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The Peninsula Times Jun 9, 1976

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Array A  .?  ) -"���  A.  \  tfest'Canad-ian Graphic  Industries!  liUt4 '.Vest bth Avo. ,  Vancouver  10,   u.   0.  W/'iKS  20-7. ~tf  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound .to Jervis Inlet),'including Port Mellon, Hopkins landing, Granthams- Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek, ^  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb.'. Madeira Park; Garden Bay. Irvine's Landing', Earls Cove, Egmont  /   ���    /  Phone  885-3231  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Union '^SaJJIgsg*5 Label,   -  This Issue 16 pages���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13��� No. 28  _u-  Wednesday, June 9,1976  A great deal is riding on a meeting  scheduled for yesterday in Victoria.  At press time, the results of a meeting  between Transport Minister Jack Davis and  Premier BUI Bennett were not known. The.  two government leaders were to discuss the  ferry situation on the Sunshine Coast and in  particular the demand for return of the half-  price resident's fare.  The meeting followed work by MLA Don  Lockstead, elected representatives from the  Sunshine Coast and Powell River area and  some pressure from a citizen's group  threatening to blockade the ferry,system at  Langdale terminal, a threat they say they, will  carry out this Sunday if the area does not get  the resident's half-fare rate.  MLA Don Lockstead met with Premier  Bill Bennett June 2 regarding the resident  fares. The MLA said the premier was  receptive to the idea that if the commuter  ticket books were to be of any use to residents  on the Sunshine Coast and Powell River area,  they would be valid for a time longer than one  month as presently proposed and they should  be transferable.  "The premier agreed to review the ticket  conditions with Minister of Transport Jack  Davis," Lockstead said.  He added that the transport minister  earlier agreed to meet with representatives  of the Sunshine Coast and Powell River area  for a second time regarding the resident  commuter ticket proposal.  That meeting took place June 4 when  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte, Sechelt  Mayor Harold Nelson, Powell River Mayor  Dave Hart, Sechelt Indian Band Councillor  Ted Dixon, Sunshine Coast Regional District  Chairman John McNevin and Powell River  Regional District Chairman Harold Lennox  met with Davis in Victoria.  At that meeting, according to Chairman  McNevin, the group presented a more united  front than at their first meeting with the  minister.  "This committee was good," he said, "we  met and talked before we went into the.  minister's, office. We were determined we  weren't going to get side-tracked. We told him  what we wanted, what was logical and what  we were proposed to administer. We mentioned the Peninsula Combined Community  Orgnizations and how they were unanimously  against the commuter books. We mentioned  the protest and how it showed what kind of  frustrations the area was feeling."  McNevin said that Davis felt the ferry  protest was damaging to the cause because  only a few cabinet ministers knew or cared  about the ferry situation and such demonstrations-only strengthened negative reaction  in the cabinet.  "The minister wouldn't commit himself on  what he was going to say to the premier. I  suggested that it would be a good idea for our  group to meet with the premier. His reaction  was that that was perhaps not a bad idea; but  again there was not commitment," McNevin  said.  He speculated, "If the minister takes any  action at all, it will be an either-or situation.  He will either institute the half-fare system as  originally proposed or^he will keep the  commuter books and make them transferable  and lengthen the time limit." McNevin,  however, did not rule out the possibility that  no action would be taken. .  \ts i JM--1 -��� ��� nn I r 0$ '   ���: '-������mk  :N  I*.  ���{.  .-   -4*  '. t-  ���"a  ������ i   ��� -   ����� i       -   ?   : <?".{���  3Sfr?  V  ,���*i  i_-"*  i  ��� ��i ���  <���     *..  vy  I..'..  If nothing comes from yesterday's  scheduled meeting between Premier Bill  Bennett and Transport Minister Jack Davis,  the. ferry blockade is on for Sunday morning.  At a public meeting June 4, the more than  500 in attendance voted to postpone the ferry /  blockade one week to allow the transport  minister to meet with the premier.The vote  passed with about 25 voting against.  , Following the meeting, the committee  heading the demonstration sent a telegram to  the transport minister. It read as follows:  "Dear Jack:  "In spite of the unorthodox method you  chose to acknowledge our request for  reconsideration; this letter is to inform you  that this committee and the responsible  citizens of the Sunshine Coast have agreed to  postpone our planned demonstration. This  was done solely to allow for developments  arising from your meeting with Premier  Bennett on Thursday. We are taking you at  your word, Mr. Davis, because we don't want  to be 'counterproductive', and we trust you  don't either."   .  The telegram was signed Concerned  Citizens of the Sunshine Coast.  Earlier in the week, representatives of the  committee went to Vancouver and held a  press conference to publicize the proposed  ferry blockade. After the press conference,  they appeared on Jack Webster's open line-  radio program.  The committee were informed, through  MLA Don Lockstead that Davis wanted them  to be aware he was meeting with the Premier  on June 8 and an announcement would follow.  "In light of this meeting," committee  member Peter Reid told the overflow crowd  at the Roberts Creek Community Hall June 4,'  "and in light of the fact that this group  originally planned to hold the protest to force  a meeting with Davis and our community  representatives, the committee Has decided  to postpone the demonstration until we see  what comes out of the meeting with Davis and  the premier."  That decision did not sit well .with some of  the public in attendance; but the committee  stuck to it.  Committee member Herb Richter said,  "The concenus of the committee was to again  restore our faith in the minister and believe  him one more time." The statement met a  chorus ofbbo's.  "If the meeting with Davis(and the  premier.) is.not satisfactory, then we will get  the publicity going again and go ahead with  the demonstration." Richter said, "The  demonstration will be to occupy one or both  ferries until such time as the minister does  ��� See Page A-3  Area E (West Gibsons ��� Gower Point)  Ratepayers havea-fewjquestions they, want to>  ask the village of Gibsons about expansion.  Last week the Area E Ratepayers  presented a brief for the consideration of the  Gibsons Council and requested a meeting to  discuss the brief. Ratepayers secretary  Gladys Sluis sent a letter to the council  requesting the meeting. The council voted  June 1 to refer the letter to the June 15  meeting so Alderman Metcalfe; who was not  at the June 1 meeting, could be present.  In their brief, the ratepayers association  stated, "Before we can discuss intelligently  any questions of feasibility we have first to  learn from council what they intend to  3  B  Q  W  10.OG PVUH  ��� u.U'J AuUT  fc.CK. ACU  113,0, TuTL  10.Ul- CATQ  .11 j CRuG  1593  7006       .i/'Jn/7(i  achieve with forming a district municipality  -and-.why. they-believe a district municipality  offers better government for the electoral  areas than the present form of administration."  The brief said the ratepayers in Area E  were satisfied with the present regional  government, "and are reasonably happy  about the region's planning for future  development. So we find it difficult to imagine  any other services we could ask for and which  could only be supplied by a district  municipality, governed and directed from the  Gibsons village offices."  The brief asks four questions:  "What are council's objectives for  changing their status from a village to a  district municipality and what are the services, which can be provided by a district  municipality, but not by a village?  "What would be the additional benefits of  the change for the taxpayers in the village?  "What would be the additional benefits to  the voters in the annexed areas, which could  hot be provided by the regional district on  demand, or if provided by the Region would  be more expensive than "the same services  provided by a district municipality?"  The brief continues, "Only after the full  information is available and after we know all  the implications connected with giving up our  present form of local government, can we,.  decide ��� at least In principle ��� whether we  could approve of the concept of a district  municipality for us and whether council's  offer to Join this municipality holds any  promises of Improving our present circumstances."  It adds, "The voters in the annexed areas  have to assess, whether after joining the^new  district municipality they can feasohat^J  expect to.be treated as fully equal citizens  and not merely a revenue producing appendage to the present village."  The brief concludes, "We are convinced  that once permitted to discuss all the facts  openly, knowledgeably and to the fullest  extent, the voters will come to a proper  decision of what would provide the most  advantageous form of municipal government  to achieve their civic aspirations and cover  their needs."   ..  Ratepayers chairman Frank West emphasized the importance of getting the answers to the group's questions.  He told the Times, "we have submitted the  brief in writing and we are sure the village  will provide the answers in due course either  to us in writing or to our delegation at a  council-meeting. We have told them there is  no hurry as long as all the answers come  before we have to make a decision.  People complain about being short  changed In stores nil the time; but Georgo  Mlntz Is particularly upset about the way  was sliort-cliangcd by B.C. Ferries.  Mlntz, nn Instructor nt Vancouver Community College's Ijwgnrn Cnmpus in Vancouver, wns travelling up the Sunshine Const  to Sechelt June 4.  When he stopped nt the Uuigdnlo ferry  terminal booth to catch the 10 a.m. sailing,  the terminal attendant told htm it would be  $22, $10 for the car nnd $1 for each of the three  people ln the ear.  Mint/, had only $11) on him and borrowed  the other $3 from one of his two passengers.  He took the receipt and put It In his pocket.  ,When ho got to Sechelt, Mlntz produced tho  receipt In order to havo the money refunded  hy the people ho had come to do business  with. The receipt said he lind been clmrged  for a ear and two passengers --- $1(1.  "I was having my expenses paid to como  here," he said, "otherwise I never would have  looked at tho receipt."  Meanwhile Mlntz Is out $4 and pjans to  lake the matter up with B.C. Ferries.  Wlverc, he wonders, did the other $4 go?  "DEMONSTRATION      POSTPONED.  Davis agreed to meeting" said the ad-  dendums to ferry protest posters placed  all over the Sunshine Coast. After  Transport Minister Jack Davis agreed  to review the ferry fares with Premier  Bill Bennett, the committee which was  organizing a~ferry blockade for June 6  recommended the action be postponed  until the outcome of the meeting is  announced. That meeting was scheduled  for yesterday. If the area did not get its  commuter rates for all residents, the  blockade goes ahead Sunday morning.  ��� Timesphoto  Voters in area F are buying themselves a  park.  In a referendum Saturday, residents of the  regional electoral area which includes  Granthams Landing, Hopkings Landing,  Langdale, Port Mellon and Gambier Island  voted to set up a specific taxation area for the  purpose of purchasing Soames Hill as  parkland.  The residents of the electoral, area voted:  168 to 47 in favor of buying the 27 acres of  Soames Hill for $70,000.  The park is to be purchased from Regional  IB  Director Ed Johnson. Negotiations for the  park were completed before Johnson took  office in January.  According to Regional Board Chairman  John McNevin, the next step is to set up interim financing for the purchase_so it can be  completed even before the taxes are levied  on the area. He said he hoped to have a  financial proposal to set before" thdregional  board at their June 30 meeting.  jMcNevin is the director for Area F as well  as being board chairman.  .    There were about 700 elegible voters in the  area.  ��y��SEH  usage urges  loney  Sunshine Coast Lions Club have received a  $100 grant from the village of Sechelt to help  finance swim classes.  The Lions had written for financial  assistance ln the program and after a  discussion about the benefits of such a  program, the councU voted for the $100  donation.  The village of Sechelt are getting their say  in the B.C. Rail dispute.  At last week's council meeting, the village  voted to send a telegram to Labour Minister  Allan Williams stating the village's concern  over the plight of residents of the Interior of  the province and asking the minister to, "see  what could be done to solve the problem," and  get the railway running.  The action was prompted by a letter from  the mayor of Quesnel who was asking  municipal support for his campaign to have  the labour minister legislate the striking rail  workers back to the job. After a discussion,  the aldermen decided that while having the  rail workers back on the job was desirable,  they were not sure if legislation was the way  to do it.  Tom Haigh's recycling proposal got the  village government support it required; but  not before some fireworks at the Sechelt  council meeting.  Both Gibsons and Sechelt villages voted to  give Haigh's recycling proposal $100 a month  for two months; but in Sechelt two aldermen  met head-on over the concept. Haigh had  been operating Peninsula Recycling on an  LIP grant which ran out in May. The regional  board earlier promised to support an extension and now the village governments  have added their support.  Sechelt gave its support without the  blessing of Alderman Frank Leitner. At last  Thursday's^meeting, Leitner and Alderman  Morgan Thompson had a heated exchange  over the recycling idea.  "These people have spent $23,000 In seven  months," Leitner said, "If that's not enough  of a project; two more months won't make  much difference. Recycling Is just not  practical in this area."  "I think we should give them the money  for two months and give recycling a proper  trial. At the end of that time we should have a  proper breakdown of expenses and revenue,"  Alderman Thompson said.  When asked about the discrepancy between the cost and the income from recycling,  the alderman said, "We are all talking about  what we should be doing; but it seems no one  is going to take the first step. This $200 is a  pretty cheap first step. They showed more  returns in the past six weeks than they did in  the first five and a half months of the project.  Another two months would tell more."  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth, the  deciding vote among the three alderman  present said, "Itappears that the project will  not be self-supporting and that the income to  date has been about 10 per cent of expenses. I  think they should make their costs on  recovery and it must be profitable. I also  think they should have a proper trial to see if  it can be. We should have a good look at it."  The motion passed with Alderman Leitner  opposed.  At the Gibsons council meeting last week,  the project received unanimous support of the  aldermen.  Sechelt Council was told Inst week that the  Sechelt sewer system would cost an additional $3,000 because of cost increases over  original estimates.  Norm Wutson, Sechelt's sewer advisor,  told the council he had a $2,300 cushion in the  commercial fees. He said the difference,  uboutn quarter of a mill, "was so minlsciilc,  so Infinitesimal that (the regional district)  agreed that it was not worth tampering with  the rate structure at this point."  Watson added tliat the work would he done  hy regional crew and their work In the past  Imd been 25 to 30 per cent under cost  estimates.  He said the regional letters patent had  come through from Victoria and he anticipated a referendum could be held In June.  The municipal clerk pointed out that tho  Municipal Act had been amended giving  voting privileges lo any owner of real  property in an area. I le said lie did not know If  this change had been proclaimed and was to  phone Victoria to find out. This change would  mean that owners of commercial property In  the affected sewer area would Ihi able to vote.  Under (.lie present act, only residents can  vote.  I  By TOM PERRY  "Wouldn't it be nice If. .  Wouldn't It be nice if statements  starting with tlmt phrase could come true  more often? We have nn Idea that started  tliat way several weeks ago, and now we  need help In making It fully operational.  It's about a summer program for a group  of kids who receive special help of somo  kind during tho regular school year.  The children I'm speaking of need this  help for n wide variety of reasons. Somo of  the difficulties result from well-  understood medical causes, like a genetic  accident or nn Illness that damages the  nervous system. Some result from poorly  understood causes, like the stormy,  behaviour of a hyperactive child. Still  others, like Dyslexia, are difficult to  diagnose in their cluttered context of  private assumptions nnd social expectation.  Much Is Iwlng done to help these young  people. The school board lias dramatically ���  Increased the quality of available services  during the last year. Just recently, for  example, Hon Breadner reported an 05 per  cent Improvement In tho attendance rate  of Pender'Harbour students participating  in his tutorial program.  Still more could be done, however. As  ��� Sow l'ngc A-3  GROUP MET lust week In Modelrn  Park to talk about a possible summer  progrnm Tor young students with  learning     disabilities.     They      nre  discussing the possibility of n group In  the North Peninsula area and another in  the South. Members are, from left, Pat  Luscombe,   Maureen   Renous,   Jessie  l'tcltz, Tom Perry, Lillian Brooks, Kvans  Hermon and Kay'Dombroski. The group  is presently formulating a proposal.  Timesphoto  i  ) ...    ��� !  >������-'.  ���i^'-  ���|*'.r  ''  s   l  ^  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 9,1976  recommended  Garbage disposal was discussed at the  meeting of the Regional' Public Utilities  Committee on May 25.  Martin Dayton of Dayton and Knight Ltd.  recommended a central sanitary landfill site  be established and the existing dumps fazed'  out, leaving transfer stations at the site to  accommodate local residents. He said the  cost,of running and building a sanitary landfill is roughly twice the cost of maintaining  present garbage sites, and an incinerator  costs roughly three times what the sanitary  landfill operation would be.  About-recycling, Dayton advised that it  will never be economically feasible. He felt  the key to recycling is household sorting  which can be encouraged but can't be enforced.  The committee recommended to the board  that the contract with Sunshine Coast  Disposal Services Ltd. be extended from July  15,1976 to March 1,1977 at the quoted price of  $3,300 per month and that tenders be called  for by January 15,1977.  BY GUY SYMONDS  There is no doubt that, in this part of the  world, people are getting very interested  indeed in growing their own vegetables. The  sales of seeds and plants in the garden stores  is proof of that.  In point of fact, we are thoroughly spoiled.  All winter long the produce shelves in the  supermarkets are loaded with the best the  earth has to offer, fresh and wholesome. Our  proximity to the heavy producing areas of  Mexica and California is one of the reasons  this is possible. The catch is that it puts us  entirely at the mercy of an outside source  over which we have no control.  ������ Which rather lengthy preamble brings this  Corner to the subject of growing leeks. This is  one of the easiest, hardiest as well as one of  the most delicious winter vegetables  available to the west coast gardener.Along  with curly kale, late broccoli and cauliflower  they go far to keeping the dinner table well  supplied throughout most of the winter.  Leeks are easy to grow. The seed is sown  in the usual way and allowed to develop until  the plants are ready for setting out.  The recommended way to bring leeks to  maturity is in a trench like celery. This of  course is not essential and they can be grown  just like any other vegetable. The trench  system makes the blanching process easier.  But whichever way it is done, the growing  medium must be pretty rich. Good manure  compost with the usual attention to soil  structure are prime requisites, as they are  wherever good vegetables are grown. The  little plants should be set out in a single row  about 12 inches apart and watered, rather  than pushed or pressed. This washes the soil  in around the roots. s  , These by the way should be shortened by  about half their length and the tops also cut  back by about one third at the time of planting. This will encourage good root growth,  and since it is the root that you are going to  eat, that is what you want. This practice also  helps to prevent white-tip, the disease that  can attack the leaves.  Regular hoeing is a must in leek culture.  This of course is not only to keep the weeds  under control but also to preserve the  moisture in the ground and to complete the  blanching process.  After about six weeks of growing in their  permanent location, the earth should be  drawn up around the stems with a hoe if they  are planted on the flat ground, or the trench  filled In If that Is the way they are being  grown.  Start the harvest gradually as the leeks  can stay where they are for many weeks  without becoming woody. In the darkest days  of winter they will not only give you a succulent reward, but, according to the ancients,  will help to keep you healthy till the sun  shines again.  Happenings around the Harbour  OFFICIATING at the annual installation of officers of the Sunshine Coast  Lions Club Saturday night was Past  District Governor Ed Porter of North  Vancouver. Here he installs Herb  Mitchell as president of the club for the  1976-77 year. Behind the two are other Lion Tamer Barry McDonald,  members of the Lions executive who Treasurer Dave Austin, vice-presidents  include directors Bob Darney, Larry Robert Allen and Brian Haslett,  Fradette, Carl Bobart and Gerry secretary Bob Haley and past president  Freeborn, Tail Twister Colin McKinney,   Wes Klause.  ��� Timesphoto  RUBY LAKE STORE AND RESTAURANT  Dave and Carol Allan, son Tim and Jack  Bumby, Dave's brother, are the new owners  of the Ruby Lake Restaurant. They are in the  process of putting up shelves in one part of it,  painting, and then when this is all finished,  they wUl have a long needed grocery store,  coffee bar and dining room. They expect to be  opeping the premises next week. Dave and  Jack's mother Mrs. Melva Allan is also there.  They all hail from the Ladner Tsawwassen  District where they have a' Texaco Station.  The Grocery Store and Restaurant will be  open 7 days a week and the hours will be from  8 a.m. to 10 p.m. They will be managing the  Ruby Lake Motel too.  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS  The Pender Harbour Lions Club are going  tcrsend two handicapped persons to summer  camp. This is made possible by proceeds  from their Casino Night, and they will be  chosen from the Pender Harbour and Egmont  area.  BONNY AND LEE LEAVING  Everyone will be sorry to hear that Bonny  Dubois and Lee Hartley will be leaving the  Pender Harbour Hotel Dining Room and  Cafe. Bonny is leaving because her daughter  Linda has been quite ill and wishes to be with  her when she comes home. Lee is going to  reside at Williams Lake with her husband  Bill. Linda Dubois is still in the Lions Gate  Hospital and is getting better. Only relatives  'are allowed to visit her, but she can have  flowers now.  HOSPITALIZED  Last week, Mrs. Gladys Devaney, mother  of Mrs. Marisha Wiley and Mrs. Charlotte  Fulton of Maderia Park, was taken to St.  Paul's Hospital suffering from a ruptured  artery in her neck. She is recovering nicely  and will be home soon.  MRS. HATCHER GRATEFUL.  Mrs. A. J. Hatcher of Madeira has been  collecting for the Cancer Society on the  Sechelt Peninsula for some time now and  says the 1976 campaign is just coming to a  close. She said the response from the people  of the Peninsula has been wonderful and to  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  date she has collected oyer $2,100.00 (apart  from In Memoriam money which comes in,  during the entire year.      ^ ��� ".,  She would like to thank the1 people of  Madeira Park and the Peninsula for. their  wonderful support as it is only by cooperation of this sort that cancer will be  beaten.  All In Memoriam money goes solely to  research; about 9 per cent of the campaign  money is used to offset administration costs;  the balance is used for medical aid for cancer  patients (where necessary) and for research.  'Medical Aid' usually means assisting those  on low incomes who live in outlying parts of  the Province to get to centres for their  regular check-ups following an operation for  cancer. If cancer patients are not checked  regularly, in many cases the operation would  have been in vain. So it is with a clear conscience that Mrs. Hatcher collects for the  Cancer Society knowing that over 90c of every  $1.00 she collects will be used to fight this  dreaded disease. Administration costs are  kept to an absolute minimum; they cover a  small staff in Vancouver, and postage. All  canvassing is done on voluntary basis.  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY CLUB  Mrs. Muriel Cameron would like to see  more people come out and support the  Community Club on Bingo nights as more  help is really needed. Also, if anyone has old  saucers they do not need any more, they  would be appreciated by the Club as they are  used for ash trays.  THANK YOU  The Pender Harbour May Day Committee  would like to express their thanks to Mrs. Pat  Hoff for getting this past May Day organized  and also to. Mrs. Diane Gough who was  assistant Chairman.  Are you part of the  human race or just  a spectator?  pamiapacnon  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dr. C. Gardner & Dr. J. Eialnarick  wish to announce they will soon be open for the  practice of dentistry in Pender Harbour. Opening  announcement will follow shortly.  sewer costs  A recent letter from engineers Dayton and  Knight Ltd. advising that there will be an  increased cost estimate for the Sechelt sewer  system due to the lapse of time to construction date will result in a slight rise in  sewer costs to residents in Sechelt.  Contrary to what some people have  thought there will not be a 25 percent increase  in sewer rates says Norm Watson. He said the  worst that could happen is a one quarter mill  increase, but there will be no change in the  rate structure. ��  There is already a cushion of $2,400 and If  the village's share of the $3000 cost cannot be  raised, the increase to the residents will be  approximately one or two dollars says  Watson. He estimated residents will pay  approximately $89 for sewers In Sechelt.  SPECIAL AWARD was presented by  retiring Sunshine Coast Lions Club  president Wes Klause, right, to club  member Hayden Killam. The award was  for special service to the local club. The  presentation was made at the Lions  installation dinner June 5.  rr~:  GETTING THE BIRD, Lion past district  governor Ed Porter won a 'dressed  chicken' in one of the night's draws at  'the Sunshine Coast Lions Club draw. The  much annoyed rooster looked splendid in  ros dress. There were rumors the draw  was fixed.  i "*r * ii*����r <��������%���.  ���Hawaii   ��� Disney land    ��Spain  ^Europe     # Alaska      # Tahiti  ��Ai^ ., .-   ' ��� *���" -���  ��� '       .     ���.'���-.���������--  Mvi'?,i'.".��H*ilil.J...i4x ,H,l. .H-L'^,'... ��� '    - f       ,.-      -'    t-- -     I-  Gi��E YOUR  HOiE A  i  Suji Ltd.  RINGS  006-7112  005-2923  if so, do it properly! With a forced-  air electric heating system from  SEA COAST SHEET METAL  ADVANTAGES:  1. Filtered air - for a healthier homo atmosphere.  2. Circulation - for a cooler homo in the summer months.  3. Maintenance - -practically freo.  OPTIONAL LUXWHY EQUIPMENT:  1. Air conditioning - easy to Install colls lor total comfort.  2. Electronic air fibres - for a total removal oj airborne dust, pollen  and fabric particles - even odor and smokol  3. Night set back thermostat complete with clock - economically,  automatically keeps your homo at your doslrod tomporaturo night and  day - saving you money!  HUMIDIFIERS:  If your homo is too dry, chooso spray or ovaporating typo.  DE-HUHIDIFIEftS:  ll you find your homo too damp.  THE ABOVE EQUIPMENT CAN ONLY BE INSTALLED  OH A f OUCED-AIH BEATING SYSTEM.  for Information on any of tho abovo, call  (''L'tl'!1'  '   ' >'���' 'XiX X  ,       >   ,">   i"''Ak^f*tA'i<  ^^ .      f     * '      .4   .      ill  .r,       *<..'.  0  tues day thru Saturday 9:30 am to 5:30 pm  Closed Mondays  1212  Cowrie St  885-3265  (ocroii from Troll Bay Sport*|  Box 1400  Sechelt A  Wednesday, June 9, 1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  _.- ��� ���**���      *��� '*   ��   .   '  ������"��� *    - - ���- * a.��  A-  gJrVr  .%���  fc .  '^i^  COMMITTEE of  Concerned Citizens   who was chairman for most of the public  member Peter Reid reads the group's   meeting which voted to postpone the  manifesto during the public meeting at  Roberts Creek. At right is Herb Richter  MORE ABOUT . . .  blockade  terminal,  of the ferries at Langdale  ��� From Page A-l  mentioned elsewhere, kids are in school  for only thirty hours of a one hundred and  sixty eight hour week. Now summer is  upon us, and our learning assistance  teachers are off for more university study;  but not before extending a warm welcome  and giving much encouragement to  anyone willing to carry on with many  valuable contributions that we could make  in their absence.  What they suggest is an exciting  change of pace that confers a whole pack  of advantages in fun-filled way. That's a  real windfall for kids are fighting their  way through the slings and arrows of our  outrageous academic demands all year.  Six more weeks of the three Rs would  invite revolution, riot and rebellion!  It turns out that there are factors more  basic than 'the basics', as they'e called.  To begin with, academic success is based  on important developments of a  physiological and neurological nature. Ed  Nicholson or the school's LA teacher will  gladly explain how this is so, and relate  how various arts and crafts develop a  child's fine-motor control; how outdoor  games and sports help to establish a  reliable sense of spatial relationships; how  gymnastics and related exercises develop  coordination; how music is an important  means of practise in auditory sequencing.  So during the summer kids can have their  cake and cat it too; they can be well  nourished by vory appealing meals.  Then there's the all-important  psychological factor. We want these kids  to pick, plan nnd oil joy n variety of successful soclal-recrcational-outdoor activities; to cooperate In fun-filled, henlthy  ways that will enhance their feeling of  basic well-being. These kids go through  the regular school year with the constant  nagging feeling thnt there's something  wrong with who they are. During the  summer, nt lenst, we wnnt them to feel ���  and to know ns n result of their own  positive experiences ��� that they nre  capable, well-liked, and worthwhile, A-OK  human beings,  Will you help us?  Weneed your time, talents, faculties nnd  financing to stuff nnd operate two pilot  projects, one each for tho north nnd south  peninsula. We intend to operate n five-day  week and, we hope to get maximum parent  Involvement nnd keep expenses aS low as  |M>sslblc.  In tho north peninsula area we already  Imve the following tentative committments;  Mark Moyoru linn approved a monopoly on  tho mlnl-sohoolbus; Hobble 1'etcrs will  conduct swimming lessons when her schedule  liermits; and of course Vernn Wishlove, our  Mndcirn Park principal, was tho first to bend  over backwards to help us just us soon as he  caught the drift of what we were up to.  Who else? How about you? What can you  do well that you'd like to share with a few  children? We will be happy to introduce you  to the kids and help you get started. (We'll  also stayv around to keep a realistic adult-to-  child ratio for the activity you're doing.)  : In terms of facilities, we're very well off  indeed.' The school board has offered rent-  free use of buildings, equipment and grounds  for the duration of our projects. But suppose  we developed a need for other community  facilities���a meeting hall, perhaps. Could we  use it rent-free?  Turning to the money question, public  funds are on the lean side. (The Manpower-  UIC program to promote social services  would help a bit, but it hasn't even been announced yet.) Nor are we skilled fundraisers  with time to spare for making extensive  inquiries to foundations. Maybe you know  where to find funds for us and will try, or give  us strong leads. (Seems like such a long-shot,  though!)  To make a virtue of necessity, perhaps the  main support for projects of this kind should  come from the community they serve. This  really is a community affair, after all. We  don't live In an insulated vacuum. When our  kids stop smiling, everyone loses.  For the north peninsula, the magic  number Is $3,000. This will finance a six-week  program operating five days per week, like  so: Salaries (based on $150 per week) on full  . time, $900, on half time $450. Employers costs  (UIC and Gov't Pension) $75. Transportation  (minl-schoolbus for 75 miles per day at 30c  per mile $075. Children's Allowances (15) ~  for light community service Jobs (five hours  per week at $1 per hour) $450. Lunch money,  special events and miscellaneous expenses  $450 for a total of $3,000.  Who and how many will this budget accommodate? The north peninsula group first  considered nbout 15 elementary school  children, But It became obvious that they  could Integrate another 15 preschoolers ln the  form of �� Play-Care Co-op. (Parents of  preschoolers would volunteer rotating  supervision time nnd provide much of their  transportation.)  So count on a core group of 30. How many  others will be entrained Is unknown. School'  kids have friends; Play-Care parents have  friends with babies;,and wo nil have neighbors.  These pilot program could contribute to  one of our most memorable summers. Why  not lie part of lt? Please tell ns, now, how you  can help. On tho north peninsula call Tom  Perry at B83-2373 (9 n.m. ��� 3 pin.); nnd on  the'south peninsula call Maureen Kenotis IM15-  357(1 (fl a.m. to noon or eves, before 10).  As you rend this wo havo exactly one  month before our scheduled opening day on  July 11, What we do this summer very much  depends on us all.  Just a reminder that we still do Gift  Wrapping for you and there la no clinrgc for  this service. ��� Miss Hoe's, Sechelt.  THE ANGRY, the curious, the intense,  the confused, the wondering; the  determined all jammed Roberts Creek  Hall Friday evening for a public meeting  concerning the proposed ferry blockade.  More than 500 people were on hand to  listen and talk about the blocade. In the  end, the 500 voted to postpone the  demonstration until, after the transport  minister's announcement following the  scheduled Tuesday meeting with  Premier Bennett. ���Timesphoto  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Protest Sunday  ��� from page A-l  come forward with an acceptable proposal."  Richter explained that the group considered the bringing back of the resident's  half-fare as ah acceptable proposal.  Commmittee member Don Pearsall  outlined the plans for Sunday's proposed  demonstration, "We will try to occupy both  ferries. We will be arriving at the ferry terminal at 7:40 and allow that ferry to sail. We  should be all prepared to board the next two  ferries. We should need about 260 cars.  "We want all the people to get out of their  cars and go upstairs on���the ferry and stay  there. There will be a few people on the car  deck to confront the ferry authorities and the  group upstairs will be kept in communication  at all times. We don't want a mass of people  on the car deck. We want no ugliness and no  fights. If there are going to be arrests, we  want the spokesman to be arrested first. We  want to give them no opportunity td call us  irresponsible.  Cameron added, "There are a. number of  possibilities as to what could happen. What  we are proposing to do is serious and we are  all doing it as individuals: Everyone should be  willing to accept their responsibility."  Another spokesman noted that everyone  should know that what they will be doing is  illegal and all should be willing to take the  consequences."  There was considerable debate about  whether or not the demonstration should go  ahead for June 6 or not. Many speakers said  they had lost all faith in the transport  minister and would not give him another  chance.  Regional Board chairman John McNevin,  speaking from the floor, told the crowd, "My  feeling is that if there is a demonstration this  Sunday (June 6) and it turns into a shemozzle,  it will give the government the way out to tell  us to go to hell."  The committee outlined their proposal in a  manifesto read out and distributed at the  meeting. The manifesto however, referred to  a June 6 date for the ferry protest. This was  changed at the meeting.  The crowd voted not to stage the protest  until after the Tuesday meeting to see if there  were any positive results and then voted to go  ahead with the demonstration this Sunday if  they did not get what they want from the  transport minister.  The manifesto read as follows:  Stated position of the Concerned Citizens  of the Sunshine Coast.  WHEREAS the Government of the  Province of British Columbia have Increased  the rates of the ferries serving the Sur shine  Coast to a level effectively tripling the  previous resident rate and  WHEREAS we, the Concerned Citizens of  the Sunshine Coast, find these new rates to be  irrational and unjust.  BE IT THEREFORE KNOWN that the  above mentioned citizens are demanding a  half-price discount In fares for residents, (in  the form of nn annually renewable picture  identification card to be administered by our.  local authorities In lieu of the proposed bulk  purchase ticket, books on tho grounds tliat the  book system aids daily commuters only, and  is of no value to residents dependant on  products and services available only on tho  lower mainland), until such time as nn  alternate connection with the essential services of the lower mainland Is provided and  BE IT FURTHER KNOWN that It Is our  Intention to procure snld.dlscounts by means  of n public demonstration to be held on  Sunday, June 0, 1070; nnd that the demonstration shall consist of Uie occupation of a  ferry or ferries servicing tho Howe Sound  crossing until such time as Transport  Minister Jack Davis shall consent to a  meeting with u representative committee of  the Concerned Citizens of the Sunshlno Const  nt a time to be not greater than seven days  from the above mentioned demonstration, at  which meeting the committee representing  the Concerned Citizens of the Sunshine Const  shall present their demands and justifications  thereof.  IN THE EVENT no such committment is  forthcoming, the format for the abovo  mentioned demonstration shall be repeated  as often ns deemed necessary nnd without  iMUioflt of forewarning.  mfmmim  ^rfV-1''"51-*'""-''   ..'in*iAA~';>XiXA:.'i.iAis'':'S\ -j*.: ;<������... A'���  a   xpi\ac . ftp �� hi A<:yyyy^-'y,i����� ,.s ������$  !^l^Sp^lmAX$0f  Ai^Af-^'^sy-yiA^-'C'y" yA i^���?.";^-A\:'".!.ry-,'ycA'.yA  morM^^^^^^^^^^M^iM  units  Catelli  in tomato sauce  14 oz. tin  j  Husky  25.5 oz. tin  rx  XJ  Brentwood  14 oz. tins  Habob  Fancy �� Whole  12 oz. tins  Haple Leaf  V/z lb. tin  Sunlight  ETEReElT  POWiER  80 oz.  PRICES EFFECTIVE JUNE 10 THROUGH JUNE 12.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  L  a:  ���  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, QIBSONS  W1IW��-WV ������ pii im,m'***t**mm'*i*-+Pmjrm*m**r**V*l  ���N.MiJtVMi��M  ~b*mM;Jm ���ilnnlifc'lMirllJIftlb-  ��z /   -  ./  K   /  ..!      :���  ���   /     :  "   <   ���'.  PageA-4 The Peninsula Times  The Peninsula^^^  Wednesday, June 9,1976  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill -  The fact that Transport Minister  Jack Davis has refused on. numerous  occasions to make public the balance  sheets of the Horseshoe Bay Langdale  run despite numerous requests from a  number of local government leaders and  groups tends to make one suspicious that  perhaps all is not what it seems in the  rninister's talk about the run losing  money.  We have never been shown in red and  black what the Langdale ferry run's  financial position is and really have no  way of knowing if what the minister has  been saying is accurate.  It appears to us then that there is one  way of solving the situation, distasteful  as it is to us.  We have for years been talking about  a road connecting the Sunshine Coast  with the Squamish area and North  Vancouver. The thought is horrifying to  those who believe that such a move will  cause a boom the likes of which the  Sunshine Coast has never seen and can  only be detrimental to the area in all  aspects. We are among those.  Others believe that it would not have  that much of an effect citing other areas  where roads have been punched in with  little or no effect. (Our argument is that  a lot of areas are nowhere near as  desirable a place to live as here.)  But one argument we can't beat is  that a road will end us being held up for  political ransom at the whim of  whomever happens to be in control of the  ferry system. We would be free to come  and go as we please undictated by.  politics, economics, vindictiveness or  any of the other things people are accusing the provincial government of  being in this situation.  A compliment  "We wanted Davis to meet with our  representatives and we got it." With  those words Committee of Concerned  Citizens members Don Pearsall summed up the committee's feelings about  calling off the ferry blockade proposed  for this past Sunday.   ,.;  This was the committee's stated  position and they are to be complimented in their responsibility in  sticking with their original campaign  and not being side-tracked and possibly  jeopardizing the situation by listening to  those few who are allowing their  emotion to get the better of their  judgement. In this case, a natural  byproduct of the frustration everyone Ls  feeling. (  We are faced with a serious situation  and there is a possibility that serious  action is necessary; but it must not be  carried out without first exhausting all  other avenues of accomplishing the end.  Because of newspaper deadlines, it is  not known at this writing what the  outcome of the meeting between  Premier Bill Bennett and the minister of  Transport will be. We, naturally, hope  that the provincial, cabinet will face the  realities of what their arbitrary decision  is doing and will do to the Sunshine Coast  and will change their minds about the  ferry rate increases.  The committee said they would be  satisfied with half-fares for residents.  We feel that this is not enough to take  any real crunch out of the impact the  higher fares will have on the Sunshine  Coast; but it's not a bad place to start  either.  We trust that the Committee of  Concerned Citizens, should they deem it  necessary to blockade the ferry Sunday,  will demonstrate the same kind of  responsibility they did at the Roberts  Creek meeting.  They are to be complimented for  their concern, their action in putting  pressure on the government and; as  mentioned, their responsibility.  As stated many times before, it is  extremely unfortunate that local people  and groups must take this kind of action  to gain the attention of the minister and  the rest of the cabinet.  "I mink,'' Alderman Frank Leitner'  told Sechelt Council last week, "that we  should consider a roof for Hackett  Park."  He was referring, of course, to the  monsoon which sent May Queen,  princesses and everyone else scampering for cover or shivering in the open  during the Timber Day Celebrations  over me long weekend recently.  It was a very sad occasion when the  skies opened up following what many  people: called the best Timber Days  parade ever. Event after event were  cancelled on the second day, a heartbreaking situation for Chairman Lil  Fraser and all the other people who put  so much into the organization of this  year's events which were shaping up to  make the best Timber Days ever.  Interest was high in the Timber Days  Festivities this year, a sharp contrast to  this yearns Gibsons Sea Cavalcade activities. At this writing, it appears there  will not be a Sea Cavalcade unless some  people do some very quick moving and  organizing.  If it indeed transpires that there will  not be a Sea Cavalcade this year,  perhaps the Sechelt group might consider moving their festivities to July or  August. It was even suggested they do it  anyway. '    ,  July or August won't guarantee  sunny skies and balmy weather; but the  odds are better than in May.  Before we leave the subject, there  are not words of praise enough for the  Timber Days committee and all those  who worked with them in this year's  festivities.  ring pressure to Dear  to stop CBC deterioration  53  .  minute  by Don Morberg  8 00  WELCOME   BACK,DAVEYl  HIJEMX START when one of the old crowd returns to his  former haunts in the B.C. Legislature.    .  etter.  DARYL HAHN is furious with me. Daryl is  a.local Transcendental Meditation instructor  and normally very even tempered; but I have  done something to upset even him.  Last Tuesday, like a week ago yesterday,  Daryl was in Vancouver in conjunction with  the, arrival of His Divine Enlightenship, the  Maharishi Mahesh Yogi. Daryl had made all  the arrangements and a press conference was:  to be held with Maharishi at the Bayshore.  Well, Maharishi was there, but I wasn't  and that is why Daryl is annoyed.  Where was I? I was in Nanaimo watching  my bank account giye birth to a hew baby  Volkswagen; but enough of that, I would like  to talk about Ferries. Nanaimo is an interesting place to visit. I don't think Jack  Davis, that's the unmovable minister of  transportation and incommunicatable  minister of communications, will ever forget  it-  Seems Davis, contrary to popular belief,  does not walk to Vancouver Island, he takes  the ferry. Last week he took the ferry from  Horseshoe Bay to Nanaimo.  Like all other ferry patrons, he parked, on  the car deck, walked upstairs, ate in the  restaurant and sat in the lounge. Unlike the  other patrons, he decided to trot up to the  Editor, The T|mes.  Sir: We would like to request your  cooperation In contacting individuals who in  various ways are concerned with the nonperformance of the CBC.  We���the B.C. Committee for CBC Reform  ��� aro a group of 101 concerned citizens,  representing the widespread dissatisfaction  viewers and listeners In this region. In view  of tho appalling deterioration of the CBC  during the past few years we feel it is imperative tliat our demands for B.C. control of  the programming for improved technical  facilities and for renewed standards for  quality should be heard. At the moment It la  the Cznrs of Toronto who have the absolute  control of whnt ls fed to us on television nnd  radio. They control the funds, they for the  major part decide on the programmes, and  we, who contribute millions In our taxes to the  CBC, have no choice but that of changing to  another station. Why should we? We are  Canadians who want to listen' ond view  programmes for which we have paid I  But II, ls clear from our recent meeting  wltlj Mr. Johnson, the President of tho CBC,  ,that wo have little hopo of achieving anything  through this arid channel. Tho only way open  to our Committee la to ask for tho support of  all concerned citizens, so that political  pressure can be applied, to change Uio ways  of entrenched bureaucracy. For this reason,  wo would request every citizen to write to us  at Uie address below. Voice your objections I  Join the protestl Speak out - WRITE NOWI  Hilary BurslU-Hall  Editor, The Times,    .  Sir: The following is a copy of a letter sent  to Jack Davis, Minister of Transportation.  Dear Mr. Davis;  I have been watching with interest your  proposals for ferry rate increases and find I  can no longer contain myself. I realize your  portfolio is new to you and it's obvious that  you have much to learn about'the B.C.  Ferries, its operations and problems, but  don't try and fool the public. Senior citizens  riding free ��� providing of course they can  prove it ��� and we must ensure there is no  ���joy-riding'. School children riding free  providing they can prove etc., etc. Blind  people and handicapped half fare? This was  in effect during the Black Ball days and has  been in effect ever since. Did you ever check  to see how many blind people travel the  ferries in one month?  Commuter Booklets ��� When resident  rates first came into being some years ago,  commuter books were made available to the  residents of this area, namely the Sunshine  Coast. They were dropped shortly afterwards  for a number of reasons. The main one being  that most people, found the initial outlay of  money too high. Now it will be three times  that amount. The second attempt at commuter booklets will also be dropped shortly  after its inception. Another waste of  thousands of dollars to the taxpayer. I would  like to make a few comments on your  proposed ferry rate increases.  Automobiles ��� Nobody likes increased  costs but since it is very much a part of our  life most people will eventually accept the 100  percent increase,. ,. v_ *  '' GommercialTyehicles ��� Lhave not seen a  revised tariff rate but I understand the rate  increase will be approx. one third and most of  them will accept it. Why not���the public ends  up paying the shot anyway.  Recreation Vehicles ��� I am advised that  vehicles over a certain height (6' 6") will be  charged three times the rate. What garbage.  This is a complete cop-out of the idiots in  Victoria who make these decisions. How will  you justify this when a camper travels in the  middle of winter, late at night, when there are  only fifteen or twenty vehicles on board?  All major vessels are equipped wiih,  overhead ramp decks with additional decks  outside, these (usually referred to as flaps)  which may be raised or lowered as the  situation demands. These overhead decks can  accommodate only automobiles and vehicles  of comparable height. When the ships are  loading maximum loads, these flaps should  never to raised to accommodate one or two  over-height vehicles at the expense of 15 or 20,  automobiles. In other words, the ships can  carry ex number of high vehicles and that's  it. The rest simply wait for the next sailing.  To charge a small truck three times the rate  when he takes up no more room than tho  average size car Is ridiculous. When the ferry  system investigates the possibilities of  charging vehicles by space, they will then  advance towards a proper fare rate. Under  the present system, the little V.W. Bug or  M.G. pays the same rate as the big Cadillac  or % ton truck.  Passengers ~- Let's forget about commuter booklets, resident rates, identification  cards, senior citizens rates, school children  rates, etc., etc. Why not make all passengers  free. Not far fetched. The vehicle Increases  will more than make up for the loss in  revenue. The advantages would be many. I  can picture the poor ticket agent at Horseshoe  Bay under your system. A car arrives at tho  toll booth with five or six people and tho  driver hands him four or five books of tlcketB,  He runs around to check tho license numbor  of tho velilcle, maybe it's a borrowed car or n  new car ��� what then? Now ho proceeds to  check tho Identification of tho othor  passengers. One of them enn't find his wollot  but the other ls O.K., he's a senior citizen, ho  goes free; no wait, it's Friday ��� sorry, full  faro. And Oh yes, thnt suitcase on your  ThePeninsulaTW^ Scouts thanks  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  The Penlusuln Times  , for Weslprcs Publications Ltd.  nl Sechelt, B.C.  Ilox.110 ���Secho||,n.C.  l��lioncHKS.32.1l  Subscription Rntcs: (in advance)  Local. M per year. Beyond 35 mllcsj $K  U.S.A., $10, Overseas $11.  B.C. Committee for CBC Reform, roofrack makes your vehicle six foot nlno.  0752 Duffcrln Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C.    Triple fare please.  Somcono might raise the question "If wo  don't chnrgo for passengers, how would wo  know how many passengers wo liad on board?  Havo wo exceeded the r.hlp's licence for  passengers? Under the present ticketing  system there Is no way of telling how many  passengers have lieen sold tickets for n  particular soiling. At Lnngdnlo Terminal no  tickets are sold anyway. A system could lie  adopted for counting passengers. No groat  problem thnt can't be solved. When nre you  going to get nt some of the real problem;)?  Traffic ������ four, five ond six hours wall nt  terminals, ond plonse, no moro flower pots  nnd swings. Even n good cup of coffee would  help some. How nbout n schedule with the  Editor, Tho Times,  Sir: Tho Group Committee for tho First  Sechelt Scouts, Culra and Beavers would like  to thank nil those who supported tho hoys in  Uielr recent bottle drlvo.  The boys are limited In their ways of  raising funds for their camps, badges ond  equipment, so public support during these  lx)ttlo drives Is most appreciated.  Roberta Foxall,  Secretary,  Sechelt Group Committee  public in mind.  The busy summer is fast approaching. I  hope you have better things up your sleeve  than you have shown so far.  D. Sleep  Hopkins Landing, B.C.  Correction  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In your.paper of Wednesday, May 19,  1976, you were kind enough to carry an article  on nuisance bears. It was a good article except for one sentence, and this sentence I wish  to correct through this letter.  The first part of the sentence I agree with,  the second part I do not. Quote: "He felt if  people would clean up their garbage and the  garbage men would do their job properly,  Sechelt would not be bothered by bears every  year".  It has not been, and is not now my policy to  criticize the work of others. The garbage men  in this area do a good job and I deny saying  anything to the contrary. It might possibly  have been a poor choice of words on my part  during the interview, or a poor interpretation  of what I said. In any event my humble  apology to a.hard working group of men.  H.D. Mulligan,  Conservation Officer  Bachop errors  Editor, The Times,  Sir: There is really no point to me  detailing once again all the,inconveniences  ��� and hardships that will befall the residents of  louxarea because of the tremendous increase^  ;in ferry fares and freight rates. ButT would  like to point out to Jock Bachop, whose  column I enjoy, that when we did have a  Socred government member as our M.L.A. it  really made no difference. A lot of us can  remember when Phil Gaglardi spoke in  Selma Park on behalf of Isabel Dawson. He  told us we could forget any improvements to  the ferry service or roads unless we smartened up and returned a government member.  So a lot of people paid heed and elected  Mrs. Dawson, and what's more, she became a  minister without portfolio/Subsequently, the  bad corner at Granthams was filled in; before  the next election a few miles of blacktop was  laid down here and there and the toilet seats  In the 'ladies room' on the ferry were painted  white. It's obvious that most extensive  roadwork was done under the N.D.P., not the  Socreds.  For those who protest the protests, I would  agree that it is a shame to inconvenience  Innocent ferry travellers, but in our society it  seems the only way to attract attention is to  make oneself nasty and loud. And remember,  if we make our point and win a reduction in  fares, all benefit, whether or not they took  part in a protest. So support the protests and  help end the discrimination against our area.  B. Reid  Thank-you  Sir; I would like to congratulate the  Sechelt Timber Days Committee and express  my thanks to those of you who contributed  many hours in making Timber Days a success again this year. I would like to express  my appreciation and gratitude for your cooperation in working with me. My thanks go  to:  Betty Colli, Secretary-treasurer; Gordon  Stemson, Publicity; Vona Clayton, Poster  Contest; Jack Whitaker, Sound and PA  Systems nnd Children's Sports; Bob Allen,  Bavarian Gardens, Graham Craig, Loggers  Sports. ,  Gwen Robinson, Ice Cream and Pop  Stand; Bill Hughes, Hqmburgcr and Hot Dog  Stand; Florence Talt, Cuke Walk; Rose  Kettle, Variety Show; Mort Reid and Dorothy  Gocson, May Queen Committee; Ed  Nicholson, Parade.  Mrs. Farrell, Fish Pond; Mr. Dana  Bystedt and Peto Wnyment, Soap Box Derby;  Ellen Berg, Decoration of Stage; Dennis  Gray, Motor Cyclo Endnro; Dave dcKlcor,  Car Rally; Bill Wilson, Horseshoe Pitch;  Ewa Allen, White Elcpliant Stand, Warren  McKibbin, Children's Mny Queen Dance; Pat  Wing, Teen Dunce.  Derek Nolson, War of Hoses nnd Stage  Construction;' Alderman Morgan Thompson,  Muster of Ceremonies for Sunday, May 23rd;  Andy Gray, Master of Ceremonies for  Monday, May 24th and Ken Nelson, Master of  Ceremonies for loggers Sports.  Lily Mao Eraser  Chairman,  Sechelt Timber Days Committee.  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Investigative reporting has been  much in the news since two Washington  reporters investigated and broke open the  Watergate affair. One would expect that this  type of informed reporting would be limited  to the big cities, but no, your paper is right  there with the best from the city.  Some thirty odd years ago a mysterious  and notorious figure of Vancouver's hectic  night life, named Dan.Gough, dropped out of  sight and was,never.more seen in his old  haunts. Rumours flew, foul play, gambling  debts, a woman, but Dan Gough's disap-  , pearance was complete.  Also some thirty odd years ago a man and  his family came to Pender Harbour. He  called himself Al Lloyd. He worked in a local  store at first, then opened his own general  store, built an auto court, developed his  property and employed a good, many people.  He also took an active part in community  affairs, serving at various times on the board  and as chairman of the local Community  Club, May Day Committee, Hospital Board,  Water Board and as a trusteee on the school  board, Fire District and Chamber of Commerce. Truly a model citizen.  His conduct was ordinary and no one  connected the disappearance of the notorious  and mysterious Dan Gough and the appearance, of the, ordinary and respectable Al  Lloyd in Pender Harbour. No one that is until  an alert reporter for the Peninsula .Times  unmasked Al Lloyd as he officiated at Pender  Harbour's recent crowning of the May Queen,  putting his name and photograph in the  paper, not as Al Uoyd, but as the notorious  Dan Gough.  So are the pretenses of this world exposed  by the keen minds and merciless publicity of  the press.  With regret, I am yours  Dan Gough,  Alias: "Al Uoyd"  Editor, The Times;  Sir: This is a copy of a letter sent to  Premier Bill Bennet.  Dear Mr. Bennett,  Three years ago we bought a small lot for  our retirement house, near Sechelt. We also  had plans made with a rearvlew facing the  Sechelt Inlet. Every holiday since, we spent  clearing and landscaping that lot.  The two reasons for buying that lot were  the low ferry rates with special passes for  residents and the fact that five of our children  are working and living in Vancouver.  We Just retired on June 1. Now, with the  increased sales taxes and the increased ferry  rates, we will not be able to pursue our plans.  We do not even see how we could sell out lot,  so that we can buy another somewhere else.  Please, turn the ferries over to the Dept. oi  Highways since they are part of the Highway  System, and delete the sales tax on all  building materials, to improve tho shortage  of housing In British Columbia.  Barbara and Earl Hanke  Kitlmnt.  Congratulations  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Wo wish to congratulate tho winners  who participated In the Sechelt Timber Dnys  events nnd also to our May Queen, Lynn  Creighton; her two attendants, Gloria Joo  and Shcrrl Young; tho flower girls, Tina  Clark, Trlcln Nolson, Radical Pinchbeck,  and Becky Cavalier; and tho gift bearer, Ian  Emery. We would also like to thank all the  past Moy Queens and participants who  braved the Inclement wenther nnd carried on  with the crowning ceremonies. We very much  appreciate the support from tho people who  cume out to watch the parade ond tho  ceremonies later.  Wo also wish to express our tliahks and  appreciation to the Individuals, merchants,  Judges and sponsors, and to nil those who  contributed to mako Sechelt's 4th Annunl  Timber Days possible again Uils year.  Because of thorn wo were able to rescue  Timber Days and proceed with tho  celebrations.  Sechelt Timber Days Committee  bridge and have a chat with the skipper. That  was his third mistake (after taking the  portfolio and increasing the fares.)  Things were very amicable; but the ferry  crew was now alerted that he was aboard. As  he drove off the ferry, he heard a series of  thumps on his car roof. Clearing traffic, he  pulled over and took a look. It seems the ferry  crew were cleaning out their fridges^and  accidentally tossed some eggs off the upper.  deck of the ferry and they landed on the  minister's car. At least, I assumed they were  ferry employees; they might have been  seagulls.  Took Eugene Whalen to top that one.  Which brings me. to Falstaff, the  Shakespeare character who gathered a  motley army, I think it was in Richard lll.  Asked what they would be good for, Falstaff  said they would be "fit for tossing." This, my  English teacher explained to those of us who  were awake, meant they would be sent to the  front lines in order that their bodies would  plug up the spearpoints of the bad guys,  allowing the trained soldiers an in. *  For this reason, my theory goes, those who  have no roots with the Social Credit Party, the  turncoats, the opportunists, whatever you  call them, were set into the cabinet ,flack-  catcher, positions.  There was poor Pat McGeer who only  opens his mouth to change feet. They gave  him education and ICBC, a veritable bed of  roses. He bad as much chance of coming out  of that mess as King Kong did of climbing  down the Empire State Building. Better him  than a Socred, though.  They took Bill Vander Shovel, the former  Liberal, and put him ih the post of. Human  Resources despite the fact he is as human as  a backhoe and no where near as modern.  They took Hugh Curtis and put him in  municipal affairs. He appears to be capable -  of handling^ (so far) and may turn out to be a  surprise to the Premier.  They put Garde, Gardom in charge of  justice, so far so good; but no real test yet.  They took the former federal minister of  environment and made him minister of environment. No they didn't. They took Jack  Davis who had years of political experience  (even if it doesn't show) and made him  minister of Transport. They put Jim Neilsen  in charge of environment. (When the appointment was made Neilsen came out of the  room shaking his head saying, "I don't know  why. I don't know anything about environment.")  The reason is this: Neilsen is a bright kid  with a future. Let the expendable Socreds  (the former's) take all the flack in the 'hot'  cabinet positions for a year or so. Then have a  major cabinet shuffle and take all the rookie  Socreds (the real ones) and move them into  the key positions after they have some, experience in cabinetting and resign the expendables to the back benches. The Socred.  numbers are such that they don't need them  anyway if they happen to find their way back  across the floor.  With them will go the blame as well.  Makes you wonder what happened to  Frank Calder, doesn't it?.  When all this is done, you will have Some  very sorry Liberals, Conservatives and what  have you. It has to be Bill Bennett's greatest  political move to date. Falstaff would be  proud.  BY THE WAY to transport me and ,my  clockwork cockroach across Georgia Strait  and then across Howe Sound cost me $28 not  including the cheeseburger with no cheese or  the 35 cent (used to be 25 cent) glass of milk.  The prices have gone up not only on the toll  gates; but in the cafeteria.  As I parked my Peoplescar in the bowels  of the mother ship, a huge American model  car wheeled in beside me. Another from the  same litter my car came from pulled in  behind me. I realized that from my car's  muzzle to the stern of the Volks behind me  was just about exactly the same length as the  Cadillac. It cost me $14 to park there, it cost  the guy behind me $14 and it also cost the  Cadillac $1,4 to take up exactly the same  space.  That was on the Queen of Burnaby, a  nearly two-hour ocean voyage with a  restaurant and a cafeteria and comfortable  lounge chairs and things like that. I got off at  Horseshoe Bay and paid another $14 for less  of a ride on a smaller ship with no restaurant  for a 45 minute trip.  