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The Peninsula Times May 21, 1975

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 . ������ ������ ,���.��&��*���''';*.��  ^X^*rStiwtyK^Z^&��'fc i VyRHj&3' ' r>:v*  <fl:P ���Wo*1 '   -ti.'    ,  :yyiS " ���*�����!<*���"���  .    PENDER HABBOOR, B.C.   ,  1 %    i ��� V  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAPE  MARINA 883-2757   ��   CAFE C83-2296  West Canadian Graphic Indust?Je*  204 V.'est  (rth  Ave.,  >r  10,  3,   C.  V/trts- Service  V f \ <        - ) jfSif     Phone"  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landirig^Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek, ' mM ftft_ Jwl�� union >^"S^   Lobe' -  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb��� Madeira Park, Garden Bay/ Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont   j||f   W5-32SI This issue 16 Pages ������15c Copy  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1,142  Volume 12-No. 20  Wednesday, May 21,1975  �� (Floor ����wopfngjo  ��� (Drapes  �� Jcnn-Aisr BSatoges  1200 Block, Wharf Road  P.O. Box 1093, SECHELT, B.C.  "3W* .3"  *-s^?n  ���fJIMipwlF^W^MWi^TiiiH ill I ��N ���HUM���MIWir.fP  -^rr'  MrWVPWw ini u ii  ���ft-  ���V  **<*lA^  Sj  -*v.  4*  f  ��^        '      ->  .V  vf?#��~  ,,     Ik      ��.  O t  aosr  rv.  ,-taftawi  'J,  "* *V       '     a I*'    V     *-       ���*. l  Si  Sr  ���"  ^*,  ,j">  ^  aV  '"N.  J'  V  \$P**t ^<t'-  itjsri  ��� .-V  a ~    ~"  ������Haa.  -     �� *���  a.     *>  "SR  ���*   .  *���        Ss-J**'  *^1  tv  *���   "��� ������*w* �����.  .<  '   > "1> .   fJ#a.  K  v  "il  ���Vv   - .      a  ,���8 **    -�� --   n, ^'  7-  ���/** >v|  -aa.        a*S��HU        '  s^  -7  ^  1  Shuffling through the dog-eared collection    thought of Timber Days, she said, "I had    parade kicked off. Spectators lined the route |*^ 3S ^   lvL^s��y  of descriptive cliches, one hopes for just the    fun" from the  Sechelt Residential School  to I    J^r    J   ���?>,* ,*{.   'V,.^-^.          ....    Hackett Park. k   ^*^y    *^��   * ns    -*<.���  ,      '"^     *  Sunshine Coast Brownies took first place \* ^    "k^^JR *\ S     *.   V *  ul the 'organizations' category of parade    **����%-*?K'/h    ��-��,-'i'v  floats Second place m that category went to v * ��� s*-*   -^**0s����va����  right one After all the excitement, noise, color, what    Hackett Park  All the usual ones like 'biggest and best' or    else could one say to sum up such a week-  J     'something for everyone' are skipped over in    end'  l/^vj  favor of something original  'I had fun  It came from a little girl walking home        That, after all, is what Timber Days is all the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade floats featuring  from the Timber Days celebrations after a    about Miss Sea Cavalcade Perry Bradshaw and her  day of ice cream and parades and pony rides        The motorcycle riders were out early court.  and slides and swings   Asked -what she    Saturday morning having their own kind of The Sunshine Coast Lions Club float with  fun. One wonders how going out in the rain matching clowns took the first prize ribbon in  i.aajasaaa��saW inM^  �����'l ' I   M, il   .WMXiV,^.,!,.  and piloting a screaming motorcycle through  mud, "dirt, underbrush and gravel is considered fun, but they were smiling when they  crossed the finish line. Complete results of the  racing is carried inside today's Times.  Those who headed for the Bavarian  Gardens didn't need any coaching on any of  the three days.  Saturday evening,'the adults got a chance  to unwind at the Legion dance,  For those whose idea of fun is a day on the  water there was plenty of that. Results of the  salmon derby were not available at press  time and will be carried next week.  Ironically, the first blast of &un Sunday  morning saw the volunteer firemen out In the  War of Hoses. They got wet (and had fun  doing It) and a few hundred spectators got  splattered. Roberts Creek Firemen took the  trophy among the departments.  The firemen were actually Just practicing  for tho parade when thoy got the opportunity  to soak the hundreds who lined the route.  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department  brought Old Number Zero out of retirement  and with appropriately dressed firemen used a  spray can to soak parade watchers all along  tho route. Their antics earned them a second  place In tho comic category.  As Tyee Airways aircraft passed  overhead with smoko flares blazing,' tho  ���see  page B-l  \\   <.,,   h     >MWi��<V . '  , , "u   J '   if 11.1*4  f*^ _   -I    - . (->-*  i fm-'     \ 'ii  _  Si   /     -i       )  ,,, ��nft ��"  \mmiml***> ���'�����;fe'*fc&riff.  ���^l;^W^i'K^V>;,^,V'Jt.w!?wa ���-*';-  /  f  rs  *  m  .Jw  11     *'- li    ���"-   la  ^r*"*-'  /���  -.$���-  ��� ���  ,t ��  S   -a  * I  -   1  MW  ��a  4  -4  -a** -*^��  f-��  i  ���V \  i  ��   *��������  *  :\  '  ��>   .��  .  '?"  a      *    '��������      ,  v   -  J  "���I  ���* �����.  WITH THE REST of the world behind  him, this trials rider edges his bike up an  obstacle in the tough course laid out.  Many riders found the going difficult.  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 21,1975  ��� l SECHELT ��� Sechelt Centennial Library  has been given 200 books by the Canada  Council.  The gift was part of a program to  distribute oyer 139,200 books worth $628,515  during the third year of its book purchase  program in aid to Canadian publishers.  Three hundred and fiftj^-sii kits .consisting  of 200 titles each have been distributed across  Canada to a total of 326 organizations which  lack sufficient funds for the purchase of  books. These include rural libraries, community groups, senior citizens' clubs,  hospitals, prisons, drop-in centres and high,  school libraries serving their communities.  nationwide competition which attracted over  600 applications.  The remaining kits have been distributed  abroad through the Department of External  Affairs.  Of the kits distributed in Canada, 156  consisted of books in English only, 160 in  French only, and 40 were bilingual, containing one hundred books in each language.  The recipient organizations are located as  follows: Atlantic Provinces, 70, Quebec, 99,  Ontario, 42, Prairies and the Northwest  Territories, 66, arid British. Columbia and the  Yukon, 49.  The deadline for the next competition is  Januafy3i.j 19V6rapplicatibn fonns will be  The recipients were chosen on the basis of a   available in September.  \*    - iU 'i'-in Ufv  f -s:^. ���--.���-  j. r-z^rVv, :\^<r  /  _/  <al  1-       ��f"  OVERALL WINNER in the Timber  Days Trials was expert rider Bob  Todosychuk of Vancouver.  Here he  warms his Yamaha up by crawling over  a pile of logs on the grounds in Sechelt  Sunday.  yr  .- r    ���  ��� v      a...  ���V.  ^   ill-* >; !-Ji-  .������      J    < I *    f       I   a. ��'  /'���v  ;/  '*-     ta-  a*,,-*  ' f  t  ��   ' i.    '-  "���(-  V  1       'S--1  '���*** CO.  i  V  />S>^&^  I       ''      "    *T V     *" ^ ,       * *"\ \ la  f   -v ?h ^ ./   ^? at,A\ - r>'/  i  /  '.-^  '��  'V,;8,  *    /ii rs ti \    \  ���   f  ���,,'W)'��, "  B.CS SECOND place rider came out in  that spot in the Timber Days Trials.  Don McPhail came second overall in the  expert event but as Bob Todosychuk was  awarded the overall trophy, McPhail  was given first place in the expert event,  ��� Timesphoto,  Contributed  ... Last week you read about the  beginning of the Chemical Dependence  Committee. This week we would like to relate  a few facts which will hopefully show the need  for such a committee. Most of the facts of  Health and Welfare, PubUc Affairs Committee Inc. and The Government of B.C.  Council on Drugs and Tobacco. P  During a recent survey in the U.S. it was  found that drinking alcohol was more  prominent than marijuana smoking. Figures  revealled 6 million drank as opposed to 3.5  million smoked marijuana. Use of alcohol far  surpasses theuse of any other drug. Drinkers,  whether teenagers or adults, are not all  drunks, of course. The figure of an estimated  9.6 million problem drinkers , many of them  alcohol addicts, is only a fraction of the 95  million Americans who drink, most of them  with regularity.  How ofteuhave^you heard^pareht,say,"I  would rather;have my son or Mughter7drmk  than be hooked on drug^"? Parents  tend to encourage alcohol, hoping the child  will stay away from drugs. Ironically  alcohol is a very strong drug!  Did you know there are approximately  150,000 alcoholics in Canada? The average  being between th,e ages of 35-40. Statistics  show the average age is lowering sharply  every year. Fifty per cent are in the middle  class, most of them with a family of 2-3  children. Alcoholism is an illness and should  be treated as such. Usually the knowledge  that someone in the family is an alcoholic is  kept a secret, like a skelton in a closet. It is  frequently felt by others that recovery is only  a matter of will power. This implies, of  r  B.C/s top trials rldor enmo to Secholt and  proved tt.    ���  , , Bob Todosychuk !.����� tho top rated trials  rider In tho province.  Ho piloted his Ynmnha through;, tho 21  Actions designed to test balance and control  and racked up tho fewest number of demerit  points,  First plnco In tho expert event wont to Don  M  This Is tho ovent Jn which Todosychuk  competed before being declared tlio over-all  winner.  First place In the senior event went to  Brott Dolphin with Gordon I.omon taking  second.  Among tho Junior Riders, Sechelt's Mark  Gray managed a necond place among the  tough competition. First plnco In that event  went to Spencer McDonald with Robert  Hngnr taking third,  Among tho iKjglnnorn, Wnyno Ilowrle took  first, Mlclinol Dnlo necond nnd, Graham  Jackson third,  Riders said thoy found tho course n tough  one with n gront variety of obfitnclo'a ��nd  different terrains.  mm  !UTE  ^  j  30  Letfs rim  around  '"���v^,  ���^asSsjSg  -Ni  W922  ^  lilt Uiuj.an niiiylsllmill Is il | "si,Him llin.,,  ritni-hi,, In jiHir licmi jcii kntnv li'�� i IhIh,  \  course, that alcoholism is not a disease and  that the person suffering from this disorder  should face up to his or her responsibilities.  alcohol dependency. Each individual is different. Main causes seem to be business  pressures, personal or family problems.  Dependency on alcohol to relieve these  tensions becomes an everyday thing. The  escape is only temporary, however. Slowly  ''6ver'toe~yea1^  person becomes more and more dependent On  alcohol to relieve this tension. But drinking  only adds to their problems. The alcoholic is  faced with the possibility of losing their job,  money problems arise from the fact that  booze comes first, then the bills, and the  relationship with the family becomes unstable. Each problem begins to get larger,  increasing the need for more alcohol as an  escape route. This is alcoholism.  . The a|coholic is ill, emotionally, physically  orlprobafily both. They need all the help  possible. As a committee, we hope to provide  some of the h$lp needed to start the alcoholic  on the road to recovery. "Can you help" For  more information write "Chemical Dependence Committee," Box 78, Gibsons, B.C.  I  ^aa.  *,'   *a  4.     /  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 place.  Remember, you're entitled to courtesy and  personal service . . ;: so shop where you get it.  immmmmimiMm^mammas^mmmmaamaKmma*  BBS  KocyclQ thl�� fiy@w@p@p��rl  MMMMBIM^  '  -r  t *    '  .-  ���,.-,.- - -  '  .  m.         ,  1  ���  ���   ',���������'���   '' '*.  1  1  1  *                      ���!  ./���   -  - '-: .'��� ".-' :   ������  \  ���  1  ��� 1    "  tw  .  i  V  ...(  ,.   ....    -   ,  1                    *      '           1                          *  ���               -���.        ���*��**                               ,  i-  r       :   i *    "1  .   ���  --  AY'ffflA  $83-2524  r\  \   ^^^^m*mm  T\  ^\  r*"| /^*\r  info  Qj  I Arz\  U Viy  2  /7T\  vry  wAl3Qi.fllter3l.batte.r.le3,.S0alecl..beams.and..other,tr.ucks���tractor.ancl-~  automotlve-aoGossorles. 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  condltlon-see that It gives you peak performance over the long  haul, And he's always nearby when you need hlm-for advice, or  product Information, Put him to work for you soon, In fact, why  not give him a call right nowi  R. Harding & Son Ltd.  Gibsons  <886"21.33'  i  Your local Agent-  Ono moroToason to buy Sholi  i  \  w The Peninsula Times PageA-3  Wednesday, May 21,1975  Judge  Johnson  ruled that  sentencing  should be based on a second conviction  because both impaired driving and impaired  care and control fell under the same section  of ttie criminal code. "  '  Kuzminski asked if his client could serve  A Richmond man was handed a 14-day jail    the ability of accused to drive a motor vehicle    the jail term in two one-week stretches during  term last week for having care and control of    was impaired by alcohol," he said. his days oft so it would not affect his em-  a motor vehicle while impaired. McCallum said, that Rogers had been    ployment.  Provincial court was told that police found convicted of impaired driving in Sechelt in If he allowed Rogers to serve his sen-  William Rogers, "passed out," in his car at 1974 and pressed for a jail term on the basis of tence intermittently,' he would impose a 21  Langdale. ferry terminal. a second conviction. day sentence instead of 14 days straight, he  Rogers pleaded not guilty to the charge.        Kuzminski   argued   that   his   client's    said.  Const. Hal Anderson said he and another    current conviction could not be considered a        Rogers opted for 14 days,  officer were called to the ferry terminal April    second because it was for-a different offense       Judge Johnson also banned Rogers from  10. ' from the first. driving for three months.  Rogers was behind the wheel of his station ���     .. .  BLASTING AWAY from the starting    the two laps in one hour and ten minutes    Don Hartley of Vancouver and third  gate Martin Buchanan gets off quickly in    to take first in his division. Second was    went to Jim Malea of Gibsons,  the 125cc and over division. He finished  a" �� ^  I . "��� -����� ff    "J fs/     \  Cold, wet, mud-splattered and happy,  Lance Gray rolled his 100 Yamahaacross the  finish line a full 15 minutes ahead of his  nearest competitor to win ttie first Timber  Days Enduro.  Gray finished two laps of the seven mile  ' enduro in one hour flat to win the Sechelt  Volunteer   Firemen   Trophy   which   was  presented to him by Fireman Colin Spencer.  Gray was^the over-all winner in the enduro  which was run in two parts witlj bike divided  into over and under 125 "cc's r engine  displacement.  In the under 125cc, first place went to  Kelly Farewell of Sechelt. Second place went  to Norm Laidlaw of Vancouver. Don Rheume,  another local rider, took third and Gary  Mottishaw of Sechelt was fourth.  The mini-enduros made only one lap of the  course. Farewell finished in 50 hiinutes.  Laidlaw iri one hour flat. Rheume took 1 hour  15 minutes to complete the circuit. Five  riders started.  In the senior part of the enduro, Gray  circled the course twice in one hour flat to win  the over-all trophy.  Behind him, first place went to Martin  Buchanan of Gibsons who came In ten  minutes later.  Second went to North Vancouver's Don  Hartley who came In at one hour 15 minutes.  Third place was Jim Malyea of Gibsons who     ^������ ^ ��� ���     ���.   ���    , ���*....,..,        ��  crossed the line five feet behind Hartley.        FIREMEN'S TROPHY for first place   flat to take first place. Presenting the  Fourth was Geoff Harestad who came in at    overall in the First Timber Days Enduro   trophy was Colin Spencer of the Sechelt  one hour 25 minutes. Thirteen riders .started    went to Lance Gray of Sechelt. He went   Volunteer Fire Department  In two heats.  Enduro organizer Dennis Gray said, "I'm  extremely pleased with the way the enduro  turned out nnd the riders I talked to said they  would like to be back to race next year."  He ndded, "However, there nre n couple I  haven't tnlked to yet." He wns referring to  two riders whose bikes broke down during tho  race and hnd to Iks rescued by pick-up truck.  All participants In the events wcro given  special 'First Timber Days Enduro' T-shirts  donated by Morgans Men's Wear.  wagon, "passed out, unconscious,'' Anderson  testified. A passenger in the vehicle was also  passed out, he said.  Anderson said he read Rogers the  breathalyzer demand took him to Sechelt for  a breathalyzer test.,  During the trip, Rogers fell asleep in the  back seat of the police car, the officer  testified.  Rogers' breathalyzer reading was .24,  court was told. The legal maximum is .08.  Anderson, who said he was a qualified  breathalyzer operator, told the court he had  obtained readings over .20 from 26 subjects  and, "in all cases, their ability to drive was  impaired by alcohol."  Defence lawyer Leonard Kuzminski asked  Judge J.S.P. Johnson to dismiss the charge    ^     .^     ^ because the crown had failed to produce an  ' "*"*���" T^^^^^^^^^^V"^^^     analyst to testify that a blood-alcohol per-  W ���*'   *' *���> <���~^?fef* I     r_ T-��**�� i     centage of .24 would, produce impairment.  He also noted that the certificate of  analysis referred to a breach of the wrong  section of the criminal code.  Anderson said the certificate had been  typed on an old form. Since the form had been  printed, he said, the section numbers of the  criminal code had been changed.  Kuzminski said the crown witness was not  . an expert in physiology, and was not qualified  ��� Timesphoto    to   estimate   the   degree   of   intoxication  produced by a certain blood-alcohol reading.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said a  breathalyzer reading was not necessary to  sustain an impairment conviction. "It is just  corroborative evidence," he said.  He said there was ample evidence from  sConst. Anderson to prove the crown's case,  even in the absence of a breathalyzer  reading.  "It is an overwhelming case of impaired  care and control."  Judge J.S.P. Johnson ruled that the certificate of analysis was invalid because it  contained the wrong section numbers. "It  must be correct in every respect," he said.  Also, he felt, the crown must produce  -^     ex.pert witnesses to interpret breathalyzer  readings.  {,' He found Rogers guilty.  j "On  the   basis   of  Const.   Anderson's  z'*""-��� - ������-   ���  x  '       Why didn't you tell me that COASTAL TIRE were the people to see       *  for all my tire and wheel needs? I didn't know I could go in and talk  a deal, and I didn't know they sell and service tires for everything  from a wheelbarrow to an earth mover. Retreads to radials. High  speed balancing. And why didn't you tell me I'd get fast and friendly  service with a free cup of coffee while I waited?  CHARGEX  AAASTERCHARGE  , \  886-2700  ;  0IT��WM��1  #^��-7"^ij * SA*t>c ' Lr/tk"   ^  .    ���   ��      * i  Is**-/  "i% /***' i At  IVM*��\  V>4:  fa..  Am 'wm" -% .MP*'*���?'>" p .;  ���J - - '(A V     -' &i   '      **���..-'.���*;  /.  **?���' ~"'Wii:  .caJUa-Vf  ���"ils. x'' 'a.; \  'V-  evidence, I can come to the conclusion that     h-i^jJkL^u,'JL  V -  ' i-'V"  \ hi ��*/   -  a_*Jv   >>,l���.��gr.|,f       ' tt   �� W-> .L,i.t...n.'->.JX.^. V����. ..   .Lis  ." 't  X',-fi  ��� M  a       .*        a "'     '    .'    'a-       ��.,   ������   J   <J-  ','     1 -"V  through the two-lap course in one hour  .��  ���vg�� *  #45>'M'- .   Pel  '.���ll K i r-���J  '��� U    *  ����>  .M>V  WliM  ifflfrV*    '\ a *    -  ;7     ..'"���.  "....,  -^*l^miWft4^SS��la^i^��>m^a.^^  r;,?   >i -'* ��� \ ��� >*/?��� * ,1  ��� ' PSlf't  FIRST 1'aUCK In the mlnl-onduro went  to mud-Mputtered Kelly Furowell.  Timesphoto  sag  Sunshine Coast Regional District  MOTIVE @F  Amendment to Zoning By-law  Pursuqnt lo soctlon 703 of tho Municipal Act, a public  hearing will bo hold as follows to conslclor By-Law 35(27), a by-  No. 35, 1970, All portions who doom thoir Inlorost In proporty  alfoclod by tho proposed by-lqw shall bo qffordod an opporlunlly  |o bo hoard on mattors conlalnod In iho by-law.  |ty.|aw 35(27) would pormlt tho ostabllahmont o| a gravol  extraction operation on D,L, 3001, on tho oast aide of Socholt  Inlot north of Skookumchuck Narrows.,  Tho hoarlng will bo hold 7:30 p.m,, Monday, May 26, 1975,  at tho Egmont Community Hall,  Tlio above In a synopS'ls of By-Law 35(27), and In not  doomed to bo an Interpretation of tho by-law, Tho by-law may bo  Inspected at the Roglonal District Offlcos, 1230 Wharf Stroot,  Socholtdu.r.lnQ.off|co..hour9,���nomoly.lV\onday,,toJr.lday,,0:30,.a.m...���������  lo A',00 p.m.  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District  Pdx"B00;SocholtrP.C;'''"V0N^3A0--��� ~ " ���"��������� ������  005-2261  AAr��. A.O, Promloy  Socrotary-Troasuror  ijaiaagM^  sm  WBXeMB&BSBIUS  '.  ^-':^m  memmm^m  ssgsnxaa,  ���u     felAMan ^   {^i^ >kV J" 1 iarf",*  *"*>rl      *  ft.!** <*     ->  r-**^  ��       i  *_^V*     ������   ft *  ���'fl-   '  .1    r. If     - . ���>  ���������;��� -;���."'.;:���..'.���. Tm^is8mfav*^^&fSM$E&''  *t *  "a   >y  LOL.  i.  I -c=r>  dzzaZm}  ^ - ����� *-  v,"'  0?^fe  0"  >  V  *"N  ���N�� NONE ��33-3231  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  PIANO ' Tuning.    Regulating,  Repairs.   Work   guaranteed.  David Noweselski. 886-2783.         11791-40  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  WINDOW CLEANING 886-2034 or  886-2737. Anytime, Satisfaction  guaranteed. 11669-26  Page A-4   The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, May 21,1975  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  RATES  ,     Phone 88&3231  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News  Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  CARPENTRY. An;  small. Phone  9038.  job, big or  2465 or 885-  11775-28  Obituary  PIPER ��� Passed away May  13th, 1975, Lydia Piper late of  Roberts Creek. Survived by 1 son  William, McKenzie, B.C.; 2  daughters Marta Piper, Surrey  and Anita Phillips, Renton,  Washington; 11 grand children  and 1 sister Helen Tiedman,  Seattle. Funeral service was held  Friday, May 16th at Harvey  Funeral Home Gibsons.  Cremation. 11820-26  SZABO ��� Passed away May  14th, 1975, James Szabo late of  Sechelt in his 75th year. Survived  by his wife Dorothy and children.  Private funeral arrangements.  Harvey Funeral Home Director.  11821-26  CLARK ��� Passed away May  8th, 1975 Vera Irene Clark late of  Vancouver and formerly of  Sechelt, in her 83rd year. Survived by her brother Roy Mitchell. Funeral service was held  May 17th from Harvey Funeral  Home Gibsons. Rev. J. Lowe  officiated, Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 11822-26  Personal  BAHAI'S believe  in  universal  peace and universal education.  885-9450 or 886-2078.        11663-tm  PEM-JSULA  Cleaners  has  a  special on blankets 4 for $10.  886-2200 11676-26  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  DEAR "G" I was simply  oblivious to the time in a very  special place on the Peninsula.  Let's try our rendezvous again  next week and I shall fail yob riot  my dearest, yours excruciatingly  "H". 11780-26  WE WOULD like to apologize to  some of our patrons for not being  able to provide the best of service  on Mother's Day May 11. The  Golden City Restaurant. 11823:26  Work Wanted ~  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, lawn cutting, rubbish  remov: tree butting. Free est.  Gibsons to Sechelt, Phone 886-  9503. 117i7-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner       service.       Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting'  and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516     , 2285-tfn  IT'S NEW. Dickee Dee Diaper  Service, cally Poopsy 883-9050.  Watch for our blue and white  truck in your area. 11803-26  HELP STAMP out bottomless  dancing, chastity belts, custom  made randabums, welding. 883-  2535. 11802-26  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     304-itfn  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and * insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 3Q, 1973  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with .the  Audit  Bureau  of Circulation, .subject to  audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.50  Three Insertions $3.00  Extra Lines (4 words) ........... 50c  (Display Ad-Briefs. $3.00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers   50c extra  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Merporiam, Marriage and  Engagement 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  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.  U.S. A 1 $10.00 yr.  Overseas    $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens, ,  .Local Area   $6.00  Single Copies  15e  fe?��s^��g��^  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong prtce, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the. condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at,the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and 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. v  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula .Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  BOX T00, MADEIRA PARK, B.C. ..,�� '    '  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FgEE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Memberof Multiple Listing Service       ,'  APPROX. 1900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR   ��  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cottage used for office.  This property has an excellent large bay and would possibly make a  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $165,000.  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  -   Ii  -" ���   ! I        If     ���  !i J.  '.XT-*-  j *    ���    -     .     ,  ��� ;/>.... -���-.-.:  j���������,- ><  la. r  ���J is-  Help Wanted  AVON has an open territory in  Roberts Creek, Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt. Sell part-time or  full-time to earn extra money. No  experience required. Call: MS-  2183 or 339-2617 collect.   11491-tfn  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  ...  Community    Hall.  .Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  GIBSONS. Rooms in co-op house.  Phone 886-7988. 11686-26  MADEIRA Park, 1 bdrm. furnished house. Large lot. June  1st. Phone (112) 277-0645.. 11777-26  TUWANEK, new 2 bdrm house,  unfurnished, close to beach and  marina. Phone 886-9102.  11773-26  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  ���Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  1625 sq. ft.OFFICE space. For  lease.   Heat   includ., Central  Wanted to Rent  HOUSE or apt. in Sechelt for  responsible adults with one  child. For approx. 6 mts. 883-  2595. 11687-26  3 ��� B.R.    unfurm.    for    immed. occupancy. Family with 3  children. Phone (112) 894-  6690. 11764-27  HIGHSCHOOL teacher r^uires  3 or 4 B.R. house beginning this  summer. Prefer rental but  consider purchase. Write Box  1082 Sioux Lookout, Ontario. P0V  2T0.           11672-26  2 RESPONSIBLE working girls  need 2 bdrm house within 5  miles Sechelt. Ph. 885-9832. 11779-  28      f  Real Estate  Real Estate  location in Sechelt.  885-2130;,;,,,  118^-28  NEED a carpenter, Call Bofr  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-Un  GIBSONS. Offices. Large and  small. Central corner location.  Idealforprofessional or business  people. Reasonable rent. Phone  886-7079 or write Box 247 Gibsons.  11837-28  SECHELT VILLAGE. 2 B.R. ;  house. Furn. or unfurn. Reliable  couple interested in gardening.  Refs. July 1st occup. Write Box  11.839 c-o Peninsula Times Box  310 Sechelt. -. 11839-26  WATERFRONT  3 B.R. view home. Double  plumbing. Landscaped to good  beach. Finished basement. A-O.  $49,500 terms.  j 1.33,parklike acres. 172 ft. W-F  scleared,    secluded    homesite.  Driveway. Pebble beach. $55,000  exclusive. Call Mrs. Corry Ross.  885-9250.  L.E.KYLE  "REALTOR"  West Vancouver       922-1123  11720-27  THE CHOICEST LOTS  WATERFRONT AND SEMI W-F  ARE IN WEST SECHELT  Natural parklike surroundings,  fantastic view. 200 ft. good beach  area. Fully serviced. Phone  owner 885-9796. ' 11818-27  TUWANEK. Beautiful view lot Vt  block to beach. Water .arid  hydro. Phone 885-3332.     11665-26  FOR SALE by owner, two Bdrm.  s. by s. duplex. Trueman Road,  Gibsons. 886-7748, after 5 p.m.  11658-26  REDROOFFS   ESTATES.    .57  acre    of    beautifully   treed  property with a natural building  site. All services. $8700.88^  9002. 11711-27 f  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,,  has double plumbing, attached-  carport and. sun deck. Close in;  Sechelt location. ;  Contact owner I  ��� 885-9851--10900-tfn  NEED HELP?  try  Sunshine Job Placement  886-7370  for employees of all types  ' REDROOFFS ROAD  Halfmoon Bay ��� 80 magnificent feet of prime boach. Moor your boat  In front of your view living room and veranda. Spotless two bodroom  bungalow and two bedroom guest cottage, F.P, $91,000,  For appointment on weekends call i  J. Johnston, 688-2301  wood, Johnston & associates  688-2301  BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD.  6550 E. Hastings St., Bby��� 2, B.C.  GIBSONS AREA  % bdrm rotlromont or starior homo on 50' x 125' view lot In the '.Bay  area", An oxcollont huy nl only' $19,000. ,    '  Buy a Big While Mansion I Over 1,000 sq fl op main floor PLUS 3 s/c  fully lurnlshod rental units, Houso Is located on 2 cholcq "vlow lots",  This |s Idoal for olihor a largo family or thoso who aro Investment  minded,  looking for a small hobby farm? Thon drlyo along Chaster Road and  ^ vlow this recently ro-modo|lod 1440 sq ft 3 bdrm homo located on  * approx 3 acros with somo marketable timber and futuro subdivision  ,,, possibilities, ,������������,���.���.��� .,������,,.,,���,���i,,,,,.,^^  Complololy romodo||od 2 bdrm port bsmt stucco homo on Aldorsprlnn*  road, Located on a 60 x 150 vlow lol with oxcollont garden soil, On  today's market this Is a fantastic buy at only $31,500,  ROBERTS CREEK AREA  Approx 10 acros ol privacy ond socluslan wllh on in mos old 3 bdrm  homo, Plus corrol and 3 stall horso bnrn, Thoro's lots of room for expansion and tho monoy making potential Is unlimited,  Just a stono's throw nwoy from a nlco hooch (240' to bo exact) Is this  nlcoly (rood 73' x 100' vlow |o| located at tho ond ol n qulot doacl-ond  rood, Only $15,900 r,|\  A fow RI and R2 (suitable for mobllo homos) *onod |o|t aro avallablo,  Prices ranflo botwoon $9,000  .$14,000,  SELMA PARK      ',  Tho o|tl Os  -iral 9|oro In for Snloi lllnots forced Iho ownors lo close  limn ) ��lo ond lilflhly successful business, A lol of t|io equipment  ...ls.��ll|L.~~��.-il-you want to "ro-opon'> as a grocery ft moot sterol lino.,,  thoro tt lol ol alloimillvos avallablo lo you as this Is Iho ONLY  Cciimmuclnl ��onod properly In Iho Immodlato oroa. You aro looking at  approx 1690 sq ft on main (Ir business area plus a full upstairs and  mos| Important Iho owner's 3 bdrm living nr.com, In tho basomonti all  of whli h Irnrils onto tho boach and fllvns a panoramic vlow across th��  Oul* <��' ���-*��������.��, This Itas.io b��an excelloot buy ot only .$S9.(9Q0�����.,��-��_���.  9(1 x 17fl' Iiilly" set viced nrxl'cloorod vlow lo|'"'ori" Rndcllllo Rtl, Only  $n,son,    ������   , ���     ..������ ' ;    ',  CKNOWLE5  PMw-n-vn ��� ri,,29i.a'not  On wnokonds rail |oca|lyi ph, 005-2662  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Abbs Road: You havo a grand view from this spacious family homo with  4 bedrooms, double plumbing and full basement, 2 fireplaces, hot  water heating system, Roally something to soo $49,000,00.  South Flotchor Rd: Vory comfortable 2 bedroom homo on landscapod  vlow lof, Garago and workshop, basomont has spaco for 3rd bodroom  and rocroatlon, $40,000,00  Gower Point Road: 3,5 aero watorfront view lots, sorvlcod. Roady to  build, driveway Is In, $22,000.00 oach, torms.  Vlow Building Lots In Langdale Chinos: Undorgrbund wiring and pavod  roads, $10,000.00 to $13,000,00,  Roberts Creek; 1 year old 2 bdrm home, WAY carpets, sundock, In  attractlvo subdivision on lower road, $33,500.00,  Chaster Road: 4 ad|oln|ng lots with road allowance In back, Could bo ro  subdivided, $40,000,00  Granthams Lndgi Exciting view, two lots, 2 bdrm homo, only $4,500,00  down on total prlco of $27,500,00,  Soamos Polnt~~Hwy 101 \ vlow homo, 2 bdrms, off stroot parking, This  attractlvo homo'ls newly'listed at $32,000,00, ,  Kolly Roadl Gowor Point! Excellent view homo with lull basomont.  