the responslbiUty of the high-  closest consideration, a larger number of   ways aepartment.  students lived within, "reasonable," walking       Trustees filed the letter.  aeiip yotK  On   Wodnosdqy, Juno 4th,  ono of our roprosontativoa  will bo at  Sunnycrost Motol, Gibsons [9-11:30 a.m.]  Bolla Boach Motol, Socholt [1-3:00 p.m.]  Tol; 886-9920 [Gibsons] 886-9561 [Socholt]  m  oWtisfmm  WIKWHiGJa  foiiitai  Si  P  sentm  n  Mma&ed By,  &^JL^^. ���^4^h^  'Smorgasbord  Sunday, 5:0(1 ?! lil 8:M PI  'Good Home Cooking Our Special!/  145 W��it ISth Str����tt, , '  North Vancouver, 0,C, T��h 900-6871  U  Dining Room Hours:  Monday thru  Saturday ��������� 4;00 PM  'til  Mldnlflht  Sunday ^2:00 PM 'III 10:00 PM  Coffee Shop Hours:  Monday thru Saturdqy7:00 AM 'III 0;0O  Sunday 0;00 AM 'III 6;00 PM  PM  K~J  ii M,i|  f.'i i  <r*  'S41L  l^iifmoon Bay Happenings  Page C-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 28,1975  10  GIBSONS ��� Village council is concerned  about the appearance of homes that are  moved into the municipality.  Aid. Stewart Metcalfe, planning committee chairman, told council's May 20  meeting: ''A great number of houses are  cominEg 'into the muhicipahties that  theoretically comply with the specifications,  but:; tiutfortunately, don't fit in with the subdivisions."-  He said.all future applications to move  homes into the village would have to be  referred to the planning committee.  RUNNERS-JJJ\ in the Squamish Invitational * soccer tournament were  Sechelt Pegasus. The team lost 2 -1 to  Squamish United in the championship  game. Team members are, from left,  back row, Vernon Paul, Tim Quinn,  Darren Dixon,,Coach Stan Joe. Ivan Joe,  Jerry Johnson ' and Martin Jeffries.  Front row are, from left, Louie Tom Jr.,  Rick Julian,. Captain Perry Williams,  Ralph Baptis|{|��eith Julian and Archie  Wallace. Th#b^s will be platying in an  all-Indian tournament July 1 week-end  and hope to join the north Vancouver  Soccer Association next fall.  Recycle this New  sgplj��l|"M'linMaJi'Hs1H>��^s. lu ���<aiif,,..'UPI)ll./s|aj��Lamail,IWI''iyis'Usmy<|iiuj)U��^  >���.  ?  jUvlPaa  Z>aoe0Pi^  V.v ���  Free Estimates & Ideas  vConriplete  Residential  & Commercial  Service  mwB  CUSTOM AWNINGS  P77T^  om*-pmt  oloaninc  Bargain Barn  %  Q to  0 OFF  i The Amazing  CUSTOM DRAPES  Hardware & Accessories  M  CONTINUOUS  . ALUMINUM  Til  :ible  CHAR FLAVOR GRILL/RANGE  Commercial  and Residential  Waxes &  Floor Cleaners  CERAMIC  TILES  HOYNE  GLAS-TILE  Mirror Squares  ip��rick  more authentic than real  Do It Yourself  If DMffillif I  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  ���___        SHOWROOM HOURS  TUESDAY TO SATURDAY   9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Opposite Sunshlno Auto Parts  fcrarf Road - Sechelt - Phone 885-2922  ���� �������. <r  ��� Timesphoto  ���'&&��. \..  Shuffleboard players of the Welcome  Beach Community Association wound up the  season on May 21 with a banquet at Lord  jini'Sj attended by 29 shuffleboard players  aifd&arpet bowlers.  ^JAfter an .excellent dinner, President Alex  EUiS welcomed guests and advised members  lhat a handsome shuffleboard trophy had  been donated by Jack and Marg Morgan.  Mrs. Morgan presented the trophy to the first  winners, Vince and Ev Shannon."'Vince said  how proud he and his wife were to be the first  winners and he paid tribute to the runners up  who had played such keen games in the finals  ���particularly Ed Edmunds and Ruby Warne  who had almostatipped the scales.  Prizes for the runnersup were handed out  by Joan Mackereth and went to Ed Edmunds  and Ruby* Warne, to Blackie and Jean Petit,  to Alex arid Hazel Ellis, to Jack Morgan and  Jack Hall and to Bill and Alice Fraser.  Door prizes were won by Keith and Olive  Comyn, Edith Johnson, Grace Rutherford,  John;;:;C3iarleton, Maty Tinkley, Blanche  McGradyf Joyce "arid Jerry Williams and  Anton and Astrid Kadin.  All members agreed it had been a most  happy aridsuccessful season, with everything  going smoothly and without a hitch. Mr. and  Mrs. Shannon and Mr. and Mrs. Hall who had  undertaken the painstaking task of drawing  up ;the schedules, were congratulated on the  successful results. Mr. Shannon reported that  with the purchase of a second shuffleboard  and the reconditioning of the old board, more  playing time would be available and new  members would be welcome.  Absent members who were very much  missed were Archie Rutherford, a patient in  ���-by Mary Tinkley  St. Paul's Hospital and Edward Frances Cook  who had now moved to Chase. To finish up the  evening, Jerry Williams presented a short  slide show of pictures he had taken in the  Cook Islands, Australia and New.Zealand  early this year.  The holiday week-end finished rather  frustrating^ for visitors on the Redrooffs  Road who planned to return to Vancouver by  the Monday evening bus. Because of the  heavy traffic, two buses were brought into  service, but neither of them traversed the  Redrooffs Road which is the official route and  consequently several passengers were left  stranded. Two of these were the Etill Sexton's  guests, Mr. and Mrs. Les Head of Vancouver.  After waiting by the side of the road for one  and a half hours, they had to get somebody to  drive them to Langdale so that Mr. Head  could be at his job first thing next morning.  Now that there is no full time attendant at the  Sechelt bus depot, one cannot even telephone  to find out what is happening when the bus  doesn't arrive on schedule.  TheJHalfmoon Bay Hillbillies who took  first tpjize in the Children's Class in the  Timber Days parade were five local children  who planned the entry and desired their own  costumes. The three hillbillies, barefooted,  smoking corn pipes and pulling a small red  wagon of hay, were Mary Connor, Stephanie  Murphy and Garnet Kieselbach. Margaret  Connor was a chicken and Ronald Kieselbach  a rooster.  