Is it not logical that it would cost less for  the second trip? (Even If I wasn't a resident  etc?)  May 29-Junc 4  May 29   May 30    May 31   Junel '.....  June2    JuncS,   Juno4    Week's rainfall  Lo   7   4  .'.....5   7  , 6   S   0  21.9 mm, Juno  HI Prec.  11    10.2  nil  1.3  10.4  trace  nil  nil  12  12  15  15  14  10  10.4  mm, 1976 ��� 667.50 mm.  May rainfall �����99.1 mm. 15 yeor average  ��� 55.6 mm. In 1070 as little as 19.B mm and in  1974 a record 121.4 mm.  Daytime high temperature 21 C on May  9.  Overnight low temperature ��� 4 C on May  18.  Don't ovornowor,  Know how to  oporato nnd control  your craft. X  X  <f  ��� y  ������" y  '>').    .     /���  Inside  y  Straight       by Jock Bachop  . Reading today's newspapers is a pretty  grim occupation. Wherever you look you will  find reports that put together indicate that the  world is in a pretty poor, state of health.  Rising costs, strikes and slowdowns,  shakey economies, wars and for many, extreme poverty and starvation are commonplace reports nowadays. It's a good job  sports and comics are featured also or we'd  go nuts.  I guess we can't hide our heads and Hope  the whole mess resolves itself but I'm  damned if I know what can be done about  it. Habitat no doubt has some ideas on the  subject but I have the uncharitable feeling  that after all the talk and ballyho is over and  all the nation's emissarys return to their own  lands the only satisfied people will be the  hotel and motel owners who no doubt will  have done a roaring business during their  stay. This is one time I'll be happy to be  wrong. Here's hoping.  A few days ago the cenotaph on the Legion  grounds was unveiled during the dedication  ceremony held there. No doubt full coverage  . of the event is elsewhere in these pages.  Working as I do in the Legion, I was  privileged to watch as a dedicated group of  men, starting from scratch, put in countless  hours,of hard labor as they built the cenotaph.  They can be proud of themselves for they  made a structure that is pleasing to the eye  and will stand for years to come as a  monument both to their labours and to the  fact that 'they have not forgotten'.  Did you have fun filling out your census  form? I'm glad I don't have half a dozen kids.  I was seeing spots before my eyes before I  was finished. I noticed they asked for the date  of birth in two different ways and why they  want to know how or in what manner you  enter your house escapes me.  Oh. well, we must keep our civil servants  busy. I imagine their lives would be intolerable if they didn't have lots of forms to  bury themselves in.  Incidentally, I hope you all did your duty,  for I understand the Statistics Act provides  for a fine or term of imprisonment for those  failing or refusing to fill out the necessary  information.  THE CONTINUING saga of the govenh.  ment versus Peninsula residents is unwinding  drearily to it's inevitable end. Representatives of the underdogs will no doubt try to  take their case to the cabinet after failing to  get any concrete results through Davis. A  friend of mine said you couldn't expect  . anything else from a Liberal turned Social  Credit. He has a point there. As far as the  Peninsula is concerned Davis is as popular as  the Bubonic Plague.  Unless there is a complete change of heart  (which is a strange word to use when talking  about our brave leaders) it looks like we have  lost our fight. The results of this will show up  ,soon when tourism drops and the price of  goods (already inflated) on the Peninsula will  go up. Nothing for it fellow sufferers but to  tighten the old belt and grin and bear it. For  how long? Well, nothing is forever, it will just  seem that way...  AT THIS moment, as I write, I can hear  C.J.O.R.'s gravel:voiced Webster going on  about the problems Pacific Press, publishers  of the Sun and Province are having. Seems  there is the possibility of a strike coming up.  I know what would happen if I told the  Times I'd quit writing unless I got a raise in  pay-  After the laughing died down they would  tell me to go ahead and see how their sales go  up. Alas, no one is indispensable. It's a hard  life, no? Even the weather is lousy for this  time of year, on top of everything else.  I'm not really as gloomy as this column  sounds. I figure tilings can only get better, for  surely they can't get much worse. In any  case, we will weather the storm and adjust to  any. change that occurs in the prevailing  situation. People are remarkably resilient,  and all the problems we are having at the  present won't kill us. They will only make us  tougher and that's not a bad thing.  No set of circumstances is so bad that we  can't learn a lesson from the experience.  Perhaps some of us were getting a little soft  , and complacent anyway. As someone once  said: "When the going gets tough, the tough  get going". Enough said ...  Sechelt Council have supported Tyee Air's  application for a license to make regularly  scheduled flights between Sechelt and Victoria. ,  At last week's council meeting, the airline  received a letter of support.from the council  stating the airline should be granted the run.  The letter was sent to the Air Transport  . Commission.  "Besides," one alderman commented to  Mayor Nelson, "with all those trips you're  making to Victoria to see Jack Davis, you  should get a permanent reservation."  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The drive to raise money for equipment  and uniforms for Halfmoon Bay's baseball  team is in full swing. On Saturday, June 12 at  1:30 p.m. sharp, at the Rutherford home,  there will be a rummage and home-baking  sale. Also, during the afternoon, the winner  will be drawn of the macrame planter which  the boys are raffling.' Donations for the  rummage sale can be left with Bonnie  Semotiuk, next door to the Urquhart home.  The bottle drive on May 29 realized the sum of  $223 for the baseball fund and the boys want to  thank everybody who supported the drive,  with special thanks to Jim Cooper for his  generous co-operation and to Bruno Dombroski who organized the transportation  Following a meeting held at the Rutherford home last week, fifteen people have  expressed interest in forming an art group.  An all-day workshop will be held at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Sunday, June 13  under the direction of a talented and  recognized artist, Jo Warn. Anybody interested in taking part in the workshop should  telephone Peggy Connor at 885-9347, for  further particulars.-.  This summer Welcome Beach will be  losing two of its well-known and popular  families, in the interest of higher learning.  Phillip Best who holds a teaching degree and  a B.Sc. in Political Science is going to study  for his Master's degree in Internatibnal  Relations at the University of Ottawa. He and  his wife Wanda expect to be spending a year  or more in Ottawa and during their absence  their waterfront home will be rented. Mr. and  Mrs. Brian Stelck have sold their home to  D.W. Lamont and will be moving to Edmonton. Brian will return to the University of  Alberta where he obtained his B.Ed. degree  to work for his Master's degree in Child  Psychology.  Though summer is late In reaching us this  year, visitors have started to arrive from far  off parts of the world. Among them are Bob  Forrester's sister, Beatrice, with husband  David Carruthers of Ersklne, Scotland, for  whom this Is a first visit to Canada. They  spent two interesting days In Vancouver  visiting Habitat and arc looking forward to  seeing something of our beautiful coast when  the weather settles dpwn.  It Is difficult to say whether It was tho  higher cost of travelling the ferries or the  threat of demonstrations which kept people at  home last week-end, but certainly Halfmoon  Boy wns unusually quiet for a June weekend.  Among those who travelled across on Friday  evening were Mr. and Mrs. Bill Urquharl's  son, Bnrry, of Vancouver with his wife Vivien  nnd their four daughters who were agreeably  surprised to find no waiting time and a half-  filled ferry. Mrs, Evn Lyon's guests were her  grnnddnughtcr, Carol Dash with husband  Ted, who circumvented ferry problems by  coming up In their 18 ft. boat. They report a  very comf ortnbln trip which took only one and  a half hours from Kltslluno to Redrooffs. Mr.  and Mrs. Bert Moore have l>ccn delighted to  luivc as guests their daughter, Shelley, with  husband Boh Scales and son Robert.  Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Duff, Who attended the  Annual   Convention   of   Senior   Citizens,  ���by Mary Tinkle?  Association of B.C. from May 17 to 19 at  Prince George, were surprised to find what a  modern and progressive city it is. At the end  of the convention, they drove by way of the  Yellowhead Pass, Jasper and Banff to visit  their son Gerald and his family in Calgary.  Gerald decided to accompany them back to  Welcome Beach to make some plans for the  building of his retirement home on the lot  next to the Duff's property. He hopes to start  building this summer ready for retirement  next year, when he will have completed 26  years, service with the Air Force and combined services. Gerald flew back to Calgary  on May 29.  There will be a general meeting of Area B.  Ratepayers, Association at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Monday, June 21 at 7:30 p.m.  It'!�� (un to loEirn  to Rwlni llui Rod  Crorm Wntnr  flnfoly wny.  Whon ymi nwlm,  nwlm wiin n  buddy,  novor nlnno, ���  BOOK LOOK  ,_ by Murrie Redman  WILD ROSES by Jacques Ferron, translated  by Betty Bednarski, published by McClelland  and Stewart, cl976,123 pages, $6.95.  WILD ROSES is another of the important  novels of the year. It has not had the attention  of the mystic BEAR by Marian Engel but its  message is much clearer. The afterword  attributes the novel with "concern for the fate  of Canada's French speaking minorities."  Certainly, Betty Bednarski has retained  the Quebecois patois in the translation, but  the book is much more universal in its  statement. It presents the reader with two  examples of the loneliness that pervades the  lives of those alientated from society by their  illness.  Author, Jacques Ferron, also a  psychiatrist, seeks the reader's compassion  for those who hover daily between sanity and  a silent madness. He exposes the distress of  patients who have been institutionalized but  who need only partial confinement and  treatment to deal with their mental problems.  Like the sweet scented, wild roses that grow  over a window of the bungalow in the novel,  human relationships attempt to avoid or  ignore the thorns of life.  The first and longest novelette, tells the  story of the ideal married couple: she, a  pretty, doting wife and he, an impeccable,  brilliant, young husband, Baron. His conceit  and her unhealthy adoration of him, coupled  with their inability to cope with everyday  reality pushes them both toward inevitable  mental collapse and suicide. Their daughter  Rose Aimee finally gains happiness but? only  after working out the maladjustments which  her parents left as their legacy. The second  piece is the love letter of a deluded woman to  her estranged husband whom she entreats to  take her away from the sanitorium in which  she is committed. We share the hopelessness  that she suffers when she can find no-one who  will support her pathetic illusions of love.  The writer's style is wholly unsentimental  although the violent scenes are vividly  reported. The language is clinical and unsympathetic which leaves the entire burden  of emotional responsibility to'the reader.  WILD ROSES demands much of human  conscience.  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 9,1976  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  SEARCHING  Can someone please tell me  What I am searching for?  Is it the speck of light I see  Through the crack of a half open door?  Is it in the beauty of a tree .  Or in the opening of a flower?  Is it in the noise of the j ostling crowd,  Or in the solitude of a forest bower?  Is it in the laughter of happy folk  Or in the tears of the sad,  Is it in giving or getting '  Or is it something I've always had?  Oh I must find this great unknown  My whole being yearns for a part  But tell me please, where can I look:  Or is it already in my heart?  HELP WANTED  Administrator-Receptionist  REQUIRED by the Pender Harbour and District Health Centre Society to  work at Health Centre in Pender Harbour. Duties include: submit to the  Board periodically a plan of organization of the personnel concerned  \with the services and facilities and coordinate the services of the  professional persons using the facilities of the Society; prepare annual  budgets; supervise business affairs and keep records of financial  transactions, collection of accounts and purchase and issuance of supplies; be responsible for execution of the professional- policies of the  Board; submit periodic reports to the Board on the state of the services  and facilities; attend all meetings of the Society and the Board; any other  duties assigned by the Board in connection with the management of the  services and facilities. Applicants must possess above average shorthand  and typing skills, be able to operate a PBAX system and keep records of  patient appointments. Reply in writing to the Secretary,. Box 308,  Madeira Park, B.C.  ."������-..'��� ���;"/ '''"-;HEtP' WANTED-  Child Care Workers  (2 positions: September 1,1976)  QUALIFICATIONS:  1. Preferable co-secondary education or training in social services.  2. Work experience, with teenagers.  3. Preferable interest and knowledge in specialized areas, ie: crafts,  hobbies, outdoors.  DUTIES:  1. To work with teacher in alternate classroom setting.  2. Ability to relate to students in one to one and small group, environment.  To promote home-school liaison involving parents.  Innovate programs, ie: work experience and recreation to enhance  academic component.  Direct enquiries to DEPT. OF HUMAN RESOURCES,  Box 090, Socholt, B.C.       VON 3A0  3.  A.  Kitchen Cabinets  from:  ^r Citation  ^r Cameo  * Merit  it International  ir Monocrest  * Tnppnn Inglis  * Plnlay & Jcrin-AIr  AppllanocH ~- Ceramic THc  and Tub Splnshcs  Floorcoverings from:  is Burlington  * W��hI MiIIh  it ArniHiroiig  ���Ar (IcIuncHO  * Him ling  * 0s(siw  * (iAK-   if Flinikolc  ^Jwowe S^ound cJ-si&lribuh  UiOtA  Box 694, GIBSONS  Located noxt to Windsor Plywood  For appolntmont, phono 006-2765  Share  'ater testing  office offered  or testing  Sechelt council have offered their village  hall as a base for two university students who  will be doing water testing on the Sunshine  Coast in August.  In a letter to the council, Ken Berry and  Susan Wilson of Simon Fraser University  asked for a location from which they could  meet the public during their visit to the area  August 9 to 13.  They will be offering free water testing  service for Sunshine Coast drinking water.  The village of Gibsons is also investigating  a location for the water-testing station when it  comes to that area during the same dates.  10% to 25% off all month  FULIY FLEXIBLE. STRONG & ATTRACTIVE,  OUR AWNINGS WILL KEEP YOU COOL  SUMMER AFTER SUMMER  6770 CRANBERRY ST., POWELL RIVER  "VACATION HOMES BUILT"  We build In those out of the way placet.  * reasonable rates *  885-3805  Warren McNaughton  JUNE IS  THE MONTH  TO  Complete Awning Service,  Residential or Commercial  Call Collect Now  for Your Free Estimate  483-3112  JJS^ggHrSi  an  112, Royal Canadian Legion  (Madeira Park)  wish to thank the following local businesses for their help in the  construction of the NEW WAR MEMORIAL.  Seaside Rentals Ltd.  Rod Webb Contracting Ltd.  Trincomali Trucking  Ted's Blasting & Contracting  Francis Peninsula Esso'  George Wolpert  A.C. Rentals Ltd.  and all others concerned.  i  i  !  MMfflM^  iMW������^^  i  memo to advertisers  Advertising costs are not based on the  number of eyes that see your message,  the number of fingers turning these pages,  or the number of hats a reader wears���  at least they shouldn't be.  Some media projections leave you guessing, though.  We figure It Is the nose that counts-one per  customer. In fact, we feel accurate circulation  figures are so Important to you that we  have the Audit Bureau of Circulations do  our nose counting for us.  ABC sets the standards. Their  specially-trained auditors do tho  counting. And thoy publish a report on  the facts as they found them to bo.  Your assurance that you get full circulation  valuo whon you advorliao in  P  HE JTENINSULA  1 E D  tMfl��&>  o     Ao �� mombor of Iho Audit Diironu of Clrculnllonn, our olrculnllon rooords nnd prnc-  tlcoa nro aubjoct to Iho oorullny of rorjulnr fiold oudlla nnd iho discipline of ABO-  *    dotormlnod ntondordo.  hrMMwaia^MMMMMMMggOT  in i +m<mmm*^l^Kmn  m&mfBBBmm^****  J A  a  A  y  A  J X  I  The Peninsula Times  .���{  PageA-7-l"  Wednesday, June 9,1976 J -*  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,^  About ten men were trapped while fighting1 v/���  a forest fire. A helicopter pilot tried un-{  successfully to resuce them, so he dropped j^.  them a note telling them to follow' him. TheoC.-,!  men believed him and followed through a<-^_  narrow path which was lined on both side with icq-,  fire ��� the only safe exit! .(v,\.  Now the men did not stop to argue about J  the note'nor try^ojund their own way out. :">-  They believed tneonly way out was being ^^  shown by the one who could view the whole- ���-*>  scene from above. They put their faith in hinvidu��  and were saved. >\?  The Bible, referring to Jesus Christ, says: -ii;;  "Salvation is found in no one else; for there is *- UL\  no other name under heaven given to men byCT J ���  which we must be saved," For those menr��i{  trapped by the forest fire the were only one''ji  way of escape. They had to trust and believe*- '-J'  that the helicopter pilot was leading them toJ  safety. And you must trust and believe that^' i  Jesus Christ is the only way to eternal life.       J/X  Furthermore the pilot could see the whole ,"' 1-  scene from above. As finite humans we ",n_  cannot see too far down the road, although we r "jr ���  would like to be above to view the total pic- ^"  ture. But Jesus Christ existed before anything ,*/'"'  was created. He came to this earth from,".  heaven to share eternal truths with us. He is "'X,'  the' alpha and omega, the beginning and the "''"  end. "^  If you do not have Christ living in your. X"  heart, you too, are lost. Why not put your faith  in the One who can see the whole situation  from above and KNOWS that His plan is the  only way out?  IOi  �����. iO  If your brakes appear to fail when you're '''���"���  driving, the BCAA advises you to pump the ;*'iC  foot brake, shift into a lower gear and use the *;  handbrake if it is apparent it will help.       ''���!"-'  CARPET CLEANING"  plus Retail Sales  v-'ud  ~\V  Tom Sinclair    885-932%/  ROBERT McCOURT tries for a basket  at Sechelt Elementary's Primary Sports  Day.      v  BMWfffMlWMflajSJIl  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  T  Police have suspects following a major  incident of vandalism in the Sechelt area.  Sechelt RCMP said they had suspects in  the incident which saw more than $400 worth  of windows smashed at the Parthenon  Theatre Restaurant on Boulevard in Sechelt.  The windows were smashed after 4:30  a.m. Friday morning.  In other police news, two juveniles were  sentenced in Sechelt court on possession of  stolen property charges arising from incidents in the Pender Harbour area.  The first juvenile was placed on probation  for one year after pleading guilty to  possession of stolen property. The items were  taken during a break-in at Holiday Market in  Madeira Park.  ESEEEBSESSE2S  Sunshine Coast Regional District  I0TICE ���';'���"���'.  CHANGE OF MEETING DATE  The next regular meeting of the Sunshine Codst  Regional District Board will be held as follows:  Date: Thursday, June 17,1976  Time: 7:30 p.m.  Place: Egmont Community Hail  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  W'i  RANDV BENNER heads for a soft The second juven% was also placed on one  landing during Sechelt Elementary's year probation after pleading guilty to  Primary Sports Day. possession of stolen property.  They say the answer to  your problems is just  around the corner.  Why not take a walk and  find out.  paancipacnank  Fitncuj.I^ your heart you know ll's right.  ,,��,,-.  ���*!,'���  >'|l  i.t  , i'  ,'ii'''i  M.'i  ; ><���; i  �� . ������.  "I THINK I'm going to make it." Louis VIgnal tries the high jump at Sechelt  Elementary.  0W^^^^^��|MmswramMMMm��M^M%0MMMMl9  '*>���'��  li  imvxxx/{r x xx^j  .-.  mm]  kml  .���wrwH*  a' Ms- *  �� X  El        Lf  iX-  &&X2  Round trip air fart from Vancouver.  Stay 2 or 4 Weeks.  ��.��  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday. June 16th,  one of our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Hotel. Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  I p�� 'i  )��  ***��*,  ^    '*  Renovations have been completed. Drop in & brows��  around in the pleasant surroundings of  TBAIL BAY SPOUTS UNLIMITED  Hawaii for $225. Anyone can go. Just book your flight  60 days in advance. And hurryl We've only got 11 flights.  SunflightABC��  Cluster fllfthl* from Canadali Numlx* One I lo&Uynutorr.  pen,mSl��KsS,?hcv  886-2855 Toll Free: 682-1513  T.*V'-  l^l^^is^^^^pi^i^^^tf^il  '"^������fW*Hfl|*w^'WJ  expand your business and  iBDBimanalerrionllisorVlcesiof/;  ndilralnlngiorvvlsli Irildrrnailor,  dvornmom progrflml avallablol'  VXl -     :  rTe-Vw  ,'���1.1  i'..I.'  [,-x  145 W��it 15th Stroot,  North Vancouver, D.C.  ���->^:-a '. \  980-6571 v     '������'��� r  A  ���^   y:  A  A  y  - /  y  X  A  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 9,1976  v.v>  Sr U  I  A ROOMFUL of hungry eaters enjoyed   to St. Mary's Hospital luncheon last  delicious lunch at the Sechelt Auxiliary    week.  COBISBi  A TEMPTING tableful greeted guests at the Sechelt Auxiliary annual luncheon.  Sechelt News Notes  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  has put on a once a year lunch for the public  for some 10 years now and this year was run  through so smoothly one would think it was a  daily operation.  It was held at the Senior Citizens Hall,  Sechelt, on June 3 starting at 11 a.m. From  then until 2 p.m. a steady stream of tray-  carrying eager eaters passed the cafeteria  line. No long lineups, the hospital staff started  arriving right at 11 a.m. supporting their  auxiliary all the way.  President Mrs. Betty Monk greeted the  customers at the door,. Mrs. Ada Dawe  counted 210 in attendance. Mrs. Margaret  Humm and Mrs. Dorothy Carter convened,  everyone had a job to do and all in high gear  accomplishing the aim of the day. This was to  provide a good lunch at a reasonable rate as a  thank you to the public for supporting the  auxiliary In their efforts to raise money for  the added extras as well as purchasing  needed equipment. The many comments  heard on the quality of the meal certainly  made the members feel their work was most  worthwhile.  To help identify those who served you, Lee  Redman nnd Kay Rennet dished up tho  homemade pen soup mady by Blllie Steele  and the vegetable from that gourmet cook  Uncle Mick, Ermlp Robertson sandwiches,  Lynn Wilson fruit salad and cottage cheese,  Blllie Steele and Marg Espley cold plate,  Mary Orre tea and coffee, Marg Bevan  homemade pics, Doris Houscly Cashier, and  Jnnis .Wallln.  Waitresses assisting were Jean Iieor, Kay  Purdy and Bculah Lawson. Shopper Charlotte  Jackson, bartender Orv Moscrip, assistant  Eve Moscrip nnd servers Inn Grafo, Mablc  McDcrmld, Peggy Connor nnd Mario Hoffar,  Mary Redman was the musical lady on the  piano, others mnde pies nnd, In other ways,  supported, Tile convenors thank nil who  participated nnd nil who attended.  The Sechelt Crockett.es mny not be tho best  In shape softball players but from all reports  they arc the most entertaining. They played  Inst week against Roberts Creek team, n  team that they found delightful to play  against, even If they did lose by twelve or so  runs. The umpiring wns done hy o young lad  who did nn excellent Job as did tho one who  relieved him near the ond of tho gamo.  Tuesday they meet the Trail Ccntercttes  nt Wilson Creek bull park, 7 p.m. The  following Tuesday the game Is nt Hnckett  park. (Jond entertainment, girls softball,  A farewell lunch to wish Dr. Alan Swan a  good (milliner nnd change of pace, was held nt  the Medical Clinic Monday, Mny 31. entering  wns done hy Helen Robertson,, n most  delectable mt.nl. U>u Duncan from Pender  Harbour brought n cake she had decorated  wllh waves and n big fish wllh ,good fishing,  written on top,  A couple of dozen people were there, nil  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  the doctors and staff of the two clinics Sechelt  and Gibsons, who could attend. This is just  farewell and not goodbye as the good doctor  will return to us eventually. In the meantime  he will be missed but everyone, wishes him  well, and that goes from so many people who  have had the good fortune to do business with  him.  Home to Wilson Creek for a month's visit  Tiny Hughes with Amber and Tony flew in  .Saturday morning from their sunny home in  Hawaii. Left Hawaii 9:30 p.m. with temperatures in the mid 80's on a crowded plane  with young Tony sleeping all the way. An  uncle met them at the airport to drive to  Langley where a friend Gordy Hughes took  them on board his small plane and flew them  to the local airpoot to be picked up by Tiny's  parents, Roy and Lenore Nygren.  Husband Earl will follow later, as he flew  south to New Zealand to do a TV show. Earl's  first record has been released in the States  and will be available in Canada come July.  Watch for 'Lady, Lady' by Earl Hughes at  your record stores.  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Last Thursday afternoon in Elphinstone  lunchroom, Grade 11 students assembled to  consider their future plans.  Mrs. Goddard, Elphie counsellor,  discussed areas students could consider when  planning their future careers.  Students who are interested in Government scholarships must have taken three  grade 12 academic subjects. Students  graduating next January must have passed  four grade 12 subjects.  Those interested in post secondary  education were reminded mat applications  have to be mailed before June, 1977.  Applications for BCIT have to be mailed  by February, 1977. BCIT has many courses,  including hotel management and Communications.  Students who are seriously thinking of  entering post secondary education should  consult the references in the school counsellors' office. "Several forms and booklets  on scholarship are provided," Mrs. Goddard  said.  Last Monday night, in Gibsons, girls Black  team beat Gold 17-3 in baseball. Since the  weather was cold and rainy, the black and  gold teams only played five innings.  On the following Wednesday in Gibsons,  Black team again topped Wilson Creek  Raiders 17-14. The game was very competitive and both teams played very well.  Thursday night in Sechelt, Gold topped  Wilson Creek Raiders 29-9. Gold made  several runs in the first inning and kept their  lead throughout the game.  Men teachers challenged the girl students  to a baseball game last Thursday afternoon,  beating them 6-0.  Since the men teachers were almost  positive they'd defeat the girls they were  surprised to find the competition was almost  equal, Hopefully the students will soon drag  out the women teachers to test their skill in  sports.  Chamber wants  erry subsid;  >eai cnairntan  o convention  Mrs. P. Murphy of Halfmoon Bay,  Chairman of the Sunshine Const Christmas  Seal Committee has been Invited to the 1976  Canadian Tuberculosis nnd Respiratory  Disease Association Annual Meeting at tho  Regency Hyatt Hotel in Vancouver on June 21  nnd 22.  Since the meeting of the CTRDA will bo  hold ln conjunction with the Annual Meeting  of tho B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal  Society, British Columbia Christmas Scnl  Chairmen will hnvo an opportunity to observe  nnd take part in seminars nnd meetings with  some of Canada's foremost health  professionals in the respiratory field. They  will also jinrtlcipate in workshops designed to  further familiarize them with the mechanics  of operating a Christmas Seal Campaign, nnd  will observe a session of Operation Kick It,  the B.C. Society's freo smoking cessation  program.  Speakers at the meeting Include Dr. Hugh  Keenleyside, Associate Commissioner  General for Habitat; Dr. Wallace'Fox, ono of  the world's lending authorities on UiInx*  cnlosls; nnd Dr. Jcre Mcdc, an eminent  physician whose specialty Is the mechanism  of breathing, More tluin 60 abstracts dealing  with the latest In research In respiratory  medicine will be presented by the researchers who completed Uie studies.  More than 300 delegates from the United  .States and Canada are expected to attend the  meetings,  IrdgMirM  sig.e4S's ��a.1  ��te?   PEMTCTON ��� A resolution recommending the Incorporation of the ferry  system Into the Department of Highways was  passed by delegates to the 25th annual  meeting of the B.C. Chambers of Commerce  here.  The delegates agreed that the ferry  system should get the same subsidy as the  provincial highway system and recommended Incorporation of the system into the  department of highways.  The chamber also recommended a review  of tho existing rate structure on the ferries on  the grounds that the existing structure  discriminates against various types and sizes  of vehicles.  Ijdo night ferry service between Vancouver Island nnd the mainland' was also  approved by the delegates.  The resolutions on the ferry system will be  combined into a presentation for the  provincial government.  Other resolutions nt the convention Included n decision to prepare an emergency  state of the economy report focusing on the  B.C, Rail labour disputes and plans for n  major symposium on the travel Industry to lie  held In Vancouver next November  Christian Science  Forgiveness ��� Whon we forgive someone,  do we love enough to see tho offending ono ns  completely free from whatever offended us?  That Is the truest, way to forgive. This does  , not mean condoning the offence, far from 111  But It does mean that wo eloar our own  thought of any sense of blaming or condemning. That's how Jesus forgage.  "Jesus beheld In Science the perfect man,  who appeared to him where sinning mortal  man appears to mortals, ln tills perfect man  the Saviour saw God's own likeness, and this  correct view of nmn healed the sick. (Science  mid Health with Key to the scriptures, by  Mnry linker Eddy).  Listerlno  ORAL  ANTISEPTIC  NolUon's  ICED  11 ll ft  BAGS  26" x 36", 25V  mrp ��^t��fnnw tjtrr  ��� . ��� -_. H -   lr  Ruport Brand 'Cod'  20 ox, pkg   Snowcop * Straight Cut  2 Ib. bag   i  lifcicr  Dollar  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, June 10 to Saturday. Jun�� 12  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  RED & WHITE FOODS  Seclielt/B.C.  Phone 885-9416  4 - /  V  lis fo  mom 885-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Birth Announcements      Help Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, arid-  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Coming Events  GARAGE SALE ��� Saturday,  June 12, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on  Samron Rd. off Mason Rd., W.  Sechelt. Trk canopy, drill press,  baby buggy, boat, car bed,  Curtains, pictures, roll-away,  books, clothes, hamper and misc.  items. Ph. 885-3644. 1357-28  Personal   j  WHAT IS THE essential message  of the Baha'i faith? Ph. 885-  9450,886-2078. 1362-28  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free  Radio  Shack  catalogue.  1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883- ,  9978.         12648-tm  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  LIVE-IN help for elderly lady in  Granthams area. Cooking,  cleaning & personal help. Please  write PO Box 48735, Bentall No. 3,  595 Burrard St., Vancouver, V7X  1A6, or telephone 886-2145.1312-29  PROVINCE Newspaper carriers  wanted. Ph. 885-9893.   1320-27  WANTED: serious lead guitar  player to back up singer.  Powell River area, write Box  1304 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0. 1304-  29   EXP. MARINE mechanic. Good  working facilities. Ph. 885-  2100. 1364-30  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, June 9,1976  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westftres Publications Ltd:  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  " Four words per line.  Work Wanted  WHATDOYOUEXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair, estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  2 EXP. , HOUSEKEEPERS  seeking work in Sechelt area.  Will do small paint jobs. $4 per  hr. contract. Mrs. R. Mayer 885-  3719. 1276-29  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  ���..,;.,. .