Located In our best residential areas $30,900,00,  Davis Bay on the Wntorlrontl 2 bdrm cottage on Hat lot, Idoal summer  home, rent It In the winter $34,500,00, '  7 acres at hwys 101 ond Lower Roadl This allroctlvo land would mako a,  lantasllc home site al $36,000,00.  Beautiful langdelo; With Its over all vlow ol Howe Sound, (his houso  stands out with lis 2 largo bdrms, full *la;o dining room, Fireplace wllh  foaturo wall, and on a 100 ft, lot, F,P, $53,000,00, Make your np-  polntmonl now,  Gibsons Vlllngoi 2 vlow lots, 1 blk from tlio Dock and Contro of Town,  should be purchased together. Sluo 00 x 150 with small older cabin on,  Good potential F.P. $35,000,00. What olfers,  PnrKo Rdi and In tl-o village, B acres of land roady for development, oul  of Ihe land freeze. There Is real potential hare at F,P, $60,000,00,  Snlmn Parki 1 year olfl hoipo 1200 sq ft nlco view lot, homo leaturos  many extras Including very atiracilvo fireplace, luxury rugs and ox-  ponslva llghllng llxturos, $62,500,00i[lrm,  WRITE"0n~filtbP^lT*F6ir^rroEE  'PROPERTY BROCHURE '    "  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A. Crosby   8G6-2.Q98 ' J. W. Vlswr 805-3300  Don Sutherland fiOS-PSC ";. ,     .AnnoGiirnoy 006-2164  .t  f  20 acres with approx. 200 ft. waterfront in Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older home, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000. ._   WATERFRONT LOTS  1. Lot 14 has approx. .86 acres and 275' waterfront, at end of Eureka  Place. The finest marine view, selectively cleared and level. Steep cliff ���  to rocky beach. $30,000.  2. Two adjoining view cliff waterfront lots on Redrooffs Road - each  opprox. 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 IHwy.  101 near Halfmoon Bay. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely treed usable land. Outside land freeze  area - possible subdivision site. $160,000.  I   ^ ,_....__ ^ ..,v^/y^pEiR^^RK;,:���,.^--v..    ,...,,....^,.^,P.L  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.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop.  On hwy. 101, Middle' Point. $35,000.  2. 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.  "4. Approx. 17.5 ACRES, many possible building sites with,view of Gulf.  4mi|essQuth. pf Render Harbour at Middle Point pii Hwy.^Tfif'. $&5,()00.  5. WOOD BAY ��� approx. 21 acres of nice Gulf view property, approx.  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  6. 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.  l,125sq. 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 Jqw bank Gulf waterfront, 9,8 acres. Comfortable d BR homo, stone fireplace, 4th BR, rocroatlon room and  powder room .on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  Into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq, fl, home, built 1966, 2 B,R, and don, sundock, carport, self  contained bachelor sulto In basomont, On landscapod, lovol loaso lot,  $37,900.00,  WATERFRONT HOME���FRANCIS PENINSULA  133' cholco doop, sheltorod 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 taxes, $30,000,  PANABODE HOME��� FRANCIS PENJNSULA  2 BR Panaboda homo, built 1971, full basomont, brick flroplaco, lovol  lot with 70' Irontago on Warnnock Road, $35,000.  DON LOCK  Ron. 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  M   Ros. 003-2233   ,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� GUNBOAT BAY  Approx. 4'acres'on Hwy. 101 near^Madeira Park with approx. 1_0'  waterfront - sheltered moorage. $57,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,204 sq. ft. 3 BR home, built 1973,aCedar construction. Approx. 81'  good, deep 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, 12V48', fully skirted, with 8'xl2' porch. Located at  RL&B Trailer, Court at Lily (Paq) Lake, Madeira Park. Immediate  possession. $8,250.    '   ���  2. 1973 Safeway Double wide mobile home, 24'x56' (without hitch). 3  BR, family;room, shag carpet, master BR ensuite. $25,000.  w &RQBYLAKES  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBYLAKE  '  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 & boots. $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, boat house, floats, dtesel  light plant. Westerly exposure. Water access only. $50,000.  RUBYLAKE  1.1191 lokefront Jot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access.  $32,500.  2. 104' choice lakefront, float, large freed lot, 2 BR cottage with 1/2  bathroom. $42,000. .  3. Lot 27 semi waterfront view lot $8.5500.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. ,T20 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront .on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented, &  trailer spaces; $180,000.  4 *J>-3'  ���{. B%tf��RJ$LAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS;PfNINSULAO?     i  4 unit Motel, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats S motors, bait pond, net  shed. 1465 sq, ft. home with 3 BRs, fireplace, fu|l basement, sundeck.  'OivOpprox. 250' choice waterfront on Bargain Harbour, approx. 4  acres. $195,000. ,  VACANT STORE ��� MADEIRA PARK  Vacant store building and adjoining onO 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  lorig term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B,R,  home with full basement, This marina could be expanded |n .numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  EGMONT MARINA-FISHING RESORT   ,  Approx. 4,5 acres, approx. 660' watorfront. 11 motel units, owner's  throe bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out), Standard  Marine station, bait salos, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper spaco, room for expansion. $275,000,  SEMI -WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,365 sq, ||,~,Codar homo, built 1974 ��� 3 BR, full basomont,  w/w carpot, double carport, vory largo sundock, stono flroplaco, Living  room and dining room havo opon bdam ceilings, master BR has full  onsulto plumbing, Sltuatod on soml-watorfront vlow lot, Southern  oxposuro, $69,500,  LOTS  1.    BARGAIN ' IlARBOUR���approx,    I 1/2 aero, nlcoly trood and  ^~.w^socludod,.lmmodlato-possass|oni'''$39lOOO>'''w~-~-vw**-���-���<����*-'*���(��*��.�����  2i   NARROWS ROAD good building  lots  noar  Madeira  Park,  $9,000 lo $11,000,      , -  3, GARDEN BAY ESTATES- sorvlcod lots, some with vlow, In this  nron o| (Inn homos, $7,500 lo $14,000,  4, MADEIRA PARK -Sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to school  Moron, |>,o, and marinas, $0,000 lo $22,000,  5, WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSljLA-- 2 oxcollont bulldlno Iota  . sorvlcod,,lovol, good gardon aroa, $10,500 oach,  6, NARROWS ROAD Approx, throo quarter aero of lovol land Will)  nn oxcollont v|0wo| Harbour, 400' to walor, Sorvlcod with wator  and hydro, $22,000, ��  7, EARL COVE      largo lovol lol, cornor of Jorvls Inlot Rd, and Hwy,  101, $11,000,  I), GARDEN BAY- serviced vlow lot on Otirdon Bny Road In Gardon  Hoy, Drivowny In and lovol building silo cloarod, $11,000,  9, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD   Som|.wnt��rfronl view Iota with oood vlow  of Harbour. $0,500 lo $1!1,500,  10, OYSTER   DAY   WATERFRONT   LOT-Approx,    100'   watorfront,  ""��� Wostorly oxposuro," $21,000," ""' " " '" " ' T "  ���II,   BAROAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOT    Approx,  00 fl. bluff  12, EARL COVE      lot No, 21 ��� largo lot, somo vlow. Sorvlcod with  hydro, ^]olQoor������--"''���"-' ~~' "'" ���""���"" " *"   FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Flbreglass boats, 37' and 20Voporatlng a cruising,  fishing and water taxi sorvlce In Pender Harbour, Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for ono season. $100,000,  HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  Woll stockod hardware and gift storo locatod In now shopping contro at  Modolra Park, Doing an oxcojlont business and growing. Business,  fixtures and oqulpmont ��� $35,0Q0, FIRM, Plus cash for stock.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  9 modorn units with kitchens, 2 slooplng units - all nood painting and  decorating, Located In a beautiful sotting on 4,34 acros with approx,  000' watorfront on Lagoon and approx. 200' watorfront on Ruby Lako,  Hwy, 101 runs through properly. Existing agreement for sa|o at 9%,  Asking prlco woll bolow replacement cost >of land and bulldlnos,  $105,000,       '    _���__���_ '  M  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS �� EQUIPMENT  Operating Iri tho Pondor Harbour area with 2 ready-mix trucks, ono  dump truck, ono loader, gravol crushing ft. scroonlng plant, aravol  loaso, $110,000, ,  IT-  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx, 1,000' good watorfront with several boachos and bays,'  Contains approx, 42 acres, Crook through proporty, 3 BR furnished  hoino, full basomont, oil furnaco, Accoss from Egmont Road", Excellent  marina or rosort silo, Full price $175,000, Existing agreement for salo  $100,000 at 0 percent,  ��� appr6x.Xo67wat?rf,ront  Approx,7 acres with ppprojf. 600' watorfront ad|dlnlng tho Egmont  Marina, Payed Maplo Road runs through proporty. $100,000,  ".     353' WATERROnT  Approx, 353' watorfront wllh doop, sholtorod moorago on 9.2 acres of  tr��od land, Acc����* by trill or water, $35,000. ,   ~~.-. u>.,.,���.._SEA5lDEVILLAGE~SECHELT" -~ ��� - -  Near now 3 BR homm,, llroploco, soparalto garago, Excollont |10mo  for rottrnrnont ��� no stairs to climb; ploio to all facilities, $43,000,  BUILDING LOTS  SANDY HOOK ROAD��� Lot 94--best view lot In Sandy Hook, Lovol  . re��d lot, ����rvlowJ with water ond hydror $ 17,000,  PAT SLADEY  Ron. 003,9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003.9149  (  4 .*lf/t4<  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT. . .  Gue^s that makes us old fashioned. We think service  makes plain sense ��� it's just good manners. Our concept  of service goes much further than that,, though. Drop In for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  PHONE-        * Sechelt: 885-2235  * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt,  ROBERTS CREEK  #3308  New bungalow in quiet  location. Large high  ceiled living room has  dining area and utility rOom  and 2 bedrooms. Carport,  sundeck on 70' x 280' lot.  Owner will carry 1/2  financing on $34,900. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  PEACE AND QUIET  #3391  And a woodsy holiday atmosphere��� vacation here,  retire later. Near new arch  type house (two storeys),  ample sundeck, landscaped  lot near beach. $36,950 full  price. Mortgage can be  assumed. To see this place,  call JACK WHITE, 996-2935  eves.  SECHELT VILLAGE  #3336  Owners say sell. Price  reduced to $44,900 for new  3 bedroom, home, full  basement, enclosed garage ��� 2 fireplaces. Close to  everything. PAT MURPHY,  885-9487 eves.  WILSON CREEK  #3320  Your choice, your price, your  terms. 25 cleared lots,  serviced. Note: Prices from  $7,500 to $13,000. 10% off  for cash or 1/4 down, and.  teems on balance. Most have  water view. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 eves.  STARTER OR VACATION?  #3233  One bedroom, three piece  bath, kitchen, "L" shaped  dining-living room. Nearly  an acre, a gentle creek, on  hydro. Park Ave., Roberts  Creek. $25,000 or close cash  offers. BOB KENT, 885-9461  eves.  WAKEFIELD VIEW LOT  #3334  Gentle squthern slope and  view of Strait of Georgia.  Served with water, hydro;  phone and cable TV. Short  walk to the beach, in area of  new homes. Cash price  $14,500. DON . HADDEN,  885-9504 eves.  ROBERTS CREEK  #3399  Two year old homp on  double lot, road each end.  Only $28,000. One bedroom  with full basement.- Good  design for future expansion.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  GIBSONS  . #3381  Two bedroom bungalow,  automatic oil furnace, 220  wiring. Quiet street view lot;'  short walk to shops and post  office. Reasonably priced at  $21,500. CVR. GATHERCOLE,  886-2785 eves.  ��� E.&O.E.���  FOR MORE ��� ASK FQR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  FOR SALE  141 ACRES with WATERFRONT immediately West of  SECHELT.   POTENTIAL SUBDIVISION,  includes  large modern 6 bedroom home on water.  CaU: DONVASSOS681-4111  ISlh FL00B GRANVILLE SQUARE. 200 CnANVJlLE: VANCOUVf .1. 68I-OII  s  mRmI   MA1TLAND �� CO. LTD.  Real Estate  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  cP��!E  CSKSb  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  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, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885-  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m.  11630-tfh  LANGDALE. Building lot 79x135  level corner lot. Afi services.  Scenic view of Howe Sound.  $14,500886-9961. 11734-30  SECHELT. Semi W.F. serviced  Jot. No. 37 Tsawcome. 20 yr.  prepaid lease $6500. (112) 463-  6429. 11739-27  LANGDALE. Sunshine Coast.  Large serviced lot, can be  subdivided, breathtaMng view,  beautiful trees, 100 yards to quiet  sandy cove, beach and moorage.  Ideal for recreation and future  retirement. F.P. $22,000.  Printipals only. Phone 886-7349.  11670-29  Real Estate  Real Estate  ROBERT'S Creek waterfront lot.  Phone 885-9297.   .      11723-27  3 LARGE SEAVIEW  BUILDING LOTS  Gibsons, near beach and close in,  view lots at corner of Gower Pt.  Rd. and Kelly. Open to offers.  Call Gerry Finniean, res. 479-1040  or Glenn NichoUs, res. 598-7689.  Office, 388-6231.  11788-tfn  GIBSONS-view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.m. 11776-tfn  EXECUTIVE HOME  ARCHITECT DESIGNED  Pender Harbour. Large  Panoramic view lot: 1% yr. old 4  B.R. home, open beam, cedar  planking, 2 full bathrms, all  windows double glazed, elec. hot  water heat. All coloured ap-  Eliances incl. This is truly a  eautif ul home and must be seen  to be appreciated. Asking $95,000.  To view call Jack Noble 883-2701.  Rochester Realty 936-7272.  11801-26  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  TATES LTD.  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL  ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  FHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT VILLAGE  Close to shopping, schools etc. New 3 bedroom full basement, double  plumbing w tow throughout, large sundeck, carport. Move in immediately, asking $47,900. Call Ed Baker. ' t  REDROOFS RD. ��� 75' x 228' semi waterfront lot. View of Vancouver  Island. Call Doug Joyce.  21 ACRES TROUT LAKE AREA ��� Zoned 5 acre holdings. Year round  creek through property. F.P. $47,500. Call Jack Anderson.  WpST SECHELT  Treed R2 Lot, frontage on Nor-West Bay Rd., nice building site, trailers  allowed, F.P. $9,500. Call Jack Anderson.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Large duplex lot, handy location. F.P. $19,500.  Call Jack Anderson, s  WEST SECHELT  Approximately one acre mobile home lot In West Sechelt. Southern  exposure with view to Vancouver Island. Clear and level with some'  nice trees. Water and power. $12,900. Call Len Van Egmond.  GIBSONS. Attractive 3 B.R.  home on- large view lot. Nr.  school and shopping centre. F.P.  garage. Large sun deck. On  sewer. F.P. ,$38,000 by owner. Ph.  886-2503. 11806-28  REDROOFFS. % acre 80x260..  Hydro, telephone, paved roads.  $8500 firm. 885-2522 or 885-  3165. .     11724-27  Mobile Homes  197412' x 68' 3 BEDROOM mobile  home. 885-2723. 11691-26  26 FT FULLY self-contained  trailer. 2 doors, carpeted,  bathtub with shower. Fully insula, rear bdrm, 4 clothes closets,  awning. 886-7926. 11781-26  16 FT TRAVEL trailer. Fully  self-contained, ready to go.  Phone 885-3372. 11791-26  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call CoUect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  Mobile Homes  12WSTATEMAN  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  Campers & Trailers  '69 CAPILANO 10& ft. truck  camper. Sleeps 5, icebox,  range, sink, toilet compartment,  camper shocks and jack incl.  Phone 886-9826. 11767-tfn  Cars & Trucks  '72 FORD % ton. pickup. Sport  custom. Radio, p.s., p.b. Many  extras. 886-2673. 11745-27  MERCURY elec. winch for  truck. As new. $375 firm. No  cable. Ph. 885-2842. 11808-26  '69 327 C.I.D 350 H.P. motor. 885-  2548. 11811-26  1970 JEEP Wagoneer. All extras.  Like new. Phone 885-2339.11824-28  FOR SALE all used auto parts  1960-1975. Phone 886-2449.  .    11707-tfn  Cars & Trucks  '73 HONDA Chopper. Moulded  frame,   chrome   throughout,  View, at Bonniebrook, site No. 9.  No. 2850. 11712-27  PENDER HARBOUR  3 BEDROOM HOME IN SECHELT VILLAGE ���- Across the street from the  Park. Nicely renovated with new forced air electric heating, Some  terms F.P, $43,500. Call Doug Joyce,  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE  Located In the heart of Sechelf, An  Immaculate cottage recently  renovated on a flat level lot. Room for expansion. F.P, $23,500, Call  Stan Anderson.-1  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  Now View Home, Close to boat moorage and good fishing, 1296 sq, ft,  of Deluxe living, double plumbing. Large Queens Bathroom, Sundock,  Drive-In Garago, Separate Dining Room, Flroplaco, Owner must sell,  Try your offors. View with Ed Bakor, 885-2640,  VIEWLOT ~~  Spectacular vlow lot overlooking Socholt Inlet, Lovol and roady to build,  In aroa of new homos and walking distance of now arona, F,P.  $16,000,00, Call Bill Montgomery.  Approx, 1 1/2 acres with 75' waterfront. Beside Pender Harbour Hotel,  Easy access to water. A bargain at $33,500, Call Dave Roberts.  VIEWLOT  OVERLOOKING TRAIL ISLANDS  These large lots with southern exposure are located |ust off Mason Rd,  1 Ih'a choice residential area. Lots of good soil for gardening. Fully  serviced Including sewer. Priced from $12,200. Call Lon or Sujtanno  Van Egmond.  DAVIS BAY AND SELMA PARK  Largo rosldontlal lot, 1,40' frontago. Serviced, level & ready to build  on. F.P, $15,000. Call Ed Bakor,   '  4,6 ACRES  Hydro, wator available on property, Your offor may bo satisfactory,  Call Ed Baker',  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD  Ralso and grow your own food on thl�� 4,6 acres of foocod moadow In  Wost Socholl. A 5 stanchion cow barn with hayloft, 4 car garage and  workshop, Small cottago and a modorn 3 bodroom homo with a really  largo larm kitchen, A/O furnace, Ono ml|o from ncbool, Priced woll at  $59,600, Good torms, Call Lon Van Egmond,  IS SEATING OR CURLING YOUR THING?��� Only 6 lots loft, 20p' to  arena and closo to boach. Prlcod undor $0,000, Call Sujanno Van  Egmond,  DAVIS BAY ��� Lovol, cloarod building lot with somo vlow, 00' x 219'.  Closo to schools and near beach. F.P, $14,500. Call Bill Montgomory,  DAVIS BAY ��� 3 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Doublo carport plus storago and work shop, automatic dishwasher,  deluxe range, loads of cablnots, largo laundry room, Cornor flroplaco,  doublo windows, pavod drlvo. Homo Is rented al $300,00 por month,  F.P. $49,500, Call Jack Andorson,  Largo lot gontly sloping towards a vlow ol the ocean and Vancouver la,  169' Irontapo with good building slto, F,P, $13,500, Call Doug Joyco,  NEW FULL BASEMENT, WILSON CREEK, THIS HOME UNDER CONSTRUCTION ��� 2 bodrooms on main floor, Fireplace up and down,  Doublo soalod windows, sundock and carport, soa vlow lot. F,P.  $46,000, Call Jack Andorson,  ���'J,?!!1!!1  SECHELT CHRYSLER  Division of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  We have the complete Chrysler Franchise  WE SELL ���  Dodge Trucks and Vans  All Plymouth Car Models  All Dodge Car Models  LOCAL SERVICE  BANK FINANCING  Also good buys in used cars and trucks  Phone 885-2204  Toll Free Phone 684-2821 Motor Dealers No. 3555  100 x, 150' WATERFRONT LOT ���Bargain Harbour (Pondor Harbour).  One of B.C.'s best fishing sppts; Good building ��lfo,1ols of Arbutusfl Fir"  troos, Good doop water moorago In this protoctod spot,,Cottages on  either side, but lots o| privacy, First hero with $26,500 takos, Ca|| Davo  Roborts, ���___���__,   FOUR BEDROOM SPLIT LEVEI,  On a nowly pavod stroot In West Socholl, Aroa pi now homos and largo  73' x 150' lots, Homo loaturosi lormal dining living area with fireplace,  largo family-living room, cabinet kltchon and separate laundry room.  Largo walk-In closets In master bedroom, 4 piece bath, largo garage  and workshop, Prlcod In mldSO's, Call to view, Rave Roberts,  MIDDLEPOINT ACREAGE ��� 17,8 acr^����, roads through the property, a  vory good walor supply, also powor on Iho road, View ol Malasplna ���  Straits, F,P, $35,000 with $7,000 down; Call Stan Andorson,  RESIDENTIAL LOTS '  Doth have view and aro treed. Both aro corner lots and are fully ior.  viced ?7'x 100 'Hat and easy to develop, lot 0 $) 1,500,, Lo| A $9,000,  Call Sinn An<l��>rson.  nEAUTIFUL'WATCRFRONT LOT - 57' on ocean bIcJo no' rd Irontogo over  (200 ft deep, Gentle slope towards water, Serviced by B,C, Hydra ��  Telephone ond Vlllago water, Priced low by anxious vendor, at  $17,500, Call Davo Roborts,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  Approximately 5 (rood acres, 300 foot on highway, Gontlo soulhorn  ,��lopo,F,P,.$28,900. Call jac|<,Antiorsonr,.,,,-,,^^  1,12 acros on Lower Rd��� lots of troos, A good building slto, Call Dill  Montgomery, p,lv, $15,000,00,  SECHELT INLET  SANDYHOOK  look straight up the Inlot, Boautlful vlow, qulot aroa, 2 |o|s In newly  developed area, To bo sold separately or buy both nl $21,000, Call Dill  Montgomery,  ',;,....,  SANDY HOOK-VIEW LOT  Panoramic vlow o| Inlot, accoss to bench, water and hydro, Must sail.  F.P. $10,600,00, . aflors, Call Ed Dakor, '      '  WATERPRONT WiTH'MOQRAGE Sandy I look location 70' n 220', Mony  Arbutus �� Fir trobs, oxcollont access (a boach, sovoral flood bulldlno  sites, Fully serviced, F.P, $25,900, Call Stan Anderson,  X.....,.��� ~...,....j......��� ., ,  J__ __ GIBSONS ��ARE/\, . ���, ,.._.., __ ..������  1   '      SHOAL LOOKOUT  Rock Is boautlful, especially wh��n It Is surrounded by one of the most  spectacular vlovys In Iho area, F,P, $19,900, Call Doug Joyco,  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASE PRICE  $ 17,250  Prlco Includes; Frig., Stovo, Drapos, Carpots In  Living Room, Hall, and Mqsfor Bodroom, Comploto  sot-up, dolivorod and all taxes.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% D.P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  =3  DavnRobnrls  Evov Phono 085.2973  L��n or Suionne Van Egmond  , Ev��s. Phone ft05-9ft(13  fllll Montoomery  Evos, 006.2006  SlanAn'dorson  Eves, Ph��bne 005-2305  Jock Anderson  Hyoi, 009-2093  Pong Joyco  Evos, Phone 003-2761  Ed Dakor  Evos, Phono 0115.2641  SEE US AT PUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  One Year Warranty  ��� r I,. -I.,...  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASE PRICE  i��P I' A-\ | / / ���%/ "  Prlco Incluclon; Frig., Slovo, Carpot In Living Room,  Drapes, Comploto sot-up, dolivorod, arid all taxoa.  HOMES  sKimi -rowmmvM  awa* ��mm*m*mm*mm��fm*mmmm  Dlv. of Copplng's Cqrtown Saloa ltd.  SSSJsx.       885-9979  V0N3AO Motor Deokr Lie 3899  Vancouver Customers Call Toll Froo 604-2021  Motorcycles  '72 CL 100 Honda. Al Condition.  $450 or offers. Phone 885-  9022. v 11757-27  '74 KAWASAKI G4 100 cc trail  bike. $550 of best offer. Phone  886-9102. 11772-26  YAMAHA   125  MX.   Excellent  cond. $550. Ph. 885-2718.   11826-26  Boats & Engines  MOVING have to'sell 24 ft. f-g  " plywood *"���'���""'���"��� cabin      cruiser  Chnscraft. I-B. $5000. or offers.  Phone 885-2135. 11657-26  14' PLYWOOD F-G bottom, 25  H.P. Evinrude, 1970, makeshift  trailer, gas tank, rod holders,  controls..st. wheel. $650. o.n.6.  Phone 885-9423. 11737-28  12 FT. F-G  SANGSTER hull,  12 ft. alum, cartop. Best offers  over $125.886-7338.       ' 11740-27  FULL plans 24 x 8 ft. mod. deep  V frame kit. All yellow cedar,  lam stem for IB or OB. John  Brandlemeyer design. Offers.  885-9055. 11769-26  14 FT Fibreglas canoe. Used 2  mon. $200. Phone 885-  ! 998LT" ''���"���'; "11770-26  '68 40 HP Evinrude elec. start. 5  gal. tank. $375. Phone .885-  9451; 11771-26  SAILBOAT. Davidson 17', with 3  sails, trailer and 6 HP Merc.  Like new $2750. Phone 885-3412,  eves. 11785-26  12 FT CLINKER built, 4 HP twin  Evinrude, winch and cable,  $600.885-9291(5:30-9:30). 11794-26  34 FT. SLOOP. 1V4 in. pitch pine  Clanking.    Mahogany    caDin.  rniversal engine. 886-2775. 11828-  28  20 FT. K&C FLY bridge. 188 H.P.  V8 Mercruiser. 1-0 FWC. Very  fast boat. Loaded with extras.  Incl. Road Runner trailer. $7500.  885-9405. 1,     11831-26  BUY OF THE YEAR-14 ft.  Thermoglas. 55 H.P. Evtn. elect.  shift. Radio ond trailer. Ready to  ;o. $2500 at Tllllcum Bay Marina  -5-2100. 11836-26  Pl   ��� I,,���II - III       i.l     I.    ���       ���" ���       ������ MM��� ������  ���    'I iwii ��� ���     H  Pets   TOY POODLE puppies. Reg. nnd  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, May 21, 19752  Livestock  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case GardenTractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548��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  SMALL PIECE of property  wanted for grazing horse. Phone  885-2718. 11825-26  Come and Get It.  FILL free for the taking. Phone  886-2783.       11731-26  FREE kittens to a good home. 2  male without tail, 1 female  calico with. 883-9135, days 885-  2721. 11814-26  MALE   and   Female   kittens.  Phone 885-2853. 11795-26  Found  WATCH. Phone 886-7073.11827-26  Lost  LARGE BLUE urn. Reward. For  information phone 886-9083.  11805-26  FROM ARENA. Blue baby quilt.  Sentimental value. Reward.  Phone 885-9539. 11834-26  Mortgages  innoc. Phono 801  pupp.e,  ���5-9757.  11813-28  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  v Berger Is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 805-3450  ., ,    094-tfn  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  *      Sold  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE .  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPLTD,  2438 Marine Drlvo  West Van. 920-3250  fl.)09-tfn  More AdBriefs Page A-6  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  WATERFRONT     HOME -1100    sq    ll    -Poop,     itofo  moorajjo. wllh   dock -���2. bodrms-~ 2   -FP's ���-rumpu�� - room-  landscopod ��� FP $76,000,  BRAND NEW POST AND BEAM AU CEPAR HOME     1120  sq, ft,, 2 OR and don, Stono P.P., woll to woll carpntlng', maflnlflcont  vlow      ond      southern      oxposuro,      Tito      prlco      lit      vory  roononohlo ,,, $47,500,00  LAGOON ROAD BEAUTY �� A modern 2 bodroom homo  with wall to wall carpots and sundoch oil llvlnp room, This It portoct lor  n lomlly wanting |o bo closo io schools, shops, nnd mooran��, Pull prlco  $34,500,00  SERVICED    LOTS--Wo   hovo   sovorol,   prlcod   Irom  $11,000.00  PAN-A-BODE 2 OR on low bank wnlmfronl lol, A rjood  huy nt $47,500,00  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 67 ACRES '." I200'o|  booth '-Wfllor nccoss only -flood monroflo.   Tull Prlco $50,000,"  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE    Ovodnoks  Mnlnsplno Stroll, 2 bodrooms on main and two In bnsomonl, A n|co  homo for samoono, $32,000,00  WATERFRONT LOT     ISA*of boach, nmnnlflfont vlow, $75,000  ,Cosh I  PHONE 003-2794  John Broon  003-9970  Jock llormon  003-2745  mmmmmmmmmmmMmmmm  ,.,������i��� I Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D&O Log Sorting  Ltd. 886-7896 or 886-7700. 11678-tfn  1 PAIR water skis. Good coh-  dition. Phone 886-2667.    11835-26  FARM TRACTOR with front end  'loader. Emil Anderson No. 206 -  2033 Comox St. Vancouver. 684-  *   5586.           11816-28  BRIGGS & Stratton I.B., 12-14 ft.  clinker preferred. John Logan,  883-2489. 11766-26  For Sale ���  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  4x8 FT. % lumber core  mahogany. Flaws in the face, but  a great buy $13.95. Olympic stain  5 gls. for the price or 4.  Hwy. 101 Gibsons. 886-9221.  11810-26  FARM TRACTOR with 3 pt.  hitch. Good working cond. Phone  885-3382. 11807-26  SEABREEZE reel to reel tape  player and recorder with tapes  and microphone. Use for dances  br ?. $100. Ph. 885-2842.    11809-26  BARK MULCH. Phone 885-2993  evenings. 11799-28  8 FT. KITCHEN counter unit  with double sink and taps. All  Arborite. 883-2720. 11817-26  COLDSPOTv upright freezer.  Good condition. $150. Phone 886-  2775. 11829-28  BOY'S SMALL 10 speed $45. 31%  in. alum, storm door $29. 3 piece  '   green bathroom set with fittings  ?.  $89. Shower cabinet with glass  door .$49. Elec. hot water tank  $10. Twin laundry tubs $19. Phone  /   885-2456. 11830-26  ENGLISH Pedigree pram. Like  new. $150.40 in. double oven elec.  stove .$65. G.E. fridge $40; deluxe  dinette suite with 4 swivel chairs  $225 as new. Custom made  drapes. Phonte 885-9834.   11838-26  i   GOLF & Country Club debenture.  Phone 885-2778. 11792-26  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  ROUGH lumber, $55 per 1,000 lin.  Ph.(112)926-1024.        11624-28  . 2 SPEED, 3 temp, family-size-  automatic washer $100. 885-  9098 after 5 p.m. 11746-27  FRIDGE, stove, stereo, chain  saw, metal detector, rocking  chair, bearskin coat. 885-2082  11742-25  BEAVER HOUSE Antiques open  every weekend. Follow signs on  Frances Peninsula 883-9185.  11800-26  KITCHEN TABLES and chairs,  Moffatt elec. range, single bed, 1  recond. 7% H.P. air cooled eng., 3  lengths of 2 in. galv. drain pipe,  used fir 3 in. V joint lumber,  Copper planter. 885-2626. 11804-26  LIFE jackets and vests, fishing  gear, tools, 3 gal. Olympic  brown stain, Philco record player  and records. Misc. Ph. 885-  2357. 11793-26  GOLF & Country Club debenture.  Phone 885-2154. 11796-26  Legal Notices  Pollution Control Branch  FileNo.AE-4136  Department of Lands, Forests,  and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  POLLUTION CONTROL  BRANCH  APPLICTIONFORA  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT.  1967     ~  (EFFLUENT)  This application is to be filed  with the DirMtor, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within 30  days of the the date of application, or within 30 days of the  date of publication in The British  Columbia Gazette br in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), in the same  manner and time period as  described above.  I, Dahlex Holdings Ltd. of P.O.  Box 55, Madeira Park, B.C.  hereby apply to the Director for a  permit to discharge effluent from  Strata Title summer cottages  (Skipper's     Marine     Resort)  More and more people, over half a  million British Columbians in all,  are sharing in their own financial  enterprise . . . their credit union.  They rely on their credit union for  qonven]enJ:: flh'lndafc Services���loans,  savings plans, chequing accounts,  payroll deductions, money orders,  traveller's cheques. But more than  that, they know they'll receive a  special understanding of their financial needs.  There are now more credit union  offices than any other financial  organization in the province. There's  a credit union not far away ready  to serve you.  Ready to help you got things done,  i^^<VimU(a^kt^mllAmmmmmm>lm imnmntmu  m*'-. /rtcrl  WW-       -iff-Hiy  \    V,    ?���**  CREDIT  UNDNS  The way to get things donel  BED   chesterfield   and   chair  (beige) $40; Oil stove and hot-  water tank, etc. $40; Random  windows and doors. Inflatable  boat $35. Phone 886-7634 after 2  p.m. May 24. 11778-26  SEE the many gift items in Regal  catalogue, phone Sybil 885-  9413. 11782-28  FRIDGE, stove, stereo, chain  saw, metal detector, rocking  chair, bearskin coat. 885-  2082. 11786-26  located on highway 101 ��� 1%  miles south of Madeira Park into  Stait of Malaspina which flows  from SE to Nw and discharges  into Strait of Georgia and give  notice of my application to aU  persons affected.  The land upon which the works  are located is Block A DL 5850,  GP 1 N.W.D. Plan 13768.  The discharge shall be located  at N.W. corner of property.  The quantity of effluent to be  discharged is as follows:  Average annual daily discharge  (Based on operating period) 1000  Impa Gals, (est.) Maximum  daily discharge 1200 Imp. Gals.  The operating period during  which the effluent will be  discharged is continuous.  The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or better than  BOD 45 mg-1, suspended solids 60  mg-1.  The type of treatment to be  applied to the effluent before  discharge is as follows: aerobic  batch-type secondary treatment.  