Mabel Aikenhead and Charlie Coatham  were called to Saskatchewan recently by the  sudden death of Miss Aikenhead's brother-in-  law, Jim Killer of Melfort. On returning home  they took off for a trip to Reno. To their  Kevin O'Leary was handed a suspended  sentence last week for breaking and entering  the Madeira Park IGA store and being found  in possesion of stolen goods.  O'Leary earlier pleaded guilty to, the offenses. Judge J.S.P. Johnson deferred sentencing to May 20 pending preparation of a  pre-sentence report.  Police apprehended O'Leary Jan. 27 after  he gained entry to the IGA store through a  broken window, court was told.  An RCMP search of his home Jan. 18  produced a quantity of mseat, which the cro^h  claimed to have been stolen from Madeira  Holdings Ltd., anda belt, spools, watch, rings  and container of stamps, the property of F<red  Donley, said the prosecutor. ��|"  Under the terms of a probation order  handed down along with the suspended  sentence, O'Leary must'report monthly to a  probation officer and perform 50 hours-lalwr  over the next year for the IGA store, if  requested.  suprise, while playing the machines in the Cal  Neva Casino, they" ran into Ted and Frances  Cook, former residents of Eureka.  Mrs. Keith Comyn's guest last week was  her sister, Edith Johnson of Calgary. The  sisters spent a.few days in Vancouver seeing  the sights and visiting another sister. Guest of  Capt. and Mrs. J.S.T. Williams has been  Jeanette Wildman of Heald Green, Cheshire,  England. It is her first visit to the Sunshine  Coast but she says it won't be her last.  'l  /��;   '���,'  ~    -  ,**'"*  i         "          �����  ���    -'       t   *   *  Vv,-  -  '     a   '     '     -  \r        a  u  ���aa-aa,    ... r  Ll  7 1"  1    1  Km  1  I  6  .  '<r$,  ?  f'i  ���  1  t  3f:  K  1  Asa result of strike action by our employees, who are members of the Office  & Technical Employees Union, the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia is  unable to provide normal claim service at our Claim Centres. However, the  Management of the Corporation will endeavor to provide emergency service.  If You Have an Accident:  fAnd your vehicle can be safely and  o legally driven, and it is not essential  to have it, repaired right away, there is no  need to immediately report your claim. Simply  record all the accident details, including  owners of the vehicles involved. When the  strike is settled, the Corporation will advise  you how to handle your claiiti.  ff| And your vehicle can be safely and  cLq legally driven, but you require that it  be repaired immediately: Get estimates  from two auto body shops and have the car  repaired at the shop that gives the lowest  estinlate,  J   And your vehicle cannot be safely  ��and legally driven, have the vehicle  towed to the repair shop of your choice. Un-  -fartunatelyryou"wlll"b^requlrGd*to^a"s"sXlmer  responsibility for the payment of the deductible portion at this time. After legal liability  has been determined, the Corporation will  pay the deductible amount where appropriate.  If you are not responsible in any way for the  accident, you will be reimbursed entirely for  the deductible.  If repairs have been made, mail the estimate,  or two when available, plus your name, address, telephone number, licence number and  driver certificate number to:  Claims Department  Insurance Corporation  of British Columbia  P.O. Box 48666  Postal Station Bontall Centre  595 Burrard Street, Vancouvor  British Columbia, V7X 1M4  If you require new auto insurance, con-  tact any of the licenced independent insur-  ance agents,  Regarding General Insurance--policies  covering such things as fire or robbery, report  your claim to the Insurance agent from whom  the policy was purchased,  The Management of the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia regrets this inconvenience and disruption., Emergency  service will be provided until the strike is  settled, and it is the Corporation's desire to  bring the strike to an early conclusion..  -4    �����  ^m%mW  mmm  mmmm)  ICE-CORPORATION  ISHCOI  :$ a        IT^a   saa^ ,  a.    ..����������    ������,,...      h...���|^i.   an,   ^        ,,     ,�����     I .  ,  '      ��  I �����* -**^ 1 -   fc. .���v    ��� \*-W ^l���i m-^m ���������������.������       bin.  /j .'V P  L*  P^  a-t       *  . -r* \ ���  ����  V ��,  /S.fc  ~J  n^,-  \ t -^  ��.��>  1.   0  r-  X     ���*        a.'       I?  ��     �� 4  //  f  b  /     *    w��.  4V  1  \  a-WWi* A��*" ifcwrt-  A  ��� a>'    *.' , ��   ���.*     if.  ��������*.  " +     .St*  /���  3,  ft"S  y  1  ���a   <���"���  r     /  a-. jf-aW  1 1  I  ��� mil i��WBlir "    HI Tfc *^�� -a* mi Ai      ���*��-  ,-<r  ���^C��       -saC*���'.  \  THE FIRST thrower was a tough act to  \        follow in men's axe throw. Thrower   Wednesday, May 28,1975  V    Chris Kinkainen threw a 14,  three  '    bullseyes is a perfect set and scores 15  The Peninsula Times  Page(i>5  SPENCER WIGARD screamed through   pansion   chamber  to   extract   more   saw prompted one observer to comment, Competing throwers Ken Nelson and  the power saw bucking in record time at   horsepower, Wigard cleaned off two cuts   "/You watch, next year the saws will be Ken Nelson Jr. who at nine years old  Timber Days Logger Sports. Using a   in the log in under 20 seconds to take the   devided into stock, modified and double already shows possibilities in logger  specially tuned power saw with an ex-   title from Ken Nelson. The souped-up   A fueler." ���Timesphoto sports.  ooird cautious on centse conto  A family life program may be introduced       Before the program is finalized, "we will  in local schools within a year. be involving members of the public in the  But trustees stressed the type of material development of a curriculum."  