$1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Brief s  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  172'WATERFRONT  1.33 parklike acres. Panoramic  view;. Pebble beach, cleared/  secluded honiesite. Driveway,  fully serviced. Asking $53,500.  Call Mrs.'Corry Ross, 885-9250.  m.l.s:  L.E.KYLE,  REALTOR  West Vancouver 922-1123  1382-29  WANTED: Serious buyer, with  cash requires Redrooffs Rd.  waterfront ��� lot-or home,  preferably in general area of  Welcome Beach. Owners or  agents please call Vancouver  collect 731-3821 evenings. 1261-28  LOOK $47,500. Selma Park view,  2 stories, 2 sundecks, 2 FP, 2  kitchens, 2 washrooms. 1260 ft.  each floor. Too good to last! Half  Gamble 274-5017 or Block Bros.  Realty 321-6881.   . 1387-30  "ISLANDFORSALEV  Williams   Island   located1 in  Pender Harbour. Piped water for  details. Phone 883-2341 or 921-  7517.  1367-30  BEAUT, level 75* waterfront lot  Sechelt Village, septic tank,  lanscaped, fenced. ��� ready to  build. Ph. 9805919 or write Box  1358 co- Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. VON 3A0. '    1348-30  SPANISH STYLE: 2200 sq. ft. all  electric. Easy care grounds,  fabulous view, three bdrm.,  master ensuite, lounge open fire,  dining, family rms., top quality  fully equipped kitchen, Fine  carpets, exp. lighting & fixtures  throughout. Large patio, encl.  courtyard, 24x23 panelled rec  .rm., large wet bar, three sets  plbg. White stucco, red tile roof.  Spanish ironwork. Dbl. enclosed  garage. Replacement cost  $95,500, bargain at $82,500. Ph.  885-2903 or 266-6671, Selma Park  area. , "      ��� 1315-29  Use Times  For Quick  Adbrlefs  Results  For Sale or Rent   *>    i.,,    I.,,  ���  TRAILER HSE at Porpoise Bay  campsite for sale or rent: $175  per mo. or $35,000. Ph. 885-.  3156. , 1296-29  VIEW OFFICE space for rent in  lower Gibsons. Cptd, furn or  unfurn. Ph. 886-2207 days or 886-  7995 eyes. ,   1299-28  POWELL RIVER: side by side  small 1  bdrm duplex. Full  harbor   view,   cablevision.Call  coUect, 264-5836. 1205-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat, '" cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid ' for  ' advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  In  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas     $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens, '  Local Aroa     $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Work Wanted  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tm  CARPENTER: Finishing.  framing, concrete work. Free  estimates. By contract or by  hour. Ph. 885-2188. 1268-28  Phone us at  885-2235  for a copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  AGinciis ltd.  Box 128 ���Phone:  885-2235  phone  Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)      N  Don Hade  885-9504  len  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  Jack Warn              Pat Murphy  886-2681                 885-9487  Peter Smith  885-9463'  /  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  BOAT OWNERS ' #3611  Here is 8/10 acre, almost level with view of Pende/ Harbour. Just 400' to water's edge, on paved road,  with hydro, phone and water on road. Full price $22,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  DAVIS BAY COMMERCIAL #3620  This is a motel duplex on a flat lot across the street from the finest beach on the coast. Westerly view  recreation. Low down payment. See on our TV, DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves. F.P. $55,000.  LOW PRICED VIEW CORNER #3413  Real value today! Full price $6,000. Hydro, water system. Tuwanek. Triangle 150' x 123' x 173'. Only  steps to sand, beach and boat access. Excellent for that R.V. or cabin trailer. BOB, 885-2235. 24 hrs.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3604  Modern 1238 sq ft home on 82 ft waterfront acreage. View extraordinary! F.P. $69,500. Come and  see on our TV screen. Call Mr. KENT or any of his 9 colleagues, 24 hrs., 885-2235.  SUMMER FUN #3619  Waterfront lot in Sandy Hook, with 12 x 17 cabin, water installed, quite attractive. Lot size about  68 x 230', mostly uncleared, marvellous view to southwest. Full price $19,000, some terms. JACK  WHITE, eves, 886-2935.  SUPER DOOPER VIEW #3615  Rebuilt 2?bedroom home on Elphinstone Avenue, Granthams. Has rental suite lower floor, both parts  presently rented, for good revenue. A very pretty place, with well developed garden. $42,500 full  price. JACK WHITE, eves, 886-2935.  WALK ON WATERFRONT #3407  Big waterfront lot In Tuwanek, one that has good beach access, size Is 110' RF by 200' deep. On  Lamb's Bay, faces southerly. Price reduced to $29,500 to sell. JACK WHITE, eves. 886-2935.  CORNER VIEW LOT #3509  View of water ��� superb, corner gives built In protection from a building next door. New home area,  all local services. Lot fully cleared for building. Priced at $14,500, Terms. Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  BEACH ENJOYMENT #3579  LOOK LOOK ��� Only $37,000 for 2 bedroom home & level lot, by finest sand beach In area. Older  home, sound, with modern bathroom & fireplace, needs some updating, but very livable. Value Is  good & location GREAT. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3551  YES ��� 12 acros fi, over 700 feet pebble beach, with protected moorage. All this, plus modest 2  bodroom home, Hydro, water & phone, Ownor says bring all offers to asking price of $ 145.Q00, terms.  A natural for group purchase. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  VIEW LOTS? #3495  Got our catalogue for full dotalls. Soo our special page A-3 and A-4. Low priced vlow at $12,800 and  many others variably prlcod. 24 hrs, 885-2235.  HELP I HELPI #3540  My vondor noods your cash I So for 2 wooks only, ho will tako $8,990 and suffer his loss. Your chance  for a holding proporty. 152 x 98' In Selma Park. Low taxed, otc. details? Call BOB, 885-9461 ovos, or  , 085-2235 24 hrs.  SECRET COVE ,       *3,541  Good holding proporty. Lorgo building lot In growing recreational aroa. Invest now, value will In-  croaso as aroa dovolops. Asking prlco $7,900. Offors welcomo. JIM WOOD, 885-2571 evos.  3,4 ACRES #3602  Sltuatod oh North Road, 3,4 acros with 540 ft road frontago, woll trood, In tho land freeze, Asking  prlco $25,000 or 1/3 cash, balance at 10% payable 5 yoar form, JIM WOOD, 005-2571 evos,  HALFMOON BAY  Attractive largo throo bodroom homo on largo lot, double garago, roc room In basement, fireplace,  sltuatod closo to boach, Roasonablo prlco. $59,500, JIM WOOD, 805-2571 ovos.  SECHELT VILLAGE #3595  A potontlal vlow ol tho Inlot' yot closo to all vlllago facilities. A cornor lot with an attractive 2  bodroom, lull basomont homo plus (and it Is a big plus) an ad|olnlrig building jot. All this for $46,000,  GEORGE TOWNSEND, 005-3345 ovos,  WATERFRONT BUILDING LOT #3593  Tha wator of tho Straits' Is lapping at Its shore, From tho lightly tread building site ono can en|oy a  commanding vlow ol tho soa with Vancouvor Island as a backdrop, The slto has boon approved for a  soptlc lank and disposal flold, Tho roglonal walor lino has been laid along Ihe road allowance, Try  your offors. Roducod to $18,500 F.P. GEORGE TOWNSEND, 005-3345 evos.  LOWER ROAD, ROI1ERTS CREEK #3563  Only 600 loot to tho watorlront. This building lot has a aontlo southerly slopo wllh a potential vlow of  tho Straits'. Sorvlcos aro al tho roodsldo. Asking $11,700. Try your ollor. GEORGE TOWNSEND, 005-  3345 evos.  HOBBY FARM #3596  0.4 acros, lovol, with approx 3 acros cloarod, All yoar crook al roar of proporty. Modorn 2 bedroom  homo, doublo carport, soparato workshop, lawn, garden and landscaping done, Fish pond, 300 fl of  roodlrontogo, Rool country atmosphere, F.P. $75,000. Somo torms, PAT MURPHY, 005-9407.  MODCRN 4 BEDROOM, SECHELT #3576  Modorn (omlly homo. Reduced from $47,500 to $41,000. 1 yoar old, 4 bodrooms, fireplace, All kltchon  appllanrns stay, Snpaiata garage. Transfer requires quick salo. PAT MURPHY, 005-9407,  COZY COUNTRY COTTAGE #3617  1 bodroom Undol cottage located on Rodroofls Rood on a lovel, trood 1 1/0 acre lot, 100 x 500',  Electricity, regional water soon, pipe olreody In. Has its own well at present, Blotktopped road. Ideal  country vocation or roliremnnt homo. F.P. $35,000 firm. PAT, 005-9407,  QUIET RESIDENTIAL  lnrgo lot wilh limited son view. Regional water, $12,000. JACK WARN, eves 886-2681.  (V3542  COTTAGE IN THE COUNTRY  Vlow, trooi and lots ol room on 70 x 200'  WARN fivns, 006-26111,  *3609  proporty, 1100' homo with many features. $42,000. JACK  Work Wanted  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Real Estate  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  W. Porpoise Bay Rd., close to  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502. 1241-33  MOVING!  Reduced to $29,900 full price. 66'  mobile home with professionally  built addition of 3rd bed. or  family room, laundry room &  carport, on a 56 x 158 cleared lot.  10 x 14 barnside shed, 6x8 utility  shed. $1 per yr. taxes. Ph. 885-  9849 or 885-2416.  1293-28  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  % ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfn  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973 j 3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view call 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451. 1153-tfn  DAVIS BAY acreage.  Superlative ocean view $85,000,  cabin, fruit trees. Ph. 324-3371.  1237-31  ROBERTS Creek, Marlerie Road.'  Fully serviced lots. Phone 836-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HORSES  "ISLAND FOR SALE"  Williams    Island   located  in  A  Pender Harbour. Piped water  for details. Phone 883-2341 or 921-  7517. ���  '  1367-30  SECHELT: Close to school and  stores. Cathedral ent. 1040 sq.  ft. on each fir. Fully finished. Ph.  883-2752. 1334-29  ROBERTS  CREEK   area.   IVz  acres with large year round  creek. New 2 bdrm home. Ap-  Erox. 3 acres cleared. With fruit  rees. Ph. 885-3307. 1384-tfn.  172' WATERFRONT  1.33 parklike acres. Panoramic  view. Pebble beach, cleared,  secluded homesite. Driveway,  fully serviced. Asking $53,500.  Call Mrs. Corry Ross, 885-9250,  M.L.S.  L.E. KYLE  REALTOR  West Vancouver 922-1123  1382-29  LOT  31,   LANGDALE   Chines.  $10,600. Write D. Murphy, Box  394, Pt. McNeil, B.C. VON  2R0. 1369-30  REDUCED  FOR QUICK SALE  Powell River side by side, small 1  bdrm duplex with full harbor  view. Low down payment.  $22,500.  Ph. 254-5836 collect.  ^^___ 1204-tfn  $29,500 PERMANENT mobile  homo. On large (209* x 90')  landscaped lot In W. Sechelt. 2  bdrms, largo LR with FP,  grcenlwe, worknhop, etc. Ph. 885-  2592. 1354-30  PENDER HARBOUR  cholco serviced lots. 104 x 140, on  black top. Level & treed.  Moorage, terms avail. Asking  $17,600 ea.  3 bdrm mobile home on pad in  Modelrn Park within walking  dlntancc to fihopM and murlnoH.  Would mako good summer home.  Ready to move In. Offers to  $10,500.  JACK NOBLE  803-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)930-7292  1209-20  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sq ft +_ built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056 sq ft+ on both  main and lower floors, partial basement, carport & sundeck. $58,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft��, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre+  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $31,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1974, on' Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  'MOBILE HOME ���MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974Glendall  12x68'..Very large living room with shag carpet. Stove, fridge &  drapes included. Asking $13,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. �����full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat ahd many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace,.electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $55,000.  RONDEV|EW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acres treed view  property and very large 3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool ,tub In master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras in this fine and very private home. $170,000.  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and In ^jrass.  $41,500.  ���  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME*��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, master bdrm ensuite. Located qt Ruby Lake  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summer home at a reasonable prlco.  $23,500.  ; ������ '���   RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acros + vlow property, drlvoway In, building  site cleared. $19,000,  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acros �� of Gulf view property with small cot-  tcgo and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 a 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with crook and 2 bdrm cottago.  $40,000,  4. KLEINDALE ��� 32 acros rfc, on Hwy 101, $34,500.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acros of fairly lovel land with opprox. 10  ocros cloarod. $42,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acros fairly lovol land with good gardon  aroa, crook and 3 BR nowly docoratod homo wllh W/W and sundock.  $43,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.07 acros lovol land ovorlooklng ontranco to  Pondor Harbour, across road from public accoss to watorfront.  $42,000,  0, RUBY LAKE ��� 7 acros �� on Hlway 101 noar Ruby Lako. $15,000.  9. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acros ;f fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  10. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acros of park-llko land on Splnnakor  Road, noar Lllllos (Poq) Lako, $35,000.  |   UKEFROHT PROPERTIES   f  SAKINAW LAKE ���165 U�� lakofront, 6,3 acros�� with small cottago.  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 107 It lakolront lot wllh comfortoblo summor  cottago, Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, fridge,  somo furnlturo, float & 16 U�� sailboat Includod. $30,000.  HOTEL LAKE - 730 ff.dk cholco lakolront. 3 bdrm homo, full  bnsomorit, roc room, 2 llroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furniture, (loot 8 2 boats. Sltuatod on approx 2 1/2 acros of treed  park-llko land, ��74,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acros, wllh 406 ft dk lakofront,  Possibility a| subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro ft wator avallablo.  $65,000,  ���������:   RUBY LAKE 120 acros dh ol oxcollont land. 400' watorlront on Ruby  lako, 2,600 It,-!- wotorlronl on lagoon. 2 houses, prosonlly rontod A  trallor spacos, $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE Dl. 4696, containing 165 acres i, wllh approx 4040  ll ol oKCollont wntorfront, Accoss by |oop rood from Gardon Day Road,  $390,000, , ,      ,     ,   SAKINAW LAKE ,- 3250 It�� cholco watorfront, 32+ acros wllh 2  summer homes, Hoat*. J20&.000.  SAKINAW LAKE 57'5 ocros �� with 3,500 It �� sholtorod watorfront. 2  summor rottnnos wllh bathrooms, 2 docks, wator accost only,  $200,000,  DAN WILEY  Ros, 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233   r-  WATERFiOflT HOUSES  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� waterfront with attractive,  well constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000.  : 1   SILVER SANDS ���185ft + waterfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basement with 3rd bdrm, rec  room, etc. Creek and waterfall on property, beach and breakwater.  This is a very nice property for $110,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA���.2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft �� waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour  entrance. House is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��, of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115.000  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnished home, remodelled 1970, with  fireplace, sundeck and a beautiful view on a small waterfront lot very  close to Gov't wharf, store and P.O. $46,000.  HALFMOON BAY ���' 61 ft choice beach waterfront with 2 bdrm quality  built cedar home, 1017 sq ft, new 1975. 3/4 basement Step out trie  door right onto the beach. An exceptionally good buy for $85,000.  ' |WATEBIF8I0NT AC8IEA6E|  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ excellent waterfront on Agammemnon Channel  with road access from Egmont Road. Large bay, good gravel beach,  approx. 32 acres, small creek, ramp, float, 2 BR furnished home (built  1974), furnished one BR guest cottage, light plant. $250,000.  ST. VINCENTS BAY ��� 375 ft �� waterfront with southwesterly exposure.  Approx 5 acres. Boat or plane access only. $24,000.  ST. VINCENT'S BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with gn indlvided 1 /24th interest  in D.L. 3839, 375 ft+ waterfront, 5 acres+, southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front'and lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full.price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ waterfront could be purchased  in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good waterfront on approx. 42 acres,  furnished home, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  3 BR  EGMONT ������ 562 ftj�� good waterfront on 4 3/4 acres�� with nice 2  bdrm double wide mobile home & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road access from Maple Road. $125,000.  '  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft+ waterfront with 5.11 acres adjacent  to Jervls View-Marina. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on  your doorstep. $68,000.  ��~ LOTS  1; NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  storos, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Nice bldg. lots, serviced with wator Ond  hydro. $9,200 and $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 l/2�� acres, nicely troed, secluded. Hydro,  wator septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent vlow. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE���: Lot 27, soml-watorfront vlow lot, rood accoss, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offor.  7: EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43.on Truman Road, View lot with wator,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $0,500. ,  10 RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nlco building lot with a vlow of Ruby  Lake. Driveway In, building site prepared. Road accoss. $13,000.  IsiEVEIIUEraOPERTIEsi  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres In Madeira Park with 100' good  watorfront ������ good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with hoavy shop oqulpmont, marine ways. And a nlco 4 bdrm  homo with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ���on 50 ���� boach watorfront lot, Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm sulto, two 2 bdrm rental  sultos, one 1 bdrm rental cottago, Purchaso prlco Includos storo  sholvlng, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trado, Good  business for a couple. $110,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� marina and trallor park, 40 soal calo  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pendor Harbour, Standard  Oil agoncy, boat rentals, $225,000,  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY ST^OruZ^T^ acros land, 650 ft�� sholtorod  watorfront, large noneral store wllh butchor shop, offlco, slock rooms  & post offlco. 370�� lineal floats, Standard Oil doalorshlp, ownors 2 BR  homo. $240,000. plus Cash for stock In trado.  |  WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT - beautifully trood small Island, | ,7  acros j__, located In front o| the Egmont Marina. $48,500.  2. GARDEN.BAY ��� 290 ft�� waterfront wllh sholtorod  driveway In. Approx. 2 acros. $70,000.  3. GERRANS BAY��� 100 ft + watorfront with 100' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road, Driveway, septic tank, wator lino and electricity all In  $34,000.  4. IRVINE'S  LANDING ���  Lol  4,   \A0'�� watorlront.   Nlcoly   frtfod,  driveway In, overlooks Loo flay, $30,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ESTATES Lot 31, approx 00' walorfront, southorn  exposure. Deep sholtorod mooraQo. $39,000,  6, GUNBOAT BAY -- noar Madolra Park. Lot D has 75�� low bank  waterfront, level A grassy. Sopllc tank & drain field In. $35,000.  7. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 120 ��t�� wotorlronl lot, fairly level, easy to build  on, approx 2/3 ocre. Westerly exposure, good sholtorod mooroao.  $18,000.  moorage,  DON LOCK  Ron. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019 y  y  y  A   ��� A  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  HOPKINS LANDING: a really well kept abode close to ferry & beach.  Featuring 2 bdrms, living room with picture window & modern  bathroom. Large kitchen. Extra bedroom futility in bsmt. $34,500.  1  Here is a truly good investment. 4.6 acresjOf view property with year  round creek. A 1330 sq ft home with 4 bdrms and 1-/2 bsmt. 3 large  outbuildings can be used for animals and workshop. Also an excellent  garden site. $56,000 only.  WELCOME BEACH: Redrooffs Road. Prime waterfront. View of Merry &  Thormanby Islands, sheltered beach. Older home with 3 bdrms & tudor  style living room & fireplace, large garden & fruit trees. About 1 acre of  land, 104 ft on waterfront & 135 ft on road. $72,000.  Half acre view lot in Selma Park. This property is extensively landscaped with stone walled terraces, new fruit trees, garden site & other  extras. The home has been maintained in top shape and is immaculately kept. This property is a pleasure to show & will be an ideal  home for the hard to please. $53,500. ______  YMCA Road: half finished 3 bdrm split level home. Have it finished to  your taste for $48,500.  LOTS  Longdate: The Ridge, large lots, some with view. Prices from $7,500 to  $13,500.  Wharf Rd: 65 x 193 lot, $14,750.  Lower Road: 22,000 sq ft with road allowance on sides. $14,700.  Gibsons: Glassford Rd.  Fully serviced building  lots,  nicely  treed. 63 x 160. $12,000 only.  Don Sutherland 885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  J.W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  FoHRent .  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  . Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonme Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  _         - ���  WORKSHOP, storage space now  available in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2062aft.6p.m. 1311-29  AVAIL. JUNE 1.1 bdrm new ctg.  Ph. (112) 926-1024. 1347-28  AVAIL. JULY 1, 1976 Roberts  Crk. Full bath, cabinet kit, 2  bdrm. Older cpl. Pensioners will  be given preference. $250 mo. Ph.  886-7332. 1352-30  AVAIL     IMMED.     3     bdrm  waterfront home, in Garden  Bay Ph. (112) 942-4574.      1355-28  MEN'S SINGLE rmwith kitchen.  Facilities. WF, priv. ent. clean.  All found. Ph. 885-9538.      1383-28  Wanted to Rent  SINGLE GIRL wishes to rent  furnished      apartment      in  .Sechelt-Gibsons area. Rent $160  approx. Phone: 885-3231. 1297-tfn  TEACHER at new Sechelt school  needs 3 bdrm house for July 1:  Ph. 883-9994. . 1165-28  PHYSICIAN wishes furnished  hse-trailer-apt. for limited  period. Ph. Vane. 681-5797 eves,  or Administrator St. Mary's;  Sechelt. 1356-29  SINGLE woman needs 2 bdrm  hse.  Davis  Bay  to  Sechelt  preferred. Ph. 8853847.     1358*30  Cars and Trucks  '74 FORD Econoline. 10,000  miles. Tape deck, mag wheels,  6 cyl. Excl. cond. Will take older  car or truck as part payment.  $4,000. Ph. 883-9273. 1263-28  '59 MERC 1 ton van. $750: Ph. 885-  3887. 1360-30  WBTTTEN bids will be accepted  on a 1970 MGB as is. Please  reply, in writing to Royal Bank,  Box 310. Gibsons, B.C.       1371-28  Cars and Trucks  '68 VW 1500 Sedan. Excl. cond.  Offers. Ph. 885-0364.       1343-29  '60 AUSTIN Cambridge for parts,  i.e.,   almost   new   exhaust  system. Ph. 886-9061.        1385-28 ,  '65 PLYMOUTH $150. Ph. 885-  9344. 1379-28  '72 GM FERENZA 28,000 nules  $1450 o.b.o. Ph. S85-3421. 1375-30  '66 GALAXIE convert., ps, pb,  .  mags, tape deck. Ph. 883-  2732. 1376-30  '64 LANDROVER station wgn.  New rubber. Good cond. Ph.,  eves. 886-2441. 1359-28  Motorcycles  125 HONDA trail bike $200. View  at  Dick's Motorcycle Shop,  Gibsons; 1342-29  125 YAMAHA MX 1974 $500. Ph.  885-9741. 1324-29  '73 YAMAHA,  400  MX  Good  condition, $600. Ph. 885-  3849. 1388-28  Boats and Engines  15'  SPORTS  Valient,  60   HP  Chrysler, EZ Loader trailer,  $2100, extra gas tanks, anchor.  Ph: 885-3897. 1317-29  14' SANGSTERCRAFT with 60  HP  Johnson.   '71   125  HP  Johnson. Ph. 885-9328.  16' BOAT. 9.8 Merc  warranty. $850 firm,  2531 eves,  firm. Ph. 885-2531 eves.  Mobile Homes  Livestock  Legal Notices  Legal Notices  SET UP in mobile park, 1971 3  bdrm, fridge and .stove incl.  Ph. 886-9048. 1365-31  TRAILER SPACES avail. Selma  Vista Mobile Park, Selma Park  Rd., Sechelt, B.C. Ph. collect  after 7 p.m. 521-2280. Peter Block,  New Westminster. 1335-28  Campers and Trailers  12' TRAILER, toilet, furnace,  electric brakes, $1200. Ph.  885-3897. 1318-29  Pets  ��� ��������������� ��� ���       ������ ���������      ������!������ ������������-���    ���'    �����������     ������"  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tm  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  n  Berger is coining to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  ' :      994-tm  SHOEING, trimming, hauling. T.  Bowe Ph. 886-9069. 1278-28  5 YR. OLD MARE bay gentle.  great for older children. $350  with saddle. -Leave name. Ph.  886-2542. 1366-28  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  . ''THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE''  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���-  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "YourBobcatDealerV  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  ,   ' NOTICE  This is your notice that Pacific  Tariff Service Ltd., has made  application to the Motor Carrier  Commission, on behalf of its  motor carrier clients, to increase  all tariff rates and charges  respecting the transportation of  freight, in accordance with each  carrier's operating authority.  For specific details regarding the  application contact your local  carrier, or Pacific Tariff Service  Ltd., No. 103 - 7342 Winston  Street, Burnaby, B.C., V5A2H1  or phone 299:3471., ���. -  Subject to the consent of the  Motor Carrier Commission, the  proposed changes will become  effective on July 5th, 1976.  Any representation respecting  the proposed changes may be  made to the Superintendent,  Motor Carrier . Branch, 4240  Manor Street, Burnaby", B.C. V5G  3X5; up to June 21st, 1976.  PACIFICTARRIF  SERVICE LTD.  TARIFF AGENT  OFFICEOF  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  SIMONSON, Viggo, late of  Porpoise Bay, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified to the Public  Trustee, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 30th of June, 1976 after which  date the assets of the said  'estate(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to'claims that  have been received.  Clinton W.Foote  PublicTrustee  1152-pub. May 19, 26, June 2, 9,  1976.  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  HOMES  WATERFRONT: 1.76 acres of quiet seclusion. Has 2 bdrm, 3 yr old  mobile home. Chromo glass tank & 189' waterfront. Zoned R2. Try  your offer to $69,000. '  1316-29  still on  Ph. 885-  NEW 1200 SQ FT: Sechelt Village 2 bdrm home. W/W carpets, large  family kitchen with loads of cabinets, built in range & oven plus  separate dining area. Large laundry & storage room plus pantry.  Asking price $42,500.  1328-tfil  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  DENTAL BLK.,  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  LOTS  Lorrie Girard  886-7760,  2 LOTS AND A COnAGE  Build on them, hold them, pay the taxes with  the rentable cottage. This is an investment,  better than banking your money. Size 80 x 150  ft. One block from city centre. A buy at  $27,500.  LANGDALE: Extra large corner lot with spectacular  unobstructed view of Howe Sound. You won't find  another like this one.      ������������������' F.P. $18,000  GIBSONS: Double lot on the corner of South  Fletcher and School Road. Potential for a duplex  with a beautiful view. F.P. $29,000  SANDY HOOK: Semi-waterfront with pathway to a  sand beach, build your dream house with this view  lot. -  '    ' F.P.    $12,500  PRATT ROAD:. Near proposed site of new school,  this lot Is cloarod and ready to build upon.  F.P.  $13,500  BAY ROAP:Seml-watorfront lots In Gibsons aro  very rare. We have two avallablo. Your  cholco F.P.    $12,500 & F.P, $14,500  SARGENT ROAD: Tho uppor sldo provides a Suporb  viow, closo to shopping, schools, otc. Offors  from F.P. $16,900  CHASTER ROAD: Nostlo your homo In Iho troos,  this is tho aroa of tho proposod now school,  67x1 ?3'. Only F.P.    $11,500  EXTRA LARGE LOT: Whoro Pratt Road moots  Grandvlow, this has to bo tho bost lot In this  growing aroa. Only F.P.    $14,000  GOWER POINT ROAD: Incredible privacy with Iho  boach |ust tho othor sldo of tho road. Cloarod and  roady to build on. Must soo F.P,    $25,000  un-  LANGDALE   CHINES;   Cornor   lot   wllh   all  dorgroiind sorvlcos, boautlful vlow of Howo  Sound. F.P.    $15,000  MALAVIEW ROAD: All now homos In this aroa  noar proposed now school, 20' path allowanco to  tho sldo of this 66 x 123' lol makes It ospaclally  attractive. F,P,    $12,500.  HOPKINS: Supor vlow building lot, first time of-  lorod, 50 x 150, woll prlcod at only   F.P,    $13,000  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: 8 duplex zoned lots  all beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay  close to schools and shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to side-by-side or up/down duplex construction. Any lot for F.P..$17,500. All for  F.P. $139,000, try all offers I  ABBS: one of the nicest building lots in Gibsons.  Level building site with gully in front to protect  privacy and panoramic view. Approx  66 x 128". F.P.    $18,500  CORNER LOT: Abbs and School  Rd.    Excellent  extra-large building lot with view of Bay area and  Howe Sound plus Georgia Strait. Approx  75 x 150. F.P.    $19,000  SHAW ROAD: Already cleared and ready for  building 2 1/2 blocks from the new shopping  plaza. Lot size 66 x 120. F.P.    $12,500  CEMETERY ROAD: approximately ono acre In rural  Gibsons, all level and usable land. Vory prlvato  with some vlow. F.P.    $17,000  GOWER POINT ROAD1; at the corner of 14th ���  cleared building slto, excellent view from this  largo 75 x 250'lot. F.P.    $16,500  WATERFRONT PROPERTY; right at the ond of  Gowor Point Road. Unllmltod vlow with Rl zoning,  100x217', F.P.    $22,000  TUWANECK: 1/4 block to tho boach, full vlow of  tho Inlet, Plpod community wator avallablo,  00x140. F.P.    $12,300  SANDY HOOK: your choice of 2 partially cloarod,  fully sorvlcod lots, building silos ovorlook all of  Sandy Hook and unboatqblo vlow. Each lot  06x116. F.P.    $11,900  LANGDALE: Boautlful, lovol, cloarod cornor lot In  aroa of good homos. Right across from school.  Vory        woll        prlcod        at        F.P.    $13,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: boautlful cornor lot at Pratt  Road. This 75 x 160' lot Is cloarod and tho culvorts  aro In, start building today. F.P.    $13,500  CHASTER ROAD; good lot In growing aroa, only  small aldof to door. Zoned for traitors. Maybo  subdlvldo Intwolotslnfuturo, F.P.    $15,600  SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD; oxtra largo lot with 04'  Irontago, Boautilul vlow of wator and mountains,  lano accoss and only 1 1 /2 blks from post offlco. F.P,    $15,000  ACREAGE  5 ACRES; Excollont prospocls for tho ono who  holds this potontlally commercial ��onod ncroago In  Gibsons. Ollors from $60,000  5 ACRE5; divided by tho highway In Roborts Crook,  this ploco of propoily hoi oxcollont potontlal,  $30,000  5 ACRES; on Shaw Road In tho municipality of  plhtons. This subdivldablo properly with houso  won't last long at $50,000  2 1/2 ACRES; on Chostor Rood subdivldablo lots In  oroa of proposod now school boosts a largo homo  ond roal potential. Ollors $60,500  5 ACRES; privacy In tho troos, this proporty has 00  fl on tho highway for accoss wllh tho balance In  comploto seclusion. $25,000  34 ACRES: with houso and barn In Roborts Crook  nroa, Ihls proporty Is nil foncod and may bo  subdivided Into 5 ocro parcels, $120,000  15 ACRES; 1(100 ft of frontago on Highway  101  v.llh beautiful vlsw ovorlooklng Secret Cove |u����  past tho Jolly Rodgor     close to Marina and  Store, $35,000  The coffee is always on���drop in for our free brochure  SEALANDER 27' with Twin 165  Mercruisers. Only 45 hr. work,  dive boat or cargo carrier. Built  in '76 must sell. Save $2,500. Ph.  921-9381 or 883-2758. 1349-28  4 CYL GRAY marine motor $450.  Ph. 885-3887. 