I, Mrs. A.G. Pressley,  treasurer hereby certify that .a  copy of this application has been  received by the Regional District  of the Sunshine Coast.  This application, dated on the  22 day of April, 1975, was posted  on the ground in accordance with  the Pollution .Control  Regulations.  D.H. SHUTTLEWORTH  & ASSOCIATES LTD.  Consulting Engineers  P.O. Box 515, Sechelt, B.C.  11812 - pub. May 21, 1975.  Legal Notices  TAKE NOTICE that I will not be  responsible for any debts incurred by anyone other than  myself as of May 8th, 1975.  Signed Rick Quigley.      11832-26  Pollution Control  Branch File No AE4183  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FORESTS, AND  WATER RESOURCES  Application for a Permit  Under the Pollution  Control Act, 1967  (Effluent)  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13(2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within 30  days of the date of application, or  within 30 days of the date of  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13(6), in the same  manner and time period as  described above.  1. I, Shirley Elizabeth Mclntyre  of 105 Keith Road, West Vancouver, B.C. hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to  discharge effluent from  residential subdivision located at  Gibsons, B.C. into a package  treatment plant and on site  ground disposal system and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected.  2. The land upon which the works  are located is north half of  District Lot 907 except the part  included in plan 13070.  3. The discharge shall be located  at ground disposal field at the  south end of the site which is two  miles west of Gibsons on the  south side of highway 101.  4. The quantity of effluent to be  discharged is as follows:  Average annual daily discharge  (Based on operating period)  16170 imperial gallons;  Maximum daily discharge 20720  imperial gallons. The operating  period during which the efluent  will be discharged is continuous.  5. The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or better than BOD  45 p.p.m., Suspended Solids 60  p.p.m., Total Solids 200 p.p.m.,  Temperature 60 degrees, pH  range 6-8.  6. The type of treatment to be  applied to the effluent before  discharge is as follows: sewage  treatment plant - screening,  aeration, settling.  7. I, Mrs. A.G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer hereby  certify that a copy of this, ap-  Cllcation has been received by  le Regional District of Sunshine  Coast.  8. This application, dated on the  24th day of April, 1975, was  posted on the ground In accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations,  W.D. Moore, P. Eng.,  Sir William Halcrow  and Partners  (B.C.) Ltd.  11774 - pub. May 21,1975.  ow do yow  feel  This Year? lake Bt  ����im>i�� m wso^W�����* ����� �� mmmmmm��m��mn mm  panmipamon  Vrtnttt. In your html ynu know Wt rl^ht.  tmmmmmtmmmmmmmm ��^��wa  6.4 METRE (21 FT.)  compUlo, with itand-up hand, a^H'V "id <lln��tt��,  $111  All 21 ft. and 24 ft. models Include swim  platforms, camper-back covers, dual wipers,  heads and will sleep five.  ��� 19 ft. Hardtop camporback, 165  h.p.oMc Only'8,750  ��� 21  ft. Hardtop cuddy,  dlnotto,      4  i7,o h.P. voivo. .    -.    Only '9,995'//  ��21   ft. CruUor dlnotto, oalloy,       '  mh.p.oiwc Only '11,500  �� 7,4 Motro International dlnotto,  (lolloy, ���tnnd-up hond , Oflly '12,995  �� 24 ft.  Cruslor  dlnotto,  galloy,  ���tnnd-up hand,  225 h.p. voivo Only '13,500  \  nun  Connie Street, Sechelt  385-2512  mmm  Mr. and Mrs. William Edward Nestman  (nee Suzanne Jorgenson)  ��� Photo by C. Abernethy  On April 19 in the Holy Family Catholic  church, Sechelt, an early evening mass  staged the double ring ceremony between  . Susanne Marie Jorgenson daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Frode Jorgenson to William Edward Nestman of Selma Park. Father E.  Lehner performed the nuptial ceremony with  full mass.  rose corsage and black accessories.  The mother of the groom chose a two piece  ensemble of voile in blue spring tones. A  gardenia corsage completed the outfit., ,  The master of ceremonies for the evening  was Mr. Barry English of Duncan, brother-  in-law of the bride. The toast to the bride was  done by Mr. Kjeld Hanson of Sechelt, cousin  The bride wore a lovely old fashioned    of toe bride,  gown of heavy, white oldchantilly lace. The    t���*^.J^���.*���. Cranbrook'    ��P��rt' gueste are pouring into the area for  gown was full skirted with tiers of lace falling    Wl*f��f Lfk,eKand Sf helt        M ���   M.      the long week-end. Boats are being launched  upon one another to the floor The sleeves    f ,Th^1,bn?1 fbo"quet was ca"ght by Mlss   ���* fl^"g gearH *��** hready: VlSltm|,MrS,  Lita Allnutt of Vancouver and garter was   Blanche McCrady.are her stepson, Elwood  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 21,1975  Halfmoon Bay  ���by Mary Tinkley  / James Alfred Anderson celebrated his  94th birthday at his home at Halfmoon Bay on  May 9 with a family party. Acting as  hostesses were three of his nieces, Mrs. A.  Herbison and Miss Barbara Ladner of  Nanaimo and Mrs. J.R. Armstrong of Vancouver. Other guests were Mr. Armstrong  and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Peake of Maple  Ridge.  Jim Anderson can look back on a f ul| and  rich life and still, at the age of 94 looks after  himself,and keeps his home and garden  immaculate. He mows his lawn with an  electric mower and walks to the post office  each morning for his mail.  Born in London, England, he served a  seven years' apprenticeship as an electrical  engineer. He is a veteran of the Boer War in  which he received a wound and in 1903 he  emigrated to Canada. For thirty years he and  his late wife Maude, lived in Boston Bar  which they played no small part in  developing. They built and operated a cafe  during the depression years and later a  Standard gas station. Retiring in 1969, they  settled in Halfmoon Bay and Mrs. Anderson  died a year later.  Jim comes of a long-lived family. His  father lived till the age of 91 and his mother to  80. All but two of their ten children lived  beyond the age of 80. There are only two of  them still left, Jim and his "young" brother  Sydney, of Chelmsford, England, who is 85  years old.  Mr and Mrs. Richard Laird have sold their  home in Redrooffs and moved into an  apartment in Vancouver. They have not said  goodby to their friends as they plan to be back  often visiting Richard's mother, Mrs. Eva  Lyons.  Owen Edmunds was in St. Mary's Hospital  last week with broken ribs following a logging  accident. He was working in five feet of snow  up Jervis Inlet when the accident occurred.  Mrs. Eva Lyons and Mrs. Reg Dierks were  on a trip to Reno recently and complain that it  was very cold. It snowed quite heavily the day  they arrived and though.the following days  were a little brighter, they could never go out  without a coat. -Mrs. Dierks had one good  jackpot and came home ahead of the game,  but Mrs. Lyons was not so lucky.  Encouraged  by  a  favourable  weather  were sheer lace edged with satin pearl buttons, the back hosting a large satin bow. The  floor length veil was edged also in old lace.  The veil was held in place with a butterfly  head pin edged in pearls. The bride carried a  presentational bouquet of 19 long stemmed  crimson roses and baby's breath.  The maid of honour was Miss Heather  Harrison,of Vancouver. The bridesmaids  were Miss Wendy Allnutt of Vancouver, Miss  Penni Jorgenson, sister of the bride, Mrs.  Kersten English of Duncan, sister of the  bride, Mrs. Hanne Vigil of Eugene, Oregon,  sister of the bride, and Mrs. Muriel Neuman  of Roberts Creek. All of the attendants  donned identical dresses of Copenhagen blue  polyester satin in a peasant girl design,  complete with lace pinafores, topped off by  white floppy brimmed hats. The attendants  carried yellow, blue and white daisies.  The flower girls were Miss Jody Lynn  Jorgenson, ncice of ttie bride, and Miss Tonya  Farmer, cousin of the, groom. Both girls were  dressed identically to the bridesmaids and  wore little white bonnets. The ring bearer was  Tyler Jorgenson the nephew of the bride. He  wore.little blue knickers and a matching  jacket.  The groom and male attendants were all  dressed in grey brocade dinner Jackets with  black pants and blue ruffled shirts. Best man  for the groom wa.s Tim Rennle of Sechelt.  Ushering duties were shared by Mark Rennle  of Gibsons, Glen Blomgren, cousin of the  groom of Gibsoas, Jim Shultz, cousin of the  groom from Squamish, Dan Nestman,  brother of the groom and Robert Nestman,  brother of the groom,  The mother of tho bride chose a lovely rust  and beige Victorian style formal with a yellow  Legal Notices  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SENIOR BUILDING  & PLUMBING INSPECTOR  Applications aro Invited for tho  position of Senior Building &  Plumbing   Inspector   for   tho  Sunshlno      Cortst      Hegionnl  ��DiHtrl(!t,'."~��-----��----~ ~  Duties to Include carrying out a  Building Inspection Program,  Including plumbing and heating,  etc, In compliance with local  bylnw.s and other applicable  codes, DIhcuhh building practices  and codoa with owners and  contractor?!, and prepare reports  na required,  Applicants - should-- havo n  thorough knowledge of tho  principles and practices of  building design and construction,  including a working knowledge or  plumbing ' nnd heating in-  ,'itnIlntloi.H, ota. A thorough  knowledge of building codes nnd  applicable bylnw-s Ih essential,  Municipal oxperlonco would be  an asset,  ������"The .starting .salary In $ 1,205 per  month, with C.O.L.A. nnd usual  fringe benefits,  Applications should bo In  writing with dctolln an to experience and work history,  availability and otlicr pertinent  Information,  Mrs, A.G. Pressley  Secrelary-Trennurer  Box MM), Sechelt,  B.C. VON.-Art  (inn) im-mn  11709-20  caught by Jim Gibson of Secheit.  For her going away outfit the bride chose a  peach coloured pantsuit with navy accessories and a white gardenia corsage.  The groom donned a three piece baby blue  linen suit. The happy couple went to Hawaii  for their honeymoon and plan to take up  residence in Wilson Creek.  Out of town guests were from Terrace,  Courtenay, Eugene, Oregon, Queen ChMotte  Islands, West Bank, Duncan, Sooke,  Squamish, Vancouver and Powell River.  McCrady with wife Margaret. Mrs. Jack  Temple's guests are her sister, Esther with  husband Doug. Anderson from Squamish.  Also from Squamish arrived Doug, and  Marion Foley by boat to visit Marion's father,  Ed. Emunds. Stephen Foley recovering from  cuts and bruises, sustained while a passenger  in a car accident, is visiting his aunt, Mrs.  Chuck Ayer at West Sechelt.  At the Alex Ellis home is Marie Williams  of Vancouver and Lillian Walsh of Cloverdale.  By LILA WIGGINS  PENDER HARBOUR - A beautiful  spring afternoon, May 14, the Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital hosted a  Hospital Week tea to acquaint visitors with  the purpose of auxiliary work.  The unique silver candle holder once  owned by Florence Nightingale adorned the  head table.  Thirty-two members and 25 visitors were  present, with Jean Paterson in the chair. The  business section of the meeting was held as  brief as possible, Reports were received from  all standing committees.  A colorful poster, advertising the annual  fishing derby to be held Aug, 2 and .1 was  displayed, The elementary school pupils,  again, have dono tho poster work, Thank you,  our local artists.  Charlotte Raines of Roberts Creek, a  hospital board member, gave a report on the  lower mainland regional meeting, which was  held at White Rock last month.  The home baking and plant tables were  laden. Mary Alexander's stuffed animals  were the centre of attraction, Mr. and Mrs.  Peter Rabit stole the show.  The afternoon concluded with a delightful  tea. Evelyn Alson and Jay Phelp, past  presidents, poured tea.  Much credit and thanks go to Doreen  Webb, who again prepared the tea and hall  decorations. Also, thanks to all who assisted  Doreen.  The raffle draw for the linen and. lace  tablecloth went to Mrs. Webb of Irvine's  Landing. '  The lucky winner of the electric clock was  Brcnda Scoular of Madeira Park,  A reminder to the executive; a meeting  will bo held at the home of president Jean  Paterson on Wednesday, May 21,  It was a most gratifying to see so many  members and visitors present at the tea,  Next regular meeting is June 11.  !l!����WIWSWWWe.������^  HOST RENTACAR  Trail Bay Mall, Socholt  885-3201  Ear  ft  r  Carpets  �� Lino       o Drapes  V  eVries ��� '& Son Ltd. .  Floorcoverings  Gibsons   8867112  or visit our Socholt showroom at Trail  Pay Daslfln ���cornor of Wharf and  Dolphin Siraoia, ','',.  iiH_ipiiBia.ii.nli��.iau'.!asa.i'-|i)i ill i.siih;���iliii .1 11411.1111111111, w  mm...ii.jaisaa!. 1 ,n 1  1111.1 ipisija 111 u|tlii(iii,y.,1,11,11,111  mS  tnm^tfr-m^^WtXUtiXuJkm^imVitjiiii  wmttotm^tii^rt^ijwmiijfiw, M  '��� 11,..  byROBERT FOXALL  The first thing Sechelt Senior Citizens No.  69 wants to do this week is extend our. most  hearty thanks to all the fine people of the  Sechelt area who turned out last Saturday,  May 10, to make our Spring Tea and Plant  and Flower Sale such an outstanding success  and such a marvellous send-off pointing to the  ultimate benefit in owning our own hall.  The^afternoon began with a ceremony at  the door when Legion President Al Bredef eld  turned over the keys of the President Emery  Scott of No. 69. Emery then opened the doors  to allow the waiting crowd in for an initial  survey of the Hall which was resplendent with  flowers and plants and full of the aromas of  fresh home-made bread, cakes and coolies.  On the stage towards the rear of the Hall  further color was added to the scene by an  exhibit of the artistry of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council. The main body of the hall was  occupied by tastefully decorated teatables.  These were laden with sandwiches and other  goodies prepared by the best cooks on the  Peninsula.  Introduced by Emery Scott was Mrs.  Madge Hansen of the Ladies Auxiliary to The  Royal Canadian Legion. Mrs. Hansen  reminesced briefly about the earner use of  the building by first of all the Old Age Pen-  , sioners and then their successors the Senior  Citizens Association. Mrs. Hansen had been  president of both organizations. Before  declaring the Spring Tea open, and to  demonstrate the good-wishes of the Ladies  Auxiliary Mrs. Hansen presented Pres.  Emery a cheque for $500. Our heartfelt  thanks go to these Ladies for the boost to our  Building Fund.  Then the troops assaulted the tea-tables  and the tables of plants, baking and white  elephants. Tea-tables were refilled as fast as  people rose to leave with their purchases. By  four o'clock the earlier filled tables were  emptied and the wearied attendants were  taking the opportunity to have a spot of  refreshment themselves.  Towards the close the draws were held  With the following results:-Door Prize, Jean  Harmon; Grocery Hamper, Mr. Carswell and  the Raggedy Ann Cake went to Ruby Hatcher.  Preliminary estimates showed that ap-  proximatley $900 had been the take which  took some of the weariness from the tired  membership.  Barely rested after the successful Spring  Tea some 70 members met on May 15 for the.  monthly meeting in the Senior Citizens Hall,  Mermaid St. After the singing of 'Oh Canada'  President Emery Scott called the meeting to  order and introduced new member Joe  Curtis. Joe has neWly arrived here from  Ontario. Happy to have you with us, Joe,  Under business arising from the minutes,  members were asked to sign a list if they  intended to attend the luncheon to be ex-  Sechelt Notes  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Kurt Reichel has reached another  threshold in Art, May 5 was his graduation  exhibition.To receive a diploma in Creative  Commercial Art the student must have a  public exhibition of his work. Kurt and his  friend Deb Ede had a combined showing at  K.S.A. Gallery In Nelson, and such a  resounding success, really something to see,  The Principal ,of the school said it was one of  tho best exhibits seen up there. Kurt will  receive his diploma with flying colors and  both artists sold many of their paintings. With  his talent whatever he takes In hand he can  do.  ,. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Humm were at  Nelson for the exhibition and Margaret  Humm was treated royally as the artist's  Mother, given a royal tour pf the school and  told so many nlco things about her son as'well  as making her realize how hard an artist has  to work. j  For tho opening night celebration tho  Humm's graduation gift was smoked salmon,  greatly appreciated in this inland town.  Casual viewing May 5 to 9 with a total of 200  people seeing these fantastic works,  Kurt has been Invited to Edmonton for a  show. It Is hoped wo In Secholt area will also  havo a chance to see his paintings when ho  returns In tho summer,  There will bo a combined band concert,  ploco to bo announced, on Mny 221 with bands  from Victoria of; 55 players. Nanalmo will  "HondWornOba^  return visits from our bands playing on tho  Island, ho keep there dates free and tnko In  these musical treats,  A couple of kids arrived nt tho Reeves  farm in West Secholt Mny 10, a pair of  adorable goat offsprings, Tho llttlo miss Is  beautifully spotted and so named "Dottle",  while the young fellow la so full of vim,  Jumping excitedly has boon dubbed "Dizzy".  Tho silly gooso had ono gosling hatch  nhond of the rest which sho wasn't prepared  to tnko euro of, preferring to warm up tho rest  of tho batch. Of courso whon this happens Into  tho houso goes tho wco bnbp and young Kolly  gets to play Mother Goose, Well tho gosling  follows her all over, nn Inseparable pair,   " MrsTRo  didn't havo to bo told twice to have her bath,  until hor Mother Instinct mndo her realize  why, grabbing tho camera sho rnccd to tho  Imtbroom and was able to got a good snap of  Mother"Goo-strand hor new friend iwforo  rescuing the goose  tended to our visitors from Seaton Villa,  Burnaby on June 26. We were also asked to  donate or loan any spare soup bowls we might  have because it looked as though we would be  having several similar luncheons before the  summer was done.  Completion of the new roof was reported.  On the personnel side we were advised that  Bert Sherlock had imdertaken^ to look after  the custodial work for a year and Dave  McLaren would be attending to rentals. Both  men were given a hearty vote of thanks. We  were also told that Olive Clear was donating a  flag to hang on the Wall between the portraits  of the Queen and her Consort. Pres. Emery  advised; that insurance on the hall both fire  and public liabliltiy had been placed and that  Sea Coast Sheet Metal had offered to donate  some of their workmanship. Thanks very  much, Boys, we are looking at renovations to  Ihe kitchen and undoubtedly will be wanting  a drain-board or something similar. We'll be  in touch.  We also learned that as well as the busload  of seniors from Seaton Place that Surrey  Recreation No.5 had indicated they would  like to repay our visit on August 22, and  Collinwood OAPA No.36 would like to come  calling on Sept. 24. Acceptances wUl be sent  immediately. Perhaps the Chamber of  Commerce will notice that we are doing our  share towards bringing in visitors now that  we have our own hall, and perhaps will look  around to see if they have a few spare soup  bowls.  The treasurer was able to report fairly  conclusive figures for the Tea and Bake Sale.  $935.95. What a stupendous effort.  Dave Hayward advised that their were  still a few seats for the trip the Portland Rose  Festival and that he was arranging a trip for  late that would take us to the Park and Tilf ord  Gardens when the roses would be at their  ;":primie.7lv'"''";r"''';""'^v'','"''''Jr'v''' "'"  The visiting committee reported that Fred  Watson and Tom Corah were in hospital.  Cards, and Greetings had been sent to both.  Funds being available it was properly  resolved that $4,000 be paid to the Royal  Canadian Legion to reduce the indebtedness  on Our Hall.  It is been reported to this scribe that some  members have the impression that the hall is  paid for and that there is no reason to  maintain the pressure to raise funds. Where  did they get that idea? Certainly not from my  writings. We have emphazied all winter that a  strong effort was required and that we must  maintain the maximum effort.  While the payment to be made as reported  above will see us about 60 per cent of the way  as this being written we must urge that there  be maintenance of a strong drive.  Towards this end the following plans were  laid. There will be a TJirift (rummage) and  Garage Sale at Seniors Hall 10 a.m. on June 7.  Start cleaning out those garages and be ready,  There will be several draws, one for a man's  wrist watch donated by Mr. Mayne; and  close by letting you know the winners of the  If you are not getting tired of reading this  reporter is developing a callous on his typing  finger so I am going to defer the  arrangements for the visit to the Exposition  of Senior Achievement until next week, after  all it does not happen until mid-July, and  close by letting you know the winners of the  Shop-Easy vouchers. They were: - Mrs.  Postlewhaite, Ruby Hatcher, Emery Scott  and Bob Foxall.  tf  4    V                 *  t  r  t  f  4  r  F-         -1  f  -,  \ ��� -  I'  >���  ���            a.  ���*                a  r       V    , -  }   ��  1  i  -*1"  y*-*  ( -j,.*'*  *     r     ",  ���V            **  <  Jfc -1*  -t  +  \  s  ��>  (.  f  ���T  "V          s  *  *  Wednesday, May 21,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  mesi* wins  Sechelt resident Ray Stockwell won last  week's Gibsons Lions 400 Club draw.     _,:  His ticket was drawn by Jim Mullep.  Stockwell wins $100.  in  Proceeds from the weekly raffle !go to  Lions Club community projects.  One way to save money on gas is to' lock  vp the wife's driver's license. ^  lisi.aiMjujyiJ?'u,MuiW!|' Mj'  J&i  "ll,Tf��H'"g��  s  I wish to announce the opening of my Notarial  Practice, which will provide all forms of Notarial  service to the public in the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  For the time being my office will be in my  residence, located two miles West of Sechelt  on Highway 101, where I will normally be  available at all reasonable times.  Please telephone 885-2792 for further  information and assistance.  fnevmmBmtuimmmmmmwmmmB  GRAHAM CRAIG  NOTARY PUBLIC  885-2792  r>T  I  o  Authentic Chinese Food �� Full Facilities  Fine Canadian Cuisine    O Private Catering  MISS PENDER HARBOUR LIONS for  1975 is Christine Clark of Madeira Park.  She is a Grade 12 student at Pender  Harbour Secondary:: As Miss Pender  Harbour Lions, she will be attending  functions and competing for the title of  Miss Sea- Cavalcade in Gibsons in  August. Runner-up in the Miss Lions  competition is Valerie Reid of Garden  B����� a|so a- studehi at Pender '''Harbour'  Secondary.  ��� Jock Bachop Photo  RESTAURANT  Wharf St.  885-2511  Ladies Auxiliary to Sechelt and Wilson'  Creek Brownies and Guides held its monthly  meeting May 6.  Mrs. E. Chappell reported on Cookie  Week. Sales were good, she said, but there  were some cookies left. They are available by  phoning 885-9754.  Guides and Brownies will attend the annual 'Hands Across the Border' ceremony at  the Peace Arch June 8. Girls from  Washington state and the lower mainland will  meet and exchange ideas and souvenirs.  Chartered buses will leave at 8 a.m. sharp.  Girls should take a light lunch. Trey will be  hosted for the day by the Redwood division In  Surrey.,  Guide C Band! has been chosen to attend  camp in Ontario this summer as part of the  'Guiding on theMove' activities. Three local  Guktes, P. Nestman, K. Bryson and S.  Robinson will attend Camp Olave in August  along with girls from other districts.  The annual tea will be held May 22 from 11  a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Senior Citizens' hall in  Sechelt. Plans were finalized for the sale of  baked goods, sewing, white elephants and  handicrafts.  If your heart  can't do the job  who fills in  forit?  ^  pamiapaamnk^  Ttsfl CAn/idiflti mqvpmftn) tor pontonal Isinem  mm  mxspmwmwammmwi  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  "Paddy, what In lolm.ro?" asked Iho  child, "My boy," ho replied, "leisure In tho  two minutes rc.it man goto while his wlfo  thlnka up Homothlng for him to do."  ��� Beautiful View ��� Good Fishing * Boat Moorage  ��� Clams and Crab flight In Front  Close to New Ice Arena ��� Water, Power <�� Telephone  ~" ���paves)Rfifirfs -   * " """ "   Prices from $8f000, t�� $20r000  mmmmwrnm^gssmm  *  egging' �������� IM  Box 1S9, Sechelt Phone 885-9767 or 885-9586  ^u^y.y^J^^py^sjji^^.-y)^  fiyjBOARDS  Hore'p whoro you can got more outboard  powor for water skiing than any other place I  In the marine business, And right now Is tho  tlmo to get tho ono best for you, If you'ro  looking for all-around porformanco, soo  tho 40-, 50-, 65- or 85-hp Mores, Or maybo  you'ro roady for tho ultimate: a powerful  6-cyllndor Moroury. Chooso from Iho 115-  or tho 150-hp Moroury, Evory More la tough  and poworful, You can dopond on a More  You can dopond,on*o><porlaorvloorloo,.  J     Miirt:nry Mnrlno Ltd., Box, 40f), Mlflnlnimunn, Out,  Morcury. Porformanco nnd powqr you cnn dopond on.  SEE YOUR LOCAL  MERCURY  DEALER  SNHTTY'S  BOAT RENTAIS  now 96, oib��oim  006.7711  k  SECHEIT  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  3otho||  DQ8-V6W  \______________m:nit ffrtfftY^^mmmA  *     COHO  MARINA RESORT  MadolroPaik  D03-J240  \ PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May .21,19752  ^mmmmm^dimmmmimmmmmmimm  by MARGARET JONES  No, words of ours could describe the Grade  7 Trip toMexico half as well as those used by  the children themselves. The 38 students from  Gibsons Elementary School who left here  with five adults on March 28, kept logs of their  16-day journey. D. Remple, school principal,  told us that the material from the logs will be  compiled in book form, and that there will  also be an open evening presentation when  the story will be told in words and pictures.  The students are working hard on their  major follow-up assignment, which consists  of five questions. In their answers, they will  examine their expectations of the trip;  make comprehensive comparisons of the four  U.S. STATES VISITED (Washington,  Oregon, California and Nevada); and summarize all their billets as to the type of  community and life-style of the family. They  will discuss what they learned about themselves and their companions and answer a  final question on fundraising projects.  Here are some of the comments, in direct  quotes as written by the children.  Day 1:- Destination Corvallis,  Washington, "Well, we got off the ferry  alright except the man that had our luggage  didn't lock the doors properly and as he was  driving some of the sleeping bags and suitcases fell out all over the road. Then later on  in the day, to top it all off, the banner we  made for the bus blew off in the wind. We  travelledfor about 13 hours."  "My billets were the Wilsons. They were  very nice and went out of their way to make  our stay pleasant. They expected us to have a  British accent."  Day 2 Destination-Weed, California.  'The next day we all got arrived at the school  at 8.30, and presented two of last years'  school books and a dogwood tree for the  Wilson School. After Mr. Remple has finished  we said good bye to our-billets and boarded  the bus. The hills were green with a few  patches of trees on it. At 12 we stopped for  lunch, and had runny mayonnaise in our  hamburgers, and we also had watery pop. We  finished our lunches, we started for Weed  again, and we could seeiMt. Shasta wi^ its  snowy slopes.'  "The people here really have an accent.  They say 'git' and 'nice huh?'".  jsC,V�� sV  '    \   -I  t        a     J&* r.  'X.     ....  ��\  ���i  V  LOTS OF TIMEJ FOR SLEEP  Day 3: Destination San Francisco. Easter  Sunday.  "San Francisco is a lot like Hawaii, but in  Hawaii there's more palm trees."  "San Francisco is a very big and crowded  city. The houses are all different colours  cramped together, As we rode down the street  we saw many people laying asleep on the  sidewalks,"  "There was a1 man walking down the street  that wore a long ragged cape Uiat flowed In  the breeze, and under It all he had on was  beads wrapped around his body and his face  was painted In white stripes with silver stars  stuck on top," "We went'to Golden Gate  Park. There was a Japanese Garden with  many beautiful flowers, We wandered around  the park taking pictures. Then wo went to  Fisherman's Wharf, Thoro woro a whole  bunch of little booths with earrings, purses,  otc, for sale, Wo hnd fish and chips fo^ supper.  Wo spent the night In tho Memorial Hall. Thoy  had cookies and punch ready for us,"  Day 4: Destination Lompoc  "Tlio road was vory twisty becnuso It was  In tho side of tho mountains, Tho surf on tho  bench la terrific! A lot of tlio people wcro  -feeling sick, Wo stopped onco for fresh-air and  watched tho water,"  "Wo arrived nt I-ompoc at 4! 30 Thoy had  hot dogs, milkshakes, gymnastics nnd ox-  changed flags."  "Lompoc is a groat seed making place, It  produces about 70 per cent of Uio seeds vlo use  In our gardens."  Day 5: Destination Mission Vlfijo  "Wo got to the .school with our billets at fl,  Their bnnd played two nongs for ua, and one of  tho Nongii wan Hupposcd to be our national  anthem but It wmm't,"  "Tho Vandonbcrg Mr'Force Bane In a  small city In Itself. It ranges up nnd down tho  connt 100 miles, nnd Inland 04 mllon. Tho  largest mlflfllle they havo In tho Titan II. It'n  111) feet long nnd 10 foot dinmoteivWo ����w the  Mlnutomnn mlwllo. It's the mascot for tho  Vnnclonberg Junior High School, There nro  rattle snakon thoro."  "Boforo wo loft wo wont for a tour of tho  Vondenberg Air Force Base, It waa really -  , hot I Inside there were all kind;, of things to do  with spaco travel, AH Uio way from the  clothes thoy wear to tho food they oat,"  Day (Ii Dotilliuithm Dlmuiyland  "TIiIh morning wo went to tho flrflt two  claiiHCfl with the kids and after that wo got on  AT THE MEXICAN BORDER  the bus and were on our way to Disneyland."  "The best ride by far was the Matterhorn.  We were on lots and lots of scarey rides. In  fact my voice is hoarse from screaming so  much."  "We left Disney about 6 and left for Camp  Surf. The camp kind of looked gldomy that  night." As I was getting to sleep, you could  hear the waves crashing against the rocks.  Day 7, Camp Surf  "Today we spent the whole day on the  beach. Jim took us for Ocean Biology. He told  us where the rip was ana how it's caused and  how to avoid it. Then Steve took us and  showed us how to surf. Then we tried body  surfing on the waves with boogy boards and  air matresses. We had a campfire tonight.  Steve played the guitar and each group put on  a skit."  Day 8  "We got up at 7:15 for breakfast, but  breakfast was late and wasn't served until  8:00. Because of that the cook got the Head  Award. The Head Award is a toilet seat cover  that goes to someone who didn't do a good job  at something. We went to Sea World today."  "The next show was the Sparkelletts and it  was very good. The sprinkles would go with  the music and the colors of the water would go  with the mood."  At Sea World there are five shows. They  are Starfish ��� it showed a big tank with the  adventures like the Adventures of Susan Seal  and Penguin. There was a seal named  Seymour who did some tricks then another  seal named Clyde tried to do them and  couldn't do them Dolphin���there were 4  dolphins that did tricks. Killer Whale���The  killer whale did tricks and later on his wife  joined him. I didn't see the Pearl Diving."  Destination Tijuana  Day 9 Destination Tijuana  "We went to the border on the bus and.  walked into Tijuana."  "There were men on the street selling  jewellery and ponchos. They would run along  the street with the cars. They really would try  to sell you things. Most of the people talked  English. The shops have all kinds of leather  goods,mostly. I liked Mexico."  "Some of us got some really cheap vases  and they all broke before we got home. It was  a really dirty place."  Day 10, Destination San Diego Zoo  "We went to the San Diego Zoo. It's 100  acres. We^ got to go by ourselves in the zoo."  "We had all expected a hot sunny day, but  it turned out to be just Uie opposite. When we  were viewing the animals, it wasn't bad, but  afterwards when we were having lunch, it  started to hall then to pour." "Had lots of fun.  Went around the zoo three times before we  found the elephants. Wo saw a free show that  was very much like the one at Sea world. Went  to have lunch and It started to hall. Stood  around and ate lunch hurriedly. Decided to go  back to camp."  Day 11, Destination Enscnnda  "Wo all woke up moaning and groaning.  None of us got much sleep, Last night Uiero  was a storm.. It rained and rained, Thunder  and lightning helped keep us awake too, Wo  ate breakfast In tho crafts room. Wo left for  Ensonada In tho YMCA's bus with somo kids  in tho van. Tlio bus was a mess, Half tho  windows wouldn't closo. The van broke down  onco and thoy got It started. But when it broke  down the second tlmo wo decided to just walk  across the border Into Tijuana again." 'Thero  Is garbage In tho yards and everything, As tho  Americans say "It was really gross,"  Day 12, PcBtinntlon El Contro and Mcxlcnll  "In tho morning wo had breakfast, took  pictures and sadly said;goodbye to*Stovop  Jim, Veo Veo and Uio camp,"  Tlio road wo travelled waa a back rond and  vory twisty, Thoro wore big gravel pits nnd  red jagged mountains on both sides of tho  ���nM,fl��$V'tfVn''"��7'  rd��d. Everyone would have thrown up if we  iiadn't met up with the freeway."  "We got at the school at 10:30 and went  with our billets to classes. The two I had was  history and math. After lunch we boarded the  bus and Mrs. Alargone (a Spanish teacher)  accompanied us far our visit to Mexicale.  After crossing the border we were met by the  mayor's wife, four other women, and at least  four college students. We went on a tour of  Mexicale, and were escorted by a police car.  One thing I noticed most of the nicer houses  had bars on their windows. We stopped at  some fruit stands and tasted a mango a round  brown fruit that looks almost like a potato but  bigger."  "Before we went to the park we went to a  school auditorium and watched some  Mexican dances and songs put on by the  college students."  "The Mexicans all screamed and yelled  when the maharachi played because it  showed they liked them. They just let out any  noise that came to there mind."  "I really like the show. The dresses were  beautiful and lacey."  "Mexicale really is a beautiful city, if you  go to the right places."  A WHALE OF A GOOD TIME  Day 13, Destination Independence  "Then we came to a desert. There were  great piles of sand, short pine trees with a  couple of branches shooting out at the top. We  reached Camp Inu about 2:30."  "After supper Mr. Remple had a group of  kids and climbed the mountain. When we  were finally at the top you could see the big  bonfire that Mr. Paul and Mr. Remple had  made looked like a candle." 3  "This morning we all made our  breakfast of eggs and bacon. We cooked it on  these tin cans by lighting the fire underneath  and cooking on top. We washed our dishes and  left. As we were travelling we ran into 6 ft. of  snow, we played in it for a few minutes.'  "When we got to Carson City we went to a  museum. It was very interesting. "Last of all  we went down a mineshaft. I liked the  mineshaft the best because it was like you  were really walking through a mineshaft."  "Around Carson City and Virginia City  and Reno there is a lot. of stores and that that  says Bonanza, Ponderosa.'  "Reno is caslnoes and gambling joints. It  looks like it's mostly slot machines."  Virginia City. This town is made to look  like an old city, The outside looks like an old  town, but the inside is more modern, Such as  Uie slot machines, they don't look like old slot  machines."  "Virginia City is situated on the top of a  mountain. While we were there it started to  snow. I think this town is very Interesting,  except that people drive around in cars and I  never saw one horse. Also the roads are  paved not gravel."  "After Virginia City wo went back to  Carson City to spend the night in a gym,"  Day 15, Destination Lebanon  "We got up really early this morning 5:30  to bo exact. Mr. Remple made tho pancakes  and wo had burned hot chocolate."  "Along tho freeway In Ore'on there's plots  of flowers, The old age pensioners are given  tho plots to garden and care for. That way  Uiey feel Uioy'ro doing someUilng and they  aro."  "We arrived In Lebanon at 6,'30, found our  billots and went to their homes, Wo wont to  tho Pizza Palace for dinner and when wo got  back wo had salty popcorn, nnd I was treated  as If I were ono of tho family, After our sqlty  popcorn wo got ready for bed."  Day 10 i 'Gibsons Hero Wo Como'  "Tlio last day In Seattle wo wanted to go to  MacDonnld's for lunch but it took ua about  ono hour and a half to find It."  Going through tho border wna onsy, Uioy  didn't oven check our bags. I think tho adults  had a Httlo harder tlmo."  Wo took tho 0:30 ferry to Ungdalo, Lotsjof ~\  pooplq (but not mo) started to cry when they  paw their parents, We got our luggage off the  truck and wont home,"  "In my opinion tho trip was a comploto  ���success, After collecting our mdtcascs wo  wcro finally on our way homo and Into our  nlco warm bed I"  "I wan glad to get homo but I ronlly enjoyed tho trip, Ono thing I noticed wan tho  whiten and blackn didn't mingle (Wlicn wo  wcro at schooltbo blacka stayed In thoir own  circle nnd tho whiles in there's, I think that'll  bad,"  Thoend,  CROWDED TI JU ANA STREETS  'Custom'  IMMJ  mTKiLwntw,,  wonr��VANoo(/vfn,o,c,  manulncturor  ol   Mobllo  sroUormlom,  ftr wll T4HM? ��r ?��W7  I *  '   -"J*..   *<���  *^-VJ     .-a  C*    <��� s^\   I * '- ������ ������' '  *ft. TOR*  fj*'      �����>  ���a      -  v  a���Bal  Section B  Wednesday. May 21,1975  Pages 1-8  N  ft ���    ' X,,  pal)  -J  ^V      v      F"   A       / ;���   f���I- vj  *x  c:  ���>��� *���*������* ��.-,  v  .,  s��-  !v  M'  '���' M 1  '       -''�����J 1  ��Z>-  I'-,  A  /   �����*  -    -��     ��  ���17/  i  r  7t^^        ' a//'  r  s-  .,/-  ���5.1  ...a,     'j.s  (  '        i  ^'S  m,hn\; ilfifi fun Hifiiiin 11 ir giLniff>iii>ftiM1'T-''BWW^ > + v  THIRD  PLACE  in the  commercial category went to OK Tire.  \*  WHAT WOULD a parade be without    provided a float and the clowns. The   youngsters along the route. Unit took  clowns?   Sunshine  Coast Lions  Club    clowns provided the  candy  for the   first place in'comic'.  S3  '"N  M"fm  "-'- �� / '- "   /  ^t.|p^i/  //,'      .    y\.' ,  MORE ABOUT ... ��� .*  O Sechelt Timber Days  ��� From Page A-l  the 'comic' category.  In the commercial category first prize  went to the Sunshine with the Shop In The  Heart Of Sechelt series featuring  representatives of downtown Sechelt merchants taking part.  Third place went to the OK Tire decorated  car.'  First prize in horses went to Mr. and Mrs.  John Stanbury who were the flag-bearer and  her 'Mexican' assistant.  Second place in horses went to the Timber  Trails Riding Club.  The Halfmoon Bay Hillbillies (complete  with 'chickens'and a goat took first place in  the children's category while Rhonda Doyle  and Louise Higgs took second with their man  and wife imitation.  After the parade activity shifted to Hackett  Park where pony rides, and food concessions  had been gping on all day.  Presentations were made to the award  winners there. The salmon barbecue was  scheduled to start at 5 p.m. but rain hit about  that time.  The teen-age dance was scheduled to start  at 8 p.m. Sunday night.  Monday was 'sports' day with childrens  sports and logger sports at Hackett Park. It  was also the day for the horseshoe pitch and  cake walk. The fisihing derby was to end  then also.  Complete results of Monday's events will  be carried in next week's Times.  -�� r  $     , ^^wiawsW1* -*e"-j-- V    f\.      :< ���: 1/ ^^-z\l     >  li*t��  fit % ^N "' "    -  Y  mi ,  :Pl'  &  EY 4     Jr.<t.~F?'   ��������   ���-*--���A "   ,Ki'        ' *.*     ' '  ;���>.<    -���'     \ \^^b^ P"-.'.-' "'/  3  SHOP in the Heart of Sechelt was the message of this multi-unit commercial entry from downtown merchants. It took  second   place   in   the    comriier cial ''category.''  SECHELT    GARDEN    CLUB    float featured bright flowers.  asastoaisaagts  ���*r^    f Jiaii  SUNSHINE COAST BROWNIES marched their way to a first place finish in the 'organizations' division of the  parade. The group also had a float.  Inflation is hitting even lawbreakers in the  pocketbook.  Two fishermen were each fined $50 at  provincial court last week for catching over  their limit of salmon.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson set the fines by  taking last year's average penalty for the  same offense - $25 - and, he said, adjusting it  for inflation.  William Quarry and Sidney Lee were  checked in the Malaspina Strait May 8 by  fisheries officer Ray Kraft, court was told.  Both admitted catching over their limit,  which is four salmon per person, per day.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  May 21  to May 27  at Point Atkinson  ��� Not to be used for navigation ���  FLAG-BEARERS Mr. and Mrs John  Stanway took first place in the horse  section of the Timber Days parade,  (^p) Recycle this Wowcpaporl  'i 1"'Ur '�����*v,v tK}*fi*i, 1        i   >  f._tbPs\4AW*Jtyfi^��)^> - '  ,G a E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, heating 8, sewors  ��� Repairs and Installations  ��� All work guarantood  886-7638  ���We  0125  15.1 1  Sa  0325  14.7  21  0830  4.9  24  1030  1.8  0310  12.6  0605  15.0  0815  8.9  UIO  10.5  Th  0210  15.'d '  SiT' ~  0416^  V4.4"  22  0910  3.6  25  1125  1.5  0410  13.6  0655  15,3  0905  9.7  1155  10.7  Fr  0250  14,9  Mo  0455  14.1  23  0955  2.5  26  1200  1.6  0505  14.5  0740  15.3  1005  10.3  A  Tu  0055  10.7  ST W  0530  13.5  /  i  1240  0820  2.0  15.1  1  ��f .  Start the boating season right  See US Now for a  Prop Rebuild  Salos  i-meM-unvk  _y*��mMf^s3ii��'-*^  Service  NERCURYUND  SECHELT  885-9626  SECHELT   INDIAN   RESIDENTIAL band were ono of tho musical highlights.  ,. -��i^  OLD NUMBER ZERO enmo out of retirement for tho parade nnd rattled off with .second place.  .    '. .       .       ,   k  With the good fooling that goos  With bolng a good monoy managor.   "Our Royal Corllflod Sorvlco can tiolp you towards that ���  good fooling. II comblnos 12 useful sorvlcos In ono  ?ackaQo,  ou pay ono slnolo monthly foo, Instead of sopaiato  chargoa for oach banklno sorvlco, So you can plan  your monoy managomont,  And if you xm the sorvlco for all it's worth, It can savo*"  you money, too,     '  ,ROYAL BAN K  serving  Pfs=9  British Columbia i  HERB MITCHEU  ���,���..,,.,,��� Wlanaflor...,.���,.  Phonnj 006-220)  i ^     "r-     trtr- m. ��������� iiiujiiii^ ��� m  If  i r  ! .  1;  I  ���'  I   > -  /  PageB-2  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 21,1975  ">�����. Ji  ��\  -^  ���t  ./  x***sS^Vf����  u  /^4/A   >-  li  -.'  W,_ ...  2,    * * \\r*  ���+**-*  /��� *���  *   c  s'l!  ��L  a&     ^  ���*   ~*>-  W  'SV-ll  PROVINCIAL    AWARD.   for    high Robert/Hindmarch, coach of the UBC Sechelt   Minor   Hockey   Association \  proficiency was presented to Sechelt thunderbirds hockey team and director president Jim Gray holds the seater   .  hockey player Rick August by Dr. of  the   Dairyland   Hockey   Awards. Rick won as part of the award  D  "'"i - V �����  ./  Q  n  SECHELT ��� Sechelt Minor Hockey  Association officially ended their 1975 season  with a special awards night last week.  Association president Jim Gray acted as  master of ceremonies in the special evening  which was attended by nearly 250 players and  their parents. On hand for the presentations  was Dr. Bob Hindmarch. Coach of the UBC  Thunderbirds hockey team and direcjfpF of  the summer hockey school to be held in the  Sechelt arena this summer.  Gray told the gathering, "We have gone  through a lot of growing pain this year. We  never anticipated there would be 420'players  sign up for hockey. The enthusiasm has been  tremendous."  Gray pointed out that many local players  had placed high in the Dairyland hockey  awards despite the fact that this was the first  year of the association.  "We have been improving rapidly," he  said, "next year there will be chang.es to the  dressing rooms, ice surface, times and  hopefully these will all be for the better."  Talking about the summer hockey school,  Gray said it would be for local players first.  "It will give them as much ice time as  possible, but as cheaply as possible."  He Introduced Dr. Hindmarch to elaborate  further on the summer hockey school.  Dr. Hindmarch said the summer program  went beyond the usual summer hockey school  program in that it sought to instill character  as well as skill in the participants.  "You've got to know how to skate," he  said, "There Is a high emphasis on skating  and skills." Dr. Hindmarch said the school  would include a dry-land training program.  He added, "I think this game Is tremen:,'  , dous, but It doesn't Include violence. Hostility  has no place in hockey. We can prove to you  that When a player gets dirty or chippy, his  skijll level drops."  Talking about tho Instructors, he said,  "Maybe they're not big name hockey stars,  but thoy aro professional teachers. They aro  four and five level coaches of which there aro  maybo 100 In Canada.  The program would Included coordination  between the coaches, referees and players, ho  paid.  ' "Ono player In 15,000 will mako tho  professional leagues," ho said, "our program  Isn't designed for Uiat ono boy. It Is for nil of  them."  Dr.  Hlndthnrch  snld  there  wnp  tho  , posslblltyof a icnrn-to-skntQ,program,bel^g���  Included In tho summer school If enough woro  Interested.  Dr. Hindmarch Ih also ri director of tho  Dalrylnnd Hockey Awards program which ii.  aicd to develop young hockey players, As  such ho awarded n provincial award to a  Secholt hockey player who placed among tho  top nine In tho province.  He presented tho award, a plaque, certificate and special Hwontor to Rick August,  ' Then camo the formal presentation of tho  league trophies,  Jim Gray presented tho CnmpboH'ft'  Variety Houso I-onguo tropliy to tho Pender  Harbor Whalers.  Tho Peninsula Tlmos Trophy wns  prosontod to |>co wee tho Pondor Harbour  Eagles by Don.Morborg,.Times editor, -   ���  Gllwons GT's wcro presorted with tho  Sechelt Band Trophy for bantam supremacy  by Councillor Ted Dixon, ',  Tho Brian Auto Body trophy wns  presented,to Uio Juvenile champs Elson  Glass.  Gibsonsf'BR'n woro honored as tho most  sportsmanlike tonm,  A special dedication award was given to  Irv Enns by tho nssociallon president, Ho  received tlio award for his dedication to tho  gamo nnd to tho two teams ho couched,  1        ���   ...      - 4  PENDER HARBOUR EAGLES won the  Peninsula Times trophy emblematic of  the pee wee league championship.  Squaring ly yours  ������> by Maurice Hemstreet  Hi dere! Lets talk about May 9, a Friday  nite ofx course, when The Country Stars  square dance club hosted a free square dance  to all square'dancers in the area.  We had over three and a half sets and two  wonderful callers, Harry ,Robertson and  myself. What else can I say about ourselves  without telling a fib. We also had guest callers  Jack Whitaker from Davis Bay and John  Inglis from Gibsons; and at mis time, I  cannot tell a he. All callers were in top form.  Due to quite a heavy operation, a couple of  years ago, Jack Whitaker has had to watch  what he does but due to good clean living and  a lot of square dancing he has regained his  health and it sure was nice to see Jack, his  taw Pat and daughter Susan, come to enjoy  and help make the evening a great success.  Special guests from Dick Camerons Hay  Lofters, of Vancouver were Wilf and Phyllis  Ruffell. We certainly hope they come back  again and bring a few more couples, billetting  is no problem.  I am kind of getting tired, but I must tell  you that we have a new couple who we hope  will join our Country Stars.as soon as they are  settled. They have square danded before so I  don't see any problems other than minor  repairs to their Star-thrus, arid'Cycle's. Oh,  their names, Derryl and Marjqrie Bloom-  field, now of Sechelt, B.C. All I can say is they  are O.K. and please come again.  Timber Days, what the heck am I going to  do this year, buy a Times next week and give  me a call as to what you saw in the parade, if  you seen square dancers or heard that good  old hoe down music then I must have thought  of something, eee-gads, that don't make  sence, but then what does, life seems to be  just one big run around so I will leave you  with this thought in mind, is our present  government making crooks out of the small  business man or the hard working fellow who  would like to get his dreams in action while he  is young enough so that he may be self employed when he retires or whatever, one thing  is certain, you will always find me at the  square dance, its the only place where one on  a limited budiget can afford to goi, Cheers!  ���������> *  *,  i * j. "  I *��� > �� - <- .  ���J . _V      ,a ',-'-, ��-'.t. - *       Va-,*^*       il  I *���       a a I ". �� * 'V  1 *      1 ���*�����".  <J -       . ' . "   -1 ��  <   y   "r    ^l3r  *���"*<.* **4t    tf   J t     .  H       * t        ���   *       i   i * /   r fi. ���      \  '  * J -a *  ��� ���  .iP.i &*&& &��� ������   ,  a.  . o  t\ ���"  Sixth Annual  ���p  IA-t   \ ���   ���'    V Mr   ' i '���^���-^���'-���  E16,t  'C5Gasa^aQcc��a??  H3OEC0i?  Second Week/May 22-28  ABBOTSFORD  May 27 and 29 9:30 am - Abbotsford  'Mr, P, J. Wilms 859-<l013,  MOST SPORTSMANLEKE team in the   Wear Trophy, presented by association  Sechelt   Minor   Hockey   Association   president Jim Gray.  Gibsons BE's won tho Morgan's Mens  '  we will be closed from  | but wo'ro opening  In tho hoart of Socholt  "~     Ha  085-9713  igm�� > m miiiiwi ��0dwwi > mm >���nmww>i  .   ���"  "B3E  y\ryrr  We're changing our name from Walt Nygcen Sales  (1971) Md. to  _ __ MJLVMTR Mil  still under the management of Dick and *  Elna Janowsky, and we carry a complete line of Marine  and Sporting Goods.  See Bob Reid, our sporting goods salesman  ��.at the head of the wharf, in Gibsons -  16-9303  TRACK fi. FIELD  Senior Secondary.  CHILUWACK  BASEBALL B,C, Minor Baseball Tournamont May 26 9 am  Fairground 2095 Corbould Chllliwack, "G, N, Norton  795-5407.  SWIMMING    Cultus Laho - Chllliwack Swim Club Festival ol ���  Sports Swim Moot May 25 0:30 am Rotary Commbnlty Swimming Pool 203 Rooco Avonuo Chllliwack, 'Mrs, D, Lbavons  050-6874,    .    '   ���  DELTA  HORSE SHOW Dolta Riding Club Annual Spring Show May  24 and 25 - 6:30 am both days Dolta Riding Club Riding  Ring 57B Stroot Dolta Junior nnd opon classos, "P, D,  Clwndlor 387-1230,  DEROCHE  TEA AND BAZAAR Dorooho Spring Ton nnd Bnznnr May  22 2 pm Dorooho Community Hnll Nlcomon Rd, ,'Q, Mo-  Kamay 0SG-G174,  LANGLEY  ARTS    Our Children and iho Arm May 22 lo Mny 31 Lannloy  Mall Douglnn Croaoonl nnd 20<1 Stroot Lnngloy, Vlounl arm  oxhlbll ol ohlldron'u workn oaoh clay limod, 'Pnm Mlllwn  620-11177,  TRACK & FIELD    iraiior Vnlloy Or, Track' ant.| l"-lo|d Chain-  plonohlpn Mny 22 Hold 5;30 pm; Trnck fl pm Lnngloy Qr, Ooo,  "P,l'��� Sin// Uumloy Sr, Socondnry,  MAPLE RIDGE  FILM SHOWING Flmt Aid Film fihowlnnn wllh brlof Iniro-  duolloh to the Importanoo ol Flrat Aid Training May 22 -  7:30 prni Mny 20 nnd 29 - 7:30 pm; Juno 4 nnd 6 - 7:30 pm:  Juno 11 and 12 ��� 7:30 pin, Bonrd Room No, 2 Contonnlnl  Oivlo Aronn 11943 22nih Stroot Mnpla Rldgo, Mny 23 . (noo  pm film "A Vnlloy nnd Itn Pooplo" > old flro hnll Donldn  Munlolpal llnll, "M, W, I:, Alton 403-0103,  SOFTBALL airla Invltniional Tournamont' May i?G 10 nm  ���12 pm 3 pm ��� Tol.ioky stadium Uiighood | (Inhwny Nanny,  "MaruFtanklln 407-4453,  POWELL RIVER  HORSE BHOW Powoll Rlvor Trail RKIrir llprlnfl I lorno Show  nth Annual May 24 nnd 26 ��� n nm boin dayn Powoll Rlvor  Trail Rldorn al Pnrwllon Fxhlblllon Park, 'Mrs, W, (.. Morion  405-0410,  MIB8 POWELL RIVER PAGEANT 107��    May 24 - 3 pm Oivlo  Arona 47Bii Willingdon Avnnuo, Oliln botwoon 17 and 21,  .Wlnnor. to.ao to.pNt; in Augunttojonionont PowollJllvar...  'Mrn.Mrt/f/iflfrnsoMflfl-W,  TRACK t\ FIELD ii,a. f'otnivnl ol Opoiin Uloinontnry Ochooi  Trnok ft Plold Clinmploitithlnn May 24 - 0 am ��� 4 pm Gordon  Park Sohool Trnok Powoll Rlvnr. "H, Olnnpoy 4t\l-004(1,  TENNIB Powoll Rlvnr Junior cio.ind Tannin Tournnmnnt  Mny 24, 25 0 am Townnjlo Couija (yiarlno Avonuo pownlj  *nivnf,' Rihnloli liiui"dftiililoii bill lin'mlxod (IniihlfKi, ','1, flntti-'  son <tB3'Qt07,  ROSEDALE  CROSS COUNTRY Mt. Cheam Cross Country Race May 22  - 4 pm Rosedalo Junior Secondary School, 'Keith Burnett  794-7124.  SURREY  ART Surrey Painting nnd Crafts .Annual Exhibit May 22 to  24 Contonnlal Arts Contro, 13750 - 86lh Avonuo, Surroy,  Exhibit of roorootlonal artists of all ages, "Mr. Vlnco O'Drion  584-1181,  FOLK ROCK MUSICAL SHOW & DANCE, Celebration of a  Song May 24th Q pm -1 am, Contonnlal Arts Contro, 13750 -  80th Avonuo Surroy, Featuring Bargain nt Hnlf tho Prlco, 2Vn  hour concert followed by ?.Vx hour danco, $3,00 ndmlsslon,  tickets avallablo at Contonnlnl Arts Contro, 'Mr, Stovo  Gldora 596-7401,  GLASS WORKSHOP Four Day Gloss Workshop Mny 20,  30, 31 and Juno 1 10 am - 3 pm Surroy Contonnlnl Arls  Contro, 13760 - GQth Avonuo, Surroy, Tochnlquos of glnss  blowing nnd prnctlco, Participants koop nil works, 'Mr; Vln-  cont O'Drion 584-1181,  MUSIC Concort of Contompornry Cnnndlnn Compooorn  May 23 B;30 pm - Surroy'Contonnlnl Arts Contro, -13760 ���  GQth Avonuo, Surroy, B,C, ��� Prbfor.nlonnl Musicians,of tho  Columbia Society of Iho Arts, 'Mr, Vlncant O'Drion 584-1101.  MUSIC Musical Production - Surroy Art Soololy - May 22 ���  Surroy'Contonnlal Art Contro, 13750 ��� flflth Avopuo, Surroy,  'Mr, Vlncant O'Drion 504-1181,  MUSIC Jazz Night - Surroy Art Soololy ��� May 25, 0 pm -  Conlonnlnl Art Contro, 13750 - 00th Avonuo, Surrey, 'Mr.  Vlnaa O'Drion 584-11QU  SENIOR CITIZENS Entorinlnmont and participation, Puppoi  show, nquaro dancing, oto. May 20lh 1 pm - 4 nm ��� Surroy  ���ppn|onnlBLArLConlro,J.37PP^*flQllla.AvpnM.P.,Jl.M[roy,3fr.-  Vlnco O'Drion 584-110U  SOFTBALL Surroy Womnnn 8o|iball Annunl Tournamont  Mny 24, 26 - n am - o pm - lllorth Road Pnrk 10'4In' nnd  140lh Oiroat, 'A, y.lrmnormnn 094-0200,  TRACK a, FIELD Surrny-Norlh Dolln- . Whlto Rook Chnm-  i plonnhlPR Mny 24 9 nm| Mny 25 1 pm Bonr Crook Pnrk cornor of onth nnd Kino Qoorgo VI Hwy, fiurroy, 'Q, n, Coopor  570-6094,  VISUAL ARTS p|oiuront��l Mny 27th - 7 pm ��� 0 nm Surroy  Contonnlnl Arm Contro, 13760 - nnih Avonuo, Surroy, An  unjurlod noioctlon ol MwrKs nvnllnblo for rontnl on n  monthly bn��lu for minimal oxponoo, 'Mr, Vinaont O'liiton  504-1101,  A pronrnmmQ of Iho Community Rocrontlon Brnnoh  British Columbia  K Government  CT^iDepartment of Travel Industry.  Hon, firnoat Hnll, Mlnlfltor-R, L, Colby, Doputy Mlnlnlor  Pick up your froo "Schotlulo of EvontH" booklot nt  any D.C, Branch ol tho Cnnndlnn Imporlnl BnnK of.  Comrriorco, Rocrontlon olllco or n,C, Aulomobllo  Afiiioclntion olllco,  i  &WM  'C-Jiiillliii;i!l51!li3 -WW  The Peninsula Times PageB-3  Wednesday, May 21,1975  r  d5t  a V ���   ��  Howe  iQrSUl  MINOR HOCKEY hpuse league champs, the Pender Harbour Whalers won the  '; -^dampbeirs Variety trophy.  V  /'  r '-  ���t  1  /  1  I  (  I  I  1  -  SECHELT INDIAN BAND trophy for bantam supremacy went to Gibsons GT'S.  r  ono  LvS��7l I. ���>,  ELSON GLASS won the Brians Auto  Body trophy for juvenile league  supremacy.  e.o  Half Moon Bay - Regular monthly meeting of  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary was  h$ld at the Welcome Beach Hall on May 5  with 13 members present.  The co-ordinating council report was read  by Sue Beaven and regrets were expressed  that owing to transportation problems, no  members of the Auxiliary had been able to  attend the regional convention of the B.C.  Hospital Auxiliaries at White Rock.  Gift shop convenors appointed for tho  summer recess were Mary Murray for .luno,  Alice Young for July and Grace Rutherford  for August. The Auxiliary's next Thrift shop  duty was May 31 for which donations would be  gratefully accepted.,  Jean Mercer was appointed refreshment  convenor and will bo advising members of thh  dates on which they will bo responsible for  serving refreshments.  Members heard with regret that Jean  Lnlrd would be leaving the area to live In  Vancouver and said how sorely missed sho  would bo. Sho was presented with a crystal  vase with their good wishes for her happiness  In her now homo.  Sccrctnry-trca.suror J)Hyo���Comyn,_ln_jior  ��� -��^|, ^^ ^-.^���.����� nw'-inlior^bip'clucs'woroT  still outstanding and overdue. Thoy can bo  sent to Mrs. Comyn or handed to Sue Beaven,  Tlio monthly minl-rnfflo was won by OHvo  Comyn, .  Next meeting on Juno % will bo tho Inst  meeting boforo the summer recess and will  toko tho form of n smorgasbord supper at tho  homo of Alice Young at fl:30 p.m. Mrs. Young  will convene tho supper assisted by Sue  . Bonvon nnd Peggy North.  On Mny Uth, the Auxiliary convened tho  Mother's Day celebration at tho Extended  Cnro Unit. Tho big cako carried Iwth  mothers' day nnd birthday greetings,for tho  party was also In honour of tho birthday of  Mrs, Agnes Bonjnfnln, Ii.ntcrtalnnu.nt In-  ���u_cludcci pongH.I>y���tho. fonr.JVIwrpl)y..fll^tcrB.nn'U  piano selections by Bonnlo Janlowlck.  Cynthia McGuIro, Margaret Connor nnd  MIchoHo Grognet woro tho young helpers who  linndcd glfta to nil tlio patients,  BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843  It was on the first summery day that a  convoy^of vehicles left from Elphinstone  Secondary School to take two school bands to  Pender Harbour, for the Music Festival. On  that particular Friday, May 9, school bands,  choirs and various instrumentalists were  scheduled to be adjudicated by Richard  Kitson of Vancouver, at Pender Harbour  Secondary School. A report that, there were  millions of kids in the auditorium turned out  to be a slight exaggeration, though there were  several hundred. They included two  elementary school bands and three secondary  school choirs (one a boys' chorus) from  Powell River.  It took a little time to adjust to the  darkness of the cavernous interior, and the  fuzziness of the accoustics. When the Gibsons  people arrived, Mr. Kitson was concluding his  remarks to the four elementary school bands.;  The only entry in the Secondary School  Band class was the Elphinstone Concert  Band, which played 'March and Chorus' by  Handel. Kitson gave them high marks for  their virtuoso sound; their playing was exciting, vital and rhythmic. The dynamics  were good, and the ending gave a definite  feeling of conclusion; the tempo could come  down a little, he said.    ..'.;���'���,.  Some fine choral singing followed, sung by  ���children from four elementary schools in the  -Sechelt School District, and three choirs from  Powell River. It should be mentioned that no  two choirs sang the same selections; the  audience enjoyed the variety and high  standard displayed by these groups,  described by ttie adjudicator as 'good budding choirs'and in some cases 'professional.'  After some young accordeon had shown  what that instrument can sound like when  played well, it was the turn of the Elphinstone  Stage Band. They were awarded high marks  for their playing of 'Be-Bop Session' by  Harold Walters. Kitson commented on their  infectious enthusiasm; the soft passages  could have been softer to allow the solos to  come through, he added especially when the  accoustics are difficult. The band is composed of senior students who play without a  conductor.  Several times during the afternoon, and  later at the evening sessions in Sechelt,  Kitson described performances as  'professional' ��� praise indeed from such an  erudite musicologist. His discourses sparkled  with gems of wisdom from a vast storehouse  of knowledge. To illustrate his points, he gave  his listeners some fascinating glimpses of a  career that included accompanying opera-  singers, and teaching!  Nobody could complain that inflation has  hit the Kiwanis - sponsored Festival of Music  and Drama. AU that tuition for the price of a  50 cent programme? Surely the best unad-  vertised special in town.  Ori Monday, May 12, the final concert in the f  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons was attended by  an overflow crowd. The use of the theatre was  ' donated to the Festival Committee by Mr.  Boothroyd. The programme moved smoothly  through 26 numbers, as the best competitors  in all classes performed and received  awards. George Cooper was Master of  Ceremonies.  The popular Pender Harbour Concert  Band in their smart red jackets opened the  show, with 0 Canada and it closed with the  Elphinstone.Secondary Stage Band playing  their number, theh'two encores In response to  requests for 'Morel'.  The Elphinstone Bands will be amongst  the groups playing at two concerts soon, one  on Friday, May 23 when band students come  from Victoria, and another on May 28 with  guests from Nanaimo. Watch for posters with  the details.  The latest meeting of tho 4-H Poultry Club  was highlighted, by a film entitled 'The  Embryo Development of the Chick'. Dr. Par  Perry (our well-known kind vet) to6k two and  a half hours of his time to show us this film,  All members were present along with four  mothers. Part of tho agenda discussed was a  fund raising event. It was decided Uiat we  would hold a bake sale. More news about this  In next weeks Times,  Saturday, May 10 wo went to Powell River  with the 4-H Rabbit Club.  Our next meeting will bo held at tho homo  of Mr. and Mrs. Cabins In Solma Park, May 25.  AU members aro reminded to bring 5 cents to  tho meetings.  Fto-cyclo this Wowopaporl  ID eAll h  Wo  now   have  avallablo  a  vast  supply of excellent top soil.  , Loading    facilities    &     trucking  arrangements avallablo.  Call  883-2212  f Madolra Park  HOST RE1FA-CAR  Trail Hay Mall, Socholt  885-3201  Now you can Install a flroplaco In any  room In your houso, Froostdndlng,  llghtwalght FlroHOOD Is a wolcomo  addition to tho homo, Avallablo In  olfhor wood-burning or gao-flrod  modols In a cholco of madorn colours.  Dlstlnctlvo conical doilgn  Noods no floor support  Easily Installod  _  d^>  Twin Cfl"@��lk BulBding Smppiy  tmtMto0&&&SM*RiWXM!0tft��&&fa  (���MtfegjE&D  rn  ooocQooaootj  c\  Jk th  3f  <ZJ  <m$>  iGj��o��uooooopOOo��p  Qelfe  \MMMB  ScaSfeife  Robin Red linced  General Ms  \  7 % oz. tin  rs  11 oz. pkgs.  Capri  tlilko  [Poradldir  Nabob  Seville or 3 Fru'rt  Ml  w  1(0]  24 oi. tin  Mothers Ready-Cut  mm:.  rami  32 oz. pkg.  urn  Q808bGE&E&��,��  N.iii.iHMil1l)(l(>OilOO(lOl>(VOr10��-,rvO''��0,'flOiH]I>0 I in   O" t  OiqjXLGasciJ  @  JU  IMf WMft  i i i 1,1   i r I i ),t{\ ni i' ,, | (,i i     >f,  . ),.-)���   , ��� u     )  DSEtdfe  PRICES EFFECTIVE M 21 THROUGH HAY 24  We reserve the right to limit quantities  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUHNYCREST VMM, G1BSQEJS  m\,mimqmmmn>**>m>  wmmm*\Hmmm**w  &Wttftri?Afc��sfa^aw��iiw<(w��*^itii)W^i  1 'Ife'U" ���!��� '  *-       *���     '    f *  B"SWias��'Sl^isW��*W|M��Wi*i^ ��"L  qinfiHi��u  aJEC  he Peninsula^%e4  !���-  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 21,1975  <  -�� /  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men ��� prize."  ���: Winston Churchill  MK^^sT  ��a.  ^  ^  A few issues back, The Times carried  a letter from a member of the executive  of the athletic association who1 wondered what was wrong with Sunshine  Coast parents.  This week a reader sent us the  following clipping from the High Level  (Alberta) Echo.  It goes:  "Isn't it deplorable that there were  only four and three parents show up at  the minor baseball organizational  meetings for the last two weeks. I would  not say a word about it if minor ball was  not needed in our community. Well,  something is needed.  Children running around unattended  at the golf course club house area (are)  smashing bottles against the buildings;  10 and 12 year olds (are) kicking holes in  the garbage 'bears' (recepticies) on  main street (some at 3 a,m.) This means  that we parents are laying down on the  job of keeping them occupied.  "We can't blame the kids, the blame  has to be placed back on the parents. So  next Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the school  there will be one more attempt made to  keep our kids busy for the summer with  something that will help build their  character instead of (them) running  around." ,  It seems the problem is not just  restricted to the Sunshine Coast area.  V  *<v. \\  /  f -"~'7r  /*  /  /  w  .>���  /*/   **  If  ) '>  ',  While a matched set of ecological  time bombs rests somewhere off the  Sunshine Coast, there is an eerie silence  in Ottawa.  Any attempt to gain any information  about the four missing tank cars and the  investigation the Ministry of Transport  claims they are carrying out meets with  the same answer: "We are still studying  charts and documents."  Would it be too flippant of us to  venture that if they have not found the  tank cars on their charts and documents  for four months, they might try looking  in the real ocean whereiwe know the cars  must be?  The groups, governments, agencies  and individuals from Powell River to  Howe Sound who have been trying to  somewhere on the bottom of the ocean. A  concern apparently not shared by the  government as evidenced by the definite  lack of some kind of speedy work to  bring the whole matter to a suitable  conclusion.  Second they have come up with  nothing in the form of any kind of  suitable answer to their numerous  letters and telegrams to Ottawa. The  regional board, the village councils, the  health board, the ecologists, environmentalists and other interest  people all have received either no reply,  the aforementioned unsuitable reply or a  baffling collection of 'maybe's', 'if's'  and 'might's'.  '���-  Third, they all share an increasing  sense of frustration for very obvious  b  .'J  \  \\  FOUR FOOT HIGH eagle in red cedar is  the latest project of Sechelt carver  JamieDixon: Theeagle is Jamie's own  design and features small eagles inside  the eyes of the large eagle heads. "The  reason for that," Jamies says, "is that  when an eagle is out hunting, its mate  always keeps it in its vision." Design  also features whales in the beaks of the  eagles. ��� Timesphoto  prod the federal government to  do   reasons  something ��� anythinghave three things  in common. First they have a concern  over the fact that there is 340 tons of  liquid    chlorine    knocking    around  The request, which these people also  share, is simple. It is directed at the  federal government and goes like this:  "Do something."  Readers' Right  COULD anyone in the whole world give  me a valid reason why it should take a letter  from White Rock from April 24 to May 14 to  get here? , .,,  One would think that with the general  increase in technology, it might be possible to  get a letter 60 miles in somewhat less than  three weeks. That leaves little doubt as to  why more and more people are abandoning  the mail system.  NOW can anyone tell me why I can make a  long distance call to Ottawa and talk with  someone there with the clarity of the  proverbial bell, but can't complete a long  distance call to Pender Harbour without  having to dial It three times, put up with a .  recording breaking in after I have dialed 112-  883-9... and saying, "The number you have  reached Is not In service."  Lady, I know the number I have reached is  hot In service. It's not a whole number. If you  would let me dial the whole number then I  could get ono that was In service.  THEN when a call actually goes through, I  get quality of sound like I was standing with a  can on 100 yards of string and someone was  talking In the can on the other end. That Is tho  sound Is like that when the other person can  bo heard. Most of the tlmo I hear snapping,  popping, sizzling or a largo metallic hum like  the inside of a computer with Indigestion.  BUT a telphono call outside the province is  no problem, I don't understand It.  Thoro Is a lot to be said for carrier pigeons,  I'm not asking for anything unreasonable  I would ju.st llko n postal system and a  telephone system which works.  BEFORE I forget, I should add this. None  ofKho current problems with tho postal,  system havo a local origin. Tho people In nil  tho post offlcos locally do a flno Job as far us I  om concerned,  Wo havo mall from Gibsons and Pondor  Harbour In our box In Secholt thobqmadnyjis  *itis"|)o,stcdr"" 7"   NOW that Gibsons havo worked out thoir  llttlo problem concerning Tho Times  delivery, wo hnvo had no complaints from  local people about delivery lateness. Yet a  lady said hor Times takes 14 days to got to  Port Coqultlam, Wo know thoy got off tho  Peninsula tho sumo day.thoy aro published,  The local post offices seem to carry on In  tho bust wny thoy know how - efficiently.  . A VANCOUVER - based magazine cnlled  Pacific Dlvor will havo Its second Issuo hit tho  &mmJ*mmmmmiU%mAmtmmmmnmmmmmmmmmnmmmmmm*immmm��m  The Peninsula^fkmh  hihlhiiiil Wcdw.Ml.,yN nt .Swhcll   , _ ���.i m.li.CVs Sun.MiInc Coast. _ ���...  INwII River News Tovm Crlcr  SwIicllThnctLld.  l��<)x.'UO-,Sccl)cl��,H,C,  "'��iun��W5.-3231  ���..,���..  Niil iM-ripl Inn Kaalwi (InwlYnntx)  ��� I ami|, ,1i7|��Ty('<ir, HiwikI .)5iiiIIcn, ,W  n<: -V,'1,111 (h'vrsrniSII,  SvivliiH Uo * tiftMjivtti I'ort Mflhn to lijimmt.  \/l(mv,S'\mit(lloJi'miInlct\  By Don Morberg  newsstands this week. The magazine, put out  by the same people who produce Pacific  Yachting, has a couple of things of local interest.  The first is a story on page 31 about a  Sunshine Coast dive spot regularly hit by both  local and visiting divers. �����  It's Brooks Cove which is found, appropriately at the end of Brooks Road north of  Halfmoon Bay, The story talks about the type  of marine life to-be found there, how to get  there and that sort of stuff.  It also talks about Ross Lind's Scubawest  operation and other local items.  The second thing is a stdry on page 18  recounting |he sinking in 1947 of the Gulf  Lines passenger ferry Gulf Stream north of  Powell River on Dinner Rock and a subsequent dive made on it by a group of divers  from Powell River and one from the Sunshine  Coast - me,  In fact, the author of the magazine article  is also me. So much for bragging,  The magazine also contains articles of  Interest to local divers in terms of now  equipment, provincial dive sites, a Httlo  travel, and much more. It fills a definite need  for local divers who aro sick and tired of  reading tho U.S. produced magazines which  aro mainly into travel articles in areas from  Bonaire to Truk Lagoon.  Editor, The Times;  Sir ���May I bring to your attention an  error in your report of the public meeting  concerning the selection of a site for the  Sechelt Junior Secondary School. You  reported that Trustee Clayton stated that she  would abstain from voting on the Arena site  because members of her family owned  property close to it. This is not correct.  The Arena site is not close to property  owned by the Clayton family, it is lots. 10 and  12 that are so located and upon which Mrs.  Clayton said she would not vote. I believe it is  important that this error be corrected ,and  would appreciate your taking the necessary  acti0"- ROY MILLS  Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� I would like to point out an error in  your edition of May 7, where It states that I  would abstain from voting on the "arena  site",  My voting abstention would be on Lots 10  and 12 in Sechelt, as it could bo construed as a  conflict of family Interest, as my mother-in-  law owns property in that vicinity. It is small  errors like this that keep tho public misinformed.  Maureen Clayton  'Unshine Itoastings  SECHELT TIMBER Days festivities wore  Just what tho doctor ordered U> drive out tho  last vestiges of thoso moan,- old winter-time  blues,  M^Thcro,may.,iaotAlwyQ.bccn<pomotblng.for���  'everyone, as festival promoters ore wont to  claim, but It certainly boat watching TV  (unless, of course, Monty Python's Flying  Circus happened to bo on tho box).  I laughed along with tho rest ns local  firemen matched their accuracy with hoson  ond managed to drench both themselves nnd  tlio hapless spectators.  I was suitably Impressed by those skilful  ' motorcyclists, who managed to surmount nil  manner of perilous-looking obstacles In tho  motorcross competition,  And who could resist thoso cuto llttlo kids  making tho most of tho pony rides.  I saw It all,  But perhaps a Httlo differently than most  festival-goers, You hco, I ww stuck In Tho  Times' damped, airless darkroom .during,  Sunday's festivities, frantically developing  1 films as fast as our other staffers could shoot  them.  Granted, my vlow of tho celebrations was  confined to a black and whlto Imago, but all  tho fun of tho fair still como through, moro  than componflntlnR for minor suffocation and  n renewed conviction thnt I wns In tho wrong  business,  As soon as the latest batch ot films was out  of tho fixer, I would squint at tho negatives  ngnlnnt the darkroom light and laugh, In a  BY ALASTAIR ROGERS  half-'crozcd sort of way, at tho antics of tho  clowns In tho parade,  And I could almost feel tho spray from tho  firemen's hoses ns thoy battled ono another.  .Curses, the wotillm was dripping down my...  slcovo.  I would eagerly uwolt tho sound of footfalls  ot our front door so I could hear, first-hand  from tho returning cameraman, a Httlo color  commentary to go with my black and whlto  Images of tho festivities.  Finally, I was finished, Every film  developed nnd every negative printed.  With tho smell of photographic chemicals  stinging my nostrils, I emerged Into tho  fluorescent glare of Tho Times' offlco,  There woro real people In thoro, Our snavo  adman. Tho editor, bubbling over with tales  of Timber Pays. ��� And Jock Bachop, our  Pender Harbour correspondent.  "Hollo, Jock," says I, trying gallantly to  belle my almost hysterical happiness at  ��� seeing another human bolng after five hours  In the darkroom.  "Hello, Al," says Jock. "I've got some  fjUms for you to develop,"  "Films ot what," I ask with an In-  cronfllngly.,obvlQU��...trcmot.ln.lny���vok,o.!L���,���  "Of tho Pondor Harbour May pay  celebrations, of courSo,'' Jock replies,  So back Into tho darkroom I stumbled, And  Into tho 'Moup', went Jock's cursed films.  If yon want to know anything about May  Da, 'up tho Harbour', Just ask mo, I was  there, too, In a second-hand tlort of wny,  Lady Lions thank public  for garage sale support  Editor, The Times:  Sir: The Sunshine Coast Lions Ladies wish  to extend their thanks to all the people who  donated plants and other Items to the recent  garage sale.  The sale was very successful because  people took the time to look through their  things for possible donations and they also  showed an interest and came to the sale.  All proceeds go to the Lions.Club and, in  turn, back into the community by way of the  Lions' projects.  i Thanks again and we hope everyone found  a bargain or possible antique.  CAROL KLAUSE  Secretary  Pender, editorials  best part of Times  Editor, The Times:  Sir: I have been meaning to write for some  time to toll you how much I enjoy your paper.  Tho Peninsula Times.  Of course, being In Pender Harbour, I am  naturally most interested In that page and, to  mo, it was an added Interest when Jock  Bachop broko his reporting Into two sections -  Happenings Around tho Harbour nnd Inside  Straight.  I think It gives Pender Harbour a lot of  spaco, I llko It.  Apart from tho Harbour pago, I particularly enjoy your editorials. As far as I am  concerned; thoy nro far superior to tlio muck-  slinging you find In many largo popor  editorials, Please don't change.  Then you give us no world catastrophes,  "Tliahk yoii, In this llttlo bit of paraalso, It Is  such a relief not to havo to read about tho  mess tho world Is In, Our not knowing won't  trouble them a whit, Thoy will continue to  squabble nnd fight and hanker nftcr nothing,  Thank you for a vory flno paper - newsy  and Interesting from a local point of view.  I haven't needed your ad section yet, but If  REDROOFFS-Welcome Beach HaU,  even with its recent New Horizons extension,  was packed to the doors on May 10. A public  meeting, sponsored by Area B Ratepayers'  Association, was held to discuss the extension  of the waterline along the Redrooffs Road.  With John Grognet in the chair, guest  speakers, Peter Hoemberg, Regional Board  Director for Area B and Gordon Dixon,  superintendent of waterworks and an interested and enthusiastic audience, it was an  excellent meeting. Both speakers were weU  primed on their subject and able to supply all  the information demanded of them.  Hoemberg said the purpose of the meeting  was for gathering and imparting information.  The regional board, he said, was in no way  interested in railroading a water system*1 for  the area, but if the people of the area really  wanted water, the board would be Willing to  help and co-operate. Petitions from owners  indicated very good response.  At the time of the last public poU on water,  it had not seemed financially feasible to  extend the system as far as the Redrooffs  Road, but since that time there have been  developments which entirely changed the  picture.  There were several new subdivisions in  the area and two of the developers had offered substantial donations towards the cost  of extending the water line to their subdivisions, there was now an eight inch line to  the Bayview subdivision.  All these factors, said Hoemberg, would  probably make it possible for the board to  supply water to the Redrooffs Road on the  same terms as were being paid by Sechelt  users. The system, he said, must be self-  liquidating ��� it must pay for itself. There  were two charges, a land charge which must  pay for the installation, and a user's charge  which has to pay for the rest of the system at  the present time. Land Charge: for parcels up  to one acre $48 per annum, for parcels of one  to two acr.es $54 p.a.; for two to three iacres  $66 p.a.; for three to four acres $78 p.a.; and  over four acres $90 p.a.  In areas of natural pressure, users' charge  is $3.25 per month, but this is increased to  $4.25 in areas where pressure depends on  pumps and extra storage tanks. In addition,  thiefe is"aT connection charge of $250.  It was pointed out that residents were  likely to benefit by lower insurance rates if a  proper water system with hydrants is installed and a fire protection ��� system  developed. For example, the average insurance rate for a $30,000 home in the  Redrooffs area is now $130, compared with  $80 in Sechelt.  Furthermore, the meeting was advised,  the legislature is considering a bill which  would be of great assistance in the formation  of wateFsystem||��municipalities, by which  the individual user! would pay up to three  mills and the government would take over  responsibility for 75 per cent of any amount  beyond the three mills.  Welcome Beach, covering District Lots  1326 anft 1327 is a water improvement district  and can only be taken over by the regional  board at the request of the district. Cliff  Connor agreed to call a meeting of all  Welcome Beach owners to seek their decision  on the matter.  In the meantime, a group of volunteers  would be organized to get in touch with aU  owners of property between Bayview and  Frances Avenue to solicit their opinion.  Asked about the capacity of Chapman  Creek to supply the area right up Halfmoon  Bay, Dixon assured his listeners that with the  addition -of. a smaH dam, only 6 feet high,  sufficient water would be available to supply  250,000 people. ',  If, the people of the Redrooffs Road really  want water, there seems to' be no further  huidranceto their getting it if only they get  organized and convince the board that they  want it. Dixon suggested that with the proper  support, the Water system could be installed  and operating by next spring.  SECHELT ��� Batik classes are scheduled  for Whittaker House.  The ancient craft of wax-resist dying  materials has always been a special art form.  Anyone interested in learning to create wall  hangings table cloths, or dress material of  their own design wiU have an opportunity to  do so starting June 11.  Mrs. Gail Ciernman will be conducting  classes downstairs of Whittaker House. The  lessons will cost $15 plus some supplies and  wUl run for eight weeks, one three "hour class  each week.  To sign up of for more information please  phone 885-2080.  A 17-year-old Burnaby youth has been  charged with trafficking in marijuana   - Police said they arrested Robert Joseph  Peart in Halfmoon Bay May 14. A small  quantity of marijuaha was recovered.  Peart has also been charged with  possession of marijuana.  , He appeared at Sechelt provincial court  May 15 and was released On an undertaking to  appear at a future date.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson told Peart that the  charge against "him was a serious one. It  carries a maximum penalty of life imprisonment, he said.  A memorial service was held in the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 112 for Mrs. Claire  Claydon ori May 13. Mrs. Claydon had been  married to Legion Charter member Fred  Claydon for forty-seven years. Around fifty  people attended the service which was conducted by the Reverend N.J. Godkin. Mrs.  Haddock accompanied the congregation  during the service as they sang "Rock of Ages  and "Abide With Me." The assembly later  moved to the cemetery in Frances Peninsula where the service was concluded.  Sometimes the wolf is at the door by  daughter's invitation.  side Straight  THIS IS the day before my deadline and  your obedient servant is feeling somewhat  fragile. A few very good friends arrived  yesterday by boat from town and after work  that night wo hnd a riotous reunion. Well  meaning and hospitable fellows that they aro,  they piled mo with strong-waters until tho  wee hours of the morning. Ah, well as tho  saying goes - when you call the tuno you havo  to pay the piper I  THAT WAS a real good auction tho Lions  holdi I found It colourful nnd exciting. Ono  llttlo kid on tho outside obviously did not  share my view becauso ho throw a stono  through ono of tho back windows. Tho auctioneer, Roger Allen, I thought did a great  "job. Don Rlomo of tho Lions told mo ho  deserves tv pat on tho back for donating his  services, Don also wants to thank everyone  who donated merchandise including local  businessmen,rl -thought-tho funniest part of  tho evening was when a live lamb was on tho  block. It kept bloating whenever tho bids  slowed I  Phyllis Knutson was bidding away merrily  when to her amazement It was knocked down  to her, Sho was horrified and said sho didn't  really want It, ond wouldn't know what to do  ever I do, I'm rn.ro I'll find It vciyhelpf ill. (wHh. U: "���Wh�� mn(n ft *��} *lth JJ*  A resolution re: tourist,*.  Editor The Times:  Sir: Whereas tourists add nothing to tho  gracious living of Sunshlno Coasters, but  merely swell tho coffers of motels, merchants  and people who poll gasoline and food, bo It  resolvedi��� ... -~  ~��� - ����� ���--����� ���  That a fee bo charged tourists for entering  " the ' Sunshine Coast tho sum resulting  therefrom to bo used In buying oar - plugs for  residents along tho highway as well os othor  comforta for said realdcnta, which aboil mako  up In part for tho notoo nnd, on still nights, tho  stink of exhaust, suffered by highway livers,  and caused by speeding enrs, motor bikes,  cement trucks, grnvol trucks nnd Juggernauts of ovory description,  John 8, Browning  ' Sechelt  next closest bidder and all ended happily.  Many of tho Items fetched good prices. Flvo  Kolly Burgers took In eleven dollars. All In all  It was i\ groat evening.  At tho rowbont races hole! earlier In tho  day I hoard from Billy Rold Uiat jils young  nephew Doug, hnd to go out and resc\.o Brent  Itces who I understand had broken nn  oarlock I Incidentally Brent,, a number of  people havo expressed concern to mo about  you leaving this arm. They hope you'll  change your mind and stny.ls It possible 7 If  so, you would mako a lot of people very happy  especially parentsi of tho school children.  I HAD a nlco talk with Wilf Harpers  mother.'She In a grand old lady ond sho told  mo sho started tho first May Day In his area  back In 1040. Thnt makes this ono number 35.'  Mrs. Harper, who taught school for many  years In thin area, said tho first May Queen  wns a young lady by tho namo of Groco  i��� ��� by Jock Bachop 883-9056  Harris of the now defunct Kleindale School.  She Is now Grace Crocker of the Vancouver area and I understand she was Invited  here a few years ago to lead the parade.  According to Mrs. Harper all tho schools In  this area got togethor for sports and fun on  May Day. Sho mentioned schools at Silver  Sands, Kleindale, Irvines Landing, Nelson  Island and tho old Pender Harbour school  that used to bo situated abovo Hassans Store  were tho sites used most because Uiey had  more room for sports than the others, AH tho  schools would gather each wlUi Its own flag or  colours and thoy would lino up nnd sing 'Tho  Maplo I^caf Forever' before tho festivities  began. A cup wns awarded to the winning  school nt tho end of tho day ond Mrs, Horpor  says as far as sho con remember Kleindale  was tho school who won it last,  In thoso days each of tho schools picked a  nomlnoo for May Queen and Uiey had a novel  way of picking tho winner. AH schools sold  tickets to raise funds for tho day and tho ono  selling tho most got Its candidate elected. I  understand back In tho curly years Bill  Scoular was a real Inspiration to tho  organizers. Ho was, I'm told, horo, there ond  everywhere helping to got things moving. It  would bo vory Interesting to find out now  where tho old May Day trophy is, If anyone  knows I'd appreciate hearing about It. My  Uionks to Mrs. Harper for all tho Information  sho govo mo, I hope someday to write an  article of her many years ns n schoolteacher  horo.  A SOURCE In Egmont tells mo n mistake  of half on hour linn been discovered In tho  latest tide book, I hope to bo ablo to verify thin  -later* ��� -������������ -��������������-- ��������� .������   ALL WAS quiet on Uio pre-natal front Jn  fa-owes Marina when Barry WUbee left for flro  practice April ?,0. After practice Barry  meandered up to the hotel to chock out tho  ... latest mtrlppcr. Wlf a Judy claims sho was m  mad at him when ho came home shq went into  labour I There was of course a happy ending.  As most people know they became proud  porenta of an fl Ib. 3 oz. bnby boy nt thrco a.m,  tho next morning. His name Is Jeffrey Clifford, Warmest congratulation,-, to you both on  Uio birth of our futuro Flro Chief I. ���v.  11  '/,i J':  '1.  ���  I  I  //  /  ./  t  rt  * >  J swa.  '���l'i  ^ii f i ���   -  J'V '--  T  '1  >'  j  I  1  1  i  '.'  I  1  I  ��'   j i  U  1*  1  ���'1  u  :���  >'  !.��   i  1  F-  ���f  I  1  ���4  V,  C  r  1  M  V  ]  l>  ��1     !  A  '!/  \  l-J  /  1  i<  i  !'���  ^  *  yj  I,  u  The Peninsula Times PageB-5  Wednesday, May 21,1975  m  SECHELT - Popular vocal group The  Sunshine Choiristers is scheduled to perform  May 24 at Sechelt Elementary School.  The 24-member choir will present a  program of popular and classical music  under the direction of Enid Godkin. Pianist  Hazel Evans ��� wUl provide the accompaniment.  Last year, the group performed to raise  funds for the mini bus project and annuaUy  presents concerts of special Easter and  Christmas music.  Saturday's concert will be held in the  activity room of the local elementary school.  Admission will be $1 for adults and 50 cents  for students and old age pensioners.  y  ���a a*..**       1^  i  /��  HANG-UPS are %any this week at  Whittaker House. From now until the  end of the month, Sechelt Sketch Club  will be displaying their products at  Whittaker House in Sechelt and outside  as well, weather permitting. Each of the  22 members of the club have been encouraged to put two paintings, sketches  or whatever into the exhibit. Here  Charles Murray hangs a painting during  the setting-up for the exhibit.  ��� Timesphoto  They say that lightning never strikes twice  in the same place; and that in most cases,  sequels of success films never quite hit the  same level as the original. For 'Godfather 2',  opening tohight,;for a six day run at" the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons, this does not  seem to be the case.  Even if the 1972 film 'The Godfather' had  not been made, it's sequel would still be a  monumental achievement. Coppola andMario  Puzo as based on the latter's best-seller, the  '74 film uses many of the same actors in the  roles they originated in 1972.  Al Pacino, the youngest Corleone son, is  now the Godfather and he is as ruthless here  as he had been idealistic originally. Intercut  with the Pacino story is that of his father's  origins;    lengthy   flashbacks   are   used  nr\j  "^/^Mijn^  W-:  throughout, with Robert De Niro excelling as  the young Don Vito.  The entire cast contributes greatiy to the  success of the films, with Robert Duval and  Diane Keaton leading the veterans and new  characters being played by Actors Studio  founder Lee Strasberg, author Michael V.  Gazzo and G.D. Spradlin as a corrupt senator.  Locations include SicUy, New York, Miami,  Lake Tahoe, Las Vegas and Santo Domingo  (doubling for Havana)..  The Caroleone Saga is one of family  devotion and violence, the latter ingredient  being graphic enough but actully occupying  Uttle screen time.  SECHELT ��� There are hundreds of new  titles at the Sechelt Centennial Library. "  Mrs. Ada Dawe reports the 200 new  booklets donated to the library by the Canada  Council are now all indexed and on the  shelves.  In addition, the Hbrary has purchased a  number of new books some of which were  purchased through funds raised at the recent  doubles and discards sale at Trail Bay Mall in  Sechelt.  That sale, according to Mrs. Dawe raised  over $80 toward the purchase of new books for  the library.  i> ofr,... ll  AL PACINO, pictured above in scenes  from 'Godfather 2', is but one of many  who continue thei roles they founded in  the original film "The Godfather'. This  impressive sequel to the now-classic  story of a Sicilian family runs tonight  through Monday at the Twilight  Theatre.  WIDE VARIETY of subjects and media  are represented in the Sechelt Sketch  Club's display at Whittaker House which  runs to the end of the month, The interior  display is co-ordinated with a number of  outside displays and workshops including members of the club demonstrating their talent.  by MICHAEL GOLDBERG  SECHELT - The Sechelt Sketch Club will  be showing their wares now until the end of  tho month.  Alice nnd Charles Murray, Trudy SmaH  and Kny Wells had been separately working  on paintings and drawing of the Peninsula for  moro than seven years. On February 12,1973,  thoy and others mot to form the Sechelt  Sketch Club. Now 22 people meet regularly at  Whittaker House,, to learn from one,another  and choose themes and locations for tho  following month's work. Each artist miwt  produce a now, original work at least once a  month In order to remain and active member.  Membership Is limited, duo to lack of space,  With no opportunity for formal art training  in tho aroa, other than continuing education  courses, somo people wqre copying post-  on.Us, Tlioy found tho Sketch Club Is nn excellent; way to share knowledge and better  techniques, In fact, it'Is hoped that tho  standards of artwork will Improve to tho point  of liavlng Juried shows. An exhibition at tho  Burnaby Art Gallery Is planned ns well.  "Tho Sunshlno Const lends Itself to  creativity, It's so beautldul, It makes you  wont to use artistic forms of solf-cxpro.ialon  to the fullest. You've got to USE your  curiosity, or you just sit around," a member  said.  "It's for enjoyment. Ever since I was a kid  I wanted to paint, and my parents thought I  was crazy. But I Just share share the moods of  nature... moon through Uie trees; Spring,  when tho leaves como out; Uio colour changes  of the Arbutus trees ��� black, red,  yellow ,., It's fascinating," another noted.  "You havo to be creative and make your  own entertainment," These comments reflect  somo of tho 'excitement generated by artistic  activity In the group.  A variety of media aro used by members,  from simple, beginner's techniques to  complex printing methods: Ink drawings,  pastels, charcoal sketches, water-colours,  acrylic and oil paintings, and even the occasional llthogrupho,  This week tho Sketch Club Is Iiavlng an  ^exhibition, nt Wblttakcr.House, tho Sunshlno  Coast Arts Council Shop In Secholt Insldo,  each participant will show two of their most  recent pictures, Weather permitting, additional paintings will bo shown outsldo, with  demonstrations by Sketch Club members,  All works will bo for salo. ranging from  about $15.00 to $100.00, The show runs from  May 19 to 31, us part of Uio B.C, Spring  Festival. Do drop by and have a look.  The Twilight Theatre was packed to  capacity, and then some, May 12 for the wind-  up concert of the Sunshine Coast Music and  Drama Festival.  Top performers ' from the earner adjudication sessions repeated their award-  winning pieces.  Two special awards went to outstanding  competitors in the festival.  Riccoh Talento won the G.L. Brooke  Memorial Bursary of $100 for the top competitor under 15-years-of-age who showed the  most promise in music.  David Fromager, who scored 90 per cent  in his piano class, was awarded the Modern  Music of Vancouver book prize for the piano  student giving the most outstanding performance.  Special prizes for top marks in the  Canadian composers section of the festival  were provided by D.M. Sutherland of Sechelt.  The second annual Sunshine Coast Music  and Drama Festival was sponsored by the  local Kiwanis Club. The festival committee  comprised Klwanlan George Cooper and  music teachers Mary Brooke, Alctta Gilker  and Florence Prescesky.  "We aro very grateful to all who worked to  make the events successful," said Cooper.  "Thanks aro extended to the general  secretary Doreen Stewart, to all the ladles  and men who worked at the adjudication  sessions; to tho music teachers nnd school  teachers who prepared Uio children In music  and speech nrts nnd to tho donors of tho  awards."  Cooper said tho festival committee extended particular thanks to Ray Boothroyd,  who donated his Twilight Thoatro for speech  arts adjudication nnd for tho final concert.  Cooper also thanked tho congregation of  ��tho Sunshlno Con-it Gospel Church, Pender  Harbour Secondary School principal Allan  Thompson and the school bonrd for making  premises avallablo for the adjudication  sessions.     ���  Awurd winners woro ns follows:  MPMpi  MS*  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  ShowustartPt 5;30 p.m.,7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. ond 11:30 p.m.  HEADED FOR POWELL RIVER?  Don't'lor that slop you, Wo'vo doslgnod our  ochodulo bo you can catch Iho bIiow AND catch  ���t|iQjor.ry.���,���,._���,,,.,,��� ��������.������������-�����������,���.,���     , ~.  Madeira Parti Ph, 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Cocktail Lounflo  mp'�����, wmiiw��w��i ��� -m** ��wiwi.him  m�� mi i�� ict^���� nmii��simj|mm��a*^r^a  ,  ,      ,  . , ; - V ��� V.f' "��� m ���-O -to^ftiifit>���ttinErtG��   *"*-���'".."* :-  - - *.        *    : O ^ar^i&flteio'r ���       /_. * y-  A group of students from Berean Bible  College of Calgary wiU be presenting a  special program in Sechelt May 26.  A spokesman for Bethel Baptist Church  said the seven students, three men and four  women, wiU present a program of testimony"  .and music at the church May 26 at 7:30 p.m.  "We extend a welcome to aU to attend," he  said.  The students are on a tour of B.C.  Sechelt school board award for choral  speaking ��� Gibsons Elementary School.  A. Gilker trophy for recitation ��� Faye  Birkin. -  Florence Prescesky award for bible  reading ������. Scilla Webb.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis award for drama  ��� Gibsons Elementary School  Sydney Redman award for piano solo ���  Susan McKibbln.  Mae Freer award for piano solo ��� Moira  Sutherland.  Betty Allen trophy for piano solo ��� David  Fromager.  Jessie Morrison award for Bach classes ���  Riccoh Talento.  Arlys Peters award for sonatina classes ���  Earl Antllla.  AARCMT award for piano duet ��� Janet  Clayton and Suzanne Sutherland,  Capt. and Mrs. Thompson award for accordion solo��� John Branca.  Sydney Redman award for Junior vocal  solo ��� Tim Montgomery.  AARCMT trophy for adult vocal - Allen  Crane.  