taught would be carefully researched before       The committee,  she said,  comprised  the controversial subject is included on the trustee   Agnes   Labonte,   Madeira   Park  curriculum. Elementary School principal Verne Wishlove  Trustee Celia Fisher told the school board and community and teacher representatives,  last week that  a  committee  had  been       She said the committee was expected'.to  established to, "sample existing fj^y life make its te^ report .June 17.  programs in other school districts." Tn other lower mainland school districts,  She stressed: "There's going to be no controversy has flared up over the type of sex  rushing into the program. It will probably (be education incorporated in their family life  introduced) a year from now." programs.  '  {r?x> "ir.,',.;  ,\  I  ON HIS WAY UP, climber Ernie Fallis  races to the top of the spar tree hoping to  retain his climbing title during Timber  Days Logger Sports. He put in a good  time,  but Richard Krentz was one  second faster in his climb .and took first  place. ���Timesphoto  Francis Joseph August has been com- ���      .  mltted for trial on an attempted murder       Employment in the Canadian banking  charge. system has increased from a prewar figure of  He was arrested hypoUce May 6 following   2j)156 to 125 000 now.  an incident In which Clyde Lawrence Jeff les '  was critically Injured In a knife attack on  Sechelt Indian reserve,  After hearing thq facts of tho case at a  preliminary hearing, Judgo J.S.P. Johnson  laiJt week,committed the case for trjial in  Vancouver.,  August pleaded not guilty to tho charge.  It's true. Poorly insulated or bare floors can cost your heating bill  a lot more than you realize. Drop in today to talk it over with one  of our consultants.  Ken OeVries & ^on'Ltd.  Floorcoverings  886-7112 885-2713  SSOClOflOB  considers  JROBRItTS CREEK - Several Items of  considerable Interest wore discussed nt tho  monthly meeting of tho Roberts 'Crook'  Community Association.  It wns tho general opinion of tho meeting  that tho lease of two small parcels of land at  tho mouth of Roberts Crook should bo kept  within the Jurisdiction of cither, the Regional  Board of tho Community As-soclatlon to bo left  In Itfl natural state os park area, (Sco later  story on front pago),  A request had been made to Secholt Motor  Transport to reconsider' tho rumoured  spacing of but, stops. The transport company  replied that this Iwd never been considered  but had advised tliat thoy would appreciate,  tho co-operation of patrona In voluntarily  grouping thomflolveo. for pick-up and drop--  off,  In order to keep the present system  operating therefore, tho community  association would llko to urgo pooplo to assist  by���voluntarily fonnlng.Into.group.** where  Ihoro aro several people waiting lo hoard tho  bus and not nuking tho' Jnia to Atop at every  driveway, Jn this way wo may nvort tho  necessity nt somo futuro date of having only  designated stops,  Tho association suggested patrons of tho  Inm transport In other areas do tho same,  i  6>ftOPOSB) EXTEHSBONI OF BOWAMS  \nmm harbour fire protection district  PENDER HARBOUR FIRK  PROTECTION DISTRICT  ��� > "''"���"���������" KxlntalnB boundary  ////ft/ Propoonod Area of!  Extonnion  May, 1975  TAKE NOTICE that iho Trustees of tho PENDER HARBOUR  ' F'lRE'PlioTECTION "D'ISTR'ICT 'intorwl "to~fiollHornHiBMinister*  of Municipal Affairs requesting tho oxtonslon of tho aroa of  Iho Improvement district to Includo lands shown hatchod In  black on tho map at Ml,, as well as Iho following described  foreshore lots!  Foreshore Lots 5000, 60S1, 6112,6407,  6307,6501, and 6799i all of  Now Wostmlnolor District  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT any ownor of land within  tho aroa shown on tho map and tho ownor or lossoo of tho  aforomohtlonod foroshoro lots having ob|octlon to tho  Inclusion of his proporty within Iho Improvomont district  should notify Iho Mlnlslor of Municipal AffalrorParllamont  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., of his objections within 30| days of  tho publication of this, notlco In tho nowspapor,  EX Wiggins  Socrotary  no    hm*   p-  wir^i  1 'Mi'i ;
•,l*X-fm****+*-"
PageC6
The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, May 28,1975
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ROBERTS CREEK — Ladies of Roberts
Creek Hospital Auxiliary showed off their
culinary skills at the recent smorgasbord
dinner at Community Hall in Roberts Creek
on Friday.) May 16.
The affair was in commemoration of
Hospital Week and was attended by over 120
people. Beside the dinner there were tables
displaying various handcraft items from the
Gift Shop and other projects undertaken by
the auxiliary ladies. During the social hour,
background music was played by Mrs. Lily
Shupe.
After dinner the guests were entertained
by Orv Moscrip and the Crockettes, with
choreography by Mrs. Ronnie Dunn; vocal
solos by Mrs. Esther Anderson accompanied
by Mrs. Lily Shupe and Dierdre Murph7
unaccompanied.
The Passmore family of Park Avenue t6bk'
advantage of this occasion to celebrate the
engagement of their son Charles to Miss
Janet Swoish who has been visiting from
England.
Everyone agreed it had been a very enjoyable evening.
The next meeting of the Auxiliary will be
on June 9 and will be a luncheon at 11:30 a.m.
Crucil Road residents complain ..
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BLUEPRINT PLAN for proposed bird
sanctuary in the marsh on Porpoise Bay
Road in Sechelt were on display last
week at the village hall. Plan calls for
creation of two islands, picnic areas,
walking path, a grassy area for geese, a
hedge and natural tree boundaries. Plan
was prepared by the government.