1361-30  PALMER-BUICK     > aluminum  marine engine 150 h.p. as new  $695. Ph. 886-2513. 1370-29  LOW PRICE hi quality 23' FG  cruiser 215 h.p. Mercruiser i.o.,  head, sink, CB radio, only $12,000.  Ph. 883-2406. 1380-33  '75 24 FT. REINELL HT 302,175  hp, OMC. Full canvas, full  galley, head, new leg, CB,  compass, DS only 40 hrs. $11,500  o.b.o. Ph. 883-9277. 1274-28  21' SANGSTER CUDDY cabin.  165 Merc. I-O, sounder, stove,  sink, icebox. Full canopy. Excel,  shape at Pender Harbour $8,500.  Ph. 5344598 or 883-2753.     1281-28  "LET'S GO FISHING"  12' aluminum flotation seats 6  h.p. Viking (low hours), day  tank, oars and tilt trailer $875  o.b.o. Ph. 885-9849.  1295-28  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT: Clean 2 bdrm home on. level, landscaped  property ��� nicely treed. S-W view of Trail Islands an ideal  retirement spot. Fishing' at your door. $47,500 F.P.  DAVIS BAY 3 BDRM: View home 1200 sq ft has 2 sets plbg,  fireplace, large LR, w/w carpets, dbl carport, workshop PLUS  storage. Paved driveway. Close to "shops and beach. Terms to  $49,500 F.P.  PRICE REDUCED!; Sechelt Commercial Investment ��� 2 bdrm, full  basement home. Approx 1200 sq ft. A/O heat, built in range & oven  in large family kitchen. Full price $39,500.  MUST BE SOLD THIS WEEK: Reduced to $8,500  full price. Cozy 2 bdrm cottage on fully landscaped & fenced garden lot. Has fruit trees,  carport & workshop. Garden is planted. Land  lease $42 per mo. W/W carpets, Venetian  blinds & drapes incl. in this sacrifice price!  PRICE REDUCED: Davis Bay Duplex ideal for two families or  revenue. Each unit is self contained, elec heat & fireplace. Situated  on W/F view, treed lot, level to beach. $49,500 F.P. Was $53,500.  SELMA PARK W/F: Huge 95 x 550' treed view property. 2 bdrm  home with elec heat, 1/2 cement basement. Lots of room for 2nd  home in private area near beach. Asking $49,500 F.P.  Wanted to Buy  CEMENT MIXER, wheel barrow  and utility trailer. Ph. 885-2942,  evenings. 1292-28  ACREAGE & LOTS  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot. all facilities. Priced to sell  '   quickly at $10,500.  $8,950 SEAVIEW LOT: In quiet Tuwanek. About .4 of an acre with'  some trees.  WATERFRONT!: Over 1 acre with 150' of shoreline. Arbutus trees,  etc. F.P. $15,500.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: 100 x 200' nicely treed. Try your offer to  $16,000.  $7,950: for a large building lot close to the arena. Good investment  property.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 acres, many trees & a year round creek. $9,000  down balance over 5 yrs. F.P. $19,900.  \ $9,500 FULL PRICE: Large R2 zoned lot on   Nor West Bay Rd. 152'  frontage with lane at back for private driveway. Treed & serviced.  ROBERTS CREEK: An acre of land with a running stream. Heavily  treed. F.P. $16,900.  REAL EST AT  LAND DIVE  Vancouver Direct  MORTGAGES  MENTS NEW HOMES  Une   685-5544   Office 885-2241  IG1IBSOIM Sf AIM PIAiR EWI  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on the sunny side of Marine Drive at Soames Point. Nicely treed  with an unobstructed view to Keats Island. Very close to excellent sandy beach access. FP  $13,000. Call Sue Pate.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE ��� 5 acres (give or take) in Iho village. Probable view of Sochelt  Inlet after selective clearing. Roads to both ends; water and power to one end. Build 660' of  road and create 20 lots (66' x 132' each). FP.$38,900, 25% down will handle, Call Davo  Roberts.  VIEW THIS ��� At cornor of Wyngoart and Martin Rds. Building lot with panoramic view, all  sorvlcos at front. Salo prlco $13,900. Call Davo Roborts.  iSE&ME IliKNPMREAI  SELMA PARK VIEW ���- 4 bedrooms, 2 on main floor & 2 In good dry basomont. living S dining  rooms have w/w, Attractive kitchen with dlshwashor, Panoramic vlow from largo sundock.  Largo frontago tot wi��h garden ft fruit troos. Many othor foaturos Including cablevision. Sign  on proporty (Bonnor Road). Call Ed Bakor.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ������ Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Groor   Avenues,  Call Lon Van Egmond,   SARGEANT BAY ��� Largo watorfront (ot, approx. 1 aero, In Wost Socholt. Nlcoly treod, good  fishing spot. Only $29,900. Call Suzanno Van Egmond.  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ���- Your cholco of 4 boautlful lots with a vlow of tho Gulf and  Vancouvor Islands, southorn'oxposuro, Prlcod botweon $10,000 and $12,000. Call lon Van,  Egmond.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS��� Your cholco of 3 panoramic viow lots ovorlooklng the bay.  Pavod roads and all services. Ready to build on. $10,950. Call Ed Bakor  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ���20 lovel paces to tho beach. Modern 2 bedroom cottago, attractively landscapod lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt. F.P. $18,Q00for leasehold t|tlo.  Call Dave Roberts. ' >  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ��� Custom bullt'for owner. One yr old, 3 bdrms, full basomont, 2  baths, 2 sundecks, 2 fireplaces, largo carportt Panoramic vlow from sundocks, living room,  mastor bdrm. Ff> $59,900. Call Davo Roborts.  IN THE VILLAGE ��� Spanking now 3 bodroom, full basomonl homo on nlcoly' trood lot. 75%  financing available'. For information call ono of our sales staff.  WEST SECHELT ��� 85 x 150' building lot on Nor Wost Bay Road, Front cloarod for building.  Nlcoly treod In roar. Prlcod for sale now at $12,500. Call Davo Roborts.  SANDY HOOK ~ Boautlful vlow of Inlot, 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full baaomont, 2  fireplaces, carport & sundock. Located on Doorhorn Drlvo. Asking $49,700; ownor will  consider offors. Still tlmo to chooso your own colors, rugs, otc, Call Ed Bakor,   ,  FAMIlV HOME ��� 4 bdrms, hugo roc room, flroplaco, ovor 1600 sq ft of living spaco. Locatod  closo to school in Wost Socholt on a 75 x 150' lot. Soparato garage and workshop too. F.P.  $47,500. Call Davo Roborts.  iN THE VILLAGE ��� 2 bdrm. houso on largo lovol lot right In tho hoart of Socholt. Easy  walking dlstanco to all amonltlos, Houso noods somoono handy with a hammor, Try your  down paymont to $26,000. Call Suo Pato.  LEVEL BUILDING LOT ������ Close to Socholi and now arona'. Sorvlcod and soptlc approvod.  $12,500 or try your offor. Call Davo Roberts.  SECHELT SIDGBYSIDE ��� Two largo 1/2 aero Vlllago lots on Hwy 101. Frontago 100 x 250'.  Attractively trood with potontlal vlow, Vondor Is asking $12,500 each but will'consider  torms. Call Suo Palo,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ��� on 1/2 aero, This largo custom family homo has everything  Including a pool table In tho fully finished roc room. Two bdrms up and one down. Lovoly  stono flroplaco. CoH Suo Pato.  SNUGASA'BUG -- In friendly Sandy Hook, Cozy 2 bdrm post & beam across the road from  watorfront. Franklin flroplaco In living room adds to tho charm of this Immaculate homo. FP  $32,000, Your down paymont will do (ho trick. Call Suo Pnto.  VERY ATTRACTIVE LEASE HOME ��� In Solma Park. Interiorfinished In oxcollont taste. Lots of  room to' movo around, plus a covered workshop right next to the kitchen. Vendor will  consldor your down paymont. Call Suo Pate,  WEST SECHDlf'--��� Cutlo 1 bdrm startor or retirement homo locatod on cloared lot on Nor  West Doy Rd. Four appliances Is a bonus for the full price of $26,000. Try your down  paymont. Call Suo Pato.  SANDY HOOK AREA ��� 2 sorvlcod vlow lots, Try your down paymont. Ownor will carry  Agroemont For Sale. FP $10,500. Call Ed Bakor.  lH=AIIE.IVimO NIBJAMAN��AB:EIA��  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY ��� A good buslnoss, Only $45,000  Includos buslnoss, equipment and proporty, 'Call Lon Van Egmond,  SECRET COVE ������ Large lots now bolng oflorod, nlcoly trood, closo to boach ft marina. From  only $7,900. Call Suzanno Van Egmond. ���  WATERFRONT ft VIEW LOTS '������ Don't miss this opportunity to got a boautlful walorfront lot  -��� only a few to chooso from. Prlcod from $26,900. Also vlow lots. Sorvlcod. Coll Suzanno  Van Egmond.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Beautifully trood, olovatod watorlront lot ovorlooklng sparkling  Sargeant Bay. This lot Is over 1/2 ocro, sorvlcod with hydro ft wator, and oaslly accosslblo  from the road. Asking prlco $29,500. Call Suo Pato.  ���SARGEANT BAY '��� Approximately 1 1?4 acros ovorlooklng tho Bay. Hydro K wator  available, xonod R-2, trallors allowed, Vlow this Intorosllng property and inoko your ollor.  Asking $17,500. Call Ed Dakoi1.  EUREKA PLACE ���large cornor lot, partially cloarod, now wator mains coming soon. Partial  view. Sign on property. Asking $ 11,00p. Call Ed Bakor.  irlENDERlMABBmURlANDlAREA?  'MADEIRA PARK ������ Waterfront lot with moorage. 75' frontago, oasy accoss to watorlront,  ,1.4 acres, treed, good, building sites. Hard to find ft priced to sail al $35,500, Call Dnvo  Roborls. ���/������ /  ��������� /  ��� /-'  -��� ,���>  "^  6  > y  V  Legal Notices  TRAVEL  PageB-4 , The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, June 9,1976   por Sale  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND POWER  AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for Clearing  Distribution Line Right-of-Way  along Brooks Road, Sechelt  Peninsula.  Reference No. Q6-3166  aosing Date: 29 June 1976  Sealed tenders clearly marked as  above-referenced will be  received in. Room 1026, B.C.  Hydro and Power Authority  BuUding, 970 Burrard Street.  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3 until  11:00 AM local time, 29 June 1976.  details may be obtained from the  office of the Purchasing Agent,  10th floor, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3,  telephone 683-8711, Locals 2577,  2560.        1374-pub. June 9,1976.  FOR ALL your travel services  for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, , graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. ToU free  682-1513. 973-tfn  VAN-TORONTO   return.   Save.  $121- per person. Vane-Hawaii  return, save $111 per person.  Continental Travel 885-2910. 1381-  28  Lost  8' COLUMBIA dinghy "Andrea".  Reward call collect (112) 588-  5107. 1302-28  Found  PAIR CHILDREN'S suede oxfords. Ph. 8854049.        1351-28  Come and Get it  PUREBRED shorthaired German Pointer. 5 nios. male. All  shots. Good with children. Alec  Simpkins. 885-2688.   :      1350-28  For Sale  SIDING both aluminum and  , vinyl. Swimming pools, all  types. All metal. heatalator  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  8754fn  WELL ROTTED horse manure  and straw mix $10 per pick-up  load, U-haul. Also pony for sale  Pratt Rd. Ph. 886-2160.      1262-28  SCUBA-PRO Mark V regulator,  excel, cond. Ph. 885-3231  Don. 1301-28  pender harbour realty ltd  on highway 10l atfrancts peninsula road  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair sho.p. A 3 bedroom house is  included. Presently showing good return and steadily improving.  Offered at $135,000.   ,.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 1 1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900.  MODERN HOME ���, Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  BRAND NEW ��� 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden Bay. Within  a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just $47,500.  ACREAGE ��� 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential commercial or  subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ��� Well maintained 3 bedroom home on large  144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender Harbour.  A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Charming and well kept 840 sq ft house on  approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2 bedrooms  on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P. $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance ��      883-2745  For Sale  SPACE HEATER good cond $25;  washing machine $20. Ph. 886-  7332.-    . 1353-28  3 DRAWER chest $10. Cinnamon  sizal rug 12 x 12, $15. Bookcase  $8; chrome shower set $10;  chrome basin legs & towel bars  $10; misc, light fixtures $2.50 ��� $5.  Sheets of arborite 124" x 18"  each $1. Ph. 885-3441.        1386-28  SUPER DELUXE swivel*wheel  stroller with all accessories  $35. Baby walker $10. Snugly  carrier$35. Ph. 885-2926.   1372-30  PENTANGLE Plants Whitaker  House.   Hibiscus, \ tropicals,  baskets, '^.hangings, \ pottery.  Tues.-Sat. Open 10:304:30.  1377-  28 .  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  ROBERTS CREEK: Large semi-clear lot. Well located. Serviced. Only  $11,000.  GIBSONS: for the discriminating, buyer we have a brand new home  ready for occupancy. Well situated in lower Gibsons, close to shops,,'  beach and transportation. 2 lovely bedrooms, family size kitchen,  spacious living room, modern bath, wall to wall carpet throughout. Full  basement has unfinished rec rm with fireplace. Deck over carport.  $59,900. "  Conveniently located, upper & lower duplex. 2 bedroom and 3 bedroom  units. Panoramic view from both suites. On sewer. Terms on $32,500.  Attractive 2 bedroom cottage on level landscaped lot. Close to beach,  shops, PO & transportation. Elec heat. On sewer. W/W carpet in living  rm and bdrms. Ideal for retirement or as a starter home for young  couple. Situated in area of new and well maintained homes and lots.  $39,000 full price with cash (approx $21,000) to existing 10% mtg.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  MACHINISTS tools. Ph. 885-  3145. , 1333-29  Mortgages  'Cozy relations' between  pollution board, polluters  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  CONSTRUCTION  TRYUS  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  *     9203256.  949-tfn  boosts  camping tees  A park preservation.surcharge of $2 per  campsite per night is being added to the $2  camping fee in 23 provincial parks,  announces Honourable Grace M. McCarthy,  minister of Recreation and Travel Industry.  The minister said the surcharge, to take  effect June 1,1976, is being applied in parks  that are subject to heavy camper use  "because they offer outstanding recreation  opportunities and because they are near  population centres."  Mrs. McCarthy said also that costs of  maintenance, patrol and security measures  in these provincial parks and others is increasing because of vandalism and rowdy  behaviour on the part of a minority of persons.  "Rather than have a blanket increase in  all parks and campgrounds we have decided  that the parks which involve the greatest  costs should be subject to the highter fee," the  minister said.  Mrs. McCarthy- said. B.C. has 325  provincial parks of which 120 contain  developed camping facilities. Seventy-five of  these parks charge camping fees of $2 per  night.  Fitness. In your heart you  know it's right.  XI  Walk a Mnck.Tmlay  A cozy relationship exists between the  Pollution Control Board and the polluters in  the province; says Bob Skelly, M.L.A. for  Alberni. > .-���.'.'.  Speaking ih the Legislature during the  debate on the Department of the. En- '  vironment budget estimates, Skelly said that  in spite of regulations under the Pollution  Control Act, the polluters meet with PCB  personnel on an informal basis long before  they make application for a permit In many  cases, he said, contaminant levels are  established before any application is made.  Other agencies concerned with the pollution  of the air, land and water in the province are  not informed until it is virtually a "fait accompli" that an agreement in principle  between PCB and the polluters, he stated.  -  Skelly also attacked the practice of  polluters who submit letters of "official  notification" to the Pollution Control Board  whenever they are exceeding the permitted  contaminant levels. All they have to do when  they are exceeding these levels is to send a  letter to PCB giving reasons why they are  exceeding the levels and they are not  prosecuted at all, he said. He called for imposition of penalties every time permit levels  are exceeded.  , A recent pollution prosecution in Minnesota was quoted by Skelly where Reserve  Mines Ltd: was fined for dumping, mine  tailings in Lake Superior. The company was  fined $837,000. Penalties under the Pollution  Control Act in Minnesota are $10,000  maximum per day for every day that the  offence continues. Under our act, he said, the  penalty is $1,000 maximum, three months  imprisonment or $500 for every day that the  offence continues.  As a result of these very low penalties,  polluters in B.C. virtually have a license to  pollute in this province, Skelly charged. Hon.  Jim Neilson, Minister of the Environment,  .agreed with Skelly that the fines do seem  "somewhat permissive'' and said they should  be increased.  A further complaint of "footdragging"  was levelled at the PCB by Skelly who told the  Legislature, "All you have to do in order to  get the right to pollute a river in this province  is to apply for a permit and while the branch  is dealing with the permit over a three or four  year period, you can dump effluent in the  river to any extent you please'  Y Skelly also requested the minister of the  environment to take immediate steps. to  impose a moratorium on all development in ,  the Fraser River estuary area until a comprehensive policy has been established. Tha  Fraser River delta and estuary is one of the  most important in the world in terms of the  life! it creates and sustains, he said, yet  -dumping of effluent, dredging and increasing  urbanization are posing a formidable threat  to the Fraser's role as the world's greatest  salmpn-producing river:  Sciosl houis iili~  oi,���onfse,ii stidjj  B.C. School Trustees . Association  President Rendina Hamilton announced*  today that the BCSTA has received assurance  from the deputy minister of education that  school boards do have the right to approve  courses of study over and above the core  curriculum. -       , -    "' '  She said that "Dr. Hardwick also assured  us that none of the recent statements made to  the Surrey School Board is applicable to any  other school district in the province."   " ���  Mrs. Hamilton reports that the deputy  minister said he did not make any "rulings"  on the decision of the Surrey School Board or  the operation of the school district. Rather, he  and members of his team were called in by  the Surrey Board and Teachers Association to  offer "advice" on the locally controversial  value school situation. Mrs. Hamilton said  that "he believes, however, that the advice  given to Surrey is appropriate because of  problems specific to that school district".  He confirmed, that the Minister of  Education's previously stated policy concerning local autonomy of boards remains  unchanged. On May 18 McGeer said in the  House with regard to value schools, "School  Boards have a right to do their own thing. We  have said that we don't intend to interfere  with that right".  "Because of statements attributed to Dr.  Hardwick in a Vancouver Province article",  Mrs. Hamilton continued, "he felt it important to clarify to us his position on the role  of elected and appointed people".  1  1  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 rea'ders) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference .  .  . anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference .' .  .   .   anytime!  ��  i  i  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ���   ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ������    and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  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., Sot. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTINGS CONTRACTING LTD.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Driveways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for a free estlmato anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  -.-Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  PaP Developments Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  I  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 885-2926  BUILDING PLANS  Building Plans for Rosldontlal  Homos and Vacation Cotlagos  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B.C,  Phono 885-2952  1  G  I  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood Pooplo]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors-Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  ������  ��� ������' *������ -^  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  ���READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2442 086-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt    .  mmmmmimmmmammmmmammmmmmmmmmmimmmmmamm  CONTRACTORS  "���"������ �� III 11��� III I ��� m II ���HWWll.WWlH. I ImiMII HI I        I Ml      HI Ml ���II ���>��� l-HI��� II fl I ���WIU ��� -Ml II ��� III*  EGMONT CONTRACTING  v    D7FCat* Backhoe  Landclearlng * Road Building  Wafer and Sewer Systems  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cot  Wator, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  Lond Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  805-9666,    Box 172,    Sochelt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 806-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 '...���'   Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS���  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Froo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Pork  Phone 883-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON-..   ��� - ���  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park ��� Phono 883-2377  Conventions,. Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners���Cable  Logging Rigging���Hydraulic Hose'  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies-r-Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813 Box 1388, Socholt  LANDSCAPING  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractors ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpots - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos manager  Phono 886-2765  GLASS ���  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass needs  * Windows, prlmo and conversion  Awnings, Storm Doors 8, Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Collect  483-3112  6770 Cranberry, Powoll River  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  Creative landscaping  for an over-blooming garden.  * garden maintenance  * spoclal spring lawn care  $10 per 1000 sqft  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2087  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mochlno Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Steol Fabrlcatlng-MarlneWays  Automotive ond Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 866-9326  MOVING 6V STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, OH and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  ROOFING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernle ���  ,. Denis  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOn                                           RICK WRAY  886-7834                                                   806-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systems   -  Com  pressors ���  Rototillers  - Generators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. S Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 083-2585  II IIIIUllll ||   I Ill    I  '   I IIIIIIHIlllllM I ll'llllllllllillllllH  RETAIL STORES  C8S HARDWARE  Sochelt, B.C,  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  HOWE SOUND ROOFING      !  & SEAMLESS'GUTTERS        J  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric Houso, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  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 andWagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609. Socholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  ROOFING  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� All WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 2 81, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar ft Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 0(15-3545  Box 30, R.R. HI, Sechelt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons. B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5,30 p.m,  Friday evening by appolntmont only  1 ���-   TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  , ��� Comploto Troo Sorvlco  ~7 Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  ��� Prkes You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBEY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  JaC ELECTRONICS  PMUCO FORD SALES ft SERVICE   wo service oil bronds  885-2668  across from Iho Rod a Whlto  _________     SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  8 SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt      Phono 005 91116  CL05ED ON MONDAYS  U  *3 v  l  i  i  i  i A  A  A  A  By Maryanne West  On the Evidence (CfiO-TV) is a crime  show wittva difference, If you're a 'who-dun-  it' buff or even if you hate, 'who-dun-its* you;  may very well enjoy this show. .    ;���  The crime has been committed, a suspect  apprehended, the, charges laid and the'  lawyers in formal, attire are, ready .and  waiting for you to take your seat.in the front  row at the trial. >0f necessity it's a  streamlined, proceeding, .but it's an innovative idea which brings together the legal  profession, the public and professional actors. Fictitious names are used and actors  take the parts of accused and witnesses but  the dramatization is based on a real life  situation. \  This week's trial took place before Mr.  Justice M. Toy of the B.C. Court with Josiah  Wood defending! a Gerald Mallinson on a  charge of possession and trafficking in  heroin. The Crown attorney ;was David  Gibbons.  Producer David Pears hopes the series  which deals with the sort of crimes we read  about daily in the newspapers,* will give an  interesting insight into., the process of  Canadian justice in action and convey an  awareness of the harsh reality of being on  trial or; for that matter, being the accuser of  someone on trial.  It is a learning experience for everyone ���  not so much in the academic sense, as increasing understanding of others, of the,  difficulties by those who interpret our legal  system, especially those who serve on juries  in relation to such intangibles as the  credibility of witnesses,  I remember an interesting trial from last  season ih which a young girl who had charged  two aquaintenances with rape, found herself  on trial instead. By a co-incidence one of  these chosen from the audience to serve on  the jury was the organiser of a rape clinic in  Toronto. After the program she confessed  that infuriated as she was by the manner in  which the girl had been questioned she  couldn't honestly bring herself to believe the  accused - men were guilty "beyond a  reasonable doubt". 7  It's a program which will involve you  emotionally and most likely result in useful  discussion if anyone feels a verdict is wrong!  On the Evidence, Tuesdays at 8 p.m. on  Channels 2 and 6.  More than 100 representatives of the  world's broadcasting organizations are  meeting in Ottawa this week for a conference  on Radio in the 80's.  The purpose of the symposium is, "to  develop a series of statements to be of help in  planning the future of radio in the 80's and to  stimulate a greater awareness of radio's  importance and potential." '  Some of the matters to be considered include how people will, useradio programs in  the future? Can radio and television be  complementary? The future of disks,  cassettes and cartridges? What does the  future hold for radio news programming? To  whom is radio responsible? Wired and cabled  systems and recorded information, potential  developments in radio receivers, and the use  of satellite systems such as ANIK.  A daily report from the conference, including interviews with participants will be  broadcast each night at 10:15 p.m. following  the 10 p.m. news.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m., Music Par  Coeur, works by Paul Grant, John Fodi,  Albert Mayr.  Concern 8:03 p.m. The Popes: Oh Papa! a  documentary drama on the history of the  Popes from Peter to Paul VI.  Five Nights 10:05 p.m. Report from the  Radio in the 80's conference.  Country Road 10:30 p.m> Kevin Head,  THURSDAY, JUNE10      -  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m.  Camerata���Suzanne Shulman, flute; James ���  Campbell, clarinet; Adele Armin, violin;  Connraad Bloemendal, cello; Kathryn Root,  Elyakim Taussig, piano* Etching;' Harry  Somers;v Three Pieces for Clarinet,  Stravinsky; Choros No; 2, Villa Lobos;  Concerto Groosso,- Milton Barnes; Capriccio  for Two Pianos, Michael Baker. Part ill ������  TonyThomas interviews Sir William Walton.  Five Nights 10:15 p.m. Report from Radio  in the 80's conference. :  - ' Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Bob Hales '  Band and Dr. Music.  FRIDAY, JUNE 11  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra, Symphony No. 15 in G  major, Mozart Symphony No. 3 in A minor,  Mendelssohn.,      .       ,  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Royal  Military College Centenary ��� a reflective,  look at this famous Kingston institution, still  very much a part of the Canadian establish"  ment, whose graduates go on to careers in  politics and business.  SATURDAY,-JUNE 12;,. /.,  Conversations with Scientists 5:03 p.m.  Bert Nelson discusses changes in weather  patterns with Dr. Hay who says we are in the  trough of an approximately 15 year cycle. The  effects of changing building patterns in the  city and rural farming techniques are also  discussed.  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. from the International Conference of Horn Players ���  March of six horns, Lucas; Scherzo, Mendelssohn; songs for soprano and ^ght horns,  Nelson; Themes and Variations, Harris;  Ostiphony Pasticcio, McGovern; Sonata in F  major, Beethoven; Sonata for horn and piano,  Jane Vignery.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Maigret Hesitates by  Georges Simenon ��� mystery.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Morley Calloghan  ,, comments on books, short story, Twilight  Time by Lauro Palominba ���- young Toronto  writer born in Italy.  SUNDAY, JUNE 13  Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. Dateline Fort  Erie ��� the Fenian Invasion.  Variety International 4:03 p.m. The Louis  Armstrong story.  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. One More  Time ��� music of 1943. Sounds Sixty music of  1963.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "The name of  the dog is" by George Salverson.  MONDAY, JUNE 14      '  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Joso is a  program of songs from the Mediterranean  arranged by Ricky Hyslop.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Celebration, special musical extravaganza  featuring top west coast musical talent.  TUESDAY, JUNE 15  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Evening  with John Cage including the broadcast  premiere of 'A Liecture on the Weather',  based on the writings of Thoreau and commissioned from this contemporary composer  by the CBC in celebration of the U.S. bicentennial. Part TJ. Edith Wharton's short  story Roman Fever dramatized for. radio by  Henry Comor. ,  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Music and  poetry from Newfoundland. ^  Wednesday, June 9,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  ^r  RETURN  ENGAGEMENT!  Ivfel Brooks'  A film by Lina Wertmuller  SUN�� H90&9�� TUES  JUM 13,14,15  at 8 p.m.  THURS o FRI �� SAT  IE 10,11,12  af 8 p.m.  * RESTRICTED  laWihe)  ���-j-.Tyfir fiS b ���'' gft ���������Tbi- bTb9 el ������ <������ "''������  Xm fl; oMi IS wv s��  YY >:.B'>r n s*  aSSO tw, ���* ya .- v-.H^Hn.^  Gibsons  886-2827  MATURE  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Bent Buy, Swap, etc.  ���SWEPT AWAY' an Italian import  acclaimed by many as one of the best  productions of the year, opens Sunday at  the Twilight Theatre ih Gibsons. Pictured above is Mariangelo Melato in her  : role as an aristocrat suddenly dependant  on one of her servants for survival.  western  Mel Brooks' 'Blazing Saddles', hailed by  those in the know as the most ridiculous  western every made returns to the Twilight  Theatre. The film opens tomorrow and runs  three nights, featuring the most absurd of  sight gags and one-liners. It is guaranteed to  entertain, and is of sufficient depth to allow  for more than one viewing without wearing:  thin.  Following this is an Italian import from  Europe's controversial director Una Wertmuller. The film is 'Swept Away', an unusual  and interesting look at two human beings and  how their well-established relationship is  changed by circumstance.  The acting is superb, and the camera work  classed as 'first rate'.  New Sterling Silver Charms for your  bracelet including the "B.C. Ferry" such as  had before. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  If you like or don't like us here's your  chance to say so and win yourself some  money in the bargain. .  Dominion Textile Company is awarding  $400 and a gold medal to the first place winner  in the Canadian Community Newspapers  Association Hometown Newspaper contest.  To enter you must write an essay of between 250 and 700 words on what the Peninsula  Times means to you, your family and friends.  Excessively high praise or a polished  literary style will not win the contest; entries  will be judged on an understanding and an  accurate judgement of the function of the  newspaper.  Entries must be received by the Perinsula  Times of fice by Saturday, June 26, They may  be sent to Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt  B.C.VON3AO.  The contest is not open to the paper's staff  or to regular contributors to the paper.  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello, dere! fellow square dancers. This  past week has been one of great delight for  many nice people and full of surprises for two  of our nicest square dancers, like on Sunday  evening, May 30.  The Country Stars held a surprise shower  for Mabel Wagmon and Dick Dooley at our  house. Now Dick knew that he had to get  Mable there but he didn't know that he was  going to be on the receiving end of various  gifts as well so when they arrived we were in  full swing on the square dance floor and then  they were taken into a large circle which  parted at the right place to reveal two  covered chairs surrounded by gifts for both.  Tp make a long story short, they were surprised and very pleased to think that the  square dancers would do this for them,  however, I have told you before that square  dancers are fantastic people. By the way,  total count was 28.  The guests of honour were Mable's mother  Anne Drew and Etta and Walt Dooley, Dick's  mother and father, who were in turn very  pleased with the evening.  On behalf of Mable and Dick, we thank the  .ladies for the decorations and the great food  that was served, .also that talented caller  Harry Robertson-who as -usual* called up a  real storm, he did mention that it was a real  pleasure to use such a nice square dance like  mine, chee! tanks, Harry.  Well, must get along. Remember, for  square dance information, call 885-3359,  thank you for now.  you  ike  HE JTENINSULA  ...you will love winning $400.  That's right ...  $400. and a gold medal Is yours if you can write the best essay on what tho ( Name  of Paper) means to you. '  "This is a unique award made to tho reader of a CCNA member paper who best doscribos  In his or her own words just what tho weekly paper means to him or her. It is not  open to the paper's staff or regular contributors.  Tho objective Is to oncourngo the roadors of weekly papers themselves to think about  whnt their nowspnpor moans to thorn, tholr families, their llvos and their communities  and to sot thoso thoughts down in straightforward language. Polishod litornry expression is not sought."  This written expression of frank opinion should bo at lonst 250 words, and not more  than 700. .Judges will not look for excessively high praise of tho weekly; they will  study the judgement nnd understanding by readers of tho paper's function. This could  como from a papor of any size - largo or small.  This award is modo possible by tho generosity of  dominion texti e teti  All  ontrlos  must  bo sent   to:   Tho Peninsula Timet, P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Tho  dtJftclllne   im W#{ln��*doy, Jwr��e 23, }97&  June 21 ��� Annual General Meeting of the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizen's  Housing Society will take place at 8:00 p.m. at the St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Sechelt.  June 26 ��� Sechelt Garden Club Flower Show, Senior Citizens Hall, 2-!  , June 12 ��� Pender Harbour Lions Club Installation Night. Dinner &  pm to 1:30 am, Community Centre, Madeira Park.  ilteliiiiiillli  Rcirrneinmg (he Community  Press m Cuninia  700-13 A78-13  E78-14 F78-14  F70-1B   G78-15  SIZES TO FIT LARGE LUXURY  CARS AND STATION WAGONS  J78-1B' �����  L78-1B ^  J7B-14  Come In now and toko advantage of  this spoclal ealo on Goodyoor'a  Custom Power Cushion Polynias tire.  This is tho tire that started Goodyear's  baltod tire revolution. It's become  North America's most popular bolted  tiro ... ovor 60 million have boon sold,  Now, until Juno 30th only, you can  buy this groat Polyglas Whitflwoll tiro  at vory spoclal salo prlcos and enjoy all  tho banefits that mrfdo Polyolas tho  favourite of so many car ownors.  ��� Betted construction koops troad  groovoa opon for good traction ana,  handling .., provides a stable rldo.  ��� Two tough fiborfjlnss bolts hold  , tread firm, roduco woor-producing  squirm to mako Polyglas tiros last  and Inst,  Polyester cord body piles provide  strength and a smooth, no-thump  rldo.  Tho durablo troad has hundreds of  anolod biting odgos for sure-footed  grip.  At thoso prices.. ,/ofn tho revolution  Sate ends Juno 30  1 mile wost of Gibsons  CHARGEX     MASTERCHARGE  688-2700 /  u     !>  O  ' -if.  v.;:/?   ���* ���'<���'  A  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 9,1B76  ies golf tourneys sioi  ���' Sunshine and fun were in order as two skipping race, monkey race, shoe and sock  schools released their students from the race and a slow hike race. The students were  classroom for sports day Friday, June 4. divided  into  tyke,  peewee  and  bantam  Roberts Creek Elementary School opened divisions. All first, second and third place  their "Fun Day" with a decorated bicycle finishers were awarded ribbons,  contest.. Sechelt Elementary held their primary  The .primary students, aged five to nine, sports day on June 4.  entered dashes, sack races, skipping races       Events for the students included an 80  and an obstacle race. Other events included a metre dash, long jump, sackrace, ball throw,.  medicine ball throw, bean bag toss, bean bag skipping race, obstacle course, tire race,  throw, golf ball and spoon race, hockey standing broad jump, and wheel barrow race.  dribbling and tire rolling contest. Ail par- Novelty events such as hdckeybaU, a block       A   ^ of tournaments have kept the       Hidden-hole winner was Iva Peterson,  ticipants in the dash, sack race and skipping and spoon race, a basketball toss and frisbee    ^^ Qol{ club bl&y oVer the pagt m   Edna Fishef wag ^ ^ hole hidden.hole  race were awarded ribbons. In the other tosg> a ring and Dean bag target contest, a    weeks.     > winner.  events all those who met their age standard shoe scramble and a fetch and carry race        On Tuesday, May 25, the Canadian Ladies       The Blind Partner Tournament saw Jessie  were awarded ribbons. were j^o held. For the ambitious there was    Golfers Association Pin Day Round was held.   Pritchard and Iva Peterson place first in the  Intermediate students at Roberts Creek an optional marathon run and high jump. m Bullied won the first division longest   eighteen hole,  entered the dash, three-legged race, crab       First, second, third and fourth prize rib-    drive-while Joey Johnson placed first in the       The nine hole winners were Edna Fisher  race, obstacle race, wheel barrow race, bons were awarded in all events. second division, longest drive.  ***" JF AAr ' F     % ME.  A meeting has been scheduled for June 14 locally would mean teams would no longer  to discuss, formation of ,a senior soccer have to travel to-Vancouver for competition,  association on the Sunshine Coast.             ' "Last year it cost a team about $1,500 for  Stanley Joe, coach of Sechelt Pegasus, told travelling," he said, "now with the ferry.  The Times the meeting would be held in the fares going up, it will cost about $3,000 for a  Sechelt Indian Band Office at 7:30. p.m. team to travel."  M��j��ysaid there were more than enough ..Je "j"i*^,fffitLS'SiJ  players on the Sunshine Coast to form the t^tSS^SSluM^iZ  necessary teams for an assoctotio. *j�� Sdhas^rown to right  "This meeting will be for everyone in- &              f  terested in senior soccer on the Sunshine u We will go by the turnout at this meeting  Coast," he said, "that's players, coaches, ������r| or n0* *" a8*5001811011 wU1 be for=  managers. Once we have the people out, we m   '    oe sald'  can get an idea of how many are interested Sechelt Indian Band is presently clearing  and  we  can  discuss  formation  of  the land for a second field. This one is located in  association and the election of officers." the West Porpoise Bay area adjacent the B.C.  Joe said the formation of an association Hydro right of way.  t ��.1  I  i  j *������        % JS�� t��v yf       '*     r ft m,   ����� t  |��S^I   *1'" SA'Jf****"  **** '*      .    j^3*��Aa^  A BEVY of beautiful bicycles entered   Creek Elementary's Fun Days. Winners   Kuran, second, Debbie Arnold and third,   and Jenny Tucker placed second in the  the decorated bicycle contest at Roberts   in the primary division were, first, Peter   Terry Hodson. Lori Jovick placed first   intermediate "division.  I  t*fZ.  -7>;  ��i  .It  X  V  3N?^  r  rXB .- ^  n  .  %r'  *w-*V.  )i  '"*�� isrt   t:  *  qf  N'  s'  r-  ���r  ���r  lorborg wins  Don Morberg, Peninsula Times editor, is  this year's Molson Swami.  Don won the Molson Swami Award for  guessing, in January that the Montreal  Canadiens would win the Stanley Cup in five  games. (They won it in four.)  The Swami Award an annual event, is  open to all media people in Western Canada.  First prize of $200 and the Molson Swami  Award Trophy was presented to Don at* a  luncheon on June 7 in Vancouver. Two hundred dollars will also be awarded to the  charity of Don's choice.  Pat Karl, of CJVB Vancouver won $100 for  predicting a Montreal Canadian win in six  games.  The annual contest is sponsored by Molson  Brewery Ltd.  ishing derby  The Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  is sponsoring a fishing derby.  The derby began May 1 and will continue  until Labour Day.  Prizes will be awarded for the largest fish  and for the hidden weight fish every month. A  season prize will be awarded for the largest  fish.  Tickets for the derby are available from  Dan Currie, George Flay and Derek Nelson.  . "*��� ��� Fish can be weighed in at the Buccaneer  GEORGE MOORE, Loren Procter and Kenny Dempster get off to a good start in race at Roberts Creek's Sports Day.    Marina, Tillicum Marina, Big Maple Hotel, at  Harold Nelson's on Mermaid Street and at  SmWSS^SM^'- :^^^^it^^4^Sa^^^^^a^��lli' miM^^^^^^mB^u^i^m    Budd Feamley's in West Sechelt, Fish should  not be dressed when weighed.  George Flay, Dan Currie and Walter Flay  were awarded life memberships in the Rod  and Gun Club at the Club's May meeting.  The three have been members in the club  since 1953.  With Dow Styrofoam Super-  Insulation you enjoy extra  comfort all year 'round - and you  save money on your home-  heating bills for as long as you  own your home. Super-  Insulation literally builds you a  wall against inflation in the cost  of fuel aand energy. Featuring  simplicity of installation for the  builder and permanent cost-  saving efficency for you, the  homeowner. Also ideal for  permanent floatation for your  moorage or swimming floats.  ��� ALSO ������  See us for fishing tackle of any kind, and have a look at the Killweil  Portable Smoker ��� a conveniently carried smoker so you can custom  smoke your catch - on the spot! Plus the "WEED EATER" is back. Curious  about it? Drop in and we'll tell you all the details.  1/ *  V<U  I'  I'  V  !  CENT!  SB  MADEIRA Park   883-9914  ns  aaaaiammas��aiam%^amaBUB!mimBmBBasim  !  ieacicomi@rs  clampiois  /  i.s.  (1.  I'  ' \t  X><hm>  i   f Yi'tl  t jpijYi1  " /TO> f'TVA ' Vm' 7X^W #T��WiV1  ,'iH  ��' *>  \#y  y>  fv; �����'  ���4 vtmzk  m  MMl��  Gibson's   "Beachcombers",   volleyball  team won the provincial championship at the  n��� mnt_ , ���,,./, BCVA Bantam Girls Provincial Volleyball  "OH, TO be a snake . . ." Kwin Grauer   Championship.  and Loren Procter squirm through the       The tournament was held at Norkam  obstacle   course   at   Roberts   Creek   School, Kamloops, on May 29 and 30.  Elementary Sports Day. "The   Beachcombers"   remained   un-'   . defeated throughout the tournament to win  the championship.  Efficient windshield wipers are essential Members of the team are Captain, Debbie  to safe driving. When cleaning car windows McDonald, assistant captain Shannon  always check wiper blades. A small in- O'Hcrn, Christie Campbell, Diane Campbell,  vestment for regular replacements can be Shannon Macey and Marnle Jamieson. The  major life insurance. team is coached by Ian Jacob.  un��  y Ay x,X  m  ^aJLj\<  V��<*> mmWlmVlliStAmmmmtoiM > '�� ll<��l*��  I  , X 4  ;4W"��YYV^s*ff    ��:  .��' i.  'i,.i  ���'B$M%  xX^Xa'x tXf< *x<  rfmT1 'X'\o    '  H m��<��)yS^X'i  , /"��t  t  W'<M,V * Y   Yy  ���r  ^>f?jj    j1   "'��#���,'    *���>��  ��� '  I  v*f ��^y ���' ''  DEiWtu;   ARNOLD      displays   the   prize in the decorated bicycle contest nt  decorated bieycks that won her necond    Roberts Creek Elementary.  3 SPEEE-5 SPEED-10 SPEED  ��monashee  ��eliminator  o appolio  o ccm  - full rango of ��lxo�� and apoed* ���  plus accosaorloa & aofoty flags  PUT IT ON HOLD ... WE WILL GLADLY  STORE IT FOR YOU TILL GRADUATION DAY  Cowrie St.  885-2512  Sechelt  0 a e  . a father's day gift from  !  fine men's wear  we have a gift for that special man  in your life���  (in tho heart of sechelt)  885-9330  IBB  3S3S  SOB  jMBagsaaaaas  S.!Wf��'WW!fwy'!Mag^ag  ^  * A  > Y  A   .,  .     /  /       \  in-,   )  A  /    ...  Y  ���:X  \ ��� XX  ���\ .  .   X '  '<���'  The way has'been cleared for Sunshine  Coast Regional Board to introduce a firearms  control bylaw. ���  A provincial order-in-council dated May 13  granted a change in the regional board's  letters patent. The change allows the regional  board to assume the function of firearms  control.  It is necessary for regional boards to gain  a function before they can operate in that  area and levy taxation.  The board has proposed that a no-shooting  area be,set up roughly between the B.C.  Hydro right-of-way and the Strait of Georgia.  . The plan has met with opposition from outdoor clubs on the Sunshine Coast.  TRAIN GOING SO FAST  Next time you have an urge to beat the  oncoming train through a grade crossing,  remember these words of advice from the  BCAA: a train gives the illusion of going  slower than it is actually travelling. BCAA  says a train, travelling 60 mph requires at  least 1 and one-half miles to make an  emergency stop.  1   ���     >  tonadians, on pur marks...  If you've ever wanted to prove that your  caterpillar-powered skateboard is the best  form of transportation around, your chance  has come.  The Great Canadian Race will be held  June 19 to 26, starting from the Canadian  National Exhibition grounds in Toronto.  The race includes thirty-six categories  which are divided among three classes.  Contestants may enter as many categories as  they wish.  Classes A and B are divided into six  categories, ecology, comfort, ingenuity,  silliness, hoodwinking and antique. Class A  includes all non-motorized vehicles and class  B includes all motorized vehicles.  Classes A and B will also be divided into  land, sea ahd air transportation.  Class C includes the Tour des provinces  bicycle race, the Sneaker foot race, the  Voyageur canoe race and the Hot Air-balloon  race.  All contestants will start.in Toronto and  proceed along the St. Lawrence River route to  1 Montreal. Contestants are expeqted to travel  40 to 45 miles per day. Arrangements are  being made to pick up any who drop out.  Prizes will be awarded in all categories. A  Grand Champion will be chosen by a com  bination of popular vote and a panel of judges.  ^The public will be able to vote during a  telethon by pledging one dollar for every vote.  Proceeds will be turned over to charitable  organizations and to the Canadian Olympic  fund.        *  - Application forms can be obtained from  The Great Canadian Race, 199 Richmond  Street West, Toronto, Ontario. There is an  entry fee;of $10 per category entered.  Glenn Phillips of Sechelt was elected  arena president by the arena directors at the  monthly meeting May 27th.  Phillips was active in the building of the  arena and has served on the arena board for  two years. He is also active in the curling  club.  At the same meeting Joe Fisher was  elected Vice-president, Dana Kearney was  elected secretary and Bev Morrishaw was  elected treasurer.-  r siio  Wednesday, June 9,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  set Juno  Sechelt Garden Club had their -last  . meeting before recessing for the summer on  June 2.  Visitors' Margaret Benin and Susan  Dunkerton, were welcomed to the meeting.  Eric Wilson reported that plans were .  complete for the June 26 Flower Show.. The  show will be competitive and will include  special exhibits of flowers, pot plants and  arrangements. A 'Wild Flowers Collection'  category will be open to children aged 12 and  under.  On July 28 the. club will travel to  Bellingham to present the Birchwood Garden  Club with a Canadian Dogwood tree in honour  of the U.S. Bi-centennial. The Dogwood tree  will be planted in Memorial Park,  Bellingham.  Jo Postlethwaite and her committee were  given a vote of thanks for their work on the  Club's Timber Day Float.  . A club picnic will be held at the home Of  Mrs. Louise Belfour of Roberts Creek in late  August.  The next meeting will be held September 1  at 7:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall. .  The rezoning of the YMCA subdivision  from R2 to Rl was approved at the Regional'  Board meeting on, May 27 after much heated  discussion.  Director Peter Hoemberg voted against  the rezoning of the. area because he felt it was  discriminatory. He said if the residents did  not want to allow trailers in the area they  should apply for a restrictive covenant on the  land. He'did not agree with the board making  the decision to rezone. He called it 'economic  segregation'.    -  .  Director Jim Metzler said he agreed thai  the board should not be discriminatory but he  felt that Hoemberg's objection had nothing to  do with the passing of .the bylaw as it was a  separate matter.   , ,  Residents of the subdivision have asked  the board to change the zoning from R2 to Rl  because they are upset about mobile homes  being placed on the property. At present no  single-wide mobile homes are allowed in an"  Rl zone although double wides are allowed  under the bylaw because they are classified,  ���as permanent residences.    -  Previously the position of the board was to  try and remove the distinction between Rl  and R2, or the distinction between single  family dwellings and mobile homes.  Hoemberg said, "the board didn't feel it  should impose such an aesthetic control in  financially troubled times."  In passing the changes Hoemberg, felt the  board was entering into an area they should  stay out of legislating aesthetics for mobile  , homes and thereby discriminating against  the people with lower incomes.  The YMCA is paying $400 to cover the  costs of amending regulations.  A public hearing on June 7 will deal' with  the rezoning changes as well as Bylaw 96 on  land use regulations.  If you walk to work,  it won't be work sxj  to walk. ^^  panTiciPacnant  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  ���*���*"  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4  . CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7'  CHANNEL8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  ���45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  1 15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  -0  ' oo  .15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Nfght  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edae Of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Pat  Quinn  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    , ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  XXI   ���  Olypiad  Mayor  Drapeau  Mayor  Drapeau  Sense of  Place  Sense of  Place  Jubilay  Jubilay  Jubilay  Jubilay  News  News  Final  Movie  General  Hospital"  Happy  . Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Kidnapped  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  00 Forest Merv P?d^X    ,, That , Dinah Another Funorama  15 Rangers Griffin McDowall ,   Girl Dinah World Funorama  30 Mr. Merv Sue News Dinah Brady Fantastic  45 Dressup Griffin England News Dinah Bunch Four  Merv  Griffin  Merv ���  Griffin  Maiy  Hartman  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Hour  Mike,  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  To Tell  The Truth  Last of  The Wild  Truth or  Consequences  The Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  The War  Years  The War  Years  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor in  The House  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  On The  Prairie  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Sanford &  Son  Chico &  The Man  Sense of  Place  Sense of  Place  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Salzburg  Connection"  Barry  Maude  Maude -  Toma  Toma  Starsky  & Hutch  Starsky  & Hutch  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  'Jubilay  Jubilay  Jubilay  Jubilay  Blue  Knight  Blue"  Knight  Newman  Anna  Karma  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  News  News  Movie:  "Matt  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "Gum  00      "The Killer  15      That  30   n Stalked  45^ New York  Helm"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Deadlier  Than The  Male  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "It Takes  All  Kinds"  Shoe"  Albert  Finny  Cont'd  THURSDAY, JUNE 10  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  00  1.15  ,30  :45  All In    .  The Family  EdaoOf  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another Ironside All In  World Ironside The Family __ _  Another EdoeOf Motch Celebrity  World Night Game '76 Dominoes  Patty  Duke  All In  ��� The Family  Match  Game '76  00  :15  :30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "look  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  .What's The  ��� Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  .00  :15  :30  ���45  Forest,  Rangers  .Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Homeward"  Robert  Bray  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Aqua man  Aqua man  00  15  30  .45  lt!s Your  Choice -  Partridge  Family ,  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Ma ry  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  .00  :15  ���30  45  Sportscene  Sportscene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike-  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  ,00  '.15  :30  :45  8  00  ^15  :30  :45  00  :15  :30  :45  10  oo  15  30  :45  11  12  Hour  Glass  Where the  Sky Begins  To Tell  The Truth  World     ,  of Animals  Killer  Whale  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  For You  Seattle  Viva  Valdez  Excuse My  French  ?y��99e  Space  1999  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Mac  Davis  Mac  Davis  Carol  Burnett  Carol '  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Fellow  Americans  Points      .  West  'Streets  of  San  ,   Francisco  Movie:  "Winner  Take  All  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  Not On  Your Nellie  Movie:  "The  America  America  America  America  Harry-O  Harry O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones.  Barnaby  Jones  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Magic'  Christian"  Peter  Sellers  :00 News  :15 News  ���30 Final  :45 Movie:  News  News  Mannix  &The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Raquel  Welch  Movie:  "The  :00 "The  :15 Guilt  :30 of Janet  :45 Ames"  Magician  Mannix  and the  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie;  "Betrayal"  Cont'a7  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Once  Upon A  Dead Man"  Last  Grenade"  Stanley  Baker  FRIDAY, JUNE 11  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Gun"  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days -  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Kung  ��� Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattleta es  Tattletales ���  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mon Ami  Fr. Giant.  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  'Si  ���45  10  00  ,15  ���30  45  11  00  .15  30  45  12  00  ,15  30  45  Bob  NewJiart  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Mr.  Chips  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Catch  A  Rising  Star  Police  Story  Police  Story  News  News  Night  Final  , Movin'  On.  Movin'  On"  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Fu"  David  Carradine  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Journey To The  Centre of Earth  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island,  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  News  News  News,  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Walter  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Magic  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  &Son  Movie:  McMillan  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Donny &  Marie  Donny &.  Marie  Sanford'  &Son  The  Practise  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  &Wife  "Secrets  For  Sale"  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  Movie:  "The  Honkers"  James  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Show  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Salzburg  Connection"  Cont'd  Cont'd   . "  Grand Ol1  Country  Movie:  "Mary,  Mary"  Debbie  Coburn  Anne  Archer  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Barry  Newman  Anna  Karina  Kojak  Koiak  Kojak  Kojak  Reynolds  Barry  Nelson  Cont'd  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Arrow-  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  ��� Movie ;  "House  Of  Usher"  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "Premature  Burial"  Cont'd  head"  Charlton  Heston  Cont'd  SATURDAY, JUNE 12  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00 r rTBA^  15 TBA*  30 TBA  45 TBA  00  15  30  45  4  00  15  30  45  00  :15  30  45'  00  15  30  45  00  1:15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  ;00  :15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Untamed  "World  Medix  Medix  French  Tennis  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Kemper  Open  Golf  Keith'Y  McColl  Show  Biz  CBC  Saturday  Sports  Cont'd  Impact  impact  Inner  City  Cont'd .  Cont'd  Movie:  "Along  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sportsman's  Friend  Movie:  "Gunfight  Good  Times  Champion  Tennis  00 TBA  15 TBA  30 Klondike  45 Stakes  Medicine  Men  The    -  . .  Fisherman'  The  Great  Divide"  Cont'd  Outdoor  Sportsman  CBC  CBC  At  Red  Sands"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Sports  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotters  Wide  World  of  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News   Rainbow  Country  Primus  Primus  32       Wis"  This Is  Law  Faulty  Towers  , David  Copper-  fleW  Cont'd  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  News  News  News  Mdvl  Final  Odedlan  Line,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News   ���  News  News ���' ���  Supersonic  Show  News  News  Rainbow  Country  News  News  ���?BS"  All Star  Wrestling  All Star-  Wrestling  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Cora  Jung  Cora  Jung  Hawaii '���  FIve-O  Hawaii  FIve-O  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Good,  Heavens  Movie:  "The  Movie:  , "Invasion  of  Johnson  This Is  . The Law  Faulty   ,  Towers  ,  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Harris .  Family  Nobody  Wanted"  Cont'd  County"  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd  David  Copper-  ,field  Cont'd  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Nowhart  ' Movie;  "The  Invasion  Of  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Entertainment   John  '76 Davidson  Cont'd  Cont'd  Variety  Show  Dinah  Shore ,  Variety  Show  Johnson  County  Bill  Blxby  News  News ,  News  Movie:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Movie;  "Two  Movie;  "Plonlc"  William  Holden '  News  Nowj  ��� News  News  "The  True  Story of  Jessie J<  The '  Kemper  Open  Golf  r2ge  Outlook  Outlook  Channel  12  Bewitched  Bewitched  Sports     ���  Spectacular  Sports  Spectacular  News  News  Channel ���  12 Special  Habitat  Special  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "Call  1��       .  Donger  Peter  Graves  Movie:  "Never  Funny Side People" Kim Movie: Too  of Peter Novak "Puzzle of Late"  Eastern Fonda Cont'd a Dpwnfallen Paul  James    Canada Cont'd Cont'd Child" Ford  2  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30'  45  SUNDAY, JUNE 13  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4  . CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  4  00  15  ;30  45  6  00  :15  :30  45  ;00  :15  :30  45  8  :00  15  30  45  ,00  ';��  45  10  00  15  30  45  Cont'd-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sailor"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Food  For  �����'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Golf  Tourn  Cont'd  Cont'd  8srT  Toum  Cont'd  12  00  :15  ;30  4,5  This  Land  Summer  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Tennis  Movie:  "The  Last  Rebel"  This  Land  Country  Canada  Virgil  Ward  Movie:  "Five  Star  Trek  Star  Trek  Music  To See  Speaking  Classie  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd   .,  Evergreen  Express,  Learning  Leisure  Speaking  Out  Finger  Excercise"  Rosalind  Russell  Horst;  Koehler  Question  Period  500 Hyi  ,15 Sin  30       Bla  ng  ack  Beauty  To Tell  The Truth  South by  Northwest  Meet the  Press  News  News  Hymn  ��'"9,     /  Student  Forum  Cont'd .  Cont'd  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  ��� World  Capital  Comment  , World  of Disney  World of  Disney  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World  At War  News  News.  News  News  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  Untamed  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wonderful  World  of  Disney  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  The  Waltons  The  ,  Waltons  Six  Minion  Dollar  Man  Fall  of  Eagles  CoTit'd  The '  Waltons .  The  Waltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny 8,  Cher  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Movie;  "Love  Among  The  Movie:  McMJIIan  "Secrets  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Days  Before  Yesterday  Ruins"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sale"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Days  Before  Yesterday  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  _ _ 00      News  lis? H*  Movie:  News  News  W*wi*  Movie:  News  Nows  Movie:  "House  News  News  Nowi  Movie-  News  News '  The  Champions  Nows  News  News  News  "Strange  Bed  Follows"  Cont'd  "Blood  Hounds  ���of  Broadway"  of       '.  Wax"  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Puzzle  of a  Dpwnfallen  Child"  The  Champloni  Movlei  Cont'd  Open  Golf  Tourn  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Channel  12 Special  Face the  Nation  Sonny &,  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  One Day  At A Time  News  News  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phy   Is  Movie:  "Night'  mare  Alley"  Tyrone  Powor  BJondel1  News  Movlei  "Frogs'1  Ray  Mil land  Sam  Elliot  Cont'd  00  15  30  '45  3  00  15  30  45  4  00  15  :30  45  00  15  30  45  MONDAY, JUNE 14  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  6  ���oo  .15  30  45  00  ;15  30  45  :00  ,15  ,30  :45  9  ;00  15  :30  45.  10  oo  :15  30  45  11  ;00  15  30  45  Allln'   ,  the Family  Edge of  Nfght  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another'  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Tryon  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  the Family  Match  Game '76  00  8 A 30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebeity  Cooks '  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  Whate'sThe  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin,  Merv  Griffin  Oklahoman"  Joel  ��� McCrea  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice.  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Batman  Batman  It's Your  C ho Ice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  , News  Mary  Hartman  News .  