Wllbort Crnnswlck memorial trophy for  over-65 vocal solo ��� Dave Hayward.  Davo Hayward award for, best In group  singing ��� Tho Madrigal Singer.  Bob Cunningham award for guitar ���  Virginia Cunningham.  School District 40 award for school choirs  ��� Gibsons Elementary School,  A. Gilker nward for secondary school  choirs ��� Brooks grade 9 girls, Powell River.  Bank of Montreal award for elementary  school bands ��� Powell River grnde 0,  Kiwanis award for secondary school bands  ��� Elphlnstono concert band,  Coast News award for best solo In*'  -strumcntallst"-*--j^^*-^Davld'","**'Frortiagcr*  (saxophone) and Uuirlb tTownsond (violin)  Sydney Redman awnrd for best Instrumental group ��� Elphlnstono Secondary  School band and Ponder Harbour Secondary  School concert bond,  a wUwii Wim^ww^aiM  im*nMtm*mim\  %z  WED., HAY 21 THROUGH MON., MAY 26  Rated MATURE' [re-classified from restricted]  WARNING: "Ocassional scenes of brutal violence"  ���;���*  ,i,V H��  ���.���-*jjttr'.i  33  .a  #.!���;���:*!������!��!������������*::;���&  S&jpiiJSE  $*!*$? !iKM*ffiwtfj^  ^jpiy^iwfffyycyg;  da- w. **-. ������^-.������a>,..,.a,.t.- ��� ���.��������� .���.���.���:���:���:���.���:���:���:���:������ ;.;���������'-;������������#fr-na.-gi'.. .���.-.:*���...��� ���?--. .;..-..*-.ai  Mtj^^^iMWti\i'&M*M  "74e StMA&tne (faut f$nte (famed  THE SUNSHINE CHORISTERS  In Concert  with  Local Guest Artists  May 24-Sbturday-8:00 p.m.  Sechelt Activity Room, Sechelt  Adults ��� $ 1.00  Students, Senior Citizens ��� 50c  .  r,'*&'".  vSv  r^  SlBWWWtff������  EVERY TUESDAY     2 p.m., Solum Path Vlorlions bowllnn, Solma Park,   fl p,m,, Al-Anon moollnaat St, Aldon's Hall, Roborts CrooK.  EVERY WEDNESDAY 2 p.m., Sonlor Swlngors danco group, Old Lofllon Hall, Socholl,  0:00 p,m,, Ulnflo, now Ufll��n Rul'ldlna, Socholl,  EVERY THURSDAY      11(00 p,m��� Rlngo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  "TOPS" mnotlnn al Public Hoalth Conlro, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  RyERY!RlD���^Y'.'Ji^  Plrsl Monday of oach month 2 p.m. social flalhorlng. Third Monday of oach  month 2 p.m. a��nornl mootlno. Hoalth Contro, Gibson*,  May 22 Toa and OoKo Snlo, L.A, Guldos 8, IVownlos, Sonlor CltUons Hall  Socholl, 11 a,m, |o 3 p,m,  Juno 4    ��� Socholl Gardont Club Moollnn, St. Hilda's ||a||, Socholt, 7i30 p,m,  The Peninsula^imeb  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C,  Telephone 885-3231 Happenings around the Harbour  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  s Wednesday, May 21,1975  -�����������)��*..��  MADEIRA PARK  Pender Harbour Lions held a highly  successful auction in the Community Hall  here on May 10. Despite the heavy rain a  large crowd was on hand to bid for the  merchandise on display. Auctioneer Roger  Alien from Sechelt showed why he is rated  number one in that area as he cleared the  items out rapidly and with ease. Lions  President. Joe McCann reports it was their  best auction to date. Proceeds from the  auction are slated for the general charity  fund.  ROWBOAT RACES  Results of the rowboat races held May 10  off the government docktin Madeira Park as  follows. Twelve and under girls - Corrine  Brown. Twelve and under boys-Michael  Hoff. Thirteen to sixteen girls-Martina  Phillips. Thirteen to sixteen boys-Tim  Dubois. Seventeen and over men - Billy Reid.  Seventeen and over women - Doris Phillips.  FISHING DERBY  Most fish caught were cod. Results - Prize  for most fish 1. Mark Mills with three. 2. Lisa  Parker with two. Biggest fish 1. Mark Mills  3.21 lbs. 2. Janet Reid 2.75 lbs. Smallest fish  Lisa Parker .75 lbs. Darsen Reid and Charlie  Parker both 1 lb. Most unusual - Terry Reid a  shrimp and a-sea anemone. Selina and Susan  Jock Bachop 883-9056  Tevins who are twins caught a ratfish. One  hooked it in the mouth and the other in the  tail.  PENDER HARBOUR  Christine Clark who resides in Madeira  Park had been chosen as Miss Pender Harbour Lions. Christine will graduate from  Pender Secondary School this year. She will  attend local functions and compete for the  title of Miss Sea Cavalcade at Gibsons in  August. Runner-up is Valerie Reid of Garden  Bay who is also a student in the same school.  EGMONT  There is a little jingle going around  Egmont right now. "The twenty-fourth of  May is Egmont Day, if you want a holiday,  come up or way. .  "The childrens fishing derby, twelve and  under starts at 9. a.m. Life jackets please.  There will be a prize for every entrant. Sports  start at 11 a.m. At noon refreshments will be  served. At 2 p.m. the ladies sale of work  starts. Home baking, sewing, a fish pond and  raffles will be featured.  MAY DAY ITEM  Long time resident of the Pender Harbour  area, Mrs. Harper says this May Day was  number thirty-five for the Harbour. She says  the first one was celebrated in 1940.  ,&>>"  i  \  PRESIDENT of the newly-formed local  chapter of the B.C. Motels, Resorts and  Trailer Paries, Association, is Lew  Baldwin of the Big Maple Motel. He was  elected to the post at the group's  organizational meeting May 5.  Sunshine Coast has formed a local of the B.C.  Motels, Resorts and Trailer Parks  Association.  New president Lew Baldwin of the Big  Maple Motel in Wilson Creek said many of the  group's members had been members of the  association before the local chapter was  formed.  Baldwin was elected to the chair at a  meeting held at the Jolly Roger Inn May 5.  He said the association was how in its  thirty-first year and it is the only motel;  resort and trailer park organization officially  recognized^-by the federal and provincial  governments as the spokesmen for the  owners and operators of the industry.  Elected vice-president was Peter Ben-  jafield of Fishermen's Resort in Garden Bay.  Secretary-treasurer is Mrs. Mary McDonald  of the Jolly Roger Inn in Secred Cove.  Elected director was Jon Hoff, Madeira  Marina in Madeira Park.  "All operation of Motels, resorts, campsites and modular-home parks are requested  to contact any member of the executive for  further information or participation in the  Sunshine Coast local," president Baldwin  said.  The first regular meeting of the Sunshine  Coast local will.be held in the Reef Room in  the Jolly Roger Inn June 3, Baldwin said,  "and everyone is welcome."  He may be reached at 885-9513, the vice-  president at 883-2336, the secretary at 885-  9998, and the directors at 883-2266.  There are 12 local members.  Weather May 10-16 Prec.  L H Ins.  MaylO..... 10 18 .64  Mayll ....9 16 .02  Mayl2 ...;..;......;! .......6 14 nil  Mayl3.... 6 17 nil  May 14  io 19 .01  Mayl5. 8 15 .01  May 16 ....9 14 nil  Week's rainfall ��� .68 ins.  Your moochin' friend probably has all the  money you need.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  ��<��!����  * Here's on economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sal. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY      , ..Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors   '���  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ,     GENERAL CONTRACTOR    ���  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2625 or 886-2344  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Soeholf  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  tFree Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  "' Carpet "Cleaning"'""''"'  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  ��iiiifiiiiimit,.nuuiiLiuiiiM'iiiiiiiyiiiiBiiTii��mmiijiii'iwi>BiAj.iiiiiiinsiaiiaaBmcatBsa  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824   R.R. 2, Gibsons   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  y       GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you,  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  CAPILANO DRYWALL  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  --.,. Floors - Patios - Stairs     ���  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  HAIRDRESSERS  PAUL JUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837 after 6  Sandy Hook  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  883-9062 day or night  MadolraPark  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 883-2 585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | Hi�� Plywood Pooplo|  AU PLYWOOD:  .��...,. .���.,.�����.,_.,�� GxolkandConstructlon ,���.�����.��������������-��,���.,���������  I'onolllno ��� Doom ��� Mouldings   ]  Oliioo ��� Insulation ''  Hwy, 101 ���Gibsons��� 006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971|LTD.  All HUILPINOMATf.HIALft"  "RPADY-MIX"  " CONCRETEGRAVEL"  Wli.'ilWOQDHOMCS"  "GENERAL PAIM"  006-2642 006-7033  Highway 101 -.-Gibsons  Use 'Times' Adbriets  to 5elOu^fliRt  Swap, etc.  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator,jSewor, Dralnago Installation  . LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  ���, _l   L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations '  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Soptlc Tank���Ditching  Excavallng��� Land Cloarlng  Road Building-Gravol ft Fill  DISPOSAL SERVICES  886-2830  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Spoclallilng In drywall applications  Innulalod and loxturocl callings  R.R,111, Socholt 885-2464   L. E. FRAPETTB  " wn��^ p. m-mmm.n mmmmn��m,mmmtmmlmmtmmtmmm^.>^mmmmmmmlmlmmm,,mm,mm^mm^mtm,mm  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machlno  Spraylox Sparklo Callings  PHONB 005-2936  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucsn, Brick, Block, Ston*, Concroto  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVER Q YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or writ" H, Bankn  7370 GWoy Av����� .Ournahy  i Phon�� | H!i| 4334137  TRINCOMAM TRUCKING  Box 10 0  Madolra PdrK *"  003-9122  Fill - Sand - Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  ,  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs.  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R, R, 1 .MadeiraPark  Phono 883-2749  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal ���,Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood . Froo unilmntas  Joa McCann, Box 167, Madolra Park  ���,,,.,_���������.....������-,p|,ono 003-9913  ���  '     i -   SUPERIOR  Eloctrlc Co,  Socholt, ll.C,  Call 005-2412 forWool-stlmatos,  Giinranto<><l Work and Ronsonnl>l���� Raton,  R, Simpkins. M�� Eloetrlclwn  immmmmm^m0mm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0mmm  FLOORING-CABINETS  pi���������ll   ������������!.  ���   Ul'- .I.I-I.IIMII���IIW..I,���������ll��l������������������.������Wl���������.������.,I.^M. ��� ������  Cablnals - Carpols - Unoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD,  P.O. Box, 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Ko; latt, salos monngor  Phone 006-2765  Your Buflliioati Card  In Oils spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Cost --. High Powor  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  -..Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  HOTELS  Phone  885-2818  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and-Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  MASONERY  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS  "',  . , , ,    i i  At tho Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricatlng-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886-7721       Rot, 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ,������,.��� ,���,,���������!. ������������������ I,���l-l.l���       - ..������ ���,-,,,���V  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes t  ��� Runaboutt  ��� U��od Boat SoUi  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   006-9604   or   006-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accossorlos Full lino ol  cartop runabout boats and crulsors  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 085-2512  Vancouvor toll froo: 609-5019  J.RHODE  Maaonary Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK 'STONE  FIREPLACES'FACINGS  7045, 142nd St,, Surry, B.C. Phono S9M747  moving & storage  .,,,���,,_,,3,eihwram  Household Moving, Packlno, Storage  I'ncklntJ Matorlala for ��alo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, | Mov^s  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Glbsom  NURSERY  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting ��� Steamtitting  Hot Water Heating ��� Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Sechelt  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-roof  ��� Duroild ��� Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  883-2294  Mack's Nursory ��� Roberts Cr��ek  landscaping  ��� Shrubt - Fruit  Troos  . Forllllior  Horry Plbnls ��� nodding Plant* ��� PVil Mo����  Fully Llcontod l'o��||c|((o Spraying |or  landscaping and (root    ,  Sunshlno Coast Hwy,     Ph. 006-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING    L & R. PLUMBING AND HEATING,  , Now |natal|n||on�� and Ropnlrt  rosldontlal nnd Commorclal  Wntoii|oa|oi��, Hot Walor Hooting  005-2910 Socholl, B,C,  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial ond Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concrete   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototillers   ���   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Froncli Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R.I, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  "RErFifAir  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Rood, Gibsons  "Wo Roni or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants ��� Televisions  Rototlllors    ���   Comont   Mlxors    ���    Lawn   Rakos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 006-2040    24 HOUR SERVICE  REPAIR SERVICE  HMIIH.Hlll.1..���I.WII ��� -IH.I. ,1- SI���SI,���   |,| ������ I��� ���!���������. I��� II,    ��� Ml IIMI I    ��� I    I   l_  C. H. Enterprises  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Washors, Dryors, Rnngors (commorclal and  clomosllc), Bailors and Moating',  R.R. /H, Davis Bay Phono Cliff 005-9721  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING   AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cords ��� Banners ��� Truck Lettering  Boats ��� Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, Wost Secholt  Phone 885-2606  ���uiiiniiiwiiMuiiuiiiiiuiiiwsaaBBaamaBaBaaBBBmBnmaangMMsm  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609-Socholt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  C��S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  UsoIhosospaces to  roadi noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROOFING  DILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  DUROID SHINGLES. TAR A GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 2 01, Gibsons 006-7320  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0i3O a.m. to 5;30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� ���- Complete Troo Sorvlco  -������ Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  -- Prices You Can Trust  Phon* i. RISBEY, 805.2109  T.V. and RADIO  ~      ������ ���    -��������������� ���.���    .... . ,      .  J a C ELECTRONICS  ,,����������,.���?HILCO-FORD.SALES & SERVICE������.���.���,,   wo sorvlco all brands ������  085.2560                .  across Irom tho Rod H, Whlto   SECHELT     SUNSHINE CGAST T.V. SABLES  �� SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  nox 799, Socholl,    Phono 0059016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Active:  it's the only way   /"~7   --- %  lliiKsa, In ymir Iwurt ym know ll'n rlflM,  i  H  i  ���i  PH3  08 Y AMira  ��4 Vui  ^^���"���i   " ^m   ^fa-t^  .s-x,-^^   >^^^^   s^n-^   >^^^^   >^^^^   >^^^^   l^^^l   >^^^|   |^^^   .^^^l   |^^Q   I^WQ  >^^^ ^s-^BI   iJRHI^   pi.^^   |Rss.s^^   ^ls^.S-M   piMH  pH^R^   p^^^  PVMQ   |H1^^|   JM^n   ||^M1   s^^-^^   P^^^^^   l^^^WI   Ps-^^^   |-*^^^   |s^^^   ^^^mi   .^.^a.^  ..^^^^   ^m^^   ^^^m]   p-^^^   ^w*-^   .^^^^   ^^m^   ^^^m\   ^^^*,   s^^^   ^^^   .^wsf|   ^^^__w\  j^^^q   .^w^  piM^   .^.s^^^   ^s^^^  s^^^s^.*]  .^^^^   .^^^^   .^^^^   .^^^^   >s^^^   .^^^^  pa-^.-^   s^m-^^   .-,^,|^ssr.^^  fssaassases  mmmmmm  \  !> One of 0ur four-ply,  built-up tar and  gravel roofs will last  you about 20 years.  ��� free estimates ���  Sox 281  Glbsqiis,  886-7320  WEDNESDAY, MAY 21  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  ���fciW;15  :30  :45  f;  Coronation  Street    ,  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Py ram id  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  3  :00  :15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty-  Edmonton  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  ��� "Once  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  :00  :15  :30  .45  Family  Court  Expo  Baseball  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  You  Kiss  A  Stranger"  Family  Court  Baseball  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Huckleberry  Hound  Merv  ':00  . Basebal  Bonanza  Carol  Expo  News  . Ironside  Griffin  ff:15  J) 30  :45  Basebal  Bonanza  Lynley  News  Baseball  News  Ironside  Merv  ,. Basebal  News  Cont'd.  News .  Ironside  Walter  Basebal  News  News  Cont'd  News  Ironside  Cronkite  :00  :15  30  :45  Baseball  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Basebal  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  NBA  Basketball  Playoff  Cont'd  :00  15  :30  .'45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  . Hourglass  Seattle  Sounders  Soccer  Soccer  Truth Or  Consequences  Treasure  Hunt  Sports  Report  Wonders  Wild  Mike  Douglas  Mike  ���  Douglas  That's  My Mama  It's Up  To You  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  15  :30  :45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Bob  Switzer  A Woman's  Place  Movie:  "Death  Little  House  On The  Prarie  Flying  Nun  Brady  Bunch  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Special-  National  Geographic  Cont'd  Dr. In  The House  MASH  MASH  Partridge  Family  TBA  TBA  Cruise"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Little  House  On The  Prarie  Cannon  Cannon  ���Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Ulzana's  Raid''  Burt  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  TBA  TBA  Music  Machine  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Ironside  Ironside  ironside  ironside  Dan  August  Dan  August  Lancaster  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Crimes Of  Passion  11  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  New Price  Is Right  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Fort  12  .00  :15  :30  :45  Wed. Playbill:     ,  "I'd Rather  Be Rich"  Special:  "Salute To  The  Beatles"  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Subject  Was Roses"  Movie:  "Meet  John  Doe"  Movie:  "Sitting  Bull"  Cont'd  Utah"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  WEDNESDAY, MAY 21  Channel 8 ���12:45 p.m. ��� The Ambassador's Daughter'- Olivia DeHavilland  sets out to prove that Paris should not be off  limits to military personel.  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Death Cruise - a  1974 movie about three couples who win an .  all-expense paid vaction and then realize they  are marked for death.       ,  Channel 2 ���12 midnight ��� I'd Rather Be  Rich -amusingtale about an heiress who has  to supply a fake fiance on a visit to her dying  grandfather.  THURSDAY, MAY 22  Channel 12-^-9:30 p.m.��� The Bliss of  Miss Blossom - off beat farce about a London  housewife who keeps a loyer in the attic.  , Channel 2 ��� 1 a.m. ��� In The Dog House -  trials and tribulations of a novice  veterinarian.  Channel 8 --2:05 a.m. ��� The Defiant  Ones - Tony Curtis and Sidney Poitier as two  prisoners on a break for freedom, but chained  to each other.  Channel 6 ��� 2:15 a.m. ��� The Apartment -  winner of five Oscars including Best Picture.  FRIDAY, MAY 23  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. - Gypsy - memoirs of  strip tease, Gypsy Rose Lee.  Channel 8 ���12 midnight ��� Terror On the  Beach - tale of an innocent family's camping  trip that becomes a holiday of terror.  ..���.Chaimdv.arrA!55,,aan.,^.Tril)es..T1^rJ^  winning movie about a Marine Corps drill  instructor vs a non-conforming hippie  draftee.  SATURDAY, MAY 24  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m.��� The Cheyenne  Social Club ��� .an entertaining com^y about  a Texas cowboy who. inherits a bordello.  Channel 5 ���11:15: p.m. ��� Rio Bravo  starring John Wayne and Dean Martin.   .  ���Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Flea in Her  Ear - husband and wife suspect each other of  .adultery, but their suspicions s^ unfounded.  SUNDAY, MAY 25  Channel 5 ���1:30 p.m. ��� Carmen Jones -  modern day version of Bizet's Carmen.  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Guys and Dolls  with Frank Sinatra, Marlon Brando and Jean  Simmons.  Channel 4 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Fabulous  Dorsey ��� musical biography features  Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey and their orchestra.  Channel 8 ���12 midnight ��� David Cop-  perfield - Dicken's classic about a young boy  growing up in 19th century England.  MONDAY, MAY 26  Channel 5 ��� 3:.30 p.m. ��� Young Mr. Ptt -  story pf a young man's political rise to  position of Prime Minister of England.  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Sky Heist - drama  about criminal's plan to steal $10,000,000 in  gold bullion.  Channel8 ��� 2 a.m. ��� Magnificent Seven -  American gunfighters are hired to protect a  small Mexican town from outlaws.  TUESDAY, MAY 27th  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m. ��� So this is Love -  singer Grace Moore on the verge of making  her debut at the Met, relives moments from  her career.  Channel 5.��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Punch and  Jody-circus Jack-of-all trades finds out after  many years he has a daughter and is now  responsible for her.  Channel 8 ���1:30 p.m.��� Guns of the  Magnificent Seven - follow-up. movie to  Magnificent Seven.  THURSDAY, MAY 22  Channel   4 ��� 8   p.m. ��� Primal   Man -  documentary on the emergence of man as a  thinker in The Human Factor.  SATURDAY, MAY 24  Channel 5 ��� 2 p.m. ��� Omega Continental  Tennis Tournament covers mixed doubles.  SUNDAY, MAY 25  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� A Moos for the  Misbegotten from the award winning  Broadway play of the same name.   v"ri?  Channel 8 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Documentary -  Search for the Great Apes.  ���*���*<���  Not everyone subscribes  to the  The Peninsula*^*^  But then ��� not everyone comes in outto the rain either.  883-3231  Use AdBriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  00  :1S  30  :45  3  :00  :15  30  45  00  15  .30  45  5  00  15  ���30  45  THURSDAY, MAY 22  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  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  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Thot  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  ���Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Lady;'  Olivia  DeHavilland  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Buncn  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  Merv  NHL  Hockey  Playoffs  Cont'd  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd  Co nt'd  Ntwsi<  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hockey  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin/News  Walter  Cronkie  Hockey . >   To Tell    ��� Truth Or Lawrence Mike Karen High  Cont'd The Truth Consequences Welk Douglas Karen Chaparral  Around World Of Let's Make Lawrence Mike Funny v     High  Circle Animals A Deal Welk Douglas Farm Chaparral  Salty  Salty  Hourglass  Hourglass  Special  Primal  Man  Cont'd  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Hourglass  Hourglass  Sport  ���Scene  Streets  Of  San        ;  Francisco  Mac  Davis  Show  Cont'd  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie;  "The,  Trouble" i  With  Police  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Hollywood  Squares  Movie:  "The  10  00 Partridge  15 Family  30 TBA  45 TBA  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Movln  On  Movin  On  Rockford  Files ������  Rockford  Files  Angels"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kung  Fu '  Kung  Fu  11  00 News  15 News  30 News  :45 News  News  News  Wide  World  1 rlir.t   News  News  Tonight  Show  Bliss Of  Mrs.  Blossom"  Shirley  News  News  News  News  News  Nows  New Price  Is Right  News  News  News  News  MacLaine  Cont'd  Movie:  "Waterhole  12  00 Hourglass Special:  :15 Hourglass 'Geraldo  :30 Forum . Rlvlera-  :45 Forum/Movie Goodnight1  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Snow  Movie:  "Kings  Of The  Sun  Movie:  "The  Last   ,  Hurrah"  Movies  "Run For  The  Sun"  #3"  Carroll  O'Connor  Cont'd  SATURDAY, MAY 24  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 9   CHANNEL * CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL *        CHANNEL 12  2  00  '15  30  .45.  Matinee  "Movin  On"  Cont'd   To Tell Special: Under "Danny frontier  The Truth Tennis Attack Thomas_ Collection  Special: Tournament.       Under Memphis Griff  "Indiana- _..Cont!d .Attack   Classic,",..,..^.......Gr.iff    "Danny  Thomas  Memphis  Classic"  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont d  45 Cont'd  Jis-  00 J  orade"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie  Review  Frontier  Collection  Dialogue  Dialogue  Police  Surgeon  Griff  Griff 1  Under  Attack  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  Children's  Cinema  K lahan ie  Klahanie  00 Bugs  15 Bunny  30 & Road  45 Runner  00  15  30  45  Bandwagon  Maude  Maude  Front  Page  Billy  Liar  ���00  :15  130  45  10^ lii  Wayne  Shuster  Presents  11  12  :00  :15  ;30  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fisher-  Mdn  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  Children's  Cinema  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hee  How  Hee  Haw  Under  Attack  Wide  World  E. Horn  J Stolpe  Bewitched  Bewitched  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Animal  'World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  News  News  Dan  Rathers  Of  Sport  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bdrnaby  Jones  Bamaby  Jones  00    News                Cont'd News                News  15    News                Cont'd News              ' News  30    Take                  News Seattle              Take  45    Time                  News    ��� Weekly ���'��"'���������" ���   * Time  ���    s 'S   '      . .      I 1 II                           'i                     '  .   "?  Movie:  Way  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  E. Horn  J. Stolpe  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or   "* Bobby-   -  Consequences Golasboro  Let's Make Good  A Deal Times  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Special  Special  Movie:  "River  Kung Emergency Front All In John  Fu Emergency Page The Fpmlly.      Cameron  Kung Emergency Bjfly New Candid     Sanford  Fu Emergency Liar Camera     & Son.  Of  Gold"  Cont'd  Cont'd  .00 The Movie: SNATM: Movie: MaryT. Academy       MaryT.  :15 Palllsers "Breakfast "Ulzana's "Ulzana's ���      Moore Performance: Moore  :30 The At Raid" Raid" Bob "Cheyenne      Bob  :45 Pallisers Tiffany's" Burt Burt Newhart  Social Newhart  Cont'd Lancaster Lancaster The Club" The  Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Carol, James Carol  Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Burnett Stewart Burnett  Cont'd Cont'd ���     Cont'd Show COnt'd Show  00 News Cont'd News News Movie:  15 News News 5 Star Prov. Affairs' "Its  ���30 News News Movie: Movie: Good  45 Movln News "Rio "Cheyenne To  News  News  Larry  Solway  Dragnet  Dragnet  Movie:  "Oceans  On  Movln   ���  On,  Barb, Frum  Sammy  Davis'  Jr.  &Co,  Bravo"  John  Wayne  Cont'a1,  Social  Club "  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Be  Alive"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Flea  IpHer  Ear"  Eleven"  Dean  Martin  Cont'd  215  30  -,,,-..;45-  00  :15  30  45  00  :15  30  45  7  :00  :15  30  45  MONDAY, MAY 26  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL *  CHANNEL 12  Bon  Appetit  Edge Of  Night...  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live....-  Another  World  Another  ..World-.  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game        Cont'd  Cont'd  What's The  Good Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Thirty-  45 Ottawa  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movie;  "Young  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tottle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Mr.  Pitt "  Robert  Donat  Fomily  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinoh  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Fsjnorama  Linus  Linus  Merv  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge  Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourglass  Hourglass.  News  News  News  i .iNewjri's-.j  News  News  Tele-  course'  News  News  News  ,. News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas .  News  News  News  , .News  Merv  Griffin  News  Cronkite  Hourglass  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  TheW  TruthOr  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Mike "  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  'The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Kojak  Kojak  Kojak  Ko|ak  00  15  30  45  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  The,  Rookies  The  Rookies  The  Smothers  Brothers  Show (Lost)  Mary'T.0"'  Moore  This Ii  The Law  Special:  "Justice  In  America"  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  .00  :15  ;30  :45  C annon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.-T.  S.W.A.T.  Movie:  "Sky  Helit"  Cont'd  Cannon  Cpnnon  Cannon  Cannon  Maude,  Maude  Rhodo'  Rhoda  Medical  Centre  Pig &  Whistle  Maude  Maude  The  Jeffersons  VIP  VIP  wi m  Caribe  Caribe  Caribe  Coribe  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  VIP's  VIP'i  "Status Of  Children  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Canada  Five  Portraits  'Prairies'  ,NYPD  NYPD  Dan  August  11  ;00  ;15  30  News  News  Vlowpolnt  News  News 4  News 4  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  Nows  News  News  $25,000  Pyramid  News  News  News  News  Dan  August  Movies  "Norliss  12  00  :15  30  :45  .Two Oi  Two On  The Aisle  "No Man J ���  Ii An Island "  Mystery  Movie  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Snow '  Movie;  "Adventures  Of The  Qpeen"  Movie:  "Black  Knight"  Conl'd  Movie:  "Big Hond  ForA  Little Lady"  Tapes"  Angle  Dickinson '  Cont'd  FRIDAY, MAY 23  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   >CHANNEL ���   CHANNEL T CHANNEL ��   CHANNEL 12  00  ,15  :30  .45  Xn9  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life.  To Live  or  Tho  FBI  Of  Match  Game  Ives  Cont'd  ��S3f  Now Price  IsRInht.  Dealer's  Cholco  00  16  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty-  Wlnnlpog  General  Hospital  Bankety  Blanks  Somerset  Somerset  Movlei  "My    ,  M  t's Your  ,/ovo  Toko  Thirty  Tattle,  Tales  Dnah  Dinah  Ho Knows  Sho Knowi  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanzq  Friend  Irma"  Dean  Martin  Cou  Zonk  no i  nai  na i  nan  M8r  Brady  Bunch  00  15  30  45  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  Nows  Nows  Jerry  Lowl i  Nowi  News  Sews  Hews  Nowi  Newi  Nowi  ronildo  ronsldo  Ironside  Ironside  Show  Cose  Hourglass  Hournlow  News  Nows  News'  News  Nowi  Nowi  Naws  News  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  Walter  Crqnklta  Mlko,  Douflloi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  ,00  '15  30  45  Hourglass  Hourglass  flip.  Tf Toll .  Tho Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conioquoncoi  Hollywood  Sgix.ro.  ronsldo  ronildo  ronsldo  ronildo  Mlko,   ���  Douglas  MlkS,  Douglas  Roblnton  Mellon  ffifi  fell,  omlly  oo  '���18  45  00  1ft  30  45  Tommy  Itwtor  Si'  ��� 10W  ont'd  Rtioda- .-��  Rhoda  Sprockoli  Sprocket!  Ull       H  I 1.30    1  fa n  Sows  no|  00   Onod In  30    6ne<lln  43    Lin*  Sanford &,  Clilco &  Tno Mon  MA  NBA  Boikolball  Playoff  Ormt  Dollar  an  tlot'l  Baltimore  Odd  Couple  Inckford  Hoi  |ockforH  ai  Tommy  Hunter  Cont'd  h.X>ibal!  iav|��t  ou Lie  a Deep  yInyo"  .Got Chrlille-  kpvo  Got Chrlillo  Lovo  Polio*.  