GIBSONS — An angry delegation of
homeowners lodged a complaint with council
last week about two commercial operations
on Grucil Road. „^
According to the group, Shoal Developments is causing excessive noise with its
heavy equipment and stirring up, 'dust
storms', when its vehicles move in and out of
the yard.
And the residents claimed Jim Malyea,
who operates out of the same building as
Shoal Development, repairs cars and boats,
"until all hours of the night."
In a petition signed by 28 local residents,
Robert and Rhonda Beeman said they had
brought the attention of Shoal Developments
to, "the debris they had just dumped into the
ditch with one of their machines, thereby
plugging it, the terrible noise, dust and traffic
problems."
The Beemans claimed that Shoal
Developments employees, "fired up," their
lowbed truck at 6:30 a.m. and, "roared up and
down Crucil Road all day long. The noise it
creates is unbelievable.
"It is always parked on the road allowance
and creates terrible dust storms upon each
arrival and departure."
Mr. and Mrs. Beeman said they asked
Doug Fraser, owner of Shoal Developments,
if they would oil the area where the lowbed
truck parked.
They quoted Fraser as saying: 'We pay a
huge licence to use the roads and it is up to the
village to oil it.'
The   Beemans   charged   that   Shoal
Developments' parking lot contained, "all
sorts of rusting debris, two trailers and
various other eyesores."
In addition to Malyea's late-night
opCTatibhsi~\W. and Mrs. Beeman noted: "He
also has a junk problem. An old milk truck, a
boat and an old Thunderbird car presently
adorn his premises."
In short, the Beemans said, "what it
amounts to is that we, as taxpayers, are
paying very high taxes and overlook a lovely
view of the water on one side and a junk yard
on the| other."
Replying to the criticism, Fraser said his
equipment was all fitted with regulation
mufflers. "I would welcome an inspection at
any time," he said.
And\he denied that his vehicles were
frequently started at 6:30 a.m.
He said this had happened only four times
in the last six months.
Fraser told council that his vehicles were,
"pretty well stopped," by the time they entered his yard, so they could not stir up a lot of
dust.
"We'd put used oil on the dust," he said,
"but if someone's child played in it, we would
be liable to buy them new clothes."
He said Shoal Developments did not own
the, 'derelicts,' that die Beeman's had
complained about.
Mayor Larry Labonte assured the
delegation that their complaints would be
investigated.
"Council will have to make a decision
somewhere along the line," he said.
A Roberts Creek farmer was fined $50 at
provincial court last week for allowing his
swine to run at large.
f Arthur Shaw admitted three previous
convictions for similar offenses.
Lynn Blomgren said sho looked out tho
window of her Roberts Creek homo March 14
nnd saw between eight and 10 pigs "running
round ond round the house,
Sho claimed tho pigs damaged two
rhododendron bushes and frightened her pot
rabbit so much that it trampled Its 13 offspring to death.
Mrs. Blomgren's Tennessee walking
horso, which sho snld was valued nt $2,000,
became excited by tho pigs nnd Injured itself,
court wns told,
Mrs. Blomgren sold sho know the pigs
belong to nenrby farmer Arthur Shaw nnd
nsked him to como nnd retrieve tho nnlmals,
"1 know whoro tho pigs came from
™|>ewi-sotlu.y hiuTlxsch tlierb sSifmnhy tlmoi"
before," she said.
Asked by defence lawyer Robert Rold if
she could Identify tho pigs, Mra, Blomgron
sold; "All pigs looknllko, (Shaw's property)
Wns tho only plnco thoy could havo como
from,"
Mrs. Blomgren snld tho fencing on Shaw's
proporty was Inadequate.
"He has a fence that wouldn't Jhold a bunny
rabbit," she said. "Part of the fence If made
up of old cars parked end to end."
She conceded that Shaw had made some
attempt to fence In the pigs, "but it isn't good
enough to .(retain) a sow of 600 lbs."
Shaw, who pleaded not guilty to tho
charge, said he had been expanding his herd,
"but natural means," all winter and was now
working to fence tlio enlarged pasture,
Ho said ho had bought somo livestock
wire, "but not near enough to cover tho
pasture I havo, I was lucky enough to find
somo used wire nt tho Sechelt dump."
Ho said it was not his intention to allow his
swine to run loose, Ho snld ho spent the spring
.partly building fences nnd partly hording his
plgfl.
"To my knowledge, thoy stay on my
property at all times. If thoy leave my
property, I know about It In minutes and bring
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Rold said Shaw "did not knowllngly allow
his pigs to run at largo. Ho mndo nn effort to
contain them, but was unable to buy sufficient
quantities of materials to build a fence,"
\ Judge J.S.P. Johnson found Shaw guilty.
Ho find him $no.
Ho sold Mrs. Blomgren was entitled to
liavo tho.privacy, of her property.
SECHELT —Formation of an SPCA
branch on the coast would not solve the
local'dog problem', cautioned Jack Jaworski,
executive director of the BCSPCA.
And he predicted the chances of forming
an effective branch here were, "minimal."
Jaworski was speaking at a public
meeting scheduled last week to .assess the
possibility of forming an SPCA branch on the
coast.
The executive director said a population of
betw>een 30,000 and 40,000 was needed before a
successful branch could be formed.   "c
"This has been proven from the statistical
point of view," he told the audience of around
25 people.
Commenting on proposals for a local
SPCA branch to take over animal control on
the coast, Jaworski said: "The SPCA is not
the animal gatherer for anybody."
He acknowledged the increasing problem
of animals running at large in villages and
rural, areas.
"The animal population explosion is a
fact," he said. "It is a serious problem. But
we don't know what the answer is."
He felt one solution might for local
municipalities to build dog pounds and for a
local SPCA branch to operate them.
He said that only city in Canada that had
its dog problem beaten was Nanalmo.
