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The Peninsula Times Jun 7, 1978

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Array <f>.  ���- ��� ��&:y-t'->  eninsula itmeb  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Hows Sound to Jervis-lnlet)   including Port Mellon   Hopkins Landing   Gronthams Landing   Gibsons   Roberts Creek  Wilson Creek  Selma Park   Sechelt   Halfmoon Boy   Secret Cove   Pender Hrb    Madeira Park   Garden Bay. Irvines landing   Earls Cove   Egmont  2nd Class Mail-  Registration No  1U5  Phone  885-3231  Union c-��ks?����7 Label  20 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 16 ���No. 27  21  +CNA  Wednesday, June 7,1978  $10,000 for oil spill  N  By TERM BRANBMUELLER  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. was.  fined $10,000 last Wednesday after being  found guilty of allowing the deposit of a  substance harmful to fish in the Howe  Sound waters near the company's Port'  Mellon mill.  In handing down judgement inUechelt,  Provincial Court Judge J.S.P. Johnson  said the fine, although twice the maximum -  allowed   before   recent  Fisheries   Act  amendments, is not Jthe only deterrent in;  an oil spill situation.  _As of September 1,1977, the maximum  penalty' for a first offence for such a  charge is $50,000. Prior to that date the  maximum fine was only $5,000 for each  offence.  "The court would be naive to think fines  up to $50,000 are going to be an effective  deterrent alone," said Johnson. "This  company does not wish its corporate name  tainted with a conviction, under environmental legislation���that in itself is a  deterrent."  And Bill- Hughes, Port Mellon mill  manager, would agree with the judge.      revealed that the oil pipe line feeding the  "The judgement makes no difference to  our overall plans," he said. "It's the  publicity that goes with these things  (spills) that's the biggest deterrent.  Nobody likes to see their name, shall we  say, smeared.". .���  The conviction results from an oil spill  that occurred September 14,1977, when a  ruptured oil pipe dumped 1,000 gallons of  Bunker C oil into Thornbrough Channel  During a two-day trial in Sechelt April  13 and 14 the judge heard testimony that  4 >  Garbage committee to be named  After agreeing that they didn't know!  enough to reach an agreement, almost.;  everyone went away smiling from a'  meeting on Regional District waste  disposal last Thursday.  Garbage Committee Chairman^eoEge^  ' GibfeMdliisfellowiiirectofsTnVeneedaQ_  analysis of how much garbage we have,;  and what kinds of garbage we Have, and"  until we know that, we're really talking,  about pie in the'sky."  The directors, sitting in a  special  meeting of the Public Utilities Committee^  (PUC), decided to appoint a committee to i  conduct a detailed study of local waste'(  disposaLalternatiyes  versus twice-monthly garbage collection  should be put to referendum during the  November elections. A final decision on  Whether or not to hold such a referendum  will be madejit_aj��gular-boardTnseting.  Regional District switched to  weekly collection last July, raising  collection costs at that time from���$3,000  per month to $6,000 per month. The change  was opposed as being unnecessary "by  many, residents.  Gibb noted that studies in other areas  have  indicated  that increasing  the  frequency of garbage pickups tends to  increase the total amount of garbage  collected.  PUC Chairman Morgan Thompson told  the directors that he and Gibb had visited  West Vancouuer last week to discuss a  recently completed waste disposal study  for that area.  Gibb said he and Thompson were  convinced as a result of the conversations  in West Vancouver that further information is needed before reaching a  ���See Page A-6  mill's heating boilers was hanging in the'  air on a bracket near an open sewer and  that  vibration   ultimately  caused   the  rupture.  Johnson said that such a rupture could  have been anticipated by the company and  that "rupture of the pipe would indicate-  that there was not due diligence exercised  in the maintenance of the pipe to prevent---  the leakage.  "Surely, an environmentally conscious  engineer would have anticipated the  dangers of an oil spill to the salt water, had  this type of construction been examined in  consideration of the-prevention~of-en������  vironmental damage," said Johnson.  Defence Counsel Larry Candido argued  that the company did exercise all "due_  diligence" in preventing the oil spill.  "The evidence indicated that the  defendant had procedures to try topreyent  spills and todeal_wiflLan^il^pinirone  SEpp��iettrrsaT3~Candido. "What occurred  was.an accident and there was no evidence  it could have been prevented."  Mill production manager James D.  Earle testified, however, that an oil  containment boom that the mill has on  hand for such  emergencies  was not  ���See Page A-6  SLUGGER DEMPSTER beats the  heat during. Roberts Creek  Elementary School's sports day on  Friday. It was even hotter Saturday  when peninsula temperatures soared  to 27 (80 degrees F), the hottest day of  the year, but well below last year's  high of 30 (86 F) on August 16.  Montgomery steps down  Don,, Montgomefy,    'Elphinstone ,  Secondary;School principal, will step down  from his seven-yeaf ipost to return to the  classroom.  ' "I've .been in administration for 15  years," said the 46ryev^Jd Montgomery,  ''ainl'^l'- just" -.vahtfed;^ gei^bit&f; to ���'  teaching."    '  . -jr^'V^-p-  Montgomery started hj$ ^aching  career in 1954 ih Princer'George'ai&also ,.    ..,  JaughUrL_Pmti��^nJ3fk!SL^mingioJhe���EuUe^^resident^f-the-^mTf'T'h^TA:  peninsula. He spent'eight years as vice-   certainly supports his' decisffoti-tp' go back  looking forward to going ba&jfe to the the  classroom and hopes "he can'continue his  teaching career at Elphinstone;, but said  details of his reassifj^entSl^ye riot yet  been confirmed.    ^r7^?c"'.?*'c\v  backto teaching.-    / J'%..^ ��& 'V f  '��� "He's a good principa^fpMcf children  and he works well withJhe^saidDpris,  The committee will consist of at least >  one representative from each electoral  area or municipality and will be headed by'  Gibb.  Gibb, who has been-an enthusiastic,  supporter of incineration, told the board,  "I'm not so sure I should be the chairman. I  There's been a lot of publicity about this,;  and I don't want the outcome to seem to be *  prejudiced:" "He accepted the ap-A  pointment, however, after other directors*,  offered unamimous support for him.       ;"  The PUC also recommended, at Gibb's*;  suggestion, that the question of weekly;  principal at Elphinstone before taking the  principalship.  Montgomery^ a chemistry teacher, is  to the classroom."  Meanwhile, Supt.  John*' Denley must  ^-See Page A-6  i  He simply got led up with if  Gunnar G; Christiansen pleaded guilty "early this year when a tenant left the house  in provincial court May 31 to wilfully   in shambles,  B.C. Hydro  open  lighting ,> f^e after he set his Gibsons  litone on fire in a fit of rage.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson awarded the 35-  y-ear-old-'--truckr-driver a- :two-year;  suspended sentence for what he called a  "momentary lapse of madness" and ordered him not to become intoxicated for  that period.  "In this case the offence constitutes its  own punishment," said Johnson.  Christiansen had rented out the home  deeded to him by his grandfather until  The tenant had had; ijn^ny pets and  Christiansen said he almost vomited when  he was cleaning the house after the tenant  leftr���v-- " "-���"��� ���";;;,p":T7"p.';:'' ���".  , ���   '.  Christiansen told the police that he was  getting deeper and deeper in debt trying to  fix the place up to make it suitable for  rental. ' .  On February 19 while working on the  house Christiansen set the fire using old  wall paper and panelling as a source of  ���See Page A-6  .. B.C. Hydro offiriabL_annojmced   "lasfweekthatthey wiUhold an "open  house*' Saturday, June��17, to discuss  rottte altecnatiies for the Cheekye to  Dunsmuir 500 kilovolt transmission  line.  ,  The meeting will be at the Madeira  Park Legion Hall from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m.  Printed information about the  transmission project will be  available; and maps and charts will  be on display. ,   .  A Hydro advertisement stated,  "The purpose of the meeting is to <  provide Information to residents of  the Sunshine;Coast region" oil "this"  project, and to provide an opportunity,  for them to comment, Representatives of B.C. Hydro and Beak  Consultants will be in attendance/'  A Beak report on the proposed  routes is available at the B.C. Hydro  office in Sechelt and at the Gibsons  Public Library.     '  POTENTIAL BATHERS had a short 'plete a cleanup operation. Among  delay at Davis Bay beach Sunday those who volunteered time or  morning as they waited for Sunshine equipment were Ron Robinson, Ar-  Coast Lions Club members to com- thui; Lees, Frank Jorgenson, BA  41  .��  Blacktop and Ervin Benner, The  project was under the direction of Al  Midnight.  1  'X4i>,  iittida^J^l.^.y^Y  Question: To burn or not to burn ?  The Regional District is looking for  someone to break the law, and directors  decided last Thursday that provincial ���  funds might be available for the purpose.  .This was the position board members  fpund themselves in after Dick Dcfrby, who  lias the district's dump maintenance  contract, told directors that ��� garbage  collectors for Sunshlno Coast Waste  Disposal Service are no longer willing to  burn tho rpfuso thoy haul to the dumps.  Burning at tho dumps Is in violation of  provincial pollution Control Board  regulations, but Is conducted here and In  other., parts ofilwjrovlilico.ihus teLiilh,  po substantial opposition from tho PCB,  Derby, however, told the board of an  Incident two weeks ago In whlch-P garbage,  collector was reportedly stopped by an  unidentified official In an RCMP patrol car  and told to discontinue the burning.  Details of that Incident arc sketchy and  there are conflicting reports about what  patently Is that Dcrbyis tho only Regional^  District employee willing at this point to  continue tho burning', And Derby says It Is  not possible for him to devote tho time  required to handle tho burning,  The board asked Public Works Supt.  Gordon Dixon to investigate tho cost of  hiring n roving flro patrol to supervise:tl��q  ,-"burnlng^^'Dlrcctor~r������;-Jad'w"-���Nlcholflpl(l^,  speculated It might bo possible to fund tho  patroL;.wlth a portion of the $50,000  provincial grant which tho district has  been holding for several years for garbage  rmto^Rtptvymmmll,^^  w*JThe*jjr��qUfcomont��.4hat  highly unlikely that th<? PCB would act on  the violation,.  "They've ' been hollering about the  burning for the last five years, and tho  board's been getting a letter every year  telling them not to do lt," he said.  However, PCB officials at a recent  waste disposal seminar In Victoria admitted that they havo never pressed  charges for the offence and that there Isn't  a garbago dump in B.C. that totally meets  their standards, Derby said. "If they're  going to press chargos against ono, they're  going to have to press chargos against  them all and I Just can't see that."  "tn contrast to the PCB regulation, he  said, tho Forestry Sorvlco wants tho  refuse burned to eliminate It MLaJIre._  hazard.  "I went and/saw Forestry on Friday,.  and they're quite concerned, They want lt  burned off as lt gets thoro, In small  quantities."  Derby obtains permission from the  Forestry Service prior to burning, he said,  and discontinues the procedure when the.  flro risk becomes too high.  ��� , Nicholson also expressed concern that  the fires have hot been adequately  supervised, that collectors have simply  ignited the garbage and left it to burn,  Derby sold tho burning permit requires  a supervisor to remain at tho scene only  until tho Initial "flash!' has burned Itself  out ��� about 15 to 30 minutes.  Scrby  said  ho  needed  u   prompt  utlon to tho problem to prevent un-  burned garbage from piling upr-'  Somebody is apparently giving him a  -hnnd,~howovor, A-Tlmes-reportcr-vlsltcd-  Uio Secholt dump at 7 p.m. Saturday and  found It.blazing away. Both Derby and  Sunshine Coast Disposal employees dented  ���Sunday tliat they had started that flro.  Plan care centre for Sechelt  A group of St. Mary's Hospital trustees  plans to form a society for tho purpose of  building and operating a personal and  intermediate care facility for the Secholt  aroa. .. .   ��� ���  St. Mary's Board Clialrman Gordon.  Hail MM tho lack Of such a program "a  collo(;tor:a,carry out tho burning of. tholr Jor. "l0 P1  contract until last year, when It .was    - If 4ho<  serious gap in tlio health caro field on tho  peninsula."  v <  Ho salty federal and provincial funding   :xfigulatlonMiJ.allffl4te.A.J^M!l  anrhaaa   Hospital Society from funding el  now  '*%ax��mii^toji^ flUc.  were worried Thursday about tho fad refuse they haul to tho dumpff, But at   qiifto who was responsible for thjs  'eliminated because iof its Illegality. ceMful,) capital works financing will bo  that garbage collectors reportedly  7 p.m. Saturday, tho Socholt dump.^flre. \   ;  ,- *        Darby told the Times that ho thought it. handled In total bylho federal Central  ' ,    ;*l  ' " '���' ,",  '        .' . '  1 ���    ���'*���., ��� ������ ti- ' ������ -if        , .������������ ,    '  �� * ���** nsw��$, 'HHnR-ftta-A-wMt^p >rw4 *iwifci.J#!jp��jiiw,w��e ��*mB��m��i()^w*   *v">j*  Mortgage' and Housing Corporation.  Operating funds nro available Uirough tho  provincial Long Term Caro Program,  begun In January.  -.... Tho. steering committeo for tho now  socloty Is holding a meeting Wednesday,  Juno 21, 0 p.m. at 3t. Hilda's Hall In  Sechelt, Susan Frizzell, long term care  administrator for the area, will be present  to discuss tlw program,  Hall encouraged nil Interested citizens1  ������t��..p|Atei4��th��.''mcioting*--J.^.,.���:��.,.��,.,...���..  .-^ApplicaUonioM'slmlJaria'clllty In tho,  Glbspns area Js, Reportedly ".progressing.  bttt-WC 4*^V :i��^ iyi'>i^  Ken Goddard of th^Glbsons Kiwanis.  Tho application;. Is sponsored by  Klwanlq Village.'  �� '      , ^        -  i i  na  V'���'  *..i;'  ��� 'SMrty&amiiMiismiiVmr^^  t<mmiiwm&i��&<'  tt!.JB��,i#��^����J��i.W j��jtf tgfc  ^���^^^^���'s^jpmm'  MlfS^iilMv 'Wi-uwisA^it ^4141 '��4#V9BH>Wi'WiW)�������Mf��r* wM^^iiiynli'AwtMiuiir W  * -Vi^Mrimafm J^M��W t&&l)to��mmW*^*��^^     ^������>W'S=a^p^|HH��W*?|ytfWiW -Page A-2-;- iPhe^enittSuIaTimes  Wednesday, June 7,1978  v.-*.-'.  ;\ Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor /;.  > K^^t^jfpg press 'LYitis. U��s1e^pi0^uardiah\ of ��� ������  -��� ���. every.otherright that free men, prize.";'_"'.  X.'X^'XX ���-���"-.-A ', ��� '"���'��� \k���": ^WinsiohCtiurchill  Attention getting  We'd like to add our name to the  list of those offering enthusiastic  praise  for  Elphinstone  S^condary^  School's second  on May 28  The  Community Foruiri  forums  are a unique experience and an invaluable resource  in a community which finds that it  frequently knows too little about itself  and the choices facing it. ,,  Columnist Maryanne West fairly  well sums'up most of our feelings  about the ^.e^nt in her report  elsewhere on^tfus page.  We might offer one suggestion for  future forums, however.; That the  "studenfisTTind a pubhcist~to~better  promote the event, and that they pay'  a little more attention to Marshall  McLuhan's observation that "the  medium is the message."       .  ���The posters"  were  painstakingly prepared,  parently takes a little more than solid  beautiful and  but it ap-  , research and lucid presentation to  pull the crowds into a public school on  a beautiful Sunday afternoon.  We?re  nbt  suggesting ��� that the  ..forums should be turned into circuses  ��� but perhaps a small step, in that  direction is worth consideration. Most  of us adults don'J; recall the process of  our education with a great deal of  enthusiasm, and it usually takes, some  measure of anticipated entertainment to drag us^back into a  schoolhouse.  The students demonstrated that  -they really do have a great deal to  . teach us. But now they've got the real-  JLife-F^^lJgdjQLluring their elders~ to  the scene. '' ~-~���������'-'������ ~~���  If the imagination they've  demonstrated thus far is any indication,     the     students     can  _presumably-Gome^up-with some effective attraction short of selling  beer. Selling beer? Now there's an  idea. We could.!,  "I understand they were infected as the result of some beastly by-law requiring parents'  ittendance^aMheir-teen-agers^ancesV ... ".'* x         +���������rrgm  An incredible amount of research  XG'  V'  ���- m, <ft  Anti-democratic  We sort of ignored the first remark  in hopes that it wouldn't be repeated,  but now it's come up again, and we're  forced to agree with the Tuwanek  Ratepayers ��� making political  decisions ori the basis of who is or isn't  registered to vote and who did or  didn't cast a ballot in the last election  is no way to run a government.  Area C Director Charles Lee has  utilized that approach twice now ���  once as a partial.explanation of his  vote in the Tuwanek- area re-zoning  for Jackson Brothers and once as part  of an argument against appointment  of certain individuals to the Regional  District's waste disposal study  committee. ���  We would certainly agree with  READER'S RIGHT  Director Lee that any person who is  eligible to vote ought to exercise that  right.  But at the same, time, we find it a  disturbing idea that., any person  should be to any extent disenfranchised for failing to vote, or that  matters oi right and wrong should be  decided on the basis of which set of  antagonists has the larger percentage  of registered voters.     JL~~~  \ v  We are all entitled to fair and  impartial representation" ��� the  responsible and the irresponsible, the  concerned and the apathetic.  Under the cloak of some higher  democracy, Director Lee is  promoting a profoundly antidemocratic notion.  chose, to vote against us  Editor, The Times:    .  Subject: Director Lee's comments  regarding 96.3 at May 25 Regional Board  Meeting.  We, the Tuwanek Ratepayers'  Executive, had come to respect Mr. Lee,  and we had applauded him on his ability to  ''represent" the people and protect the  Tuwanek area. Up until the ivote held May  25 by the Regional Board; We felt we were  well represented" by! our Director.  Mr. Lee had taken the time to meet  with us in our homes, as well as to arrange  various other talks with ourselves and our  legal counsel. Mr, Lee had assured us that  our fight againstindustrial stoning was an  important issue and that he supported us  p fully. '. .. �����������..  What then, may we ask, caused Mr. Lee  to completely reverse his stand? Surely,  the reasons brought out at,the May 25  Regional, Board Meeting were but  superficial ones. We have always  respected Mr. Leo's superior intellect as  well as his ability, to perform as a highly  effectual public speaker and wondcr*at his  use of these attributes at the Regional  Board meeting.       *  Why, Mr. Lee, did you deem It  necessary to educate us on the historical  developments which brought about  today's voting rights? What gave you tho i  right to look up oach Jackson Brothers'  employee's namo to see whether or not  each Individual had voted as woll as tho  same for tho property owners of Sandy  Hook and Tuwanok? Wo contend that this  Is an Invasion of our right of privacy and  has no relevancy with regard to tholsmie  ���ofjc;5Q��lna.���. ��� r������"  Representation os defined by tho  Encyclopedia Brltannlca states,  "Representation Is tho process through  which tho attitudes, preferences,  viewpoints und desires of tho entire  citizenry or a part of tliorn are, with tholr  expressed, approval, shaped Into governmental action on their behalf by a small  The Peninsula^W��^  (Published WcduuMliiysiit Scvliclt  oil il.C.'s Sunshlno Const.  ,    .'      h.v .j A  ,   >  .   Thu<Ru!ilutiul��-l'iiu��jN"���������'������>  s  '        ior WcMprcfi Publication* Ltd.  at Sechelt, H.C,  ' > '��� "������ Box .110 ��� Sechelt; n.C.  VON JAO ]  ,  . PhouttJiti5sJ2JiL~-...  4  -,���....      Office lioursi MulOn.m,,  ,:���"_       ,;,S-|i.ni,.Tins,"vSn|,  Sirtiscvlpllrtn KntesT(in nrlvnnee)   '  Loeiil, $7 per.yvni', Hcyond .15 miles, $H   '  U.S.A., $10, Overseas SI I,  number among them, with binding effect  upop those represented." Mr. Lee,  nowhere within this definition is our right  to'be represented removed because we did  not exercise our right to vote. You were  elected to represent Area C and so you  should. You have no right jo pass  judgment upon, individuals if theyhave not  ,'yotedij.,.;:;,.. k.v.7''..,....'. -���- ���������' .