Woman  >lleo  omon  to  N Inhl.,-�����,. Cc  SinIior Sp  Stalker By  omedy <-���*>���  ���o lal  ��� 11 Got  0(��  a  o  World  Nows  Nowi  Tpnlghl  Show  6  Wltnoii  owl  ��w Prlco  i Right  OWI  OWI  OWI  OWI  Snocloli  "Summor  Of  IR!  It  night  oyy  night  OW"  Oorlllo"  I  lohlmnro  ont'd  Movloi  "Tflboi"  Darren ,  M�� Gavin  All About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Funorama  Magllla  Morv  Griffin  OrlTfln  Wnltor  Cronklte  B  ,BA  askalball  4BA  ,  Bmkotbnll  NBA   ���  gpskotball  Playoff  Gamo  Now Price  l�� Rloht  Treasure  Hunt  Movlot  Roiol nd  RuhoII  Nolalle  Wood  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Sunrlw  At  Compobollo"  ;00,  15  ���30  '45  ,00  15  30  :4B  ;00  :15  30  ;45  ,00  ':I5  30  ,00  16  30  ���15  00  ilS  ,30  48  SUNDAY, MAY 25  ���CHANNEL�� CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL* CHANNEL B CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL 12  00  '5 Playoff  30 Sports  45 Week  IT  Movlej  Married  A  Jones"  Ha.fry'  Belafonto  Poarl  Island  Garden  Sunday  Theatre  Memphis  Classic"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Race  Race Classic"  Movlei Cont'd  "Footsteps" Cont'd  Wild,  K Ingdom  TBA  Cordoning  Womon"  Cont'd  Tennis  Classic  Bailey  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  "Footstops"  Cont'd r  Cont'd  Cont'd  E ihlng  Show  Wagon  Tram  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Sffel��pial  Llnor  Dollars  & Sonse  Country  Canada i  "Mixed  Doubles"  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  PA  &ock  DoJIan Wapon Journal       , Help  & Senso Train International Lino  Arti fpco Tho Question Face Tho  75 Nation Period Nation  11  12  Music To  Soo  Hymn  Sing  Jledlx  Modi*  1��  M  Moot The  Press  'Nowi  Nowi  Muslo To  See  Studont  Forum'  Jeffersoni  Secrets Of  Tho Poop  Agapo  Agopo  Adorn 12  Tony  Orlando  Dawn  Walt  Dlsnoy  Walt  Disney  Nowi  Nowi  viewpoint  Spec fall  ^lewi  SoW��  vows  Mows  60  Mlnu��Ti  iMInutoi  Nows 60  Nowi Mlnutoi  Accou v 60  Accou Mlnutoi  Irish  Roven  The,  Waltoni  Corfl,  Il��  Ml, I Ion  Wild  Dlmoy  Booeh-  combors  Irlih  Rovers  ffl. ���  Spoclnli  "Upi a.  CAoiity-  rqloi  Elllnoton"  Rhodo  Rhode  Spec o I  "UpsA  The  Waltoni  Movloi  "Moon  M  ollor ���  an  >oc|a|i  ndiana-  W,  fit  moy  ov ot  Han  Tho  Waltoni  Tho  Waltoni  Downs Of  lislnQor"  olak  o ok  'Canada-  five  Portrait}-  Mountnlni'  Downi Of  Kliilngor"  Good  Tlmoi  fa  Ml��b  Cont  ti  |ib��no(t��n"  Eot  Raeo"  Roco  J Wife  ��onl'd  "ont'd  olak  o|ok  onln  onU  Movloi  "Guys  Raco ���'������������������*  oco  odlolna  an  ���n��  fa  M  Cont'd-  Cont'd  Nowi  Nowi  -Of���--  Cont'd  anlx" ���"  onU  10  Protectors  -W-3  W-5  W-5  W-5  Profik ,.  Sjnotra  Mnrbn  Brando  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  Movloi  |  OWI  owi  lovloi  Mov oi  "Fahul  out  Another  Vlow  Another  Vlow  Sows  Jopltol  .ommont  Nowi  Nowi  Movloi  "Wnter-  Nnwi  Nowi  Capital  Common!  Cont'H  hon,ti  Movloi  "Wnco"  "Road  To  Zanzibar"  Cont'd  Doriays"  Cont'S  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Trlboi"  Cont'tf  \ti  M*  Joni'd  -ont'd  Movloi Jnno,  ''David Runol  Copp,rf|��|f|�� Cont'd  Conl'd Cont'd  TUESDAY, MAY 27  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL I        CHANNEL 12  00  1:15  .30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  One life  To Live  Tho  FBI  nU0'  Prlco Ii  Rlglit  Motqh  Gome  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Price Ii  RIoKt ,  ���Wf-  00  15  I 30  45  lotto  lotto  Tako  Thirty  General  Hospital  B onkoty  Blonki  Somerset  Somerset  Movlo'  "So  IS  fi Your  ���lovo  ake  lilrty  Tattle  Dlnali  Dinah  Ho Knows  She Knows  W"c  ���o��rl3��r  About  Facos  Diamond  Head  Family  Court  Forest  Rangon  Money  Maze'  Bonanza  Bonanza  Thin  Ii  Lovo"  Kathryn  Family  Court  Foroit  Rangers  Dinah  Dlna  Dna  Dlna  Brody  BuneTi  Funoroma  Aqoaman  Funoromo  Morv  00  15  30  45  Speaking  Out  Partridge  Family  Bonanza  Bonanza  Newi  Nowi  New*  Nowi  ft"0  OWI  owi  ronsldo  ronsldo  ronsldo  ronildo  Griffin  Morv  Orlffln  Morv  .00  15  30  ,45  6^ ft  Bamoy  Miller  lourg ass  Hourglass  Nows  Nows  Nowi  N��vv��  Nowi  Nowi  News  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  News'  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Mlko,  Dougloi  Nowi  Nowi  News  Nowi  Griffin  C ont'd  Walter  Cronklte  7:io e  Hourg ais  l|ournlas��  alnuow  Country  ���IP T?" ,  tha Truth  {���Kploratlon  Norlhwoit  Truth Or  Conioquoncoi  Somo  hot Tuno  ilS  ��  tt  Mlko,  Doug at  Mlko,  Douglai  Canada  feilild-  Movloi  $*UV .  Bpnoalh  Tho  8  oo  Mi  30  45  Hopny  Day'/  Police  Story  Happy  Dayt  Snocloli  "Moon  Adam 12  Adam   2  Spoolol  Movloi  Polleo  Story  Das (Ot >a  haunt ia  Bostet  Baikal  Ecxusp My  Fronch ,  National  Googrophlc  Soq"  d��  Pollco  Story  To Soo  Oursolvas  ft!.  Mlib  Conl  nnotlon"    Gloni  "Punch  4Jody"  lonn  Polleo  Story  Soo  Ounolvei  Jont'f  ,ont'<  jont'<  -ont'i  .Inwoll  jownll  ovo Thy ''  ^*lahwur  tiftf-l'  ��Q��KI^S  CITIZENS BAND  TRAHSCE��VER  This high quality 'lop of tho lino' unit Is  doolgnod for mobllo uses, Rogularly prlcod  at $22? ' ��,  now only  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES  085-2560  Across from the Red A White  comploto dotlgn  "nnd building Borvlco on tho  Sunshlno Coast.  *Contractore^  Sunshine Design & Developments Ltd.  Englnoorlng, Planning and Pro|oct /Vlanagomont,  Commorclal, Rosldontlal or Industrial,  Phon*  885-2726  Pox 7 35  Gibson*  A* of Juno 1, 1975  SECMELT TAXI  will bo known ai  885-2251  TANGDAU  to  EARLS COVB  stands all  SECHELT  apd  MADEIRA ?hM  MM  t7@ SUpflfy  Imtall carpets  With fully Qualified and Tralnod  Porsonnol, All Material and Labour  Fully Guarantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  '*YmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmtHmmm�� Page B-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 21,1975  ���a      V-    *  \  /  c<  STUDENTS Shawhe Belanger, left, and  Lynda Hodson have good reason to  smile. Along with three other high school  students, they will be operating a day  care program for eight weeks this  summer. Here, they look over letter  from federal government authorizing  $3,ffi0 Opportunities for Youth gr.ant for  the project, Operation Fun.  Application forms available ...  Five Elphinstone high school students will  spend part of their summer vacation helping  others.  The group has been awarded an Opportunities for Youth grant to provide an  eight-week day care program for local  youngsters.  N Activities included in Operation Pun, as  the program is termed, will be arts and  crafts, nature studies, swimming classes,  field trips and tours.  The federal government allocated $3,520  under its OFY program to hire the five  students between June 30 and August 22.  Operation Fun spokesman Lynda Hodson  said the project was aimed at providing day  care services for around 25 children between  six and 10 years old.  "We will accept children anywhere from  Gibsons to Sechelt," she told The .Times.  Operation Fun will be based at Wilson  Creek Community Hall, said Lynda.  The group's OFY grant included $320 for  arts and crafts materials.  "We're going to try and put together a  band and make our own instruments," said  Lynda. "We will also have special activities  for the children like tea parties, where their  parents will have a chance to see the projects  they are involved in."  Lynda said she hoped it could be arrsinged  for Uie children to attend swimming lessons  in Gibsons.  Application forms for the day care  program are available to parents at The  Peninsula Times, Coast News and Sunshine  Shopper.  Involved in the project with Lynda are  Shawne Belanger, Michael McNevin, Sharon  Fromager, and Julia Passmore.  SECHELT ��� Chrysanthemums were the ,  topic at the May meeting of the Sechelt   "  Garden Club. ;  J. Kirkland, member of the Point Grey   '  " Chrysanthemum Club and honorary member  of the Sechelt Garden Club gave a talk on    ���  growing chrysanthemums.  President J. McLeod reported the spring  flower show was a success. Plans are underway for a show on June 21. Eric Wilson  was elected show manager to replace Eric  Neilsen who has resigned the position.  The club decided to enter a float in the  Timber Day parade.  Next club meeting will be June 4 in St.  Hilda's Hall at 7:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek came out winners in the  war of hoses.  The Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department team came out on top after  dampening the enthusiasm of a determined,  if pre-moistened Gibsons team.  Roberts Creek won a bye in the first round  which saw Gibsons slosh to victory over  Sechelt. In that match, a faulty connection at  the start left Sechelt standing in a puddle and  Gibsons romping off down the field to score a  goal unopposed. That was the margin of  victory.  Gibsons victory celebration was short  lived as they faced a much drier and craftier  Roberts Creek team.  The Creekers were ready with every dirty  trick in the book.     i  A few tactical withdrawals were  necessary on both sides at various times  when firemen kept mining Ihe baU and  hitting each other. When the final siren weht,��  Creekers, were declared the winners, their  first ever war of hoses victory.  A novice trophy went up for grabs and a  team from Wakefield Inn were washed off by  another impromptu gathering called the  Timbermen. Timber persons?  Nothing would do then but the ladies got  into the act with the ladies East team taking  the measure of the West team.  A pair of junior boys teams, little squirts  so to speak, then got into the act and after  much water went under the bridge, the whole  soggy mess was declared a tie.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  Albert Louie was fined $500 for driving six  inches.  He pleaded guilty at provincial court last  week to impaired driving.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  police were called to Langdale ferry terminal  April 26.  While they were interviewing ferry personnel about an incident involving Louie's  car, accused put the vehicle in gear and drove  forward, "about six Inches," said McCallum.  Louie was taken to Sechelt for a  breathalyzer test and recorded a blood-  alcohol percentage of .27, court was told. Tho  legal maximum is .08,  McCallum snld ferry personnel apparently  had to drive Louie's vehicle off tho ferry,  While police woro investigating, accused  moved into the driver's seat and drove off,  then stopped.  Louie, admitted two previous convictions  for drinking and driving.  Judge J.S.P. Joluwon fined him $500 and  banned him from driving for six months.  In other court news, James Clark wns  fined $400 for Impaired driving.  McCallum said police spotted accused  leaving Gibsons legion AprU 23 nnd driving  erratically along Highway 101 to tho Irwin  Motel. '  a^.���In.tho.two-tcntha.of.��mUo.from.tho.Lcg|ona.  to Iho motel, -snld McCallum, Clark crossed  tho centre lino five tlmos,  JwlKo Johnoon fined Clark $400, but loft  nny licence mispcnslon up to the superintendent of motor vehicles.  McCnllum dropped n second charge  ngnln.it Clark of refusing to tnko a  breathalyzer test,  James Glen Mnc-rz was found guilty, i?ftcr  trial, of refusing to take n brenthnlyzer test,  McCnllum .said Unit Mnea wns chocked by  pollco nonr Ullwoiw Fob. 'l\ after ho drove up  to un accident scene with bin lights on high  !xmm.  Cut, Douglas I licks, who was directing  traffic at tho Occident scene, said n line of  curs proceeding In tho opposite direction wns  ..,, forced to stop because of the bright light'.   Ho sold that Mnoiv, stopped bis vehicle at  the accident scene Instead of driving pnst ns  ho was signalled to do.  Const. Hicks snld be then asked Mnerz to  puU.toU)Q..8ldQof.tbe.r<M��d,.vv.blcl\|iedld..���������������  "I put my bend Inside the window ami  Uiero'wiili a very strong odor of liquor," snld  Cst. Hicks, "Ills eyes appeared bloodshot nnd  watery,"  The officer snld Hint neonsod leaned on his  car for support when ho wns nuked to produce  his drivers' licence. '  k ���  t  "I had reason to believe he was impaired," said Cst. Hicks. "There was no way  he should have been driving in that condition.  When Maerz w.as taken to Sechelt to  a breathalyzer test, he; "refused to blow,"  said Const. Hicks. "He said he was not going  to because he didn't believe he was impaired  and didn't think he should have to take a test  If he wasn't impaired."  Maerz refused twice to take the test, court  was told.  Questlonncd by defence lawyer Robert  Reid, that the physical signs he observed In  Maerz could nave been caused by something  other than alcohol.  Rold said that Maerz' eyes always appeared bloodshot,  Cst. Geoffrey Kraemer, who was also  directing traffic at tho accident scene, said he  did not recall smelling alcohol on Maerz'  breath.    / ���   ���  Maerz told the court that ho bad been  working nil day Fob. 24 nnd stopped off In tho  Peninsula Hotel for a game of pool on his way  homo, Ho snld ho drank only four beers In the  thrcc-nnd-n-hnlf hours ho was In tho hotel.  Ho said ho refused to tnko a breathalyzer  test because ho did not believe tho results  gave nn accurate Indication of Impnlrcdnoss.  Accused snld the police signalled him to  , stop at tho accident scone, nnd not to proceed,  through it ns pollco evidence hnd indicated,  Held snld ho did not believe tho evidence  proved beyond n reasonable doubt that Muons  Iwul been Impaired.  And hp mnlntcnlncd thnt th�� officers did  not have rcnsonablo nnd probably grounds to  request neensed to take n broatlinlyzer test,  Judge Johnson found Maont guilty of  refusing to take n breathalyzer test but not  guilty of Impaired driving.  Ho fined him $500, but loft nny licence  suspension up to tho discretion of tho  superintendent of motor, vehicles.  IIo stressed that tho pennlty for refusing to  take u breathalyzer test should l>o greater  than thnt for Impaired driving, otherwise  suspects would bo encouraged to refuse tho  , test. ���. ,������, I,,,,���.. .���._���,,,,.,:.���������..,���,..���..,   Mnrllyn Malyon was fined $100 nnd banned  from driving for one month for driving with n  blood-nleobol level over ,08, She plcndcd  guilty.  The United Church  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - Davit Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons Unitad Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson,.Gibsons, 886-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEOTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rodrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For Information Phono  865-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7^49  Mermaid nnd Trail, .Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 n.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 ...m.  Wed, Bible .Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  , Rcy. VY. N, Erickson  (Pastor)  ROW CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Sochaltl Glbionn  Holy Family St, Mary's  ^Sq^atJipfm,,^^^^  Sunday at 9 a.m.  Paatori Rov, Father E, Lohnor  005-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPELCHURCH  Diwlt. Hnv ttoiul nl Arbutus  Dnvl.i Huy  .Sunday School,,,,,, ')i<1.S n,m,  MoruliiK Service  II i()0 n,m,  F.venliiK Service 7:00 p.m,  ������Wednesday Frnyer nnd Bible sludy-  Pltstvr; I'ridNaporu, MW-SMW  Active:  it's the ojtly way Cyjf)  to be.  \  panmipmionk^  I'MiKttx, In ywir Mini y*n\ brew i.'n rlRlu,  STPMLDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Secholt  services every Sundays  8:30 nud'10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 n.m.  Mndclrn Vnrk Ix.Rlon Hnll,  Int nnd 3rd Siimlnyn, 2 p.m.  THE BEV. N..!. GODKIN, 883-J2040  '  005-9012  Moat Dopt.  Wo Reiorvo Tho Right To. Limit QuantfWc*  005-9023 Bakery  Phono 085-2026  ^jnnnunnunnnunnnnnnL., ^If.v^-un,,, !���,..,,,;  TRANQUIL SCENE is one  of many to be enjoyed by  visitors to the Sunshine  Coast. Sun-dappled horses  graze peacefully in flatland  beside Highway 101 between Madeira Park and  Garden        Bay. In  background, waters of  Pender Harbour lap on  rugged coastline.  SUPPLEMENT TO THE  WELL RIVER NEWS AND  PENINSULA TIMES, MAY 1975  ��r  i  �����/    ?|sl  Mi'S  *+%****+**#      , ^  ^^.*       <**���  fit'  PICTURESQUE WHARF  area in Gibsons has been  seen by thousands of  television viewers in CBC  series "The Beachcombers.' Here, film crew  sets up jshot centering  around 'Nick's' beachcombing boat Persephone.  In background is Molly's  Reach, make-believe cafe  which doubles as film set  and headquarters for  resideiSrCBC crew.        1  '���'J '  -*  a ^- >  I1  ���V    ' ���  'l*   il     ���'��*   I*'       "���Vi       iTflt"     <" * w  MUCH WORK remains to  bo dono, but Klnsmnn1 Pnrk  l.s already tho main public  nccess to Powoll Lake.  "AT" THE"' END * Of tlio  two nnd n half mile hike la  nn Incredible slfdit. Whon  tldo Is Incoming, onoiiRh  water pours  small opcnlnK  hours to rnlso  Sechelt Inlet  Marine llfo  tho narrows Is plentiful.  i  is ���'     I  s.   I    I' Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 197$  f ft-  /,/', j^*"*^^  1 *      �����    ��  I*  '"���"����������"������     -     -"ill        111     ll  F     -      v  ��!a-  V    L �� *  "        j ,|   7  i--- -- --_ for-- a -��A  SUNSET OVER FINN BAY.  NEAR LUND.  - Familiar landmark to boaters  travelling up the coast is Lund  Breakwater Inn.  Situated on the entry way to a  myriad of large and small islands  that mark the north Georgia  Strat, the hotel offers several  facilities to travellers whether  they arrive by car or boat.  The settlement of I^ind predates Powell River and most  places on this part of the Coast.  In 1889 brothers Fred and  ���Charles Thulin came to settle in  the bay, and named if after the  university city of Lund, near  where they were born in Sweden.  In 1891 they built the first  hotel, and in 1905 they built the ���  second (and present) hotel,  which was later added to; in 1918  the inevitable fire levelled the  first hotel. The present tavern  was originally a bar (the first  licence north of Vancouver) and  some of. its fittings have been  presented for use. With  modernizations to meet the  visitor needs of today, the  building still retains its old  charm, and its walls could tell  many tales of gold-rush days,  storm-tossed waters, rugged  pioneer determination, tragedy  and happiness.,  Lund's location is superb^  commanding a view of  surrounding islands, with  Vancouver Island in the distance  ... yet it retains all of its off-the-  beaten-path charm and interest.  Wooded tri^iairid inland lakes  nestle near the bay; fishing craft  of every kind call its harbor  "home" and Lund offers  pleasure craft a conveniently-  central starting place for fishing,  hunting, picnics ... or just  waterborne sightseeing. A boat  ramp, safe anchorage, well-  stocked store, launderette, ice  facilities, water, land and air  taxi; machine shop and?ways,  restaurant, tavern, post office,  boat rental, fuel, trailer parking,  excellent salt or fresh-water  fishing ... all these are at Lund.  At nearby Powell River, 15  miles over paved road, it? the  world's largest single-unit pulp  and paper manufactory; ferry  links to Vancouver mainland and  Vancouver Island complete the  accessibility. Lund is not for the  sophisticate, but for the visitor  who appreciates conveniences  amid the yet-unspoiled beauty of  the western coast.  Powell River Sea Fair Is an  event that has been enjoyed in  the town for several years. This  summer it will fall on July 25, 26  and 27 and promises to be as  exciting as ever.  Some of the events scheduled  aro an air show hosted by tho  Westvlew Flying Club, tho  parade Saturday morning, a  paper packing contest, a milk  carton boat race and dancing on  tho Sea Fair grounds Friday and  Saturday night,  Some small kiddles' rides  havo bcon procured, Invitations  are out to Canadian and U.S.  naval vessels and there will be  the usual beer garden on the  grounds.  Other events such as the  Moose salmon derby and UMRA  stock car racing at Lang Bay will  also take place that weekend.  Tills newaspaper will carry  details as plans are finalized and  Darryl Moracs, who Is In charge  of publicity, can be reached at  403-3722, extension 226, during tho  day nnd 485-4119 In tlio evenings,  for moro Information,  Bordered by salt water on tho  west sldo nnd fresh wator on tho  east, Powoll River Is a haven for  fishermen,  "���W you'ro nftcr spring salmon,"  bond over to tho bulks bosldo tho  mill. There's some there nil yenr  round If you go-deep enough,  Coho hnd bluebnek nro n bit  farther nflcld, There nro two;,  spota on Toxada that aro usually  jirntty  goods  off tlio light at  Blubber Bny, and off Coho Point,  ^ BLLY'S l^ESY JlilTCHEN  ���* * -������ ��������� ������-������������uimpjHi1  f-��� >i,  If you have just arrived in  town and want to Jknow about  anything fromi entertainment, to  campsites, to ferry service there  is a tourist bureau at the foot of  Wharf Street in Westview, where  the ferries from Texada and  Vancouver Island dock.  Operated by the PR Tourist  and Development Commission,  the bur.eau is open from the end  of June until Labour Day  weekend, from 9-9 in July and 9-5  in August. For the rest of the  year, information is available by  phoning 485-4701.  The bureau has road maps,  ferry schedules and literature on  popular tourist spots throughout  the province and will help you  plan a route if you don't know  how to get there. They can tell  you what there is to see and do in  Powell River and there is a phone  available if you need to find  accommodation or call a taxi.  Written enquiries will be  answered if you want information before coming to  Powell River���just write to  Tourist Information, 6807_Wharf  Street, Powell River, B.C.  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look good.  If s called getting active  Botwoon Hnrwood Island nnd  Vivien Rocks they're usually In  plentiful supply ns woll,  If It's trout you want, head In  tho other, direction uptlio .tokos.  Powell Lake Is good up by tho  first nnd second narrows, as well  as near Goat Rlvor and Rainbow  Falls.  The top end of Hnslnm tako  should yield a fow trout, and  Horseshoe Lnko and Third I-nko  on tho Gordon Pasha chain aro  popular spots,  * Free Coffee to Senior Citizens  * Orange Julius half price for Senior Citizens  OUR MENU  HAMBURGERS        $1.00  ,  HOT DOGS    70c  SOFT ICE CREAM    20c  FRENCH FRIES    20c  PIZZAS    50c  HOT CHOCOLATE    20c  ORANGE JULIUS    20r  MADEIRA PARK  'Where Things Happen'  We can help. We carry a complete line of  building supplies and rental tools.  The good advice is free.  m ilEOTAL!  I MSBil  LB  at tho cornor of Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula Road.  Phone 883-2585  ssmmmmmmxssmi.  *m 3*3*  \f&  juoir/ijimT^^lf^mt  ���ysrt&,0J9*  ���%&&*--  SALES and  SERVICE  ELECTRONICS  o <CB' RADIO �� WHF-FE1 o SOUNDERS  "Wo sorvlco what wo soil"  ELECTRONICS, and  Cowrlo St., Socholt  PPUANCES  085-2560  la-fflittM^  \ Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  ^SO^  iW'isnsfi>,Mssswiil>lfii,ii,iiii ��� iiin��ifclh^w^i^<,^JMii'JMiifciliB|Uiiaiiii[i,AMiiaiM.M��i��a��ia"**..'      m,     ��     ...... ijMtmmmmmmm+^mmmm  * BOATING ��� lakes or ocean  * SWIMMING ��� in tho ocean or  our Indoor heated pool  * TENNIS and GOLF  'HEALTH SPA and SAUNA n- with  comploto lacillllos lor diet, 'health  fltnoss, weight control  * HAIRDRESSING��� a complete  boauty parlor undor tho oxport  direction of Victor  * CRUISER ��� avallablo    for    charter  'BALLROOM���and smaller rooms  for spoclal ovonts  * DELUXE ACCOMMODATIONS  7074 Westminster St. Powell River, B,C  ,    V8A 1C5 Phone (604) 485-6267  Scroonod by 11 \/2 acros of private estate which slopos gontly  down to tho now BEACH GARDENS 240 BERTH MARINA, thoso  full facilities (plus much moro) offer you ono of British  Columbia's finest rosort hotels.  ���.^w����^mii > m mi UHtmmmmimini<m >��� ���< a����w��i>iii��i�� ��� i�� m w> m mi mmimm  mmmmmmmm^mimmmt mmm m m*mmm***m��*mtmm*mrm��**mmmtmmmmmmmimmm  m wniim u Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  J  The recreation department is  busy getting ready for summer  and are in the midst of reevaluating their playground  program.  "We're looking for ~a really  valid program which will inter.est  the kids and keep them coming  all summer," Jack Boutilier,  director of parks and recreation,  said.  One of the new ideas is the  fomation of day camps for which  children would register, bring a  lunch and take part in various  activities scheduled throughout  the day. These camps could be  supplemented by the more  localized playground  programming, though not on a  daily basis.  Boutilier is also working on  the idea of sports camps to teach  the   basic   fundamentals   and  ideals  of  sports  like  soccer,  baseball, and basketball.  Arts and crafts classes on a  daily basis would round out the  summer program for children.  Boutilier -says these would be  aimed at children from 6-14 years  of age.  As well as these tentative  arrangements, other recreation  programs have started or are  scheduled.  The ice will be back in the  arena in time for summer ice  school to start on June 23. There  will be hockey school on Aug. 4  and minor hockey school on Aug.  11. The ice will be removed Aug.  18 to get ready for the Powell  River Exhibition on Aug. 29.  The pool is in operation until  Aug. 31 with a full program of  lessons and public swimming.  Many other programs have  already started and will continue  throughout the summer.  Boutilier also says he will  encourage performances of. light  drama, pantomime or concerts  at the Willingdon Beach bandstand.  The fate of the Youth Centre  on Marine is not too certain but it  will be open until at least the end  of June. Run by the Youth Services Association, the centre is  open from 7-11 p.m. on weekday^  and 7-12 p.m. on weekends.  Supplied with pool tables,  cards and other games, the  centre is a gathering place for  anyone over 13. Coffeehouses will  be held on Sunday nights as long  as there is enough interest and  participation to keep them going.  Any suggestions for group activities are welcome.  FEW   PICNIC   AREAS   in   from Valentine Mountain in   are welcome after the climb  Canada can beat the view   Powell River. Those tables   to the top, too.  Vt    i  ��� Vf'  '/    PuP  I' ,1 ������'������  / ,'l  BEACHCOMBERS  shown  around  the  world!  ��>M j' I     ti   V*  THE BOAT RAMP nt Sflltcry   ti.se ns warm weather brings    out tho fishermen.  Bny picnic site Is put to good  OUR  NEW  SEASON  STARTS  NOVEMBER  see us a  B1  QUUUD  Oil  awaMM^ Powell River Golf Club's  course is undergoing extensive  renovations these days.  Alterations to accommodate  further mill expansion includes  three new holes and deletion of  holes No. 2,3, and 4. The present  course of nine holes is 3,056 yards  long, par 35. New holes combined  with remodelling and  lengthening of the ninth hole will  increase the total length of the  course.  Fairway sprinklers in 1971  contributed to a much-improved  course now enjoyed by local and  visiting golf enthusiasts.  Sand traps await the golfers  on every green and combined  wjth the small tricky greens  make the course well-worth a  visitor's time in matching his  skill with the course.  Reasonable green fees of $4  per day allow unlimited golf for  the real enthusiasts. For those  . staying longer periods of time,  weekly" and monthly rates  are available. The club house  situated on Marine Drive has a  small but weU-stocked pro shop  run by Jimmy Anderson.  Rental clubs, left and right-  hand as well as carts are  available at the pro shop.  The club also has a grill which  provides good food and some of  the best burgers in town.  Most tournaments are closed  to the public. Interclub matches  are held between local members  and Sechelt as well as matches  with Campbell River.  The one open tournament of  the year is the Molson's  Malaspina Open which was held  this year on May 17 and 18. The  Peninsula Times-P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  tourney is limited to 120 golfers  and includes a social evening  with dinner and dancing.  A brief history of Powell River  Golf Club may be of interest to  visitors from other areas. The  club was first conceived in the  minds of two people, Mrs. Janet  Mclntyre and Dr. Andrew  Henderson who came here in  1909. Dr. Henderson was a  pioneer being the first medical  doctor here and in Calgary.  Before there was a course,  golf enthusiasts hit solid moulded  rubber balls around the mill  horse barns and football field.  The first course was build in 1923  on what is presently part of the  papermill. Two years later it was  moved to its present location and  comprised six holes. Three holes  were later added to give the  present nine holes.  One of the first caddies in  Powell River was Curly  Woodhead. Curly is still an active  player and can often be seen on  the course; ever ready with an  anecdote from "the good old  ..days". ; ........._, ..���....._   Many notable golfers have  grown up on the course including  Steve Brynjolfson who was a  great long ball hitter, and  Malcolm Tapp, a local boy who  has been pro at Banff for the past  25 years.  The club is run on an informal  and friendly basis. Visitors and  newcomers to Powell River are  welcome to the course for a few  rounds with one of the local  golfers and visit the pro shop.  Give some people enough rope  and they'll hang you.  ��Fishing Equipment  ��Confections  larine & Auto Gas  ��COFFEE SHOP  - open daily.  Hew Authorized dealer for  MERCURY MARINE  We have on our staff  ^     a fully qualified  Mercury Marine Mechanic.  See our line of;-  ��Outboard Motors  ��ilerc Cruiser Stern Drives  ��Accessories  ��fgoad Stunner Trailers  ��K & C Thermoglass Boats  ��Lynnwood Boats  ��^omelite Power Saws  We're here to sell  and service all  yourM^CUUY needs.  \rJ  (m\  ,\j j  LIU  r\n  JV  rvn  IK  Your "complete" one stop home centre.  LUiBER AUD BUILD1IG SUPPLIES��HARDWARE��LAWH AUD GARDEI SUPPLIES  GiSHTWAREiiiAJOR APPLiAUCES@GOOD SELECTION OF CAiPiHG EQUlPiEiT  ' 111*3% HP     'GElft"!  IB & D Grass Trimmer  Snap on blade, full  circle guard, Instant  release trigger  switch.  B & S engine, forward,  neautral and reverse,  14" tires. Chain driven.  Cutting     heights     adjustable to 5 positions.  MM  I  te  CORDLESS GRASS SHEARS  Fast oasy trimming, Poworod by nlckol cacl>  mlum battorlea which can bo rochargod over  500 tlmos, Ono cbargo trims avorago alxo yard,  VACATION  SPECIAL  SWITCH KICKING MIT ION  MINIM II  UWIMill   -���- IkTATIONAIir IHWM.  Mtivinn oiahi;  rutd  Ifm  Electric    koy    Ignition  starting,   Twin   blados,  bolt driven. Automotive  .disk brakes.  Prlco shown In carton,  Introducing    ��� - ���  WOODCHUSC  a unique wood burning  auxiliary heating unit.  5^@95  u  kfsn  -.''���-a.     -2>  *!��  .51  INSTALL A  Wffffff  ON A WEEKEND  Comlortablo heat yoar  'round Is yours with a  prolabrlcatad motal  FlroHQOD. Easy to  Install, Porcolalnlxocl,  for woathor protoctlon,  Burns all kinds ol  wood,  r  liTZ  A groat Idoa for your Cottago,  i^r*-*i   Cabin,  Porch, Garago or Don.  ���.::���:���:  X'X>v  BURG & JOHNSON welcomes you to Powell River-the Sunshine Comt.  4728 Joyce Ave, Ph��� 4B5-2791 |  iX,X'X,!,!'M,X,X,!vWviWiV.ViX'X��VX,!M Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975   maam  Early in the fall of 1970 the  Kinsmen Club of Powell River  started looking for a park  project. But it was not until  November of 1973 that they were  able to obtain permission to go  ahead on their proposed Powell  Lake site.  Terry Herriwig, one of the  club's past presidents, worked  hard in getting through all the  red tape between the  municipality, MacMillan-Bloedel  Powell River and in Vancouver.  Taking over from Herriwig,  Mel Low and his first co-  chairman Wayne Leech planned  the Kin Park, a project to span  five years. With the approval of  the club members, municipality  and both divisions of MB, work  started on phase one, the parking  lot and children's beach. This  was in April, 1974 and the first  major work party was held in  May. Trees were cut down and  the large bank which is now the  sloping bank to the beach was  cleared and filled. Many hours  of work went into the present  state of the park as well as approximately $4,000 in funds.  