There, said Jaworskl, the city owns the
pound and the SPCA operates it.
Stray dogs are kept in the pound for 72
hours, he said. If the owner does not claim
them by then the animals aro destroyed.
Jaworski left the audience with information on the formation of an SPCA
branch.
Ho said he would assist them In any way
possible If thoy decided to go ahead and form
a branch.
A!WNI»,■ fl |il»viHIUMIilHO)lt[s
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The SUNSHINE COAST JUSTICE COUNCIL
will meet on THURSDAY, MAY 29th at the
ANGLICAN CHURCH HALL, GIBSONS.
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Topics: Correct ions Programs
Juvenile Press Coverage
Gerry McNnughton
Ono of,our 106
Gmiuliun Beaver
homo consultants
who arc dedicated
lo helping you make
It on your own, lie's
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copy of the wr>
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Box 1540 Surrey
People    in   every   corner   of   the
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HERE'S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO CHECK YOUR
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■W ^"-WVmM***  ��� l'"*      T  fc.  -1  ->s  .3  . r.  'C?-  h��?���  ������ "* " I  ' ' l   '~"       _s"    '-  ���**-* -���*-  \  ������   *a.     ^*   ^ ���  r3.  ' ^  UTUTCTT TMfi.  ft AJLUa? * aUJU-t-UI  fl��.e-+  tuav  |nuwv  fimcVt  soap box racing superstar Sylvia Webb.  She won first prize in the Timber Days  Soap Box Derby. Ms. Webb won. a  transistor radio for her first place finish  hi the event. She is 12 years old.  by ROBERT FOXALL  SECHELT - A work party did quite a job  of cleaning up ttie yard arid facade of Senior  Citizens Branch 69 building. The grass was  cut and the front washed down in preparation  for a coat of paint when the weather is warmer and drier. Stroll around to Mermaid  Street Md'si&W  how bright the front of the building appears.  Now back to the completion of last weeks  report on the May monthly meeting. After  discussion of the Thrift and Garage Sale to be  held at 10 a.m. Sat.,. June 7,1975 (and some  attractive piecesPHave-been donated  already). There was discussion of the  Festival of Senior Achievement to be held in  the Student Union Building oil U.B.C. Campus  July 19 and 20. A strong contingent from.  Sechelt No. 69 will include at least two  squares of Dancers,, numbers of Singers,  Groups, Duets and Soloists., There will be  exhibits of Art Work and Crafts done by our  . own members. The next fund-raising drive is  now underway with Grade Scott and  Marguerite Foxall selling tickets for a draw  to be held at our monthly meeting of Sept. 18.  Others will keep up the sales effort oh"  following days. Prizes for this draw will be a  hand-made Mexican suede coat (a beauty);  a cut glass bowl, a facsimile of which may be  seen at Miss Bee's in Sechelt and a good sized  globe.  The first day's response was excellent and  we feel confident that the public will continue  their marvellous support of our efforts. Also  to be drawn for in Sept. are the two trips  donated by Continental Travel,, Sechelt. The  prizes are a trip to Harrison Hot Springs for  one, a trip to Reno for one and third $50 of  merchandise.  These tickets are now on sale from  members. Later draws will include the man's  wrist watch donated by Mr. Mayne and still  later the original painting by Helen  Rutherford.        -  Music at the tea hour consisted of the  offerings of a male choir, drawn at great  expense from the suburbs of Sechelt. No  matter what the audience thought we were  ' good at practice, weren't we Boys.  I have just been asked to advise that Our  Hall will be open from 6 p.m. on June 6th for  the purpose of receiving articles for the  Garage and Thrift Salo to be held June 7. See  you there.  GIBSONS���Elphlnstono Secondary Is  beginning to show signs of the end of a school  year.  Hero aro a few dates that confirm tho  ending of school.  For tho students that get recommended  tho,last day of school will bo on Juno 18.  ',IS]mmlnaUons,wlU>bQ^^uh'Q*10r20"find']23.'<  For graduating stijdenta there will bo a  Grad breakfast at fla.m. on Friday, May .30 nt  tho Gllxsona Legion and a Grad dinner will bo  held ot th-6 Sechelt Legion on May 31.  Tho Grnd ceremony will bo hold on Juno 21  In tho Gibsons Elementary School.  There will also bo two visiting bnnda  coming to tho Sun.shlno Coast, on Friday, May  23. nnd nnothor on May 29. at tho St, Mary's  Hospital grounds,  The Peninsula Times Page C-7  ,   Wednesday, May 28,1975 "  =-*^<r.cswr^'  - c-.  +*&��* r  Schools superintendent John Denley  assured a delegation of parents last week that  they would be informed by June whether or  not a kindergarten would be established this  year at Langdale.  Roy Mills,' school district secretary-  treasurer, said implementation of a kindergarten program at Langdale might  necessitate a reduction of '.''classroom use at  both Gibsons and Langdale Elementary  Schools by half-a-day per week.  "���'This would be fine as long as enrolment  permits this," he said, "But, if not, the board  wiU have to tolerate the use that gets the most  jwddnctiv^  A Langdale mother said there were suf-  ficent pre-school children in the area to merit  a kindergarten.  Mills said kindergarten enrollment would  have to be secondary to the availability of  dassrooin space.�� .-.���������-��,��..:,.., -.-.,, t^^.^.:~.  Denley tiold the delegation:. "You will  know.by the second week in June if you will  have (a kindergarten) or, if not, why."  In other school board .business, maintenance superintendent Bbb Rutter predicted  completed in time for the upcoming school  year. \ "  He reported that most areas of construction were proceeding on schedule.  Trustees assured members of the public  that famUy life instruction programs would  be screened carefully before being added to  the curriculum in local schools.  The assurance came following submission  of a letter from 1^. Wayne Everett urging the  introduction of family life courses. -  Audience members, were .concerned by  reports of controversial sex education  courses being introduced on the lower  mainland.  Trustee Agnes Labonte said the school  board had total jurisdiction over the type of  ��� family life courses it could introduce.  She stressed that public input would be  sought   before   any   program .was������.i.yin*>  vplem.erited,.''':'' "''"' ���-������/-;���^ ���-- .���������"-  Denley said the board should take under,  consideration, the type of family course it  would like to'see in local schools.  