������'--:���������'"  Also, we would like to take issue with  your statement, ��� T received a phone call  from one of the two leaders of the  residents' associations regarding the  petitions to block both the B.A. Blacktop  and the Tuwanek log dump implementation. This man had'tho temerity  to threaten the Board in general, and  myself in particular, with legal action to  the tune of $200 individual fines per day  and much more than that." We find It an  Insult that you Imply our President, Alex  ,Lucas, could have been Involved in an  unreasonable, tactical threat against  yourself and the other directors. We feel  that you owe Mr. Lucas an apology. Also,  wc criticize your deduction that because  ^ tho directors were threatened, the obvious  conclusion Is to rezone D.L. 1410 industrial. We do not follow your logic, sir.  A,furthor point, Mr. I<ee, Is that a  t simple phono call to Mr. Lucas would have  vory quickly clarified tlio position of the  Tuwanek Ratepayers' Association's stand  In the "other lenders" statements. As you  will remember, a press notico stated that  no responsibility would bo assumed for  .Moments concerning the rezoning issue  By MARYANNE WEST  Fabulous! Excellent!. What an incredible amount of research these kids  have done! The art work alone is worth  coming to see! ��� some of the comments  which could be heard as one wandered  around the exhibits at the recent Community Forum on Herbicides at Elphinstone. Information concerning commonly  used pesticides and herbicides, the  Pesticides Control Act and many practical  suggestions for organic control of garden  pests and weeds had been painstakingly  printed on large posters for easy reading.  The culmination of some five months  research and analysis by 15 to 17 year olds.  The students also recorded the Forum  proceedings on videotape ahd conducted  personal interviews with" the guest  speakers, handling the television equipment with confidence. This film will be  shown on Channel 10 at a later date  vcourtesy of Coast Cablevision when the  difficulties involved in transmission have  been inine^ out.  It wasn't oply those who came to the  Forum who were impressed with our  students. CBC's Good Morning Radio,  which had first express&La preference to  interview the teacher rather than a  student, decided on a dry-run acouple of  ��� ��� ? days ahead,of the boradcast^- afraid no  ^|]d6QBttfiesttident imght.dry-up on air. The  ^'y'dry run was' so' successful they'just  '   1 ���* broadcast the tape���a pity they edited the   sequence in-which Karl-Johnston - refuted  the suggestion the students were trying to  foment discord or promote demonstrations against Hydro. Many of the  adults one hears on radio these days are  far less articulate than Karl. There wasn't  an "er", and "um" or a "you know" in the  conversation.  Our federal and provincial politicians  turned up trumps. Jack Pearsall came  from Ottawa bringing with him Dr, Frank  Cedar from the federal Department of  Agriculture who was an important  member of the panel. Don Lockstead, who  wasn't able to be present, arranged for  fronting the residents of the,Sunshine  Coast. This could have far-reaching side  effects, contributing to tha^ important but  mtangiblequaUty;:^hoorniOKder-making  school more relevant to the whole student  body, giving the kids a pride in themselves  and in their communtiy, ��� giving us all a  much needed shot in the arm, helping us  rekindle in the adult population that  community spirit which seems to have  gone missing in recent yyars as the  population has grown and we no longer  know even half the people we meet in the  store. This sort of renewal could come  from no better source than our young  people.  To Marta McKown and Kim Almond,  Michael Brandys, Dave and Jim Douglas,  Tony English, Kelly Henry", Karl Johnston,  Julie MacFarlane, Dawn Madden,  Michael Maxfield, Esther Michaud,  Mairie Robertson and Fiorella Tomasi,  the students who form the "Elphinstone  News Service" the motivating force, who  have been ably supported by too many  other students to mention personally,  thank you:  You have enhanced the reputation of  your school and the Sunshine Coast. We're  proud of you, and some of the pride you  have generated has to brush off on the rest  of us. If we've got kids like this, what is  stopping us from.also doing great things  for our community?  A finale for Timber Days  Editor, The Times:        . As Chairman of Timber Days 78,  working "with a committee of half dozen  people, I have shared an experience I  would not have missed!  As a committee, we have shared a bit of  limelight, and as a repatriate (in my case)  to the Peninsula, have met some old  friends and made some new ones.  We have shared the plaudits and the  formance.  Mondays show began with a roar as  three of Tyee Airs Beavers flew over the  Village in formation ��� a very impressive  sight ��� which signalled the start of the  Parade. Many thanks to Lil Fraser and  Marie Hoffar for handling that awseome  task.  The Loggers Sports, with two added  "events   and   Copper   Canyon   Sal's  ^jeefSrbut-haveacceptecUheiactihatalUs���breathtaking���performaneey-was-better-  i}bt always peaches and cream in Lotus ��� than^eyer, and though we dragged a bit in  Land and'-that community input is not U$laces,)the 4flded bench space  everyones cup of tea. Yes, we have made  Motor Bike  Track needed  Editor, The Times:  , During the last few years an increased  number of motor bikes have appeared and  are used by 10-12 year old boys and  teenagers on the Peninsula. Unfortunately  a great number of these bikes are.used  carelessly and in places where they have  become a serious problem to the local  residents. W^  People are forever complainingvabout  the noise, dust and flying rocks from Dikes.  Often you hear about broken fences,  plowed up gardens ahd bikes around their  windows and doors. In short, kids on motor  bikes have in many areas ��� become a  nuisance. Verylittle, if anything has been  done about this problem. The Town of  Sechelt passed a bylaw banning the use of  trail bikes in town. It helped the Town, but  the surrounding area got more noise and  , traffic than ever. No permanent solution  Here. Parents who buy their small boys  motor bikes, allow them to travel around  alone on power lines, side roads and  around peoples yards,- are playing a risky  and dangerous game.  Accidents with bikes happen often.  Boys are badly injured, sometimes for  _HfeJJ3ften4hey-ar^tollfd.:Qjjtpght:r^at .  happens if your son hurt or killed another  "person, let alone damages someone's  property.. Lawsuits by the other party  follows and they can become expensive to  the parents of guilty kids. Often it cost  them all they have, sometimes losing their  home. It is time that parents, realize that  motor bokes are not toys. They are not  little wagons that small boys play with in  their backyards.  In the hands of kids, bikes become very  dangerous and accidents happen too often.  Having a boy with no insurance roaming  the country on his bike, is to say the least a  risky business. This problem will not go  away. It is up to the adults to do something  about it Therefore the Regional ��oard  should at once purchase some,land and  establish a track and playground for  motor bikes. With the land and logging  roads not in. use around this area, this  should not be too much of a problem. Such  an area should be at least 2 to 3 miles away  from residential homes. What about the  local motor cycle club, they need a place  for their members to train, so do the  Dealers, ' they need some place to  demonstrate their models. Let's hear from  these people to See what they think of a  track and playing field where parents can  take their kids'safely and show them how  to operate a bike properly. By all' of us  ; working together, we may solve some of  'the problems soon. Not 5 or 10 years in the  future.  ^    O.Berg,  JSechelt  some goofs and displeased a few, but as a  new committee with a late start, yife are  not unhappy with the results.  The icing on the cake was the enthusiasm of the community in supporting a  long list of events for two whole days in a  row. In fact, for nine days in a row, for it  all started with a dance on Saturday  before ,'D' day, a fishing derby on Sunday,  and special events such as volleyball,  badminton, darts, card gamesi and baking  among the nine competing groups during  the week prior to Timber Days.   -'  The competition between the Chamber  Norm. Levi, MLA New Westminster, to * of Commerce group and the Lions Club  him. The Provincial Govern-   ^0UP was enthusiastically serious. The  represent  ment sent Bayne Vance, head of the  Pesticide'Control Agency, to represent  them, even would-be politician Ray Skelly,  NDP nominee for Comox-Powell River,  came over from Courtenay. A teacher  himself, he too was generous in his praise  .of our students' accomplishments. But  whore were our local representatives? Of  twenty-three officials, only three Regional  Board directors and one school trustee  attended.  Now maybe I'm all wrong, but it does  seem to me that these people who stand for  election as community ciders or  representatives have some responsibility  to support community events, especially  where our young people aro involved. If  for some good reason one cannot attend,  then It is no more than common courtesy  to let the organizers know ln advanco of  your regrets.  Also noticeable by tholr absence wore  the medical men, which considering the  concern about 2,4-D expressed by tho B.C  unless authorized by tho presidents^fbQth_MedlcaLAasocfatloh "meeting in Vernon  -assQcia^ oven   moro  disappointing was your complete  disregard for Mr. Lucas'(feollngs when ho,  attended tho Board meeting of May 25;  nnd for him to hear, only then, of your  reversal of opinion and your reasons for lt,  Including our alleged part In o threat to  sue members of the Board,  Oh behalf of Mr, Lucas and the  Tuwanek Ratepayers' Association, I  would ask you to correct any misunderstanding that tho other Directors, or  tho Public, might have. Mr, Lucas and tho  Tuwanok Ratepayer's Association had no  part, Indeed had no knowledge, of any  threat to suo members of the Board.  In conclusion wo nro upset that Mr. Leo  clioso"to vote against w amltliiitlio would  use the Reasons of "participatory voting"  nnd "personal throats" io alter his vote.  Mrs. Carol Brpphy,  Secretary-Treasurer,  repehtlf ir^  pnrcntly felt that token representation of  tho Teachers Association was enough, no  more than two or three who were not  directly involved were there, It would also  liave been helpful had somo of tho merchants licensed by tho government to sell  pesticides and.herbicides been present.  