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Water  World  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike   '  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv  News   ,  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Reach for  The Top  To Tell  the Truth  , Issues  '76  Truth or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  The  Doctors  Tho  Doctors  Mike  Douglas  S25,000  . Pyramid  Soccer  '76  Headline  Hunters  Let's Make  A Deal  Billy  , Graham  ioda  Rhodi  Rhodi  TBA  TBA  Viva  Valdez  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Rhoda  Rhoda  National  Goographic  Cont'd y  Cont'd  Billy  Graham  MASH  MASH  The Family  Chico & ,  The Man  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Joe  ,  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In  TheF  Chico &  The Man  All In     ,  The Family  Maude'  Maude  Joo  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Nature  of Things  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jigsaw  JoTin  Jigsaw  "Jonn  V.I.P.  v:i:p:  Nature ���  of Things  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Pig and  Whistle  One Ddy  At A Time  Movie: ���  "Seven  In   ,  Darkness'  News  News',  Final  Movlei'  Nows  News ���  Special:  Getting  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  Nows  Nows  News  Nows  Milton  Berle  Movie:  "Come  "Six  Black  Horses"  Cont'd  Married"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movie;  "Hot  Enough  for June"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Doctor  ln     ���  Love"  Fly  With  Cont (1  The Sunshine Coast Lions Cl.lib and The 1976 Timber Days  Committee wish to thank the following businesses and groups for  their support and assistance In making this year's and last year's  Timber Days Bavarian Gardens a success: Tyee Bait Ltd., Sechelt  Building Supplies (1971) Ltd., Molsons Breweries, Quest Electric,  B.C. Hydro, Allen and Co.: Surveyors, Big Macs Superette, Campbells Variety, Royal Bank, Legion, Senior Citizens, Sechelt Indian  Band, and St. Hilda's Church.  Robert    W.    Allen  Chairman,  Bavaria^ Gordons  '.  . lym, sW"f m pm _m ��#yw �����"nsmiJgTjMu��wfi'w,'*a.' vu'Tw M't1 'j" tf ���"! ������ ��� ��'��� i "u' itav" ��������� ��� '-wff a,i!W"����w*~ < ���  1.   .  ���    -  ... .. ....   ��� *���_- -..   .    ..-��� . m--     .         j.       -^....j. ..   .  .r||    f ��� |   r    rr     ���-- ,   - - -���   -��� r     - .[.-J.. ���-, -^  TeAMSCENDENT  ,S''J*    .��  '!" <H��"tM ,,    " '*���(  XmMM%\:  MAHARISHI MAHCSH YOOI  EDBTATI0  GRAM       vt  LECTURE  >f hursday, 8 p.m.  > whitaker house'  sechelt  ��� for Information phone ���  Daryl or Carol  885-3342   7���  00  I  15  ��� 32  .45  00  13  30  45  00  IS  30  4ft  00  15  30  4ft  6  00  05  30  45  TUESDAY, JUNE 15  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  Allin    ..  the Family  Edge of  Night   '  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Anothor  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Nfoht  Allln    ,  the Family  Match  Game '76  Wisdom  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    ,  the Family  Match  Gamo '76  00  15  30  4ft  8  00  If)  no  45  9  00 ���  ,1��  30  45  10  11  on  15  30  12  Take  Thlrtv  Celebrity  Cooks  Gonoral  Hospital  Happy  Days  -Somorsot  Somerset  Movlei  "Rod  Take  Thirty  Colobrlty  Cooks  Tatt eta ns  Tattlatalei  Dinah  Dinah  Whot's tho  Good Word  ra  Tatt eta nt  Tattletales  Bewltahod  Bewitched '  Forest  , Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Tomg-  llawk"  C ont 'd  Cont'd  Fl  Intstonos  U'sYour  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dlnali  'orflT  Brady  Bunch  ���cc  Funorama  Funorama  Doollttln  It's Your  Cholco  Merv  Griffin  News,  Nows  Mary  Madman  Nowi  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  Nows  News  News  in  .11.1.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Barney  Miller  Gil  News  News  News  Nows  Nows  Nowi  Newi  Newi  Newi  Hour  Nowi  Hour  Walter  Cronklto  MlU,  Douglai  ^ttwi  lour  ^lowi  lour  Cont'd  Nowi  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  et,  tlon  ;ira-  H  N  p Toll  he Truth  xplorotlon  ortliweit  Truth nr  Coniequencei Orlando  Namo nnd  That Tune Dawn  Tony  Jrla  Mike,  fee10'  Pouglrii  Bobby  Vinton  Hawaii-  Flve-0  ���M.OVI,,  Wore  A  tha  I: vino no o  On The  Evidence  Happy  Dayi  Lavqrna A  Shirley  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  pnTho  Lvldanca  On Tho  tvldonco  I've Got  A Secret  Good  Timet  Hawall-  hvo-6  John Allen  Cameron  Yellow  RlUon"  John  Wayne  flConcprt  Look Who's  Here  S.W.A.  5.W.A.  S.W.A.  S.W.A.  Complete  Doro"  Soo To  Ounelvnt  The  Rookloi  Americana  C Ity of  Anrjeli  Cltypf  Ana* 11  C Ity nf  Annols  Summer  cW  Cont'd  Olympiad  Cont'd  Cont'd  All In     ,  The Family  Owen  Manliall  Newi  Newi  final  Movlei  Newi  Nowi  Moylpi  "Night  News  Nowi  Tpnlght  Show  ^lowi  ^Iflwi  ^jewi  NftWI  Now!  NtlWI  Mod   ,  Squad  Nowi  Newi  Newi  Newi  Owon  Manliall  Movie i  "The  " lady  Clio  45       Colli  ten"  I'd  It Th��  time  For  Kill  Ino"  Ipnlfjht  Mu��w  Tpnlnht  Show  Movloi  "Sociret  Worid'of  Hurry Frloo"  Mod  {iCJlltlfl  Movlei  Cont'd  Movie i  "Baltlo of  The Hlvor  plate"  Poarlmi  Vamplra  KHUrt"  Cont'd  SWAPiEET  ��Sunday, June 13th  ��10 a.m. to ?  ��Roberts Creek  Recreation Centre  [noxtto Golf Courso]  PROCEEDS TO ADVENTURE  PLAYGROUND IN REC. SITE  COME & BUY & SELL  Coast Family Society  NOTICE of MEETING  SUNSHINE COAST  SENIOR CITIZEN'S  HOUSING SOCIETY  Tho Annual Gonoral Mooting  will tako placo on  Monday, June 21. 1976  at 8:00 p.m.  at tho  ST. HILDA'S CHURCH HAU,  SECHELT  All mombm are roquo��1ed to attond  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  BESIDE  BUS DEPOT  camera and darkroom supplies * repairs  * photoflnifthlng * passport pictures  886-7822  Gibsons V  A  yA  ��-    '���'    //  "������>  X.  ���'���' /  x  -. /'  )  ���>/  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  \ U&u&\  Wednesday, June 9,1976  I- ��� ������. - N '��fnl&&fe ��� 9*&r**  NEXT YEAR'S executive was sworn in  at the annual general meeting of the  Sunshine Coast District Scouting  Association June 1. Ena Harrold, left,  was presented with her 25 year pin,  commemorating a quarter century of  service to the Scouting movement.  The awarding of a twenty-five year service pin and the election of next year's  executive were the highlights at the annual  general meeting of the Sunshine Coast  District Scouting Association, June 1st.  Ena Harrold of Roberts Creek was  presented with her twenty-five year service  pin by association president Verne Wishlove.  Maureen Partridge of Gibsons was  awarded a five year service pin.  Ivan Smith was elected to a second term  as District Commissioner. He appointed Nora  Robinson as assistant commissioner in  charge of training and Dave Wilson as  assistant commissioner in charge of Cubs and  Beavers.  Verne Wishlove and Norm Burley were  elected as president and honorary president  respectively.  Secretary Marg Maedel and treasurer  John Goodwin were re-elected.  Lionel McCuaig was elected vice-  president and Kurt Hoehne and Joan Quarry  were elected as Members-at-large.  The regional vice-presidents for the  coming year are Jack Vanderpoll, Pender  Harbour; Audrey Cobleigh, Sechelt; Jay  Church, Wilson Creek; Ena Harrold, Roberts  Creek; and Doug Honeybunn, Gibsons.  Guests Ed O'Brien and the Reverend Tom  Speed brought greetings from Scout House.  Ed O'Brien congratulated the district on  organizing their first Beaver colony and said  he hoped to see many more colonies  established in the district.  aiaar set  Sechelt Indian Band Homemakers Club  will be having their annual bazaar on  Saturday, June 19, at the Reserve Hall.  The bazaar will include a bake sale, take-  a-chance table and kiddies' fish pond.  A man's Indian vest, size 40, will be  raffled off. Second prize will be a child's  sweater, size 5, and third prize will be a  child's vest, size 5. The vests and sweater  were made by Margaret Joe and Tillie  August.  The raffle prizes will be displayed at the  Trail Bay Centre Mall. Tickets for the raffle  will go on sale at the Mall starting Friday,  June 11. Tickets may also be bought at the  bazaar and in other locations in the area  before the bazaar.  B  The information meeting of the mini-bus  for this year didn't break any great attendance records; but those who did attend  found it most informative and interesting.  The meeting held in the Senior Citizens Hall,  Wednesday, June 2 with chairman John  Lewis and secretary Hugh Duff on the platform. Unable to attend were, directors Les  English and George Hopkins. '"  A pleasant surprise came when the $20  paid for the use of the hall was refunded; an  anonymous donor had kindly donated the  funds.  This was the second annual information  meeting and a rundown was given on how it  all got started. The realization that transportation was a major priority on the Sunshine Coast with a lot of people without cars  or spouses who don't drive, so if illness strikes  the driver in the family, there goes the  transportation; Sechelt Motor Transport is  geared to the ferries so times are not always  convenient.  Raising enough money to purchase a small  bus, it was then advised by Human Resouces  Minister Norm Levi to lease one. The  government pays for the lease plus operating  expenses, as they gave exactly the budget  asked for. The lease expires in December at  such time with the $12,000 raised previously,  part will be taken to purchase the leased bus  and balance turned over to the government.  The powers that be will in turn pay for the  lease of another bus.  The original bus can then be used for  wheelchair patients with the seats left out.  A further donation of $2,700 which also  included interest on money in the bank went  to pay expenses; two sets of tires $300 each,  modification of the bus, including grab rail  and metal step, overhauling and general  upkeep of a vehicle.  The Mini-bus has travelled 43,000 miles  carried 10,000 people and is now an important  part of the communities it serves.  John Lewis always an interesting speaker  outlined the list of priorities, first, td the  hospital, second to the Medical Center, then  .chiropractor, optometrist and so on.  The dispatcher, with 24 hours advance  notice, is able to arrange the days trips to  accommodate most conveniently for all.  Passengers are requested to tell the hospital  or the clinic they are travelling by the bus and  they will arrange appointments to coincide  with bus times. I  Who rides the bus? This Is a public vehicle  if you have to be treated' healthwlse or  otherwise phone the dispatcher the number is  885-3251 and it will be up the dispatcher to  decide. Money is not a factor, need is.  ST. HILDA'S ANGUCAM  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park Legion Hall  Services 1st and 3rd Sundays at 2 pm  IHE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drloborg  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP- Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Everyone Welcome  For information  Phone 885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School............. 10:00 a.m,  Morning Service ...., 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service .7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 am  Morning Worship Service, ,11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Evening Fellowship ~ 7 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  onfAe  fft-OPEWIWG  of their  EW PLANT  elding & Fabrication  East Porpoise Bay Road  ROiAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.i  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  He serve  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church In  Gibsons Phono 885-9526  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services, and Sunday School nre held  each Sundny 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bny. AU  welcome.   .  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phono 005-3157 or 000-7082.  united mmm  Rov. Annette M. Rolnhardt  086-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wllaon Crook  11:1 5 a.m. -    Glhnona  ollktt houih lor appointments;  Tiiov      1 ;00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m,  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m,  Wocl,  Fri.  9-.30 to 12;30  ��� meat specials ���  ib.  New Zealand.  rafcay....- .<ylplig*   A��^  j's,  . *  ez.f&ii&y.   Lg libby's  &ra��t  Siuwftafte j  3 lib. plastic esnaisters,   12oz.tbr.   E&apSg Leaf,' Regia3arf :  =�� SWN %$ Ktehory, Maph V/t Ib.  ^ a  ��� frozen food specials ���  4 litre  pail  Minute MM  12 OZ 7   ��� bakery specials ���  16 oz r&for  for  0JJB. ^                      $^  10 02. fey - &q  ,   ��*p*fc��#**,��*��*4***��**��*  g&al Km  R-$ta.1fcifc   for  Butty Umlmv  ?��2��   &fc�� *  Sttrafl Slates -, ���-  ��!b*   .  ���ir-"���**"���*"~ -ii~i't*T' ��� -"ir-rrii-'run ii*VTinrimiii^rlmiriiinii��iiirririimiiiilt��iiillirfiwiliii��liiin  produce specials  No. iv-   * B.C. No. i  hothouse  H.I*.  lb.  for'  bunches'  for  bunches'  for  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY JUNE 10 THRU' SATURDAY JUNE 1?  \   <.  Phono 305-2025  886*9812 SVJeot Dopft.  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  886-9823  Bnker y   |/V  wm , ./  ��� /.  i       >  x -x  fji.  J,      ���:   '  SUPPLEMENT TO THE  POWELL RIVER NEWS &  SECHELT PENINSULA TIMES  1976. /  /,  ���      ���,���)���:.  xcellent fishing in local waters  Peninsula Times - P.R. News  Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  By TOM RIDDLE  Powell River offers some of  the best fishing on the coast, both  salt and fresh water. Coho and  Spring Salmon are the salt water  sport fish. The Coho or Silver as it  is sometimes known is considered to be one of the scrappiest game fish in the world.  They range in size from two or  three pounds in the spring to 12  pounds and more by late September. The Spring, also known  under a variety of different  names depending on his size, gets  considerably bigger. Fish in  excess of 30 pounds are not uncommon.  Both of these fish can be  caught by trolling, casting or  mooching. Trolling is the more  popular method, using a spoon,  flashtail or herring behind a  dodger and four ounces of lead.  More weight can be used, and the  dodger is not always necessary.  Occasionally other fish such as  Lingcod, Rockfish, or Dogfish  are caught. The Dogfish, more  properly called Pacific Coast  Shark is best handled with care.  Lingcod and Rockfish, in spite of  their looks are edible and in fact  quite tasty.  Access to the water is possible  through the use of small boat  ramps at Saltery Bay, Powell  River and Lund, and good fishing  can be found close to all three.  Scotsfir Point, Lang Bay and the  hulks at Powell River are very  good. Coho Point on' Texada  Island, Harwood Island, Grants  Reef and Mystery Reef are also  within easy reach.  LAKES  Most of the lakes in the area  have good trout fishing, although  the smaller lakes are sometimes  quite hard to get to. Powell Lake  and Haslam Lake have both'got  boat ramps, and although no  ramps exist on other .lakes 10 or  12 foot boats can be used on some  such as the Gordon Pasha chain  and Dodd Lake. The smaller  lakes are pretty much confined to  casting from shore or fly fishing.  Powell Lake is the best known  and seems to produce the largest  fish.  As with salmon, trolling is the  most popular form of fishing, in  fact some people use the same  tackle for both. Various types of  gang trolls such as the willow leaf  with worms are also used. Spin  casting and fly fishing are also  quite well used methods on even  the larger lakes.  Most of the larger fish taken  are Cutthroat trout, but a lot of  the smaller fish especially from  Powell Lake will be Rainbow, a  leftover from a stocking program  of over 30 years ago. Occasionally someone fishing on  Haslam Lake will catch a small  silver fish looking very much like  a miniature salmon, and that is  exactly what it is. A landlocked  salmon or Kokanee and they are  excellent eating.  Excellent map of lakes and  access roads is available from  MacMillan-Bloedel - Stillwater  Division across from the Tourist  Bureau on Wharf Street.  y>��  ���.-���*������*�� *    ��w -  J-  -**- '  >&?  I-  [  -*.  FAVOURITE PASTTME of waters.     Most    fishermen  Powell Riverites is trying ref use to release their secret  their fishing skills out on the spots, but there are plenty of  crafty trout that inhabit local lakes to explore.  frwiJUtteA- fo 4&W6 y&u  *ICE  *BAlT  * SHOWERS <   * LAUNDROMAT  * SNACK BAR      * GROCERIES  Located in Powell  River at the  Comox Ferry Dock  King Koln Laundromat  Corner of Wlllingdon & Wharf  .   485-2023  AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  at tho, corner of Hwy 101 and Francis Ponlnsula Road.  Phone 883-2585  Sechelt  SCHEDULED SERVICE  between Powell River, Sechelt, Nanaimo, Vancouver Harbour and Airport  ISLANDER AIRPORTER SERVIGE  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  DAILY  EXCEPTSUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  601  603  605  607  Departs  Sechelt  7:05 a.m.  9:45 a.m.  12:15 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  Flight  No.  602**  604  606**  608D  Departs  Van. Airport  7:45 a.m.  10:15 a.m.  12:45 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  Flight  No  POWELL RIVER  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  901  903  905  907  Departs  Sechelt  8:15a.m.  10:45a.m.  1:15p.m.  5:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  900#  902  904  906  Departs  Powell R.  6:30 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  2:45 p.m.  Connects with Sechelt & Jen/la   $   Connects with Pender Harbour   '��� Connects with Powell Rlvor  D Connects with Pender & Thormanby only        #   Connects with Vancouver Hbr.  CHARTER SERVICE  Tyee fllos anywhere in tho Pacific Northwost  * for further Information pleat* contact your total office  ���jfi )r~~ '"H* '*' 'fry  Vancouver  689-8651  Powell River  485.9223  Nanaimo  753-2041  Sechelt  885-2214 ���--.������ *���  \   i  \  I  Peninsula Times - P.R; News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  Fd Oi IS  Powell River and area is fast  becoming what amounts to the  northern version of a 'scuba  diver's paradise1. It's not nearly  as warm as the Bahamas or the  South Pacific, but there's just as  much to see in the district's  underwater world ��� possibly  more. And so far, it's relatively  undisturbed.  Powell River's diving activity  has grown, too. Besides a healthy  diving organization, the Mystery  Reef Diving Club, the community  is now attracting visiting divers  from many parts of Canada and  the U.S.  Jim Price, manager, of the  Beach Gardens Resort Hotel,  estimates more than 100 out of  town divers have passed through  his establishment in the past  year, and more are expected this  year through arrangements  made with a firm called International Diving Tours, based  in Vancouver.  This past year, many touring  divers from the Canadian  prairies and Washington . and  'Oregon states took advantage of  the Easter and Christmas breaks  to come here for a few days of  diving. Water temperature in  area waters varies little year-  round, and visibility here is  actually better during the colder  winter months.  What's to be seen? Plenty of  marine life, including sponges,  anemones, nudibranches; fish,  ranging from large lumbering  cod to brilliantly colored fish of  all descriptions. Well-known  shipwreck sites can be explored,  some direct from the rocky  shores, some via charter, or  personal boat. Abalone and crab  can be taken, although legal  limits on both are strictly enforced, and rightfully so.  A few notes for the visiting  diver: The best source of com-  ��� pressed air, rental gear, and  local diving information is the  cheerful operator of Powell River  Divers Ltd., Bob Briggs.  Briggs maintains a compressed air station in Westview,  and has a charter boat available -  for small-party tours. Several  boats in the vicinity also feature  on-board air compressors, and  asking around the dock areas will  get you more specific information.  Divers wishing to try the  Egmont area at the northeast end  of the Sechelt Peninsula could try  Skookum Scuba, operated by  John Seabrook and Greg  Kalyniuk.  Several Powell River divers  have instruction certificates, and  are qualified to lead beginners  through the strict program of  instruction all divers should  undergo, before attempting a  look at these waters.  Sonny Bailey of Marine  Traders Ltd. has recently  rejuvenated his stock of scuba  gear, meaning a diver can get  fully outfitted or replace a lost  piece of gear, and thus, not spoil  his'diving vacation.  The.diving here is deep; experienced divers will note that  while summer visibility in  shallow depths often tends to be  murky, visibility improves  greatly past 90 to 100 feet. Divers  from southern climates should  keep in mind the quick effects of  extra cold water, and plan their  dives accordingly. For most  divers, the standard quarter-inch  wetsuit will suffice for short  dives, although many local  divers are investing in thicker,  three-eighth inch suits, or even  drysuits to keep away the cold  Anemones cluster on the  steering wheel of a mystery  wreck, somewhere quite near  Powell River. The wreck, a  Discover the  beautiful  waters  around  Powell  River  by boat  Take your cholco from the largest  soloctlon of; small boats in town I  canoes.  howboats  sail dinghies  buy or rent ono!  WE ALSO RENT  MOTOR BOATS  Sales &  4526 Marino  Rentals  _       Powoll Rlvor  >.* i  *f**M*4P��P  ,    , tVr   l.i.X  -'..��..  "^^"TXT"  local secret, sits in about 130  feet of water.  ��� Bob Briggs photo  and  make   year-round   diving  more comfortable.  For safety's sake; divers  should mark their diving area  with at least one^ojEYthe, in-  temationaUy-recognteeffred>and ~<  white diving flags, and should  exercise caution when diving  near congested boating areas.  Never, never dive in the vicinity  of ferry boat terminals. In case of  accidents, there is a small  recompression chamber located  at the Powell River General  Hospital. The chamber is the  result of hard fund-raising work  by the Mystery Reef Dive Club  members, and is designed for  emergency use only.  Local divers who live ahd dive  'in this -area year round are  rightfully concerned about an  influx of visiting sport.diyers;  there is some worry that, visitors  will not treat the area with  respect, and possibly ruin some  good diving spots through  carelessness or ignorance./The  message seems to be.. \ look  around, enjoy the fantastic underwater scenery, but don't kill  fish for the thrill, or spoil the  ocean for-people who love its  mysteries.  Brighten your day at  L  HAIRBOUHQUE  ��� Award Winning Stylist ���  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  883-2715  .-^  THE FIRST DRIVE-IN  TOTALLY OWNED  & OPERATED  ��� BY INDIANSl *  *  Your days will be full while vacationing  on this beautiful Sunshine Coast- and to round  out your evenings - entertainment  (even/evening at dusk)  \ the Sunshine Coast's only outdoor theatre  will be enjoyed by the whole family.  Just 3 mtes north of Pnwell Rhier  Pa  " j  *%-  SHOWTIME AT DUSK EVERY EVENBNI  Adults: $2.50       Students: $2.00  Children under 12 FREE  ,1 /.  -\ i  ��� f  Peninsula Times ��� P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  lifefpiiis if leoches  parents, a pleasant environment  for their children.  Highly-qualified life guards  will be patrolling municipal  beaches this summer as ih past  years. Duties commence with the  July 1 holiday and continue  through,until Labour Day on  September 6.  Willingdon Beach guarding is  regulated by weather and tide  conditions. If there is a prolonged  hot spell and the tides are right Powell River Life guards took  the number of guards is in- top honours at life guarding in  creased. Poor weather dictates Vancouver Island and provincial  that few guards are needed. competitions.   ,  At Lindsay Beach, the wading  pool for younger children, was  completely dredged and refilled  with clean fresh sand before new  water was added. The  playground   and   area    give  But the, Powell River  Department of Parks and  Recreation asks parents to  "Take your young children to the  beach. Don't just send them on  their own."  LUND HANDCRAFT shop is carry a variety of Coastal  now one-third larger;  will crafts. .     \' ��� Newsphoto  Graft shop intites tisit  Visitors to Lund will be  pleasantly surprised to discover  the existence of one ef the area's  only true handcraft outletsrjust a  stone's throw from the Lund  Breakwater Inn.  s The Lund Handcrafts shop, a  cooperative venture stocked and  operated by regional craftspeople, is a comfortable cedar-  and-shake structure, recently  expanded to provide more room  for both sale items and living  displays of craft techniques.  Inside the building, visitors will  find a large variety of paintings,  drawings, ceramics, weaving,  clothing and toys ��� all created  by quality craftsmen in the Lund-  Powell River area.  Plans this year include a  series of weaving and other on-  the-spot craft displays; the  enlarged space will provide room  for people to browse or buy. Sale  items will constantly .change,  with area craftspeople invited to  place their work in the shop on a  consignment basis.  Lund Handcrafts will be open  to the public daily, from June  through early September. It's  worth a trip, even if you're just  looking.  ly good  swimmers learn, skin  and scuba diving.  uwes n?g5t monday^�� �����Wffi OM^@I fti��ii. f�� Mora.  n��4fg9--��3331    ��331  MM     IH TNI TOWUpifI|  YS   V.    \5.\J��  v* />1  Opening Day��� Regular Race  . Sunday First Day of Points ��� regular race  g 12 Imperial Hell Drivers, 7:00 P.M.  13 Sunday Powder Putt  19 Sat Nlte races held at Oyster River  20 Sunday Mechanic Race  JULY   1 Thursday 6:00 P.M. Backward Races  4 Sunday Powder Putt  11 Sunday Mechanics Race  18 Sunday Money Pot Race  24 Saturday 6:00 P.M. ��� Regular Race  25 Soa Fair ��� 40 Lap Race  AUG.   1 Sunday Mechanic's Race  2 Monday Regular Race  8 Sunday Sponsor's Race  15 B & C 30 Lap Mains  21 Saturday Powdor Putt  22 Sunday Womon's Aux. Day  29 Sunday Mechanic's Race  SEPT.    5 Sunday Powdor Putt  6 Monday Last Day for Points  12 Domolitlon Derby  SCMEPUUE OF EVENTS  Time Trials "LV Fast Heat  LV Trophy Dash *C Fast Heat  'C Trophy Dash B* Main Event  'B' Slow Heat C Main Event  'C Slow Heat  THE TRAILS,  RACING....   ADMISSION PRICES:  Adults: $2.50   Students [with cards]: $2.00  Ages 6-12: $1.00 Pensioners: FREE  Under 6, Froo with Parent  Turn left on IMXON���RD.  at Lang Ray on Highway 101  HIGHWAY 101 [APPROX.] 10 MILES -J  \'>  /      I  -/ ���  (     s-  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  Lund is centre of boaters  trailer tourists each, year  V. -  ���Hi >  ��*  I       -��� >j   . ����� ...���rnr"*"     r-������'TS  tf-  '  -*��Fr=K%r-'l  Vacationing drivers who get  curious about what's at the very  end of the road will find that in  the case of Sunshine, Coast Highway 101, the road ends at the  small harbour community of  Lund.  Lund, situated at a marine  crossroads of small inlets and  islands, is one of the oldest  existing communities in this  area. Settled in 1889 by Swedish  brothers, Fred and Charles  Thulin, Lund was soon the mail  and supply centre for early  homesteaders, hand-loggers and  fishermen at the turn of the  century.  displaced by summer boaters  and trailer tourists, one thing  hasn't changed since the early  1900's... the Lund Hotel is still  the centre of activity in town.  The Breakwater Inn combines  a post office, general store,  telephones, cafe and dining  room, and a. pub with a  tremendous view of the ocean.  Roy Pence, one of the three  partners now operating the Lin,  says improvements to the 70 year  old structure are continually  going on, and many of the  facilities, including the dining  room, have been recently updated.  In 1889, the Thulin brothers       The Breakwater Inn people  contact the Inn by telephone (483-  9133) to reserve a camping area.  This year will see little room for  tenters, although Pence says that  situation should be improved by  next year.  For the visitor who comes to  Lund by water, inexpensive  wharfage is available at the  government dock, but on a first-  come basis; fuel and other  marine needs are available as  well.  For those who drive up but  want to try their fishing luck, or  just cruise the water, the Breakwater Inn will be providing rental  boats this, summer; a public  launching ramp is convenient to  Historic  Lund  Breakwater Inn  the main  road.  Lund  offers   central starting place for fishing,  pleasure   craft   a   convenient   hunting or picnicking.  �����  ! v      * -:  ,.    ,'-.. ��� .'    '-.  i'*-"-  *^ifi  -���--'^igTIf.}  tsr��� r-,,  *������--* ��3?-v  FISHEMG BOATS tied up at the Lund wharf in readiness  for the next big catch.  built the first hotel, which was  ultimately levelled by fire in 1918.  A few years before that, though,  a second hotel was already being  built, and it stands to this day,  now known as the Lund Breakwater Inn.  Although settlers  and  old-  timers    have    slowly     been  also provide trailer camp space  for rent, and space for touring  camper trucks, although the  layout of Lund is such that  available parking or camping  space quickly gets taken up in the  busy summer months. Wheeled  visitors considering spending  several days  at Lund should  we have a  Little bit of  everything  ��� Ladies Wear  ��� Flowers  ^Plants  Jewellery  'Giftwa're  % *m��r\   1 fre(e&'4>fashions  and FLOWERS  ^ Gibsons  086-9941  Socholt  085-9222  is gettSng  >��AlMW>*<H>WMMM��M��fM��WMV<��|��|M  Your grocery shopping can be done in two ways, You can, go to a crowded  shopping centre, pqrk your car hundreds of yards away and fight off  uptight shoppers for a few weekly specials, provided you can find them  in tho confusion. Or, you can come to our store, where there's plenty of  freo parking right by the door, and tako your time browsing through our  spacious aisles while you decide what's best for your family. If you hate  fighting your way through a crowd of pushy shoppers, you'll lovo  shopping hero.  an  883-9100 ,<' \  \/  ��� >  ���.  A  /  >    ���������    ' \ ���  ���   'v.  .-/���  /  I ��� I  I      I  i  X  )  '   s  /-  1*J-^?Y  y*  '���'-''ft.'"' --i.;  Peninsula Times - P.R. News  Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be ih shape  panncipacnan  lisllif club  active ipiii  By JIM FRASER  Now in its tenth year, the  Powell River Sailing Club is a  very active organization with a  full program of activities for the  spring and summer months. This  includes club races and cruises.  The glamour event of the year  is the Algerine Passage Race, an  annual event, sponsored by the  PR Sailing Club and the Comox  Bay Sailing Club. The race runs  from Powell River to Comox via  Grant's Reef bouy and has drawn  boats from Vancouver, Nanaimc  and Campbell River. This year's  race was held May 23.  Contrary to popular belief a  person does not have to own a  sailboat to belong to the sailing  club. In past years, the club in cooperation with the local night  school program, provided a .  dinghy building course. One  year 22 eight-foot Sabot dinghys  were built and due to the success  of the course another 21 twelve-  foot Signet dinghys were built the  following year.  The club has its own sailing  dinghys available anytime for  members use.  In order to popularize the  sport of sailing the club runs a  sailing school every July with a  recognized Canadian Yachting  Association instructor in charge.  The course is open to anyone 10  years old arid up with charges  kept to a minimum as it is a nonprofit endeavour.  If anyone is interested in this  school or any other aspect of  sailing they can contact Colin  Payne at 485-2646 or Les Moss at  483-9273 for information.  liiwood Park  idttiiif spot  Development of Harwood  Park on Texada Island was  assisted by two Centennial  projects. Initiated in 1959, the  park was enhanced in 1967 by a  games area with shuffleboard,  checkers, and horseshoe pitch. In  1970 a large cook out area was  built by volunteers with funds  provided for a Centennial  project.  The pork hos always been a  local effort with park benches,  swings and other items built by  islanders. This Is the first year  somcono lias been officially paid  for the Job of carctaklng the park.  The regional board hired a  university student to ovoraco the  park, do painting ond provide  firewood for the campsites. The  18 campsites for visitors and  residents alike, were, developed  through STEP progrnm and the  regional district. A charge of $2 n  night is levied on campers with  wdod'Ariri Water supplied;"  "'"'*  ANNUAL SAILING SCHOOL  is sponsored by the Powell  River Sailing Club. Open to  anyone from 10 years and up,  the school provides basic tips  on sailing. The club has an  active season of races and  cruises in both fresh and salt  water locations.  ��� Newsphoto  ���*    We offer a variety of specialities  to complement your vacation season  6251 Yew St.  Ph. 483-3226 X  ���X -',���  r  * . ��� i  Peninsula Times ��� P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  ic nic king at lake or se<  By the seashore or on the  lakeshore, Powell River offers  campsites for different tastes.  Close proximity to town, and  shopping appeals to some  holidayers while others prefer to  be far away from civilization.  If.real privacy is what you  want, boat ramps provide  launching facilities for journeys  up the coast or to the head of  lakes where only the creatures of  the wood will be around.  WILLINGDON BEACH 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.  Newest addition to the  campsite is a dumping station.  This type of service has been  made necessary by the advent of  so many recreational vehicles in  the last few years.  Also adding to the camper's  comfort will be ice machines.  Improvements to the beach include seeding some areas and  general clean-up. Long-lasting  paint was applied to the bath  house.  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 trees 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 their  rackets and play oh the courts  across the street.  Downtown Westvlew is only a  few minutes walk from  Willingdon Beach and ferry  service to Texada and Vancouver  Island is just a mile down the  road.  Tenters pay a small charge of  $2.50 per night. Campers without  hook-up pay $4, while the hook-up  charges are $4.50. The campsite  is open seven days a week on a  first-comej first-serve basis.  Maximum staying time is 14  days.  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  opened "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 central-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 N.ANTON LAKE  campsites are good for those who  want to rough it a bit. 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 just past  Wildwood^ is not a campsite but  promises to be a pleasant picnic  site. More improvements are  being made by the municipal  parks crews.  The road from the highway  PICNIC AREA at Harwood  Point Park offers seclusion'  has been widened and improved.  An enlarged parking area for  boats and trailers adds to boaters  enjoyment. A clearing of the  beach area near the small groin  set up allowed launching of small  boats. Sand dumped on the beach  makes it a good spot for small  children to swim.  PALM BEACH has long been  a favorite picnic spot for locals  and. visitors alike. Covering  approximately two acres south of  town, the picnic area features a  large grass field for games and  races. A change room has  separate areas for men and  women complete with running  water.  Picnic benches and tables are  available. A covered tea area  features hand-made burl tables  donated to the parks commission  by Mr. Stevenson. A concession is  used by groups and organizations  as a fund-raising opportunity on  holidays. This is strictly a picnicking park, no camping is  allowed.  POWELL LAKE PARK is still  under construction, a project of  Powell River Kinsmen. Though it  is not complete picnickers can  come for * their afternoon or  evening fun.  LINDSAY BEACH on  Cranberry Lake is a grassy area  ideal for picnics. Young children  can play in a pool enhanced by  rocks painted to picture small  animals.  and a breathtaking view of  the    Strait   . of    Georgia,  bounded by the mountains of  Vancouver Island.  Memorabilia and artifacts  tracing Powell River's 65 year  history will be on display at the  new museum across from  Willingdon Beach. The PR  Historical and Museum Society  stated the move from the  cramped quarters in the Centennial Building to the former  Youth Centre Building was aided  by an LIP grant.  Valuable items will be taken  outjof storage and displayed  when areas are completed.  Smoke alarm and intrusion  systems are a must for the  building.  Official opening of the new  museum quarters was held June  3 with special guests from  district clubs and organizations  in attendance.  Curator for the museum is  Golden Stanley who has spent  many years gathering and  cataloguing articles.  Summer hours for the  museum have been set for 2 p.m.  to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. The  building is also open on the  weekends.  Tours will be arranged for  parties of 10 or iqore and can be  set up by calling 483-9950.  Powell River Museum boasts  one of ��� the best telephone  collections anywhere an if the  building has been adequately  secured it will likely be on  display for visitors and residents  to view.  paao isiaea mm aiitug  VIEW     FROM     GIBSONS  BEACH , oyerjpokhig (,Hnr:  wood Island. Indian legend  .t^.fl��ttofc4;rt#g out $ .  tho sea and that it will return  some day.  Hunting for rocks in the  Powell River area is quite  limited as far as quality for use in  Lapidary work goes. There are  plenty of rocks that will polish,  because all rocks will polish if  hard and dense enough. The  liiiag lessons  ow ailable leie  Summer vacations sometimes  seem long and at times children  say there is nothing to do. What  they really mean Is something  different.  Visitors and Powell Rlverites  with young children can give  them a real treat by taking them  to McCormlcks on Padgett Road  across from the Greengold  Trailer Court. Ponies are  available to rent for chaperoned  rides along wooded trails.  Horses can be rented by older  riders on Saturdays. Cost is $5 for  a longer ride a 1 p.m. or 7 p.m.  and $3 for a shorter ride which  begins at 3 p.m. A typical ride  would follow trails to West Lake  area and back. If asked for, trips  to Duck lake can be arranged.  Two chaperones accompany  each trip.  Riding lessons have proved  very popular, booked solid on the  days they are offered, Tuesday  through Friday from 4 p.m. until  7 p.m. Beginner's lessons are  very reasonable and more horses  will be available this summer.  No horses aro rented out on nn  indlvlduul basis; ull must he on  ��� organized, trips.....   ,��,.,,,,,.  is  to   find   something  with a pattern or design  secret  unique,  in it.  -This   doesn't   mean   there  aren't   any   good   rocks   for  jewellery making in our area, as  you never know what may turn  lip���it's like the old saying "gold  is where you find it".  The most favorable rock for  making jewellery in the area is  the flower rock, and the most  desirable comes from Texada  Island, especially Gillies Bay. It  can be found in other areas, but  the small flowers and the dark  background found on the island  are much sought after by  rockhourids.  Some of the flower rock is a  mass of flowers, and not suitable,  although it does make nice book  ends or pen cases.  The mineral term for flower  rock is Gabbro Porphyry with  feldstar crystals scattered  throughout. It has a hardness of  approximately six on the "Mohs  scale".  Another rock to be found on  some of the mine dumps is a  yellow rock, identified as Ar-  tlgullte and ls quite similar to  Verde Antique from California. It  Is a softer stone, with a hardness  of approximately five, but  polishes Up quite well  Furthor south on Texada  Island at Anderson Bay Is n  marble which pollshca well, most  suited for bookends or pen bases,  but If found with n good pattern It  con be used for , Jewellery  making, This area la only accessible by boat or four wheel  .drive vehicles on, logging roads. / ������' ��� /.  ���I 1  < /  ; (��� y  X  \  <Y  'i  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976 /.  'y.  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  s  In the province of British  Columbia it is possible, for an  annual fee of $100, to become a  licensed log salvage operator.  The people who do this for a  living are known as beachcombers.  "The Beachcombers' is a  weekly CBC Television series  designed to provide exciting,  wholesome family entertainment. The series is filmed in  color on location in Gibsons, B.C.  between the months of March  and December. There is one  existing principal set, the cafe  known as Molly's Reach which  once served as the government  liquor store.  In its fourth season on CBC  television last year, 'The Beach-  comers' consistently gained high  audience ratings as the most-  fa  watched       Canadian-produced  series next to NHL hockey.  This year's cast remains  virtually the same, with Bruno  Gerussi starring as the poetic,  piratical and raffish Nick  Adonidas the log salvager;.Bob  Park as Hugh Carmody, Pat  John as Jesse Jim, Robert  Clothier as Relic, Rae Brown as  Molly Carmody, Juliet Randall  as Margaret Carmody. Charlene  Aleck as Sara, Jesse Jim's six  year old sister, makes her debut  in the series this season.  Charlene comes by her ability as  an actress honestly. She is Chief  Dan George's niece.  Gibsons, where 'The Beachcombers' is being filmed, is a  beautiful location. On the coast,  tucked into a harbour between a  "   * ���k'T'**  i  Z*A*��i  '****  *$  TV$  ���V*  V?  chosen  rs   sunt  Hbjffl gyp t%s&? Ufa  couple of islands and hills which  quickly give way to mountains, it  is situated on the Sechelt  Peninsula where sea, sand,  stream, forest and sunshine  combine to create an idyllic  haven.  Gibsons is considered among  the best salmon sport-fishing,  areas in the world. One of its  residents, John Smith, a  professional log salvager, is  consultant on . "The Beachcombers" series. Smith is the  man who makes things easier for  the filming crew. He is  exquisitely skilled at navigating  small boats and he navigates aU  the tricky boating scenes with the  precise artistry of a Glenn Gould  at the piano. He likes working in  film drama and has high regard  for the ..actors. Not all of John  Smith's expertise is expended on  the numerous "Beachcombers"  boat scenes. There are a  thousand things to know about  the sea, weather, tides and  currents, island locations,  engines and boating lore.  Main writers for the series are  Merv Campone, Arthur Mayse,  Ron Chudley, Cherie Stewart and  Marc Strange. Directors are Ken  Jubenvill, Don Eccleston,  Michael Berry, Don Williams  from Winnipeg, Rene Bonniere  and Ron Weyman from Toronto.  Directors of photography are  Roy Luckow, John Seale and Bob  Ennis. Executive-Producer for  the series is Elie Savoie." Location  producer is Hugh Beard and  production manager is Paddy  Moore. Camera operator is Gary  Johnson. Script consultant is  Suzanne Finlay. Casting director  is Heather Jones. Original music  for "The Beachcombers" is  composed and conducted by  Bobby Hales.  j    ��  LAST FUELING STOP for making their way up the  many miles, Lund is a northern coast from as far  popular  place' for , boaters   south as California.  MOTOR LODGE  In the heart of Powell River. Minutes  from shopping, fine dining, Powell 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...  liiiSilliiBiiiiilll  PHONE  US  Your Carpets  Carp ei Core Steam Cleaning  FILMING     the      'Beach- under less than ideal weather  combers'   television   series conditions. Here a camera  quite often takes the camera crew does some on location  crew out of the realm of the filming on a rocky beach,  television studio and often  Powell Lake Marina  Located along the shore  of the beautiful 30 mile  long Powell Lake.  ' V  Offering to you:-  & Boat Rentals  ��Fishing Equipment  ��Confections  �� iarine & Auto Gas  ��C0FF���� SHOP  - open  ,,..   fit?. -"-A.  ��.i.j|t  See our line of:-  Hew Authorized dealer for  MERCURY MARINE  We have on our staff  a fully qualified  Mercury Marine Mechanic,  �� Outboard motors  olercruiser Stern Drives  o Accessories  ��Road Runner Trailers  ��Lynnwood Boats  ��Homelite Power Saws  We're here to sell  and service all  your MERCURY needs.  s^r^s^r^^^ h  '-a      ;.   'r  BETWEEN MOUNTAINS AND THE SEA  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  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  October.  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 and  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  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.  Pebble-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.  Old Fashioned Shopping for a Quarter Century  Chevron Products  Gas - Oil - Ice - Propane  Hardware.'���- Plumbing - Electrical  loorage - Charter Boats - Fishing Tackle  Wharf Power-Post Office  Summer H��urs:7 a-m.foI0 p.m.  7 Pays a Week  Under tho personal supervision  of Geo. and Fran Taylor  Emergency Service:  883-9039 ��� Anytime!  ^^^^^I^^^SI^   Humm 'ii my I I'.ui'JiiW'iii m ��-amuiiiii  ImUt '<*��� GARDEN BAY STORE  & POST OFFICE  Garden Bay, D.C.  Storo: 003-2253 Ros: 883-903?  >q��r*UiBm��wa$fi����B��^. - ' Y  ;   v;  �����'���-���'  ./ .  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  \  hot ever jou like doing* do if in Pender Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR-If  you are a salt or freshwater  fisherman, hunting, swimming  or hiking buff or just plain want  to relax and enjoy beautiful  scenery ��� this is the place to be.  All roads in the area are well  surfaced and meander through  rolling forested land dotted with  clear, sparkling lakes to the sea.  The area, population-wise, is  composed of several small  communities each with its own  charm and personality.  As well known" and popular  one, inundated with tourists in  the summertime is Madeira  Park. Approximately 40 miles  north of the Langdale Ferry  Terminal, it is a reasonably easy  drive of about one hour. Small  though it is Madeira Park boasts  a modern shopping centre which  can cater to almost anything the  visitor may wish, including  groceries,, liquor, pharmacy  goods, hairdressing, hardware,  two banks and a credit union.  Real estate offices and building  supplies and several service  stations supplying the usual  service plus marine gas are also  close by.  Motels and marinas are  nearby so accommodations, boat  launching and service are easily  arranged. Summers are busy so  book well in advance. Pender  Harbour Hotel and the Royal  Canadian Legion No. 112 are at  your service.,If strictly scenery  is your bag pull off the highway  just short of Madeira Park on to  Frances Peninsula road. The  road, true to its name, takes you  to Frances Peninsula. Actually  at high tide it becomes and island  and is connected to the mainland  by bridge. Take your camera  along as some of'the views are  spectacular. While driving the  road around the coast take time  out to visit an oldtime ships-  chandlery. Look for, the sign  saying 'Hassan's Store.' It is a  friendly place where you can buy  almost anything your heart  desires, from fishing equipment  to groceries, clothing to footwear, you name it they have it.  Back on Highway 101 a few  miles norm of Madeira Park you  will find a secondary road cutting  to the left. Clearly marked, it  says five miles to Garden Bay ,  and Irvines Landing. A few miles  along this scenic road branches  out and you have a choice of the  two communities by the sea." It  matters not which you take first.  Another road runs along the  coastline Connecting them and is  itself ah attractive trip,  Garden Bay has a number of  stores, a delightful pub and  restaurant overlooking a bay  dotted witii wharves and  pleasure craft and a second  restaurant set somewhat back  from the shoreline. Accommodation and an excellent  marina are available here, but  again ��� book_early,  > A few miles along the connecting coastline road lies Irvines Landing. A restaurant,  government wharf and private  marina are the features here,  aside from the tremendous  scenery. On a notice board close  to the restaurant you can read  the legend of Irvines Landing. All  about the first settlers in the  area. As in the other communities you can obtain bait, gas  for the enjoyment of the excellent  salmon fishing.  North again on Highway 101 a  scenic drive which takes you past  fish filled Sakinaw and Ruby  Lakes you will come to Egmont  Road. The drive in is pleasant  and easy passing North and  Waugh Lakes. Famous for its  ' salmonfishin,..Egmontisasmall  close  knit  community  which  takes pride in itself and the  surrounding beautiful scenery.  ^Bathgate's store will, look after  your  needs.   Boats and  bait  available to the tourist. Just a  short drive and excellent food  can be found in the restaurant. A  few minutes drive north from the  junction of Highway 101 and the  Egmont will take the traveller to  the Earls Cove Ferry Terminal.  The car and passenger ferry  shuttles between Earls Cove and  Saltery Bay. A trip of about 45  minutes. This, for people wishing  to go to Powell River and points  north, with a Vancouver Island  connection. A last reminder, take  your camera with you wherever  you go3in this area. You will get  some unforgettable shots. For  fishermen, depending on the time  of year, you can expect to get  coho    or    bluebacks,    spring  salmon,   ling   cod  and   other  species in the sea.  "HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL TRAVELLERS"  Color Cable TV  5 Kitchen Units  6 Sleeping Units  CLOSE TO ALL FACILITIES.  SHOPPING, FERRIES. ETC.  fattWotd  485-2851  Thunder Bay Street & Highway 101  PLEASURE BOATERS from  far and wide visit Gibsons  harbor during summer  months. Sheltered moorage is  a favorite stopping-off point  for tourists sailing upcoast to  Sechelt, Pender Harbour and  Powell    River.  If you can't stop  wave!  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  for all your  summer needs  from  BATHING SUITS  TO  LEISURE SUITS  suit up for  fnn-in-t!ie-Hnn  CHARGEX MASTERCHARGE  Marine Dr.      886-2116 Gibsons  NEW FIFTH HOLE at Powell River's Golf Club is  causing scores to soar. Tight fairways and  numerous trees provide golfers with a challenge.  ��ii.d>��> mill      1.1  mUm  PoweU 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 and  snack bar.  '^4$&%& ^Weic^-mt^  m^^tmMjj&sM&i^sssssmi  ^i^itwiuan'j����waw.g.?i^'f^w��a�� c_  Y -  ?t    A-  y  \ '.  ...i���_:  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  *L .'*.  J "A*  $��&*&��&*  m  i    kv^'~     iE��^ -i  m  HUNTING?  CAMPING?  Tqw's is the |ilqce  '  for a complete line  of fishing, hunting   -  and camping gear.  Come in and see  our great selection.  ��=&���" "T3S3:  *55^  m Aim hllM  ^^Tfo^ttSahE,.!  4597 Marine Ph.4S5-2555  New marina facilties, with   will expand berth capacity to  concrete floats in foreground,   450 by early summer.  ��� Newsphoto  nearly complete  Powell River now boasts a  newly expanded municipal  marina faculty, incorporating  Space for close to 450 boats by the  time the new dock facilities are  completed later this summer.  Estimates call for completion  of the new small boat harbour  faculties by late June or early  July.  Dredging for the enlarged  marina area began this past  winter, with the first- new piles  driven in the spring, and installation of the new.floats and  fingers beginning just before  summer. The floats are a new  innovation ��� hollow concrete  shells, filed with styrofoam to  provide positive buoyancy and  long service.  The small boat marina is a  municipally-operated facility,  and as such is primarily reserved  for local boaters who apply for  and rent berthage. Indications  are visiting boats this year will  again be put up at the south  commercial boat harbor, near  the Department of Highways  ferry terminal, with some  overflow allowed into the new  municipal marina if space  permits.  A convenient boat launching  ramp is available for use at the  municipal marina, with ample  car and boat trailer parking  available in the area. Visiting  boaters should note that fuel is  available, on the water, near the  south commercial boat harbour.  Associate Store  MARINE ELECTRONICS SALES & SERVICE  ��� CB RADIO *VHF-FM \* SOUNDERS  * RADAR * AUTOPILOTS  'we service what we sell"  ELECTRONICS  APPLIANCES  Cowrie St., Sechelt   885-2568.  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 dock as it swirls  about the pilings beneath your feet. The LUND BREAKWATER INN Is a donate hotel. We're so old-fashioned we still  treat our patrons like we've known them all our lives. So ���  Whether you come by BOAT or CAM ��� get to know us this year!  * M    * " .)     ���'       y X'^l,    ,��(   t'ffit_  >'   ����� A i,   . ,       .  w ���,,\ .�����  *��'     .'��� ,    ��� 1   1 ".'���   *      >  f**-*-T. ���--"'T',:  HOTEL  STORE  CAFE  DINING LOUNGE  HARDWARE  LAUNDROMAT  ICE  BOAT LAUNCHING  TRAILER PARK  DON & MARY PENCE  At the end of Hwy. 101  Ph. 483-9133 '��� Y     ?  Y ' .      ^  \ - ,  Don't blink when you pass  through Sechelt on your way up  the Sunshine Coast, the old joke  goes, you will miss it. ,   ,  You'll miss, all the exciting  ways to make your summer  vacation the best yet. From a  cool glass of beer at the Old  Wakefield Inn overlooking the  water to a trip up the east side of  the inlet or just soaking up the  special Sunshine Coast sun, there  are things to be done and seen.  The village itself is located at  the hub of the Sunshine Coast.  Sechelt   has   the   most   comprehensive selection of stores  and shops in the entire area. A  seaplane base is located there.  Tyee Airways stops there on its  Powell River to Vancouver run.  There is also an airport ten  minutes away from the village.  Old Whitaker House built in.  1918 is a historical site which has  '���  been   converted   into   an   interesting   variety   of   shops.  Downstairs, the gallery will be  displaying the arts and crafts of  local Peninsula residents.  All  year Granny's Attic sells second  hand things and potted plants  next door.  .For access to private campsites ask the tourist bureau for a  copy of the Government "Green  Book'.' of accommodation. There  is a number of campsites listed in  the Sechelt area. The tourist  bureau in Sechelt will be open  from June 1 to Sept. 30 and is  located in Whitaker House.  The Indian heritage of Sechelt  has a prominent place in the  community. The Indian Band  office at the entrance to Sechelt is  filled with Indian crafts from this  Salish Band. The motto on the  wall is "Think Indian". Older  members of/ the band are attempting to preserve their  heritage against the assimilating  pressures of today's world.  The reservation between  Sechelt Inlet and the Strait of  Georgia comprises some of the  most beautiful waterfront on the  coast. Old-timers such as Mary  Jackson still weave cedar  baskets although the art is fast  dying out. However it is still  possible to find good examples of  local weaving, carving, and  beadwork through-out the  peninsula.  If you haven't tried crab  fishing, a trap can be picked up at  any local marine supply store.  There is some oyster picking in  the area and also, a few butter  clams but serious hunters of  these delicious seafoods would do  better to get a boat and search  out more secluded areas for  hunting.  Government campsites on  Highway 101 include Roberts  Creek Park, seven miles south of  Sechelt. There is boat launching,  salt water fishing and hiking in  the vicinity. There are 24 camp  units and 20 picnic tables. The  Porpoise Bay Park hi Sechelt  Inlet three miles north of Sechelt  has 89 campsites.  Sechelt Inlet road goes five  miles up the coast side of the  Inlet. There are boat launching  facilities here and two campsites,  one private and one provincial,  picnic sites, sani-stations and a  modern marina with year-round  facilities including a store,  moorage, trailer camping,  launching and boat rentals.  The inlet's rich in fish and  seafood - salmon,  cod,  crab,  oysters and clams. With the right  equipment prawns can be taken  in abundance.  The Sunshine Golf and Country.  Club at Roberts.Creek has nine  holes and 2,752 yards of rolling  green. The club has a lounge and  cafeteria facilities. For weekend  reservations call ahead at 886-  2020. ,  Peninsula Times - P.R. News  Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  never hope to discover the maze want to enjoy an exciting sum-  of peninsulas, lakes, islands and mer make Sechelt your jumping  fjord-like waterways but if you   off place.  ORSE SHO  July 17  and 18  Wilderness Park close ���* to  Roberts Creek is the proposed  site of the Sunshine Coast  Recreational Centre. Local  people with the help of government grants have laid out a  natural park with hiking and  walking trails and picnic tables  in the area which includes more  than 100. waterfalls on the  spider's web of streams.  Fishing is usually, best further  north of Sechelt in Pender.  Harbour but there is good trolling  in August, particularly for Coho.  All through the year Spring  Salmon are on the move in and  out of the area. Generally there's  a good Spring run in the first two  weeks of June for about 10 days.  Not unusual are catches around  the 40 pound mark.  Visitors to B.C. boast line can  For entry forms and programs contact:.      ^  MRS. HOMES. 4248 FERNWOOD or phone 485-4396  Powell River Trailriders Paradise Exhibition Park  Western Canada's Largest Recreation Complex  ���iW'T^w^v XiA ' '\ ��   Ar%" t <  >, xx *--' ���� "   *  -x^ '** , "% ?*  " "x\<XjyXa ^xx<n ��. ;* */*4 jV* -v  ,   yXf.Xvf\>A"      %,*���      i    X \-\  '\>>*Vi-. X"  X *mX ���   ���  1 sXZ-fX* *} ">.  ���>'<>,.   ����       ,   v,i. ^ WYf>   ->..-*'��,"Y'  SECHELT BEACH is quiet  new, a great expanse of round  rock and sand running off into  the horizon. It's not so quiet  or so bare in summer when it  draws visitors to it like a  magnet. This unique area  offers a good place to get  French fried in the sun by  day, or soothed by the gentle  lapping waves while strolling  by in the evening.  "If You're Satisfied  Tell Others  If Not-Tell Me"  485-4435  7180 Thunder Bay. Powell River  3 Miles South of Weltvlew Ferry  Prop, ft  Your Hostess  OETTY  LEVER  * 11 fully oqulbpod kltchon unlti  * 1 iloonlno units  1 family accommodations a specialty  * Color cablo TV In all units  * Qulot location  * All oloctrlc heatlnn  PROVIDING POWELL RIVER WITH  "RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES FOR ALL AGES"  FACILITY RENTALS  Ice Rentals    Pool Rentals  Banquet & Meeting Areas  ENTERTAINMENT  Performing    Visual Arts  Wrestling    Roadshows,.  Y-  POWELL RIVER DEPARTMENT OF PARKS AHD RECREATBOH^J  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Wharf St., Sechelt  Phone 885-2261  For the information of our visitors and residents; the Sunshine Coast Regional  District has within.its jurisdiction the following functions:  1. General Government Services  2. Elections  3. Fire Protection  4. Street Lighting  5. Garbage Sites  6. Garbage Collection  7. Community Planning  8. Building and Plumbing Inspection  9. Acquisition of Park and Green Belt Lands  10. Cemetary Operations  11. Emergency Programme  12. Water Supply arid Distribution  13. Regional Parks  14. Recreational Programmes  15. Sewage Collection, Treatment and Disposal  Everyone is reminded that no person shall commence or continue any work  related to building unless he has a valid and subsisting building permit.  Applications for registration as an elector In tho Sunshlno Coast Regional District  are available during regular office hours,  OFFICE HOURS:  Monday to Wodnosday ��� 8;30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Thursday and Friday ������ 8:30 a.m. to 5i4S p.m.  Mrs. A.G. Prossloy,  Socrotary-Troasuror /    Y  .������A.  ss  . sf��.  :>  ��� Y"  Y,  /  Local golf course  a test to skills  Peninsula Times - P.R. News Outdoor Supplement, June 1976  Powell River's golf course has  been in constant use since 1925.  Being one of the oldest nine-hole  courses in B.C. it has seen many  of B.C.'s best golfers playing on  its sloping fairways.  Although it is classed as a  private club (administered by an  executive committee "that has  been   selected  by  members),'  foriiitioe  Located at the foot of Wharf  Street, adjacent to the Westview  ferry terminal, Powell River's  Tourist Bureau provides information for newcomers to the  area.-  Ferries from Texada Island  and Vancouver Island load at  Westview and a waiting room for  passengers is in the same  building as the bureau quarters.  The bureau opened in May for  weekends only but beginning at  the end of June, the office will be  open from 9 a.m. until 9 p.m. In  the middle of August, hours are  shortened to 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m. The  office closes on Labour Day but  year-round information may be  obtained by writing Tourist Information, 6807 Wharf Street,  Powell River.  Operated by the PR Tourist  and Development Commission,  the bureau can inform people of  happenings in Powell River, tell  them about campsites, ferry  schedules and interesting sites to  explore.  Last season a total of 4,986  visitors signed the guest book.  That was an increase of more  than 1200 over the 1974 final total.  The bureau also serves  residents by supplying road  maps on all provinces, and  pamphlets of places to see across  the country. Popular tourist spots  are listed for travellers who like  to plan ahead.  Three students work under the  direction of Joan Alexander to  help Powell Riverites and  visitors alike have a happier  vacation.  anyone may purchase a membership and belong to the Powell  River Golf Club either as a  playing member or social  member.  j        ,  Genial Jim Anderson;  manager of the pro shop, along  with his gracious wife Dorothy  look after catering and the  lounge.  People who wish to play only  three or four times a year may do  so by paying greens fees and if  they don't own clubs, they may  rent them from the pro shop.  Purchasers of green fees are  entitled to the same social  privileges as the members but  are not allowed to enter the  major golf tournaments.  The Powell River Golf Club  has quite a few interesting  competitions during the year.  The season usually opens with  the Spring Calcutta in early  April, followed by the Scanlon  Cup at Easter, the Malaspina  Amateur Open on Victoria Day  weekend, the Brodine Tournament in early June and a  Unisex Tournament later in the  same month. The Tunstall  Tournament takes place July 1,  the Seniors Tournament on  August 21 and the Peacock on  September 6.  During the season there are  usually several inter-club  matches with Sechelt, Comox  and Courtenay. On June 13,  Sechelt was scheduled to bring 30  golfers to Powell River to  compete with 30 locals, A return  visit by Powell River will take  place in September.  The last tournament of the  year will take place on Saturday,  October 9 when the Fall Calcutta  is held.  Recent changes to the course  have added three new holes to  replace former holes No. 2, No. 3  and No. 4. Visitors and  newcomers to the golf scene will  get quite a surprise when they  tackle the south end section of the  course, because it is quite unique.  Set in a beautifully wooded area,  it will test the skill and poise of  the most experiencedgolfer.  i**'   m 1* *�����***   *  .v-,--"^/Va*,'5i*'  *%?  .\f*-.'. iJfc'i'  : Vv��f'  i  y. ft,      5 '  Powell River Mill Charms  Native Carvings  Flower Bock Jewellery (local)  Jade Jewellery (local)  Pottery by Carol Bieber of P.R.  linothead Facial Carvings  Many Canadian Items  (Browse at your leisure)  Make |)'s your jewellery  and gift shop  GLACIER PLAZA  485-4469  vy  Ikrx^Ai^A"  Manager D.K. Lien  Madeira Park, 883-2711  .*;  ROYAL  BAN K  Serving  British  Columbia  Manager, Briico Gambia  Gibsons, 886-2201 (   ���  (  X  /  ^_.1_  J-+-  Peninsula Times ��� P.K. News Outdoor^Swl^ieM^���^:-J^lie:^M>��,^  ^���win ��� ill���������.^w^^^rW^^������mimm*m      ^       .        I       .  every weekday from now until LabourDay, tours of our Pulp arid  Paper Complex in Powell River will be available, free, to  everyone except children-under twelve. These tours are  supervised, and for their own safety, youngsters between the  ages of twelve and eighteen must be accompanied by an adult.  We also ask that you wear comfortable walking shoes ��� no  open-toed sandals, please.  The tours will be scheduled between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and  2:00 p.m., Mondays through Fridays,  One of the many breathtaking  views of the Powell River area.  If it's the outdoors that interests you  we invite you to use the logging 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 is, you'll  find it here in Powell River. We hope  you enjoy your visit.  lac  BloGde  Eian  limited  Powell River Division  Stillwater Division  ��� ������ f,v-'*" - , aw-i-r* ��� fl v * ' mmmmmmm>&y��  ��r . "  ���#������   ^ ,-"�� fl '"KSP��H^^S  I, *,��r# ^ ������:^#,;.: ,v;Y  H'- *-*   '������ ' ^^X^hXXXX'lX4^m&  j    "���   Xx)h<iJ2&jj iXXWmMF���  '<* i  ���/��� i'   * j.  fi'  1  vA.*,  ��� '   '. Y'  <   .���>.���?**'-*. "���


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