'I think we will have to enter the arena of  '' Sechelt RCMP pass along these tips for  safe spring driving.  '' Spring is the time of year when driving  becomes, more of a pleasure and drivers are  out on the road in vehicles that have just  completed a hard winter. For this reason it is  hoped that the benefits of preventive maintenance will be remembered year-round. Tn  the long run it is not only safer but also  cheaper to maintain a car properly.  It the brake pedal sinks to the floor under  light foot pressure, worn brake linings or a  leak in the brake system is indicated.  If the car pulls constantly to one side when  stopping, faulty wheel alignment or*-a  malfunctioning brake lining is indicated.  Excessive play in the steering indicates  steering box trouble or malfunctioning  steering ball joints, tie-rod ends, relay rods or  idler arm.  Car vibration around 50 miles per hour  indicates defective tires or improper wheel  balance.  Steering column > shimmy indicates  looseness in the front end, weak or worn  shock absorbers or out-of-round tires.  Rear-wheel locking on light application of  brakes indicates a faulty or leaking oil seal.  Constant steering to keep the car on the  road means that the tires are improperly  inflated or the suspension is faulty..  Excessively noisy exhaust systems could  mean dangerous carbon-monoxide gas is  ��� getting into the car. Drivers are also alerted  that any unusual odor is a danger signal that  something is wrong with the car.  ^��et% j4$��%t  that Elphinstone Secondary School would be    family life education," he said.  "I like to live alone, and want to, as long as  I'm able, but I often worry if I should fall or'  be ill, how long', I could be alone before  someone came to look for, me."  This was one probleh^|repeated in riiaiiy  different ways last summer when Sunshine  Coast (immunity Resourcei Society made'av  study of Commiihity needs for Seniors.  It is for this reason a Telephone Tree has  been set up.  Monday to Friday calls are made at  designated times to clients who have expressed a wish to be on the Tree. Forms are  filled out stating the time they wish to be  called, who to call if there is no answer and  relatives to contact should there be a  problem. It is understood if there Is no answer  the first time they are called, a second call  goes out five minutes later, If there is still no  answer someone or the RCMP are sent out to  " check.-  ',"    '""'"   Only once since the service started In  February have the RCMP had to be called.  They were most co-operative even though It  was a false alarm. However, even this was  beneficial as the client became aware of a  hearing loss that had become acute, better  arrangements have been made In regards to  access to the home, find Senior Services now  hove tho information on aids available from  B.C. Telephone Company for the. hard of  hearing.  The biggest benefit of this service is the  friendships that are developing. A lot of  sharing has been happening and the encouragement one co-ordinator is getting in  her attempt to quit smoking is great.      1  This service is the first to be offered from  Senior Services, a division of the Sun-shine  Coast Community Resource Society,.; Itis  available to any senior or handicapped  person living alone from Egmont to Port  Mellon. If you know of someone that might  benefit from this service or you wish further  information, please contact the co-ordinator,  ��� Louise Hume at 886-7415.  Tip for those living alone: Keep a ca'r<l  close to the phone, with doctor's name, your  health problem, relative or friend to contact  time of trouble, and any other Information  you might think necessary, should you have  ah accident and be unable to tell anyone.  ���YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A.1 COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES. FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  o THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION! FORAAS 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 IM-  PORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  me alkve, <w <t faee (/tut&tfU,  fvur<wi4tt$e*ttei<tphut.  unite 6* ftfottG  HlitfEf fUlERAt HdiE  1665 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan ft. Devlin, Owner-Manager  asnsa  3SS5S9  mmm  Effective immediately sprinkling restrictions are imposed on all  users from the Municipal water system as follows:-  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE and NORTH, SHAW,  DAVIS and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on:  Odd calendar dates from  7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.nru  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES  IN THE VltLAGE and HILLCREST,  HENRY, and REED ROADS and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:  Even calendar dates from  7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  Another volume purchase, another great value! Number One Grade,  B face, lumber core. Not reject or shop grade.  sheet  Service grade with minimal corner damage. An economical way to  complete many home projects.  sheet  1 \'Pf* ,Y.Ut**#?;'.'.       ^f^P,  BfflWto  CHARGEX  m  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  Gibsons  886-9221  mm^mmmmmmm  If your heart  can't do the job  who fills in  for it?  panmipacrtan  Tis�� C*n��itif it mnytimni �����' [���"���wnl lnn������  ���:-x-!  >�����  m  ���.TO  ���ivS  P  ftw  V&i  'Biflche  ��   Citation   O  Cameo  ��   Merit  O  International   O   Monocrost  m  1  >H'a>  About 10,000 hank employees nro Involved  in courses of the Institute of Canadian  Bankers, educational arm of tho Canadian  Banker's Association.  gi^is^s^Ss^si^ggwg^ag^^t^  SOIL  Wo  now  havo  avallablo  a  vast  supply of oxcollont top soil.  Loading "*^'facllHlaa    ^H|     frucklng  arrangomontft avallablo,  Call  883-2212  MadolraPark  ?$  m  ���:^'.  m  m  �� BUKllNGTON ^     ^CEP^NESE  O WEST MILLS      O  HARDING  �� ARMSTRONG      O OZITE  ��  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  ��  FLINTCOTE  1  1-������,.���.,?^;  m  w  r���~ S^       �� TAPPAN      ��INGLIS  m  FINLAY O JENN-AIR RANGES,!!  <-wiiPnnM^��iwtwiff��i^w>��w^ii hiw wmi i   i ^iiwwn<j*mimm*immm*i��mmmwm*~��i ������ wi"IMgwS"""m,mmm"^v.  (EaryaRmB tace m�� <otb or}��);�� >  ^w     ������....,..    .    ������..*.. a��*.^**a. ,.'������  aa.a ^ . ,.,���, ���, nia��an,aah.aa.isniaiiii ���ia,iirtB)-tain,.  