Considering, the groat interest In  gardening on the Sunshine Coast, ono must  conclude either most of us nro already  organic gardonors and havd forsworn  poisonous chomlcnls, or wo neither know  nor care about what we ore using to get rid  of whnt wo subjectively call pests ond  weeds...,, A    .���...���..  A school cannot function in a vacuum,  ..divorced from the reality, of llfonrpund It,_Jorownw..wVlw.>yJ!lS.B!!^Ri^J^glrtat  sale of cash draw tickets, which added  points to the choice of Timber Maid '78 for  the competing group, was sold out at least  three times. Good business for local  printers I I believe either of these groups  could have, sold the Brooklyn Bridge to the  Mayor -of Vancouver for a third crossing.  And when it came to the auction of the  goodies ln the baking contest, every sweet  tooth in town must have been there. The  funds they raised will go towards staffing  the Information Booth on weekends for the  four summer months, as the funding from  the Goverment Is for flve^days a week  only, So when you see^hcTFolks directing  tourists at the booth next weekend, give a  nod of approval to the Chamber of Commerce.  Just to prove that May Day is for kids  and by kids, the highlight (for mo) of tho  Sunday show was to be Master of  Ceremonies for a group of young ladles  who performed their song and dance  routines with such grace and poise.  Alana and Cynthia Thomsons  s,Play time"- was almost" cancelled "Won  account of rain" wlicn nn errant balloon  escaped Into the high heavens. An offer to  dispatch Tyco Air to retrieve It didn't  dispell the cloud, but a new balloon and a  quick smile put the daneo back In action.  After all, the show must go on?  Karon Boothroyd performed four  niimbcrs ranging, from Rock Jn Roll to  Ballet, and Alice Blue Gown to Hawaiian  Tap, What a talented gal.  Christine Irvine's Classical ballet solo  flowed like smoko from a bottle, while hor  Intorpretlvo daneo of "Bobglo Child"  whipped her lithe form In gyrations of high  speed Yojja. ���������i,,���.���^_  _   ,  These werei but" a "paril)f"Tfio*p5r-  bench space in the  spectator area remained filled until the  last event was completed.  Much credit is due to John Hindson,  Spencer Wigard and the Weldwood crew of  boys, whose efforts to improve our part  and Loggers Sport especially, did not go  un-noticed. From the community and  myself ��� thanks, fella's! .���,  Last but not least, much credit goes to  our business people in the community for  their support by donating their services,  the dollars and the trophies to make it all  possible.  A special thanks to our Mayor Harold  Nelson and his Council for their donation  of $500 to the committee for Timber Days,  and to Grace McCarthy for $250 of Captain  Cook Bi-Centennlal funds. And especially  to all the folks in our community who  supported us through their participation in  special events that produced the dollars to  pay for itall,   ..���...-,.  It is hoped, now that it is all over, that  we can pass on our experiences of this  year to a new committee for next year to  help produce a better ��how. To this end, we  are holding a meeting on the evening of  June 12th at the Village office. To those  who supported us In any way this year, we  welcome your attendance and opinions for  an improved Timber Days 79.  And from Timber Days Committeo '78  and myself, we say thanks to. all you  Sunshine Coasters!  Cprl Chrismas  Sechelt  May Day  committee  says thanks  Editor, The Times:  The Sechelt May Day Committee;would  like to thank the Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140, for the donation.of $100. This  money paid for "the''May Queen party's  dinner at the Parthenon. It was carried off  with great success-,���  ....���;  The following people we'd especially  .like to thank fpr all their help: George  Page, David Cavalier, Danny and Gail  Cavalier, John Webb, RCMP, Muriel  Eggins, Ray and Glady Clarke, Gulf and  Esso stations, Uncle Micks, Mr. Butcher  and the staff at Sechelt Elementary  School, Chatelech School Band and Mr.  Epp bandmaster, School Board for the use  of Sechelt gym, Windsor Plywood, Sechelt  Building Supply, The Times, Shopper and  Coast News, and all the parents of the  children who participated in the May  Queen's party.,  A special thanks to Warren and Kathy  McKibbin for nil their hard efforts and tho  yearly May Queen's Ball.  Without the continued support of fill  theso people wo would not be able to have  our annual May Queen's festivities.  Community Forum the  product oi many hands  M^  TheUnltarian-Scrvlce-Commtttqoof   .,..���. r ,...,.__,  Canada Is shipping 30,000 'lift; ofy rpllk   of tho adult commtftilty,, It lopks although  To bo a vital, living community Itself lt hns  to have a continuing Interaction and  dialogue with the larger community of  which It Is T�� purt. Social studies teacher  Marta MacKown nnd her students haws  mode fin Imnorthntlircakthrough with  thoirforam projects,reafnlng the respect,  ranging In ages of from five years or so, to  17 years, under tho tutorship of Jean  Milward of Gibsons, Space does not permit  Editor, The Times;  I wish to thank all the pcoplo who  worked sp hard to mako our Second  Community Forum a success. Mr. Frank  Fuller's grade 10 class and Mr, Jack  Pope's grade 0 class made an excellent  contribution to our displays, Thanks also  to Mr, George Matthews who hoa been tho  master of ceremonies for both of our  forums. Tho staff of tho Elphlnstono  Student Nows Service spent hours of tholr  own tlmo doing research and organizing  tho information for presentation to the  public. Tho technical crew led by grade 11  student.���. Jlm���JQougias, andJSGSQurjp.,  Centre assistant, Regan Brown, spent nil  day. Saturday, and. S��ndayu���M8lng��� their.  technical skills to film tho events of the  forum. Thanks te Mr, Dav�� Richardson for  his help on Saturday,  all of their names, but each one added a       i wflnt te give a special thanks tq Karl  sparkle and zest to tho show like a real   Johnston and KlmAlmond. wlthoutwhom  exprepst^wthe OTlleiiTnods ot^  CBC "Good Morning Radio" and "Radio  Noon". The experience this gave tho  students as well as the advertising of the  event was greatly appreciated.  A special thanks to Mr. John Hlnd-  Smlth of tho Gibsons Wildlife Club, whoso  concern about tho conservation of this  community created our Initial interest in  herbicides,  Iwlsh to thank all tho students who  wero directly or Indirectly Involved. Tills  community must bo pleased that thoy  have a student population with tho  concerns and tho commitment of thoso  who hosted iho Second Community  Forum. Wo will do lt again.  ....:,������...,...,��.���..,���,...    .,,.MfsMprtaMacIipwn  ,     Elphlnstono 'Secondary School.  Lions free  powder to Bangladesh , foi* " dally  distribution through Its partner agencies  to hungry children, fhc./slek' and tho  elderly, using your Cun of Milk dollars.  A*  tho rtcglonal Board.may bu,Jar-sightcd���  and courageous enough to use the energy,  enthusiasm nrtd open minds of those  students to research other Issues con-  \  , glaRcts between Joan and her glrls.could^ f inies gave Uuj.i'veot excelleht ��oWftgo  jwtbo mlssod, aftd I was fortunate enough ^h'lch porvVdnfiot only to ,credit tho  to bo In a direct lino 6f nro. Every MC "��� students but to triform tho public about tho  shbuld bo So lucity, and I thank Joan and issue of herbicides. iMaryanno West was  her fine llttlo group Tor a lovely per-   responsible for pur radio Interviews with  ]glawconOT clinic  Editor, The Times:'" v:,*;^-.,.^  The Sunshine Coast Llpns b^vo been''  working at putting n clinic together for the  *���    -See Pn#�� A-8  Vi   *i,.m7��,. ,' ,      *,  ,,,   - .**  jl*  J.W4H  ���"���^'W'W-^^  ���pS^^aS^t**^^  Ii l(j���**8pill*y WJkmfitii  ��. *t ^WUSMwt.r*U*wr-fllL*i n  "t llaWW**** Bl^^-'^irw�����>iWMJ,iW���� <v��t #*">Wta~i***ti* �� * ^ ,"�����*##j iltttW*** ^TOlKiMviSt^MltM m  ��� *wwf-��s +" *j>v����mJ �� **r*i  (S)n(**��W��' ��*W�� HJr^fl5��(^Wp��*SJeii>'*(iffa*^S)llf t�� / '  I '       I  Wednesday, ^^^1978 ��    The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  cut up, tray pack  *  frozen, pork  bone in  I  gov't inspected  by the piece  Duncan Hines   ���   layer  cake mixes  Big  Dip  ice milk  2 litre ctn.  m\  GIBSONS B.C. SUN., JULY 2nd, 1978  'NO ADMISSION CHARGE'  SIMPLY PICK UP YOUR ENTRY IDENTIFICATION  BUTTON FROM YOUR SUPER VALU CASHIER  r  *�� * . m  It all begins Sunday morning with a good tasting 'pancake breakfast' at Gibsons' Landing.  It's only a $1.00 per person so come on, join  the fun!  Swanson's  8oz     pkg.  Rupert's  Sun Spun  lemonade  12 oz. tin  Green Giant  chips  ���.���i;;3i-j..fiJIJ'..  THERE ARE PRIZES & TROPHIES GALORE  TO BE WON!. . . YOU COULD BEA LUCKY  WINNER  30 oz. pkg.  SuperValu  ���  salad  dressing  12oz. tin  Kraft liquid   ���   all varieties  32 oz.  1  for largest  dogfish caught  000 i  ��� 2nd prize  for second largest  dogfish caught  300 ;  ��� 3rd prize  for third largest  dogfish caught  Nabob  strawberrry  PLUS MANY MORE HIDDEN PRIZES  * TEN HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZES of $50.00  SUPERVALU GIFT CERTIFICATES  TOTALING S500.00  ��� HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZES OF $50.00  SUPER VALUE GIFT CERTIFICATES, EVERY  HOUR FROM 9:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M.  TOTALING $350.00  24 oz. tin  Thorofed  dog food  25.5 oz. tin  '^^KamTWL.'*  SPECIAL KIDS DRAW  FIVE NORCO SAFARI 5 SPEED BIKES WILL BE  OFFERED TO DERBY PARTICIPANTS 12 YRS. OF  AGE OR UNDER. EACH CHILD WILL RECEIVE A  TICKET FOR EVERY DOGFISH TURNED IN AT  GIBSONS WEIGH STATION BEFORE 4:00 P.M.  JULY 2ND, 1978,  Ovon Frosh  french bread  ���TROPHY PRESENTATIONS  FOR LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT,  -LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY A CHILD  6 YRS. OF AGE OR UNDER  -LARGEST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY A CHILD  7 TO 12 YEARS OF AGE - MOST DOGFISH CAUGHT BY ANY ONE BOAT.  14 oz.   ..  Ovon Frosh  TICKETS WILL BE DRAWN AT 4:00 P.M. SAME  DAY BY TED PECK  date squares  Weston's  cracked  wheat bread  Mrs. Willman's  16 oz.  fori  1 49 apple strucle'  1  DOGFISH DERBY  FISHINGZONES  Fish must be caught by methods  of sport fishing only to qualify  ��� FISHING BOUNDARIES-  (Roberts Creek to Point Grey  to Point Atkinson)  ��� WEIGH IN STATION  THE GIBSONS* GOVERNMENT WHARF  {���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������HnB  ��� ���  gj     B.C, grown ��� rod ��� romalno ��� ondlvo ��� buttor ��� loaf \/_\\  ��� variety lettuce .. .33 i  ��� cucumbers  B.C. grown ��� long English  ������for mimO    M  ��� ������������������������������������������������(���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Hi  TED PECK ALONG WITH THE STARS OF  THE BEACHCOMBERS Will, BE AT THE  WHARF FROM 3:30 P.M.  