Major donations came from  Frank Best, MacMillan Bloedel,  Harry Culley, and Pacific  Thinning.  This year plans call for the  completion of the parking lot by  the first part of June. With the  levelling of the parking lot for  proper drainage, and gravelling  the surface, parking procedures  will be designated by bumper  rails.  More fill is needed and grass  will be growing before the heavy  summer traffic is on the beach.  The log boom will be moved 200  feet off the beach to mark the  swimming area and hopefully  some boats will be able to tie up  along the walking wharf on one  side of the boom.  After completion of this work  in September, the second phase  will begin to develop a children's  beach to the rock bluff halfway  into the bay and including all the  ju-ea from the lower road to the  shoreline. Installation of picnic  tables and playground equipment  is part of this phase as well.  Biggest task for the Kinsmen  will be clearing and making of  the long beach. This will entail a  longer boom to keep the floating  debris off the beach. Wood, logs,  boulders, and stumps on the  shore and in the water will be  "'rahbved.'"'"  Completion for phase two will  see a gravel pathway accessible  to all types of emergency'  vehicles, hopefully by June of  1976.  '  ��� ^.i  11  il -i, ".    \.  I . * -    >  !   ti it1'* ~   -'.<*' *,      -�����-  SISCHELT BEACH is quiet magnet,  This  unique area  now, a groat oxpanso of round ' offers a good plnco to get  rock and sand running off into French fried in tho sun by  tho horizon, It's not so quiet day, or soothed by tho gentle  or so bare in summer when It lapping waves whllo strolling  draws visitors to It llko a by in tho evening,  n  |MMwJ  n  \ZJ  ROYAL  BAN K  -Serving ~  British  Columbia  ���������."���". --.'/?���  '.����� *v.v#.':. :���  '  ���','���. '-'-v./.'���- ' '������������-  &*"\  $~**"\   ''  Manager D.K. Lien  Madeira Park, 883-27 IT  .-s^eSafti&VMMMv.utt-'..  O  /  Manager Herb Mitchell  Sechelt, 885-2201  ** ' 'V  '/^  1  .^(I'^^t^n.'f''   III   <  tt     ; ��� *  ���> ,1   '   x,       I' I    !    Ml  ��<,..V   '  h<>      l\      t i,M:  "i.     1  ��   it *  ���*�����'  Managor, Gary McDovItt  Gibsons, 006-2201 Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1?75  lew restaurant lor Okeover &m  Situated along the shore of  Okeover Arm, north of Powell  River, Roos Resort is one of the  newest restaurants in the Powell  River district.  Habitation of the site dates  back to 1909 when John Oscar  Roos settled in the quiet setting.  The old homestead burned down  eight years ago ori April 1 and a  new building was erected in its  place.  Roos' daughter, Lillian  Tornroos, and George Hertz, are  partners in the restaurant.  George remodelled the building,  constructing a stone fireplace  which dominates the room. From  the windows patrons are afforded  a view of Okeover Arm with  snow-capped peaks of coast  mountains. In the distance the  passage to Portage Cove can be  discerned.  Now under construction on the  six-acre site are mobile home  sites. Trees are being felled and  land cleared to prepare for the  pads. Plans call for a campsite  with spaces for campers, trailers  and tents, across the small creek.  Another plan for the future is  building a marina so people can  visit the resort by boat and stay  around for a time.  There is a small government  wharf located just in front of the  resort where visitors can arrive  by boat.      Oyster lovers are familiar  with the beaches of Okeover Arm  as they frequently came there to  pick their favourite shell food.  Many years ago there were no  oysters in that location but it was  a good clam digging beach,  according to Alfie Carlson, a  pioneer of the area. Oysters were  brought in and planted.  Overharvesting is endangering  the beds, though a warm spring  will guarantee more seeding.  Power for the resort is supplied by a large light plant. After  a hard fight, residents of the area  will get electricity via the hydro  in May. More people will  probably settle in the area when  the power is available.  Located right next to Roos  Resort is a provincial govern  ment park with picnic tables, set  among the trees for people who  come to enjoy the area.  Specialties at Roos Resort  Restaurant include a variety of  seafoods. Every Sunday from 4  p.m. patrons are treated to a  seafood smorgasbord. The  business is open seven days a  week starting at 4 p.m.  Good food served in scenic  surroundings are offered just off  Highway 101 on the way to Lund.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101   AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  For all Real Estate and Insurance  on the Sunshine Coast  .  L  John Breen  Jock Hermon  ���BHBgBSJMBSanst  ssgsMaksi^^  j-.-   ���*<  rrt     ..   ^ '.v !���  ..'   -     ������  -:   ,  4    /  '���H  v-��� ..-w--i    ki  *       ��� * **-       m- *m  \l'  -s.     I  ;'      ���*.,.���'-'*����������� -'  -a.      ,   -v V ���'��� ,?  -.   *   ���-  .-      ' :      'I  a-      ���    . /��� -'   . ���      * -   ��  OYSTER-PICKING at Oke-   culinary reward for the ef-  over Arm is an interesting   fort,  occupation for all ages with a  mmMmmm^amLlLi':    t  MOTOR LODGE  In"the'-rhedM''-of'PaweU"RiviwrMmiil^s''''<'  from shopping, fine dining, PoweU River's  nine hole golf course and the  beautiful Powell Lake.  A modern, friendly, motor lodge. Stop  in and see us for a good nights rest...  6225  Spruce Street  Phone  (604) 483-3113  LWS������d^^  gp^"-j;  Sit in the first licensed saloon ever established on the mainland  between Vancouver and the Yukon. The gulls wheel between  you and the sun, and the tide is your only clock as it swirls  about the pilings beneath your feet. The LUND BREAK-  WATER INN is a classic hotel. We're so old-fashioned we still  treat our patrons like we've known them all our liv.es. So ���-  Whether you come by BOAT or CAR ��� get to know us this year!  wv   .  .        oft     .**-&���:���>   *���   \MM p  ll      '.   U^f       ['if���': '&}  1 J.L,utesSft ^i��v3s  timtmpntftiM, .i��f.��.,��.... ,|   I'JiV*   1*1 ' "'I sV^I'VIs f    ,1   '  " >l M    "���"  ill ;"��� ���* 's n,m_,t_ini_tMt*n Hi NasAm*!*" WW *i ��n��<.  i,, t<,r,   ! _   i��� 'I'    i������ ,'s.v.[!,.,<"' PA  i\PPPVi\Pt\\xm^��^nf^  &SmSm^r  >  I \ Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  W .:  a-V  .���   -''  \  �������� ���  >�����   ,*  wmmmmmmmmmmmm  , \   H f '  "T~  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  Old Fashioned Shopping for a Quarter Century.  OMxraoi  fsas - diB - Be�� ���  Hardware - Plumbing - Electrical  Imrage - Chatter Beats -Fishing Tackle  Wharf Power - (Post Office  Under the personal supervision  of 6eo. and Fran Taylor  883-9039 ��� Mnytime!  WATCH FOR B.C. SAINTONOIKBY!  Local prizes for fish weighed in at Lloyd's Store Only.  Jlt&qd  Store: 883-2253  lliiWllii]||i^<i>ill|J��IIUIil  ^ GARDEN BAY STORE  Garden Bay Post Office, B.C.  Res: 883-9039  Many varieties of campsites  can be found in the Powell River  area. There are some right in  town, others far removed, some  on lakes and others on the ocean.  Even if you don't want to camp,  there are facilities for picnics  and launching your boat and a  pleasant day in the fresh air.  WILUNGDONBEACH  provides almost anything a  camper will need and is  especially convenient for those  travelling with children. It is  situated on Willingdon Beach,  one of Powell River's most  popular swimming and  recreation areas.  The campsite has 52 units for  tents and campers, along with  public washrooms, showers and  some washers and dryers. Most  units have a water outlet and  .some spots have electrical  hookups.  The beach itself is sandy and  lifeguards will be on duty after  the end of June. Up off the sand,  there are wide lawns and some  shade frees for those who don't  want too much sun. Swings,  slides monkey-bars and other  playground facilities are up  under the trees.  Right on the edge of the  woods, the campsite is near three  well-marked nature trails-one  follows the shoreline and the  other two start on the east side of  Marine Drive and wind up  through the bush, with benches  and resting spots along the way.  Tennis players can bring then-  rackets and play on the courts  across the street and for those  with boats, there is a boat-  launching pad at the beach.  Downtown Westview is only a  few minutes walk from  Willingdon Beach and ferry  service to Texada and Vancouver  Island is just a mile down the  Reasonable Room Rates (Daily, weekly, monthly)  Special Family Rates  Sleeping Rooms Only ��� Also available at popular prices,  'Full Dining Facilities (Offering the Best Food in Town!)  Coffee Shop  HOURS; 6;30-midnight  Dining Room  HOURS: Noon-10:00 p.m.  Chinese Food" Our recommended Specialty  Eat In or to go  BuHinetittman's Luncheon - In the Rainbow Room  Daily oxcopt Sundays * Quick Sorvlco * From Noon  Full Banquet Facilities (call for further information)  In Ihe heart of Uie P.R. Townniio!  6251 Yew Street Ph. 483-3226  road.  Rates are $2.50 a night for  tents, $4.00 for trailers and there  is a two-week limit on the stay.  SALTERY BAY campsite,  Situated about one mile north of  the Saltery Bay ferry, is open all  year round. There are 40 camping spots, water, a sani-station  and outside toilets. A picnic site  with 12 tables is down on the  beach, just a short walk through  the woods from the campsite.  Campers are charged $2 a  night, and there is a 14-day limit  on a visit.  Another mile up the highway,  there is a picnic site with lots of  parking space, 27 tables and a  boat-launching ramp.  HASLAM LAKE campsite  opens May 15. It is a camping and  picnic area complete with a  playground, two beaches, a boat  ramp and sani-station.  There are flush toilets for the  picnic area, outdoor near the  camping grounds and water is  available from['one cental outlet.  The gates are open from 6:30  a.m. to 11 p.m. and you will" be  charged $2 a night. No water-  skiing is allowed near the park,  and all animals must be on a  leash.   DODD AND NANTON LAKE  campsites are good for those who  want to rough it a bit. A combined  effort,   these   campsites   were  opened to the public last year;  MacMillan-Bloedel supplied  materials for tables, B.C. Forest  Service provided the labor and  organization, and equipment for  clearing the land was courtesy of  Weldwood of Canada.  Each campsite has about 16  units, with two outdoor toilets.  Water from nearby creeks'can be  used and there are boat-  launching spots for small boats.  Access is by restricted logging  roads; Dodd Lake is at the 16-  mile marker and Nanton-Lake is  at the 13-mile. Phone Weldwood  to make sure the roads are open  before heading up there.  The campsites will close if fire  hazard causes forest closure but  otherwise they are open for a  pleasant weekend. There is no  charge for staying there, but it is  up to the campers to keep it clean  and orderly.  GIBSONS BEACH, Wildwood,  is not a campsite but promises to  be a pleasant picnic site. Improvements are being made right  now and should be completed for  the summer.  The road from the highway is  being widened and improved and  the parking area for boats and  traUers will be enlargtsd. Picnic  tables are being installed and  there is a fair weather boat-  launching ramp. Improvements  include dumping sand to make  the beach easier on the feet.  If .*f        ���    r *     J  )!  '.;   ��>"^-s_   "f.    l\  f!S^Jjl-f  CAMPERS SETTLE IN for stay at Haslam Lake campsite  U       '  '      ' i   in ;    ii   What could be better than a Pender  Harbour store that was a complete  home furnishings and appliance  centre?  Q A Pondor Harbour store wllh all that  and tho added convenience of full  laundromat facilities tool  that's us  and  Highway 101 at Francln Peninsula Rd, 883-2513 *\  ���;���  Peninsula Times-P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  ���rv ���* **>  S     /     ('���)    -sv , *   *'' ��J J     a ���    A.  * /"/A <*  ��� f,  *  1    (S*      ,   f  ,?     <.    \���>  w  r-aa-  *-..��?  *-��>,  .����� *���-���*  :*a  ���-^'  v" *-,;  t  -..-���a J-  , V!^-^ "^i^r".*  -.-.      I  "JV���-  'V  1  fl  , ��� v  a  .��    J'.a- ,'  -."an. .^ *�����������"  '.   ���������'���-', ��� ��**- ^V"--  . i*   ���������        .     . -1 * ���_ _ ��� ��� a. --*   r - _*_   STATELY   FIR   TOWERS   grounds at Haslam Lake,  over a visitor to the picnic  ���**w  ^^'*rr"���" i >,, w��     , 'u Tmi'-C^Sm^'^*' ~*t  UNUSUAL    ROCK    FOR-   spot for a picnic at a Saltery  MATIONS make   a   sunny   Bay campsite.  COME OET HOOKED ON OUR FISHING AT THE FRONT DOOR OF  PENDER HARBOUR ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  mm ltd. ,  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  STANDARD OIL, PRODUCTS  FISHING CHARTERS ���, BAIT  CAFE -, GAS ��� BOAT RENTALS  ICE ��� CAMPER & TRAILER PARKING  L??*    ,^S5��^ferc  rCIa*  MANAGER: BILL LEWIS  Marina:   883-2757 Cafo:  883-2296  Powell River Golf Club, south of Marine Drive, west  of Willingdon Beach, 9 hole par 70, has an irrigation,  system that ensures lush greens year round, a fairly  difficult, hilly, well-treed course. Club rentals, carts,  pro shop, snack bar.  wet  Saturday parade  Paper packing contest  Milk carton boat races  Moose Salmon derby  UMRA stock car racing  Beer Gardens on Sea Fair grounds.  Dancing Friday and Saturday nights on  Sea Fair grounds.  Air show hosted by Westview Flying  Club.  Early morning breakfasts  fhefher participant or  observer - join in the  "air Fun!  Friday, Satunlayy Sunday  Ono of the many highlights ��� Canadian  Navy dostroyor on display,  ,,_ ,.    t BETWEEN MOUNTAINS AND THE SEA  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  GIBSONS - First stop for  visitors disembarking at  Langdale ferry terminal is the  picturesque seaside village of  Gibsons - appropriately known as  the Gateway to the Sunshine  Coast.  Gibsons is the largest community on the Sechelt Peninsula  and offers a full range of tourist  services against a backdrop of  breathtaking scenery. The  village nestles between snowcapped Mount Elphinstone and  the sun-dappled waters of Howe  Sound.  Focal point of Gibsons is its  inner harbor, home base for  thousands of pleasure boaters  who gravitate to the coast each  summer.  From Gibsons' harbor,  fishermen from throughout  Canada and beyond set out for  the salmon-rich reaches of Shoal  Channel.  Northern Coho up to 25 lbs.  teem in the waters off Gibsons  from late August right through to  Octobelr.        ^,,..���,,, ,..-:.,   Blueback salmon can be  caught between April and June.  They run from around one to five  lbs. In the summer, local Coho  are available in the four to seven  lbs. range.  Throughout the year, Spring  salmon dart in and out of the  Gibsons area.  The coast's veteran fishermen  expect a good run of Spring in the  first two weeks of June. For  around 10 days, anglers can fill  their nets with Spring running up  to 40 lbs.  Prime fishing spots of the  village are "The Gap', between  Gibsons and south end of Keats  Island. There, fishermen can  spend a relaxing day mooching  or strip casting.  Salmon Rock, off the south  end of Keats Island, is appropriately named, and boaters  can employ virtually any fishing  technique with notable success.  Third of the most .popular  angling areas around Gibsons is  the stretch of water between  Gospel Rock and Gower Point.  Mooching, strip .casting find  trolling are the most successful  techniques here, and a productive day's fishing can be enjoyed  within 300 yards of the shore.  Visitors .are well advised to  buy a marine chart of the area.  Small boats and fishing tackle  are available for rent at the inner  harbor.  Visitors who bring their  holiday home with them will find  ample camper facilities within a  stone's throw of the village.  Towards the end of-scenic  Gower Point Road is a fully-  equipped camper and trailer  park, offering the travel-weary  tourist showers, washroom  facilities and a picnic area.  There is a boat launch ramp  nearby, so small craft owners  can take to the wave almost at  their front door.  Parks, both natural and man-  made, abound in and around the  village.  Holland Park, in the heart of  Gibsons, offers a peaceful  vantage point, where visitors can  relax and watch the leisurely  pace of village life around them.  For the sports-oriented  family, Brothers Memorial Park  on Park Road features a baseball  diamond and ample space to  exercise even the most energetic  dog. ���   ���  Gibsons Bluff, with it's  spectacular view of the Georgia  Strait, is well worth a visit.  Tourists can park at the top of  this lofty vantage point and enjoy  the panorama or stroll down to  either of two nearby picnic  grounds.  Pebbl&strewn beaches encircle Gibsons and afford visitors  an opportunity to meander .along  the rugged coastline. On a clear  day, Vancouver Island is visible  across the water. Oysters are  Gibsons' annual Sea  Cavalcade, scheduled, this year,  for August 8, 9 and 10, brings all  the fun of the fair to this coastal  community.  Float parades, open-air  dances, beer gardens and the  world's largest tugboat race  makes the festival a "must' for  tourists visiting the Sunshine  Coast during August.  All in all, Gibsons has  something for every visitor. And  all amid some of the finest  scenery in the country.  2  ��� ��� ^rv  :\  �� . i  '" a...1    ������     -  J  .,   ������-    a   .f  1-      ?"���   *���     .  ~s  . . l'i  I __.  I* *��   1.'  I*  L  ������;       "... ���       .-* *��� ������'���'*�������. .  *"��*!--^      *����� ��� .�����'������'->-�����  t   >*1*. ����������- .    H      .   .  ���F-mJ *  *������* ���.-' - ��� ���'��� '*.<��� -.: ���  ��� " v . ���:��� c   .    ���   -  ���  '������'    "r "'la���V^'V*     "*V -������   ^*   "/"'-.:    '        *-��i'--     *ll -     '  . ������      ���..��,   ��� -  !���      ,   *t     *i ������-���,.'..'' ,/_>���-��� .-���' .���-��� v  -  .-�����       -^    iis--1.   ." ' - ���  -*-���;- *<V.   -,.-*.  ��� ��� -������      ��������-���-.    ���-rl   ���- ������ *mm i *�����-.-. ^ \m ^  ���   "^^-v," * ���' :���':- - ��� - -,-. *' "������-���-" -       - -     -  '"������������0,"\ ��     --    rS."*  -.���   -- -   .  - i, ..    ..-;l   . .vri"?"*:  '���������   L-*'       J-,  "^ *-  ��*���->$   "   ~*-  ��-*��^j   ***  NESTLED BETWEEN snowcapped Mount Elphinstone  and the Strait of Georgia is  the tourist centre of Gibsons,  only two miles from Langdale  ferry terminal. Rental boats  .^���.���^fiS^^rTrcsttsTFrrri  'IK  are available at the federal annual      Sea      Cavalcade  wharf. From there, fishing festival. Campgrounds, parks  enthusiasts can journey along' and picnic sites can be found  the    coastline    to    waters within a stone's throw of the  teeming      with      salmon, village.  Highligh of the summer is  ^n;B;^;.%^;^gBii^^^^^Mi^^^^  $/%d m�����$  r.;l'N��>  at Westview  ARNOLD & BOB  CARLSON  We arc waiting to serve you and  make your stay a pleasant one.  %Dii  -�����>  P  %;  ^W^^^^mWMk  ��Otav  Things have changed plenty  over the past year....  ,.. but the qualities that distinguish a hotel  as being "a cut above" are the same as  always,  In our COFFEE SHOP you can enjoy informal dining or lor a more intimate atmosphere visit our W1LDWOOD DINING  ROOM. For relaxation visit our LOUNGE or  taken dip In our HEATED POOL. Whatever  il is that you look for in a hotel, we have it.  ULTRA COMFORT. SUPERIOR SER-  VICE. -DISTINGUISHED DINING, A  WELCOMING SMILE. FULL FACILITIES  & FRIENDLINESS. REAL, OPEN  FRIENDLINESS.  p\rht(''Ah '"  i  Phone Us in Powell River at (604) 485*6281  7050 ALBERNI STREET  IN THE TOWN CENTRE PLAZA  WE ACCEPT A L  MAJOR CREDIT CARDS  )  t -   J���?"���*=���*   -',    ^ t iidj> >�� .-ar. -i^  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  \*\     *-*"$&&_. &  r,^:   1 |     for all your regular  and Vacation Photos  r\iV*J       '"-a S  a  ������  �����."�� s/V  ,   -   -t -     >  ���a+i   4. 1  ��h�� .4.  THIS    RUSTIC    BRIDGE   Willingdon Creek in the midst   Cranberry Lake makes its   %  traverses    one    arm    of   of the campsite as water from   way to the ocean's edge.        *  240 BERTHS  GAGEL PHOTO - Vancouver  Completion of a 240-berth  marina will be the major project  of Beach Gardens Resort this  year.  With its capacity there is  expected to be an easing of  pressure on the boating public.  Parking for over 200 cars and  trailers will be available on four  acres.  Another welcome addition to  local boating facilities will be a  launching ramp. Road to the  marina is being constructed for  two-way traffic to eliminate  congestion.  Facilities  for   boaters   will  include a small store, laundry  and showers. A gas barge will  have both dieseland regular boat  gas.  The marina area has been  dredged to eight feet below zero  tide and there is good lea on both  sides of the breakwater, which  juts 700 feet into the sea.  Year-round moorage will be  available to boaters. There will  be space for storing small  sailboats, sabots for example, on  a platform. Powell River is just  35 minutes from Vancouver by  air and boaters could store their  boats at Beach Gardens and be  jg.;iga����j��  Spending your holidays  oei yotir  Why not? It's a beautiful way to travel and to see  country that can't be reached any other way. The  trouble is, you can't always find the facilities you  want. In the sheltered Pender Harbour area, we're  the people to see. We not only have moorage by  the day or by the month; we also have covered  boat sheds, launching ramps and power on the  floats, plus camper spaces and cabins. And, we're  just a stone's throw from the Post Office and  shopping centre.  '  remember ms.  ^mummmmsr  maaaaMsaBH  ;��������� :.^rakJd��>kpjg^  883-2266  jm^sumifiLn''*^  WffdRMB  first in outfooards  'More go for the dough.  That's how wo like to  doscrlbo tho now Ev|nrudos.  Compare thorn to any other  make, Evlnrudo onglnoorlng's  low profile design glvos you  moro stability afloat and  stays out of tho way for  fishing or skiing, Como In and  compare tho now Evlnrudo  TVcliorT'lairTo"yourself."  Whatovor size Evlnrudo you  nood ... wo have tho right  outboard for you,  o Sales  ��Service  ���..�� ,^trri<ikisi>.'.ws^  ms  SK  able to use them more in the  months when the seas may be too  rough to leave Vancouver harbours.  The resort is coming into its  own after three years in  operation; doing what it was  originally designed for. A  relaxing weekend can be spent at  any time of the year. Swimming  and suana are available at the  resort's indoor pool and two  fennis courts are conducive to  outdoor activity. Entertainment  is featured nightly in the dining  room and lounge.  Attractions in the summer  around Beach Gardens Resort  include a full swing of salt water  fishing. Travelling up the co.ast  by boat offers beautiful scenery  along the fjords including  Princess Louise Inlet with  majestic waterfalls tumbling  down the mountainsides.  North of Powell River at  Okeover Arm is the newly-  designed Pendrell Sound  provincial park.  In August there is buck-tailing  for coho and at Campbell River  the giant tyees start running.  Weather permitting, the excellent salmon grounds are just  l1/.. to two hours away from  Beach Gardens. Sea Fair  Festival highlights summer  activities in Powell River while  fresh and salt water-skiing is a  season long past-time,  Finest fresh water fishing in  B.C, is available in lakes,  surrounding the PoweU River  aroa. Trout up to 12M. pounds  have been taken from Powell  Lake,  Coho fishing Is good until  October. In the fine weather  golfing and tennis season continues.  BLACK &  WHITE  Any Size (110, 120, 1  12 exposure roll ��� ��� ���  35 mm  20 exposure roll ���.  36 exposure roll    ��  All the above include 3 1/2 x 3 1/2 or 3 1/2 x 5 glossy prints.  25  In by ionday-Biaek by Saturday  Including:  * AGFACOLOR  * EKTACOLOR  * FI>JICOLOR  * KODACOLOR  any size Including 35 mm  BCODMOLOE* (CX) 126  12 exposure $ JI38         20 exposure $|C30  roll '.TT roll |0  All the above include 3 1/2x3 1/2 or 3 1/2 x 5 prints [Silk Toxturo]  Developing & mounting Slides  20 exposure   �� 41)25  roll....'. (j2a  36 exposure    $*|75  roll ,   g     u    4801 Joyce Ph. 4854114    Lf3  %a$aflpsp^^  "Headquarters for all Travellers."  * 8 Kitchen Units  with Colour T.V.  * 7 Slooplng Units  * Closo to all facllltlos.  Shopping,  Forrlos, etc,  Watch for the opening of our fully  ���. .... -QquippQfj Diriing Room  485-2851  Thunder Day Street & Highway 101 ii
X :
It's quite unlike anything
you've seen before. It looks like
any one of the placid little inlets
which dot the Sunshine Coast
offering shelter to a fishboat or a
meal to an oyster chaser.
An hour later it's a bubbling,
churning mass of froth as Mother
Nature tries to shove tons of
water down the tiny throat of
Sechelt Inlet.
That tiny throat is
Skookumchuk Narrows, now a
provincial park. It's accessible
by boat theoretically, but for
those more faint of heart, the best
way is to follow the clearly
marked trail from Egmont Road,
four miles from the Earls Gove
ferry terminal on Highway 101.
There is a parking area, a
guest book and a display board
with a photograph of the
Skookumchuck and a rough tide
chart telling you that the best
time to visit the rapids is next fall
some time. Don't believe it. That
may be the best time to see the
skookumchuck rage, but any tide
change is worth the hike back.
The hike back, by the way, is
about two and a half miles along
a well-prepared path. It's not all
flat land, but it's not tough going.
The path winds through coast
rain forest, across streams,
through deciduous forest, along a
small lake and up and down a
series of minor hills.
Near the water there are the
stumpy remnants of an era when
loggers worked on springboards
to bring the giant cedars and firs
to their crashing conclusion.
' You will come eventually to a
fork in the road. The left fork has
a direction sign saying that path
leads to North Point with
restrooms and boat mooring.
Take the other fork, preferably
the right one. The centre fork and
right fork lead to the same place,
but the centre fork is much
rougher going.
They snake up and along the
hillside, joining near the top.
Near there is a directional sign
telling you that five minutes hike
from there will arrive you at a
place with the original name of
Lookout Point. Don't believe it.
Lookout Point is about another
ten minutes hike.
Lookout Point looks over
Skookumchuck narrows and
Sechelt Rapids.
The rapids, are the attraction,
the reason for the exercise.
As we arrived there, the occasional swirl would be seen in
the water. As lunch was eaten,
-the swirls developed into eddies,
the eddies to whirlpools and the
calm little neck of water became
as agitated as any Rocky
Mountain river.
White water creased an
rushed, ranted and raved for a
good two hours as we watched in
From our mountain vantage
point, we took a trail down the
mountain side (not as fierce as it
sounds.) The trail wound down to
a fork. To the left is North Point
and to the right is Roland Point, a
triangular, flat piece of rock with
the audacity to stick itself right
out into the Skookumchuck.
While white water roars
around its leading edge, a calm
little back eddy sits in the shelter
of the trailing edge.
Despite the commotion of
Sechelt Rapids nearby, it was
possible to peer down into the
clear water Of the back eddy and
see an amazing variety of sea
life. Large purple and orange
starfish were most obvious.
There was a large quantity of
leather stars. A huge colony of
green and' striped urchins
munched among the kelp
growths, taking part in a cycle of
underwater nature which
scientists are only beginning to
understand. Closer examination
reveals large quantities of dog
whelk and leafy hornmouth shells
just under the surface of the
water. •
They are interspersed with
unusually large chitons. Orange
gerkin anemone are readily
visible by their flaming brange
color. Harder to spot are the
purple and green anemone which
live in the cracks and crevasses.
Who knows what lives deeper
down, beyond man's squinting?
Why the great quantity and
variety of sea life? Well, in the
two hours or so we were there,
the tide crammed enough water
through that tiny opening to raise
the level of the entire Sechelt
Inlet three feet. That's a lot of
water and it carries a lot of the
things underwater life need to
grow. As one hiker remarked,
"That's like having your dinner
come to you every six hours."
And that's a lot of dinner.
Our visit came during a
change from low to high tide, so
the water was running into
Sechelt inlet. When the tide
changes the other way, all that
water has to come out again; the
phenomenon is reversed.
The provincial park which is
Skookumchuck    Narrows    en
compasses the mountain vantage
point, Roland Point, North Point
and a couple of little boat
mooring coves. The man-made
benches (although few) seem as
out of place as the panabode
privies at the trail's edge.
There is a spider web of trails
through the .park area, but they
all lead to the trail back to
Egmont. It takes a great deal of
determination to get lost.
Round trip, parking lot to
parking lot is about five miles.
Our round trip including lunch
took three and a half hours.
Penirisuld Times- P.* News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975
Unique and
^ florist extraordinaire
■jfc\ unique wedding & funeral design
"& exotic plant specialists
"& local & imported earthenware
■&■ handcrafted macrame hangers
-^r commercial plant scaping
What a way to say Thank You!
Sally 4 Chris * Adele
4794-G Joyce Avenue at Albemi
• • »,•*■ *
Located 14 miles North
of Powell River in
beautiful Okeover Arm.
Just turn right at the
-^•Ww.-.  --ffi^^^
_-*,   ,.•    a,i-«*/W*J
at       .   Ual
»M%Vt., «mjj, ,vfv"»w ».tfqm
.   ,-, yvrnm
I •   )'', ! i
;? ■ R0OS RE50R
TeH i^r^WW^1
i     i
I Jl        I     L.        ■> «" fyj
:« • \\
.■<•'• All
w»  ; i ■■ *•-% t x
ROOS RESORT-to complete your vacation.' Facilities include;
camper parking (complete with washroom facilities (-boat
munching-great fish ing .oyster picking.
RESTAUR ANT-open 7 days a week. Monday through
Ph. 483-9827
«.y a ■■»
l'"l1l'li<l'v I
Ownod & Operated by
Mr, fl Mrs, Goorgo Herts
I • t)*i*l't*|,»,l,|*|,/|,j'»Va*«*1*i
•v.v.v.J,      ! Ml^^"PP*wwi»i
:•:•  *• Peninsula Times -P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, May 1975  Yot'd*�� d  v*��  Every weekday from now until  Labour Day, we're offering tours  of our pulp and paper complex  in Powell River. Supervised by  Teresa Scardellato and Sue Ban-  ham, the tours are free and are  opentoeveryoneexceptchildren  under twelve. For their own  safety, youngsters between the  ages of twelve and eighteen must  be accompanied by an adult.  Also, we ask that you wear comfortable walking shoes ��� no  open-toed sandals, please.  S   /_s.  ������*.�����    3 ***?���''���**__**'*!_ ?��������"  '*wN<W,'ft**'^*i-W^^  10' OP/CM r 2*00 rm.  Mondaylo Friday -   s"  /  MacMillan Bloedel tour guides  Sue Banham and Teresa  Scardellato point out interesting features at Powell River mill  complex.  C  U  ��� ���-***.'  *    aj*  V  !���.,   i  \  If it's the outdoors that interests you, we invite you to use  the fogging roads in our Stillwater Division. All the division's  logging roads are open evenings,  weekends and holidays. Branch  Road 41 is open 24 hours a day,  7 days a week. The roads provide  access to beautiful country that's  unique to British Columbia.  Please note that all roads are  closed during periods of extreme  fire hazard. Maps and complete  information are available at the  Tourist Bureau as well as at our  office at 4449 Marine Avenue at  the head of the wharf.  We feel sure that no matter  what your recreational pleasure  i.s, you'll find it here in Powell  River. We hope you enjoy your  visit.  Beautiful Powell Lake is only one  of the breathtaking views, in the  Powell River area,  <*-   * *"������,.  $l< 'Mi  > ���  '**�����  -Au  ������-     .---        --���<-*��  * ��� m m  ,�����������-' -y  tt.  \>'A''\P '  W ^\,r WtaM  1  s^.V,,',1.!*. VW' Wr(%v;  *r     1  .'A>     . ,  /  ���{  u       . ���*��'  ?J a "  /fife?*  <t.  .-, . i  ��?:>'  \  ���*  m  i,_ i  IVBacIVIillan Bloedel  Powell Rlvor Diviaion  Stillvvntor Diviaion  !������"   I


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