i -^  iW:  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phono 886-2765  m  warn  Box 694, GIBSONS  v.v..  iv/i'  P  I  Also, filters, batteries, sealed beams and other trucks, tractor and  automotive accessories, He's your local Shell Agent, If you operate  a fleet of trucKs, heavy equipment or both, you really should get  to know him. He can help you keep your fleet in top running  condition-see that It gives you peak,performance over the long  haul, And he's always nearby when you need him���for advice, c-r  product Information, Put him to work for you soon. In fact, why  not give him a call right now!  R. Harding & Son Ltd  - ��� -t ~ "Gibsons' ----- - -" ������-  886-2133  Your local Agont���  One-more reason to buy Shell  ,,.. 'X  1  C-8     The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, May 2ft 1975  < �� r��?0 .    VT.t     . * <a,    r  _= .  __ _       ��,} *   X >  Sired fey tt/.S. Champion...  The Sunshine Coast is fast making its  mark on the highly competitive Arabian  horse breeding circuit.  In all. of Canada, there is only one colt  sired by Khemosabi, the U.S. national Arab  champion. And John Stewart of Port Mellon  owns it.  The colt, Able Khemo, is quartered at  Kelly Knudson's Whinnie Ranch in Roberts  Creek.  Stewart told The Times that the colt, now  three months old, would be travelling to  Vancouver's Agridome May 30 for its first  show, an international, all-Arabian event.  Stewart broke into the Arabian show horse  field six years ago when he bought a two-  year-old mare, M'rang.  Over the year, M'rang produced two colts,  M'rang's Kayam and Tabibe.  Both finished, "in the ribbons", at a  number of shows, said Stewart.  Last year, Stewart sent M'rang down to  California, where Khemosabi was at stud.  The result is Able Khemo.  A V.ancouver Island mare was also bred to  the U.S. champion, but the foal was stillborn,  Stewart explained.  He said he had been involved with horses  since the age of 18, "but M'rang was the first  really good horse I had."  The colt Stewart pins his hopes on is  presently a bay color. By next summer, he  said, it will have turned dark bay, like its  Eather.  Stewart hopes the colt will also take on  some of the other prize-winning traits of  Khemosabi.  .BY GUY SYMONDS  The sun has come to our coast and every  growing thing is responding joyously. The  gardener suddenly sees all the work he has  been wishing he could get at staring him in  the face and demanding attention- right now.  Trouble is everything is important. and is  claiming priority.  One of the most vital matters is the purchase and setting out of bedding plants. Most  of us have to fill our needs from the local  garden shop and a general these do a very  good job indeed of supplying our wants.  Trouble generally starts with most of us when  those lovely little plants, the picture of health,  are taken from the pot or flat where they have  been enjoying life, and transplants into a  strange and unfriendly environment. Having  started their young lives in the very best of  homes with doting and highly skilled parents  they are suddenly thrust into a cold world,  where no one seems to care or worse yet are '  handed over to foster parents who literally  kill them with kindness. Maybe that's  exaggerating a bit but it is a fact that most  healthy plants react well to commonsense  treatment given in the light of the understanding of their requlrements.Thus much  disappointment many be avoided.  First the actual transplanting process.  Moisture conditions prior to transplanting  must be right. This is always looked after by  the nursery or garden shop offering them. If  they didn't look after them,.properly they  wouldn't be able to sell them, so that difficulty is removed. The big problem in  transplanting is shock. When plants are taken  out of flats, as is usually the case, try to get a  blob of soil with each one. If possible cut out a  square right to the bottom of the box and lift  the whole thing out.  If in pots, get everything out at once by  tapping the pot while It Is In an inverted  position. If In cardboard or boxes of other  light material, cut the sides away carefully.  Best of all aro the little pots made of some  peat substance comploto with fertilizer,  which do not have to to bo touched. Put the  whole thing in the ground as is, and tho roots  will penetrate the soft walls os Uiey grow.  If, os Is sometimes Uie case, roots arc bare  of soil and exposed, we recommend the two of  ono of the hormone products on Uio market.  The roots aro dipped In the powder just boforo  thoy are put In tho ground nnd It will bo found  that this largely prevent,1, "damping off" or  wilting, Tho cause Is a fungus nnd, ns Is the  case In all funtfl, goes with conditions of  moisture, high temperature nnd lack of nlr  circulation. These general conditions must  - always demand the gardener's - full at- *���*  ' tcntlon.As gardeners know, gardening means  dirty hand.'. - but It Is good clean dirt, The  business of transplants except on a commercial scale Is a hand operation.  In Uie vegetable,garden Uiero aro somo  plants Uiat need particular care. All Uio cole  crop.s, cabbage brussels sprouts, broccoli,  cauliflower are all subject to attack by tho  cutworm. Tills vicious little Ixjiwt comes from  an egg laid on the poll nt the base of the stem,  and when It hatches out It eats Its way Into tho  stem and kills the plant, Once upon a time,  boforo anyone know of the dangdr of mercury  In the noil, we all used corrosive sublimate or  bichloride of mercury - which certainly wns  effective, When that was banned wo turned to  A.drln nnd now of course that may no longer  lie used in the garden. In that very good  blooklot on pests put out by Uio H.C. Department of Agriculture, tho use of Dlazanono Is  described and gArdcncra will do very well to  hoed tho advice It gives, since It seems very  difficult to raise cole crops without protection  against the cutworm curse      , ,  Llko these, potatoes want protection In  their Infancy. Tlio flea beetle Is a destructive  llttlo peat and treatment for this should start  as soon ns the plnnta show-thclr hoadf. abovo  ground. The carrot rust fly will start work on  the new leaves soon after thoy appear and  ,4 k  again you are referred to the BCDA  publications that has the answers to all these  problems.  This covers a great number of fields of  activity and today we will touch on just one of  them.  As everyone who tries, to grow things  outdoors knows, for every plant there are  scores of beasties above ground and scores of  creepy-crawlies below ground who are trying .  either to get their bite out of the food chain or  using growing plants to help perpetuate the  species or support the young.  