Bring your family or group for a day of  fishing funl  FOR SPECIAL TIPS ON FI8HINO PICK  . up, Your free copy of 'bait chupker*  -AT YOUR SUPER VAlU STORE  W fflf**���*!(�����������* W-v**v*rtWI�� ��<*        "!W .��***���. I wrf**.^   fha^Tif  I  \  W/  .���rC* , -^"-w^v*   ���'#"--" J"  ���i    A Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 7,1978  mmmmtiii'fjmmtflia^Smmmmmammmtmimlimmm  Help! HelpL  ^r  By Doris Edwardson, 883-2308  tittl  Sechelt notes  Greene Court  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  HELP! HELP! HELP!.  Homemakers are desperately needed  in the Pender Harbour area. There are  elderly, sick or disabled folks waiting for  capable homemakers to assist them. The  starting rate is $3.50 per hour, mileage is  paid and you can work as many hours as  you feel is necessary. To apply please call  Homemakers 885-5144.  GRAND OPENING  The  Madura  Park  Pharmacy  is  Future plans include rifle range, skeet  and trap, pitch and putt, more public  comfort stations, playground for tots,  ���tennis cour.t and skating rink, lawn  bowling and outdoor'shuffleboard. An open  house for the public is planned for the  future. At the installation pf-Officers  Banquet held Saturday June 3rd. District  Governor Dick Pierce presented the above  mentioned Awards to a. very proud Pender  Harbour Lions Club. Executive JL978-79.  Pitch-ln*78  fllciy 8-14* 1978  Greene Court  - The Senior Citizen Housing Committee  in Sechelt is in need of more members to  aid in arranging for 14 new units to be  added to the present 24.  .The'Court has provided lovely little  cottages for our senior citizens to live close  to all amenities at a reasonable rate thus  enabling them to hold on to their, independence.  The work is_v<^nteer,_ todrjnggest _  need aHfiisTime is a secretary, come to  their annual meeting to be held June 13,  7:30 p.m. at Norm Burley's home on  Sechelt's waterfront, membership is two  dollars the first year, one dollar for  following years. Phone 885-9461 Yvette  Kent for further information. President of  the committee at present is Mayor Harold  Nelson.  WHITAKER HOUSE WINNERS  ^Winners of the latest raffle, of the  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts were: Mrs.  Phyllis Wiriton of Redroofs Road won the  painting by DorisCrowston, Irene Crowell  of West Sechelt drew the cushion made by  Doris' daughter Phyllis Richmond.  Proceeds go towards the new building  ~ which is coming'alongvery wellrthe~next"  raffle is already.at_Whitaker-House-��� a  "painting of Dogwoods by Ethel Edwards  and one of Nell's bowls for plants, second  prize.  LETTER TO QUEEN ELIZABETH  Mrs. Louise Lang's students composed  the1 following letter on April 21: "Dear  Queen Elizabeth, We heard on the radio  that this is your birthday so we thought of  writing you a letter. Happy 52 birthday,  Queen Elizabeth. We think you are pretty.  We sang O' Canada and God Save Our  Queen for you. We are in Grade One. We  are six or seven years old. We-have seen  you on TV. Sechelt is near Vancouver. It is  near the sea and mountains. From Mrs.  Lang's Grade one class."  REPLY  The reply came back from  Buckingham Palace. "Dear Mrs. Lang, I  am commanded, by The Queen to write and  thank you and the children in your class  for the good wishes which you sent to Her  Majesty on the occasion of her birthday/   "Tft^Queen much appreciated' your  thought for her, and I am to send to you all  Her Majesty's most sincere thanks.  "The Queen was most interested to seethe photograph you enclosed and I am to  thank you for'your kind thought in sending  it to Her Majesty. Yours sincerely, Susan  Hussey, Lady-in-waiting.'.'  The photograph enclosed was of course  their class picture. Mark McKenzie  printed his letter the best so that was the  copy sent to Her Majesty.  SPORTS DAY  Friday, June 9 is the day for the Intermediate  Sports" Day7 at~Sechelt~  Elementary School. Grades four to seven  will participate so that is what those  - screams for-victory-you will be hearing.  DOUG MORRIS  Former -resident of Middlepoint Doug  Morris brought his friend August  Schierhorditer of Munster, Germany on a  recent visit to the Sunshine Cpast. Inga  Morris, Doug's wife, well krfown for her  art work and her horses, was unable to  come with them, she is professor of history  of ancient art at the University of Toronto.  Doug visited many of his old haunts;  Morgans, who now live in his former  home, escorted him around.  A special visit to Secret Cove to see  longtime friend Marie Hoffar.  School board looks at computers  Sechelt School Board endorsed-in-  principle a_prbgram���that���would-conr���  puterize vocational and educational  counselling in-the school dist Act." *     -<   Corrie .Regan, Elphinstone counsellor  and a provincial expert in the counselling  field, outlined to school trustees at the  June 1 board meeting a new federal  government program called Choices. *  Regan said information about 6,700 jobs  in Canada and where training can be  obtained for each job is available in a split  second with the computer.  She said the service is free to all high  schools and the B.C. Education Ministry  will pick up the line charge for the computer^ The district will be expected to pay'  between $100 and $150 terminal rental  charge per month if the program is implemented in B.C.  Regan said the ministry is pushing to  have the program established by January  1979 and endorsement of the program only  means the���,school district will be kept up to  date on its progress.  "It's not a gimmick,',' said Regan, "it  supplements rather than supplants  counselling ��� services.��  Regan said information in the com-,  puter bank will be updated quarterly and  any additional cost of the program would  be assume-d by the ministry.  Regan  said  the  typewriter-sized  computer terminal would be located at  ElpMffSt5ne~"Secondary School but she  woqld recommend its use to .all Grades 10;  11" and 12s'on the peninsula. f  Supt. John Denley called the program  an "exciting possibility in view of the  horrendous task of trying to keepiip to  date with employment statistics."  In other board business, Terry Clayton  of CM. Projects reported that work on the  exterior of the new Pender Harbour  Secondary School is now completed.  Clayton said the project is on deadline  and on budget and he expects the school to  be finished before the end of the summer.  Clayton,'however; to$ the board that  the school as of yet does not have a secure  source of water and suggested a study be  conducted by Davk Nairn and Associaties  to investigate alternate sources of water.  The board approved the study. 1  opening on June 5 for prescriptions. There  will be a door opening sale June 7 thru 10  with three door prizes to be drawn at the  end of the day. Paper goods, toothpaste  etc. will be on sale and all you have to do is  put your name on the cash register slip  and hope to win. Marge and Marie will be  selling Western, and Provincial tickets and  handling the freight from the bus. Some of  the cosmetics that will be sold are  Biotherm made by L'oreal, Mabeline,  .Caron colognes, Jean Nate and a brand  new product.Anjoli which will be on the  shelf in mid August. The phone number is  . 883-9414. Remember grand draw for three  prizes will be around 6 p.m. on Saturday,  June 10T. When the freight truck came to  PH with the show cases for the store they  had Mfarge's former street address on  their slip and spent some time looking for  Morgan street in Madeira Park.  PENDER LIONS AWARDS  At the recent Multiple District Convention the PH Lions Club received two  coveted awards. First, District Governors  own "Appreciation Award" and the  ~secondthe Multiple- District "Inspiration-  Award". This is presented to the club with  the most outstanding project for the year,  with Lions Clubs competing from all of  B.C., Washington and northern Idaho. The  PH Lions Club project being their  Recreation Park located Vt mile past, the  high school on hwy 101, consisting of ,28.4  acres. A brief history of this project is;  Surveying and clearing started 1975 and to  date the following has been done. Twelve  acres cleared , nature trails constructed,  walk bridges, picnic sites, parking area,  areas cleared and levelled for horseshoe  pitches and tennis courts, archery range,  gazebo for barbecuing, recreation building  1,000 sq. ft. complete with washrooms,  kitchen and hall area.  This, building has been' built and  equipped exclusively' by PH Lions with  funds raided from local projects such as  Casino nite, Auction, Pancake breakfast,  etc. Installation of a 600 ft. high tension  power line to the Center of the site and  _Terated_septic~fank and fieTd~lIave~been-  done. Water has been provided through the  property from-existing creeks. 10'-by 35'-  mobile home was installed for use as a  crew shack and future maintenance depot.  . Access roads, one heavy equipment  bridge, landscaping and grass seeding has  all been completed. Comfort houses have  been built. There will be an eight foot Lion  atthe entrance to the" park. Approximately  5,000 hours has been donated by the Lions  to this date, including surveying and  clearing, machine hours, b,ldg etc. The  park has been made possible by an LIP  grant in 1976-77 and Canada works  program grant for 1978. Phase two ends  December 31. This is a ten year program.  'OPEN HOUSE'  TRANSMISSION LINE INFORMATION  SATURDAY. JUNE 17  i *&w.i wfc ib��f u< i K tMsfe.)** yjy.'fJMHIi.p-i-tB i AM*(W*(<-ptftt(i9f!i rW>j* W**^ <***��!* *#�����.��",���!  tiiMtf vt6Sii.��'.'!lHi.l*J^U*#*-l!(.*S(As W )l*wM  .1  a B.C. Hydro will hoat an Infcirmal "opon houso" Informa  tion mooting to dlacuaa route alternatives fortho Chookyo to  Dunamulr 500 Kilovolt transmission lino.  Tho purpose of the mooting loto provide Information to  residents of tho Sunshlno Coast region on thla projoct.and to pro-  ,    vide an opportunity for. thorn to comment. Representatives of B.C.   ,  Hydro and, Beak jConsultanta will bo In attendance,.. ,  Interested mombora of tho public are Invltocfroclrop In   .  at tholr convenience between 2;00 p,m. and 8:00 p.m.  Tho "open houaa" mooting will bo hold at:  MADEIRA PARK LEGION HAUL  SATURDAY, JUNE 17  Botwoon 2:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m.  Printed Information about tho transmission project will  m^:bo.lavallnblorand'map��-and'Oharto-wlllbo;on<pdl8playr^����'<>-^*.<....��...-.  ...   NOTE;,Aroportentitled "Ctiookyo to Dunarriulr500k\/Transmission  X,  Una, Routo Seleotlon Study, Plmso 1, Volume 1" /a avallablo   '  lor roforonce at Urn B,C, Hydro district oltloo, Socholt, and    '*'  **mm..jm.  President ��� Frank Roosen, First Vice  Pres. ��� Len Larsen, Second Vice Pres. ���  Dutch Haddon, Third Vice Pres. ��� Herb  LeSeelleur, Secretary ��� Roy Mansfield,  Treasurer.��� Ernie Widman, Tail Twister  ��� Fred Crosby, Lion Tamer ��� Stan  Silvey, Bulletin Editor���Burdett Thomas,  Two Year Directors ��� Eric Antilla-Joe  McCann, One Year Directors ~ Dick  Hunsche, Volker Kaemling, Peter Benjafield. ;  MORE NEWS _  . Roger-Kafeh Cote, Bargain" Harbour,  are the proud parents of a baby boy 6 lbs.  15 oz.  Everyone will be happy to hear Mrs.  Constance Harper is recovering  satisfactorily in St, Mary's.  Phyliss and Burdette Thomas  celebrated their 35th wedding anniversary  last week. They were married May 29 in  Brighton, England. By the way, Phyllis,  what was it you were going to go back  there for?  The Susie Q is coming back to the  Langdale ��� Horseshoe Bay run because  -the -Coquitlam hit- the- ferry- dock  at  Departure Bay and one of our biggies is  needed on that run. o  Remember, the Pender Queen? I was  told it was built in Esquimalt at Yarrow  Shipyards in 1923. for the CPR, called the  Motor Princess and sailed from Steveston  to Sidney. Was the first ship built on the  Pacific coast powered by diesetand it has  the original wheel in the wheelhouse.  Advertising^  points the way  to better buys.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Jobs big or small  -We-do--tbem-ali_  Addition, renovations  To cupboards on the wall  Good homes we build  Good work we do  PICK UP YOUR PHONE  GIVE US A CALL  BELANGER  CONTRACTING  885-3129  BOX 375. COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  TELEPHONE 885-3255  serving the residents of  the Sunshine Coast since 1941  i. \  l<i H.C. HYtWO  V  ,..i,T  * .m ���#    h< �����  ^-^'r^^Kmm,'       .''"'   '|'*'-h��(9*H   !"  '��' ui'L  ESSES*  wwkmmmmwfmmmm  ,��� ,+**,. I. m .*��<mm'"'" ��**'  ,��� -��uT--i  -s-  " V  iAti .ti.  1 ^(PW-SMW.*      W Ml-fWi ��*    "  i. .*  ��� i  > / . \  >.  '/  -^1  S^SSs  5r��s88g^2  Falcons in the lead  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  Around Pender Secondary  Wednesday, June 1,1978  The Peninsula Times  T^~j^~.'4M'���-���������'������.:^-- .^^ J��^Sm^.-^s=*a!i<-gT^^  Page.A-5  on their way  Roberts Creek Elementary held their  annual sports day on Friday, June 2. There  were too many events to complete in one  day, so they will have the remainder of the  races on Monday. Mr. Teirnah's house, the  Falcons, were winning on Friday but that  could change when all the races have been  completed. Thanks to the beautiful  weather,- everyone seemed to have a great  day. The popular mother's, race was not  held this year due to lack of time but  perhaps it's just as well, as there was  some pretty stiff competition andlthiswax  _ t-  -fhos'e ofnis^howere determined to win  can fancy that we would have, had we  ^empeted. Marybelle Bijlmer who has won  the mother's-race every year that she  raced wishes to retire undefeated but we  think she will probably show up for the  race next year if she ppssibljr can.  MADELINE VISITS ENGLAND  Madeline Grose from Park Avenue has  returned home after a six week visit to  England, in which she visited 15-counties,  where she saw many stately homes and  cathedrals. She picked, cow slips while  visiting with Mrs.. Gardner's (Roberts  Creek Postmistress) mother-in-law in'-  Stroud, Glouchester in the Cotswolds.  Madeline had never met Mrs. Gardner  before, but she was made most welcome  and treated royally. She also stayed with  Ruth Parker, formerly of Hall Road in  Roberts Creek. Ruth is the daughter of*  Mrs. Mead.  ~ While in London on a station platform,  Madeline overheard some people talking  and they said they were from Vancouver,  Canada. Being a curious sort, Madeline  -approached them and told them she lived ~  in Roberts Creek and it turns out that the  people are cousins of the Ironsides from  Beach Avenue. .  ~     ' ' - - , ,:  -  Madeline offers a tip to people planning  on travelling in England. She says to  forget about taking trains and to travel by"  bus as it's much cheaper (half price of a  rail ticket) much cleaner and friendlier.  We are all happy to have you home  Madeline. The beach didn't seem the same  without you.  SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT  The Roberts Creek Ladies Softball  team went to Squamish for a ball tournament on Saturday, June 3. We received  word that they had lost the first two games  they played on Saturday, but we won't  know till they get back on the overall  outcome of the tournament. They must  have had somepretty stiff competition up  there as they have not lost a game on the  Peninsula so far this season. In any case, it  to put in a fitness track around the  perimeter of the school grounds so that the  kid's won't have to run on the. road.  Anyone who would like to come out and  give a hand is asked to bring along a few  hand tools. It is hoped that there will be the  usual enthusiastic response to this project  as the more people there' are, the faster the  work will go and the more fun it will be.  Then, for those Who still have some energy  left, you can go up tp the hall and boogie.  REMEMBER TO RECYCLE (__  ��� -Although there-is-two^torts^of^paper  delivered to the Peninsula a day, there has  only been two tons of paper given to the  recording.people in^two months. Come on  fdus, let's give these people some encouragement. If we don't want a garbage  dump in the Creek and if we are concerned  with ecology then it's our duty to encourage recycling. The only way to encourage recycling is to recycle. Don't  forget that it takes l^trees tp make one ton  of-paper.  BEACH ACCESS  We would all like to see more beach  accesses in the Creek but one would think  that if there is money tol>e spent on such a  project, it would be wise to spend it in an  area where there are no beach accesses.  As there is an established beach at the end  of Henderson Road and one at the Picnic  site, there does not seem to be .a need of  another one in this particular area. How  about clearing ��� an access somewhere  between the Picnic site and the store or,  some place along Lower Road?  GRAD CLUB  The 1977-78 grad class sends special  thanks to Mrs. Hoff, Mr. Lavigne,-Larry  Curtis, Barry Willibee and Mr. Wishlove  for taking their time to sit on the dunk tank  at Pender Harbour May bay. Our total  earning was $60. Thanks goes to the May  Day committee also.  Get your Grad lottery tickets, only nine  days left. First prize $500, second,,prize  $300 and third prize $200. Proceeds go  towards a day which^everyjradhasJieea-  >���"'  Halfmoon Bay happenings  Down south  By Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Mrs. Jerrie Lou Wickwire had a  wonderful trip through the southern-states  with her sister Mary Wilson of Salem,  Oregon, The main object of their trip was  to see their paternal "grandparents in  Artesia, New Mexico. They drove as far as  Oklahoma with a small step into Arkansas,  as they included other relatives on their  itinerary.  They visited Carlsbad Caverns, and the  Grand Canyon. At Santa Barbara, Calif.;  they saw Colin and Rhoda Cunningham,  former Halfmoon Bay residents.  In San Francisco the highlight was  sounded like they were really-enjoying    .,. .,       .,        ,_.   ,., .  jV ir��f  wavr- -  *.��-"'���' -v- ..enjoyed the rught trip down*the streeTsi pt��  Bright and early Saturday, June 3, a  group to PHSS students left to make a 50  mile hike on the West Coast of Vancouver  Island under the supervision of Mr.  Breadner. They return June 10.  INJURED TEACHER  Some people get all the breaks. Mr.  Lavigne, Pender's physical education  teacher, broke his collarbone while  playing soccer. Needless to say, this is the  second time he has injured himself this  year. ��� l% .   v / ^ m   _CRXLASS��� ���������----"���y~~~���strivingTorTlf you wish to buy a'ticket, call  Pender May Day also helped PRSS CR   #3-2727. between 9 ahd 3 and wewill see"  raise money: They" had ice cream sales���-that you get your lucky ticket.  JDANCE, JUNE 23  Three PHSS students and a couple of  teachers have gotten together with the  Community Club of Pender Harbour and  have come up with a dance. This isjriot a  school dance; it is sponsored "by the  Community Club. Organizers are Russell  Cameron, Bruce Durkin, John Hanson,  Debbie Carswell and Bill Charlton. Tickets  are $3.50 at the door and $3 ahead of time.  Tickets are available from the people  named above. Phone 883-2727. There will  also be a concession, managed by Brenda  Scoular. Sweet Max is playing.  NEW SCHOOL  As of June 7, the brick, cladding and  glass is finished. Heating, plumbing and  electrical rough-ins, "drywaUing and vinyi.  gyprock are continuing. Within the next  two weeks the building should be totally  closed in.  Industrial Shop ��� This is approximately 3,500 sq. ft. It is divided into  three sections. The first section is the art  - and-drafting room- witlran area^for "pot--  tery. The second section is the working  shop, full complement of wood working  tools, benches and ventilated finishing  room. The third section is the metal work  shop. This has areas for lathing, sheet  metal work, soldering and welding. Also u/  the shop is a car hoist. The whole section  will be serviced.by a sawdust collection  system.  , I personally went through ttye building  and the workers are doing a magnificent  job..  Christian Science  Every good gift and every perfect gift  is from above, and cometh down from the  Father of lights, with whom is no  variableness, neither shadow or turning.  - (James lrl7).  Just so, there is. nothing left to fear.  In Science and Health with Key to the  ��� Scriptures, Mary Baker Eddy  writes,  ' "Everything^good-or-worthy^^God-made^  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek  SUMMER HOURS:  10 a.m. - 6:30 p.m.        ^  Fri & Jqt^'til 8 p.m.  also, we have a palrii spray gun for ront  7 Days  A Week  _?se t%?si^  and a flea market table, and made  CHATELECH TRACK MEET  ��� On Tuesday, May 23, Pender competed  in a track meet against Elphinstone,  Chatelech and Brackendale schools.  