It is a never ending battle with the first  shots fired here this week when a large black  mama slug and'her inch long baby were found  investigating the possibilities of newly  emerged potato plants.  Like most of the damaging slug species,  the black variety is a European import.  As well as the black there are gray slugs,  green slugs and banded slugs to name a few.  They all have the same revolting appearance,  all feed on decaying vegetation and'inhabit  dark dank places, long grass and rubbish  heaps. So there is the first line of defence. Get  rid of the dark dank places and keep the grass  short around the garden and along the fence  lines. Left alone they multiply unbelievably.  Recently on a Christinas tree farm they were  so thick it was next to impossible to put one's  foot down without stepping on one. Most  unpleasant.  Slugs can be trapped by providing flat  boards for them to hide under - then they can  be collected and removed. It Is said that they  are particularly fond of beer which can be  used to attract them I Slug baits can be found  In any garden store but from experience it  seemed that If the dead ones were not"  removed they disappeared 1 If they revived  and got away or were taken by something else  was never discovered I Certainly birds don't  seem to bother them though it has been said  Uiat turkeys find them succulent foodl  If allowed to wreak their will they will do a  great deal of damgo In flower or vegetable  garden. Watch out for your marrow ond  cucumber plants particularly. The low  growing large leaves were made to order for  slugs.  Othor common pests aro far too numerous  to mention Individually and there aro literally  hundreds of chemicals and compounds to  control. Ono however needs particular  mention, tho aphid varying In colour from  block to gray to whlto la a sap-sucking Insect  that Is to bo found under almost ovory condition. This must bo checked continually with  a nicotine spray unless you nro blessed with a  honvy Infestation of Indybugs which use tho  aphid as a dairy cow - and In so doing destroy  Information oa dealing with ull pests Is  readily avallablo, but a warning loud and  clear must bo sounded for all the heed, Most  pesticides nro poisonous to man, pets nnd  livestock, but there la no meed for, nn accident,  Rend the label on Uio container nnd follow the  direction."! exactly. If,thoy soy use protective  clothing then wear It oven nt tlio expense of a  llttlo trouble, If It recommends washing nnd  changing clothing - do ho religiously, Keep all  pcstlcldci under lock and koy in their original  containers with own labels,  Don't let any get Into natural wator  courawj It will destroy life; Finally don't try  to burn empty containers and don't discard  them carelessly. Bury them two feet deep.  Always use In the amounts nnd way  recommended. AH tho latest Information Is  available from the provincial department of  agriculture nnd a check should be run to sco  that the Information at bnnd Is the best nnd  most recent.  EIGHT-YEAR-OLD Arabian mare  M'rang looks on proudly as her colt,  Able Khemo, relaxes at Whinnie Ranch  on Orange Road. Colt was sired by  Khemosabi, U.S. national Arabian  champion. Owner John Stewart of Port  Mellon thinks Able Khemo, now three  months old, is destined for great'things  on Arabian show horse circuit.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  If we saw a man trying to satisfy his thirst  from an empty cup all his life we would think  him very ignorant and a might stupid. Yet  this is going on every day as many people  seek for satisfaction.  Are you one of those drinking from an  empty cup as you jump from one enthusiasm  to another? Some of these empty cups might  be: fine clothes, gambling, drinking, fishing,  building, horse or dog breeding, travel,,  exercise, sex. How long is it going to take you  to wake up and realize that you are not being  fully satisfied from these various pursuits?  You keep running around in circles trying to  keep up with the latest but each time it ends in  frustration. Nothing but empty cups?  However; there is a cup that God offera  that is not empty but overflowing with lasting  pleasures. Jesus said: "whoever drinks of the  water that I shall give him will never thirst".  He called it the abundant life and your search  for satisfaction will never be quenched until  you respond with your..whole will to the offer  that Jesus makes. Whether you are conscious  of it or not there is something missing in your  life and you testify to that every day by your  pursuit of the things we listed above plus  many more. You have a need and you cannot  quite put your finger on it.  But Jesus Christ has put His finger on it for  you and He is right for He made you. Come to  Him today.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday1  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  Tho Unltod Church  of C@n��d��  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - Davit Bay  .Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  11 ������ ��� *', ���  .  Gibioni United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333,  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEIOIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m,  at Rodrooffs Road  Anglican Church  E vary ono Wolcomo  For Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 \ ni,  ���  .Rey.W.N. Erlckson  (I'astor)  ROIAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Sachalti  Holy Family  ^at. at -ft-p.m--��-��"**��-*"  Sunday at 9 a,m,  Pastor: Rov, Fathor E. Lohnor  005-9526  Olbiomi  St, Mary's  Sun; at 11 a.mr  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  t  Dnvl.s Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bny  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  MornltiK Service 11100 a.m.  l-vonlnn: Service 7:00 p.m.  ������Wednesday I'rayer and Bible rUiidy--  Paston / W Niipom, HHS-9905  Tho Cnnndlnn chartered Imnka hnvo 25  million deposit nccounts ��� moro thnn ono for  every man, womnn nnd child In Cnnndn,  church, socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  -,.. ����^w���^B;30,imd40-tt.in��~----~--  ,    SUNDAY SCHOOL? JO n.m.  Madeira Pnrk Legion Hnll,  list nnd 3rd Sundays, 2 p.m.  THE REV; N. J. G.ODK1N, 883-fclMO  [TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  *0    Phono 886-2026  cj.nnnnnnunnnnnnnnnni  885-9812 Mont Dept.  Wo Ro*��rvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823 Bokor/  '/

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