Although as a team Pender placed only  third overall, many individual results,  paved the way for a successful winning  team next year. The results were as  follows:  Al Stiglitz, two firsts and a third; Dana  Bosch, three firsts; Kevin Newcombe,  three thirds and two seconds; Bob Toth,  two seconds; Bill Knutson, one first and  two seconds; CoreenBrown, one second  and one thiid; SteveCht^by, one first and  two seconds; Janet Reufr two seconds,  Violet Bilcik, one second; Mokie Sterloff,  one third; Rick Dpugan, one first; Tracy  Houghtaling, one second; Glenn Higgins,  one first, and Gail Scoular, one second.  Field events included "hurdles, javelin,  high jump, shot put, discus and running.  Creek with the'igirls away  T-BALL , ;  The-Roberts Creek-Legion Branch 219  T-Ball team won a point four game on  Friday evening. The kids did a great job  considering the heat and they had been in  the sun all day because of having their'  sports day. In the last inning, the first base  man asked the coach if he could stop  playing as he thought he was going to fall  asleep on the field. Seeing as how Roberts  Creek was in the lead, their coaches  decided to forego their last bats as the kids  had already done a great job.  SOAP BOX DERBY  Entry forms are available for,the up  and coming soap box derby to be held on  Roberts Creek Daze, July 15. There will be  three different age categories as follows:  "A" is for people sixteen and over, "B" is  for twelve to fifteen year olds and "C" is  for eight to eleven years of age. The  response is already fantastic with a lot, of  the older fellows planning on entering. The  entry forms give you all the information  needed as to rules and specifications for  the cars. The, cars will be inspected by  officials for: safety, appearance, and  construction. You can pick up your entry  blanks at Seaview Market.  BOOGIE FEVER '  Don't forget the big boogie tliat is  happening on Saturday, June 17, jat The  Community Hall. Dance to the music of  tho well-known band "REAL FANTASY".  FITNESS TRACK  Also on Saturday, June 17, there will be  a work bee at tho school with a big barbecue at tho Roberts Creek Picnic site  following. The purpose of tho work bee Is  1*  San Francisco.  Three weeks of travel by car covered a  lot of territory. They left Texas before the  bad floods; experienced a thunder and  lightning storm in Oklahoma, a pussycat  according to the local people but wild  enough for Jerrie Lou. In New Mexico  there were hailstones as big as golf balls,  but on the whole they enjoyed beautiful  weather. They passed up a visit across the  line into Mexico. Grand father didn't think  it wise for the two young ladies to venture  into the border town.  Despite a mother's worry, the rest of  the family ������ husband Bob, Jud and  Cynthia ��� managed fine on their own.  INTERIOR FISHING  "& Chuck and Peggy Ayer along with Len  and Mina- Werseen tried the fishing at  Crystal Lake where the ice has only been  off for one week. Fishing was good, though  the weather ran the gamut from freezing  cold to roasting sun.  NEWCOMER TO THE AREA  Newcomers themselves, Jamie and  Helen Stephen have added a member to  their family with the birth of a son on  Saturday, May 27, in St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. '       ���  Earlier this year Jamie took over the  post of Conservation Officer from pat  Mulligan. His previous posting was in  Atlin, B.C., near the Yukon boarder, quite  a change in weather patterns. The Stephen  family love it here, living at present in the  former Paulhus home on the Redrooffs  Road, a friendly couple who have mddc  many friends already.  The new arrival makes three children,  two boys and a girl.  OTHER NEWCOMERS  Looking for permanent residence in the  area, Bruce Fraser and Gillian Lowndes  with baby Illana, eight months old, are  living in the Ken Burg House in Welcome  Woods, They come from North Vancouver.  GRANDMOTHERS VISITING  At the Art Perry home it is Mrs. Jessie  Perry from Terrace and Donna Perry's  parents, Alex and Phyllis Young, from  North Vancouver.  Steve and Joyce Doughty are enjoying  his mother's stay at  their  home  in  Welcome Woods. Mrs. Sarah Doughty is  from Oakville, Ontario, where she has_ai  smalTfarm.  RECREATION COMMISSION  ' The monthly meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission will be  Monday, June 12, at the Welcome Beach  Hall. Anyone interested in recreation for  the area is most welcome to come. The  time is 7:30 p.m,  FORMER TEACHER VISITS  Mrs. Lilliam Bickley (Scott), who  taught about 30 years ago at the Halfmoon  Bay school, stopped to visit Pat N[ess. Mrs.  Bickley boarded with Pat's mother Mrs.  Sarah Wall and Was interested to hear how  her former pupils are doing.  (Mary Tinkley is on vacation.)  Whatever is valueless or-baneful, He did  not make ��� hence it's unreality. 'He saw  everything which He had made, and,  behold, it was very good.' " Pg. 525.  MMMMMMMMMWMIMI^^  BOAT CLEARANCE  197/ MODELS AT REDUCED PRICES  o^^ggmm 16' K&C Thermoglass  55 hp Johnson electric, full  canvas, list $5190  ���  ^Johnson  Sale  22' K&C Thermoglass  head, galley, canvas, bulkhead,  190 Volvo.-sleeps 5. List $15;600  Sale   *12,900  ��� FULL WARRANTY ���  $  4350  one only  Extra Bonus with  Any Boat Purchase  SAVE 10%  on fishing tackle, machine accessories  & water skis  We Have  Trailers Too!  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-8020  echelt I   -2*15    |~  ie StTr-Sechel  885  9  M����"��8  A#Sfe&  ' fr^yc"^,,  zw  ilibtii iliMiii  Pitch-ln'78  Keep  British Columbia  Beautiful  ���V'C  ..s-WM-'Mi'Wf'**^  *iMp "ttfrXHtt*   ��*��� **> fl V    (ft*   !"*���*���"   ���* .**.-it-ipfeTf j# f  #7  iK��jl,^jMr-i*��a<!>MI^:��W''^*Jlffi'  <r \  V  MORE ABOUT .  ...y  ,U^C-M.')  ���Mill fined $10,000 for oil spill  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 7,1978  MORE ABOUT,. . .  ff'w       *   t  ^r  ���From Page A-l  deployed during the early stages of the  spill.  "I felt there was ho reason to deploy the  boom, the oil had spread over a much  greater area that the boom could contain,"  he said.  Earle told the court that the boom,  which has a maximum containment area  of 1,000 feet, was deployed later to aid in  the oil clean-up on the advice of an Environment Canada representative at the  scene. .,      '���  The judge said that although he did find  The judge said that the onus on the  Crown in this case was not to prove that  the substance deposited was of such a  concentration.that it was deleterious to  fish, but only that it is known to be a  substance which is harmful to fish,     v^  Candido asked Johnson to consider a  fine somewhat below that of the $50,000  Johnson said throughout the oil spill the  company acted in a responsible and  cooperative manner, but added the spill  could have been prevented with better  planning.  However, Hughes said that particularly  in the older mill such as Port Mellon  "there's really no way" to prevent the  maximum in view of the fact that it was   occasional oil spill, so the company copilot a "deliberate tytf&ot offence, but an   centrates on containment, such as the dike'  accident."  "There is no evidence of any actual  harm done to fish," said Candido, "and the  company is a good corporate citizen.  thatjaie_companyj��ttd_its_emp_loy_eesjQQlL _The_judge_agreed-and_said_ the.  responsible action  to  prevent further   maximum sentence should be reserved for  around the main oil storage tank.  Hughes, said there have been quite a  few changes in the mill during past years  to see that any oil leaks do not escape to  _Hawe-SoiuuL waters.��� *���  ' ���'   development of a spill, including $51,000.  spent on clean-up of the spill, due diligence  was not used in allowing a sewer outfall to  be located adjacent to oil pipe lines.  "' At the time of the pipe rupture, oil  leaked into an open sewer about 10 feet  from the pipe line. The presence of hot  water in the sewer system facilitated the  discharge of the oil through the line and  into the waters of Thornbrough Channel.  ' Candido also submitted in argument  that the Crown must prove that the particular Bunker C oil which spilled from the  sewer outfall was deleterious or harmful  to fish. He said that even though Bunker C  may be harmful at some concentrations,  the Crowiraid not prove that it was in this  case. '    -  During the trial the defence produced  Dr. Cecil Walden, head qf the British  Columbia Research Council, to give expert  testimony on tests he conducted, with the  actual Bunker C oil used by the Port  Mellon mill.  Using concentrations of five, 10,j20 and  100 grams of Bunker C oil per cubic yard of  ^ea water, Walden jave evidence .that Jbe  found the substance "virtually non-toxic to,  fish" even at a concentration almost-20  times that of the estimation of the actual  spill.  The Crown's evidence that the Bunker  C oil in this case is a substance harmful to  fish is^fcaswToiTthe expert opinions of  Wilfred Hebert, an Environment Canada  biologist, and Dr. Ian Birtwell, a biologist  with the Department of Fisheries. Both  testified that all Bunker C oils would have  a toxic or lethal effect on fish.  Walden, too, told the judge that there is  "no doubt" some point at which the  Bunker C oil he tested would be lethal to  fish.  "I find that Dr. Walden did not disagree  with the Crown's expert opinion evidence  that the Bunker C oil from the Port Mellon"  pulp mill would be toxic to fish at some  specifically unknown concentration," said  Johnson.  those  cases  where there  is  extreme-  recklessness and disregard for the environment and where the quantity of the  spill is substantial.  MORE ABOUT . . .  "But it's a difficult situation to cope,  wittrura" oldernuiniKeThisT'he saldr  "That's true of all the older mills, not just  this one, because by and large everything  is designed to run downhill to the sewers."  Garbage committee  ���'Fed up with if  ���From Page A-l  combustion.  "I just got fed up with it," Christiansen  said in a statement to police. "I didn't  want it anymore, it was too "much work to  fix it up and I was just getting further in  debt"  . Christiansen called the fire department  and told, them he did not know how the fire  started. He later admitted to police that he  had been drinking and had set the fire in  one of the bedrooms, v.  He^told the~policTKe set- iForlgfiialljr  -because-he-wasangry-andthat he did not  think of the insurance money until later.  The fire caused extensive damage to  the roof and ceiling of the house but no one -  was injured.  The Vancouver fire inspector  recommended the minimum sentence for  the crime after telling police the fire was  not the work of a "pyromaniac or an arsonist."  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  -==-���- xjfAezAZZZXXZAXITZAZ  SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR CITIZENS'  . _ HOUSING SOCIETY  will bo- hsld at the home of Aftr. Norman Burley, 1310 Boulevard,  Sechelt  Tuesday June 13,1978, 7:30 . p.m. --  Use Times' Adbriefs to Sell, Rent Buy. Swap etc.  ���From Page A-l  local decision.  "The longer I'm at it, the bigger the  problem's getting," he said. "We're gonna  have   to   overhaul   the   whole  damn  situation."  Area D Director Harry Almond  suggested that the study committee should  include some members of the Roberts  Creek group which has lately been lobbying hard for recycling and for tight  pollution control standards for waste  disposal.  He was* supported by Thompson, who  said, "We certainly should have somebody  from that area expressing their concerns." - ----- --=    - =----���---> --=--  But Area C Director Charles Lee  demurred, "Concern is one thing;  *?.����� >���'  J.  EVERGREEN &  LANDSCAPINGfi  Complete Landscaping m\  Service S**  Lawn & Garden :?'-*��� /  Maintenance WQ  Garden Clean-Up Zjt��  &Rototllflng %��.  No job is too big ��&?'���  or too small dL��  DON'T DO ANYTHING TWICE     3ff��  - CALL US FIRST $j/  Free Estimates pfi",s  885-5033      ' 2y  expertise is something else, and expertise is  the name of the game."  He said,, "Rather than concern we'  should look at expertise. One of the people '  here (among the Roberts Creek group)  doesn't have a terrible lot of concern  because he's not on the voter's list, and I  think we should use this as a measure."  Director Ed Nicholson responded,  "There's nothing that helps to make a  person expert, like concern. If you have  motivation, you can learn a lot quickly."  One member of the Roberts Creek  group, Brett McGillivray, urged the board  to look at recyclingas their basic waste  disposal scheme. "We should try to get rid  of as much of the quantity as possible that  way, and then look at incineration of  sanitary landfill."  He noted that the primary objections to  recycling relate to its cost. "But there are  very .minimal kinds of costs involved, at  least in relation to the sorts of costs we saw  a couple of weeks ago in terms of incineration or landfill."  He said no one expects landfill or in  board to delay a decision until more  questions are answered.  As evidence of the fact that despite all  the waste disposal options considered by  the board, there are still unexplored ideas,  Mike Baecke of West Coast Worm Farm  proposed that the district use earthworms  to convert its degradable organic garbage  to saleable, "very fertilized potting soil.  -"There's ho smell, no smoke, and  you've got a dollar return on your garbage," he said.  Baecke said the community of  Holland's Landing, Ontario, near Toronto,  has used the procedure for eight years. He  said the system could accommodate about  20 tons-of garbage-a day-on 20 acres ���  roughly twice the volume currently  handled in Regional District dumps.  I  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���Montgomery  ���From Page A-l  begin the search for a replacement for  Montgomery.  Denley told school trustees at the June  1 board meeting that he will begin advertising immediately for a new principal,  but Will keep the position open only until  June 19 and start short list interviews June  26.  A meeting will be held June 14 between  trustees and the community and  Elphinstone staff members to establish  hiring criteria for a new principal.  Denley said it is important that trustees  . get the ."texiural feel of the situation"  before a replacement is hired.  Staff members will meet with trustees  at 7 p.m. on June, 14 at the school, and the  community is invited to come at 8 p.m.  The meeting will be important for STA  i v t-m^-t^^m.u* ~>�����., ���a   input because the group now has no direct  asked why that expectation should apply  to recycling. "We should think about  (revenue from,recycling) in|he same kind  of way we talk about recovering heat from  an incineration system" ��� as a means of  cutting operating expenses.  Lee replied, however, that since  recycling does not eliminated the need for  either inciheeration or landfill that  recycling costs have to be viewed as an  additonal expense for any waste disposal  scheme.  Donna Shugar and Bruce Moseley, also  of the Roberts Creek group, both asked the  result of a policy change adopted by the  board earlier this year. The STA  previously-had a representative on that  committee, said Fuller.  "I'm concerned myself at the lack of  board input,", she said."it is left very  much'in the hands of Mr, Denley in the  short listing (the elimination, of undesirable candidates for the job)."  Fuller acknowledged, however, that  the board "can certainly look over the  applicants Mrs, Denley didn't see fit to put  on the short list."  For better handling and quiet comfort  Ride on  Y>  \^  v^ .  /  Fat is  beautiful  ��� \ v*��_ v   ���  ��tv  ���wioe^���*"'���  P76  ���erlo 70  "FAT  j V_  P3  ���������i-f  sort* 70  /**4M  <    EXCLUSIVE 10 DAY TRIAL OFFER?  Try a not of Pirelli's on your car for 10 days at no  cost. Find out for yourself the roadablllty, traction  and comfort a sot of Plrolll'a will give you. If you're  happy, buy 'om. If you're not, we'll take 'om back.  DO IT NOW ���  ���    This of for ends July 10, 1978     ��,���,.���.,.�����.������ -  * REMEMBER: There l��always an  extra 10% Off for SV. Cltlxons.  The fact that tiros aro getting fatter and  (altor la no gimmick, It la n question of  olllcloncy. Tho tatter tho tiro, tho moro It  grips tho rood. Tho moro It grips tho road  tho 1083 chanco thoro is to go off tho  road. Tho Pirelli soloctlon of stool boltod  fadlnl tiros not only makoa fat bpautlful  but safo,  .jAMIrplir*,^^  -*"��� w&W-rrtffr  JAKANTEr  * 0��nifmit trod*in on your jprtwtnt tlroi,  �� Mastor eharg��)char��|��x or OK Tlr��'��  , ���xcluilv.6 month NO INTEREST PLAhi  IKCHCI.T  ���iM. ^t'*l"'��"l"lir"1!1  ���nwuHc  ���*.  <*���*;  CORNER OF WHARF  A DOLPHIN STRMT  TIRE STORE  "homo ol rod cofjpiini'��pirlJ�� 7'. V  w/ioro the coff00 pot h alway* on"  Weather report  Weather May 27-June 2  ' ____ Lo Hi Prec.  mm  May 27 ...9    16      1.8  May28  8    16     nil  May29 6    16-   nil  May30 7    18     nil  May31  9    22     nil  Junel 12    24     nil  June2...! 13    25     nil  Week's rainfall ���1.8 mm. June ��� nil.  1978 ��� 63.15 cm. *    .  May 27 - June 2,1977 ��� 19.9 mm. June  2,1977 ��� 4028 cm. = T~"  Weather May 1978  Wet! the 12.14 cm recorded equals the  previous wettest May,~1974rand~exactly~  double the 17 year average of 6.07 cm.  We've had well over average rainfall in  four of the last five years:  1974 recorded 12.14 cm  1975 recorded 3.90 cm  1976 recorded 9.91 cm  ���1977 recorded 7.65 cm  -  1978 recorded 12.14 cm  Daytime high temperature ��� 22 C.  Overnight low temperature ��� 4 C.  Cf 19 C in 1977, cf 4 Cin 1977.  Very colourful Canister Sets or-single'  tins from "Hallmark", a nice'wayto offer-  some of your homemade goodies. ��� Miss  Bee's Sechelt.  If tha finish you want it one that  shows off tha natural beauty of  your wood, your answsr ii  Olympic Stain. It enhartce* wood's  natural characteristics with soft  color and penetrates for real  protection. And, because it allows  wood to breathe, Olympic Stain is  guaranteed against cracking, peeling  and blistering.  for re-da  Olympic Stain works beautifully for  re-do, too. for previously stained  wood or over old paint on rough  surface wood, we recommend  Olympic Solid Color Stain. Olympic  - -Semi-Transparent Stain is perfect for  old semi-transparent stained surfaces.  See us for complete information. We  have oil 66 Olympic colors ready to  show you. Why not stop by today?  AM Olympic Sto.ni Off guaranteed If after proper  oppl.cotion, Olympic Stem should crock, peel or  blister, replacement gallant will be furmthed free  of charge, or a refund of itain colt mode ot the  ' manufacturer's option Labor cofti to apply any  material, ai well ot crocking, peeling or bl.ttering  covted by a breakdown of o previous point film  ore not covered under thn guorontee Nootfcor  gworanfee.expretied or implied, il valid  Are you part of the human race  or just a spectator?  pamtapsaiaiti  tlmn*. Im ��nr hrwt ��*. ktm�� * o mht-  icnon^  BUY 3  GET ^  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  886-8141  i .i  V    .  r.  Attention  Community Centre looks great!  N:  qw jobs, And n better place to live.  Canada Works, a Federal Government  job creation program, has done it before and  Canada Works can do it again. ���,,  Get your group to agree on a project  you can all support. Most importantly, it must  tmakc use of and improve the skills of  "uiTemployed^  least 3 new jobs, and make for community benefits that Inst.  Complete your applicntioncnrcfully  ��� ������: and-oirtjmc;���~���''     "   ",  '!# hel  If your idea is good enough, Canada   Oftcf ni�� %P e'^Cr/v  rks may be able to contribute to the ^',c"<CaDn��rr  ^m^ ^^^ ^^^      ^m^w ^^^ mm ^im  jgS5��  Works may  necessary funding.  lb apply, just go to your closest,  i Manpower Ccntrc/Gnnada  Canada  Employment Centre or Job  Creation Branch Office, Pick up  the amplication form and  thc"Guid��to  Applicants"  Canada  -Works is ��� ���  foryour community, Your  "prpvincc.Your  country.Fbrallofus.'Solct'sgct  ��� working on'soifflTWWTdeM'"-  capped:  employment nnd  Immldmllon Cnnndn  Pmplol ��i  Immigration Cannda  i   ...  ,. ������, ,. ��_  Oud Cullen, Mlnleler    Putt Cullen, Mlnlelro  wtmmmm  I  ,^\���*y.A":*i'Cfi>*X!r<: ���'���}������  X^,,;:ik,,\k.,XM,A>:*i''���*�����*" ."'}'vi'*'�� 1^*''^  ;>'p ,":�����' a1  . ���"���>���'."..��, i  *.'   �� v i','i"'^''p'      �� ,  *  i    H,  u    fUJ-i   ��^WrtW-(H��'* .-; (���#>!,�� *.��  I      .. ,.   ,.l      ,/. .,  4l*iY��t<fiB��il4UMWJ  Jin *T*(W*Wtf?��i|*NW**Wn<ft  V  if. i-j-wt "*ji��  titiXttMOiti,   :  a* ^(   .*. +% tSttart-^il *e  rr  ,. .i.      ,. .        * /  ���������  -'���������'������'.' ' ' /  f  Todds are bridge  contest winners  -Jean-and Laurie^odchvon first-prize in���  Wednesday, June 7, 197fr  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  Pitch-In  the. Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary's  merry-go-round windup bridge party May  23 at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club.  Vera and Larry Farr won second prize.  First prize for one evening's highest  .score went to Inger Neilsen and Margaret  Gill, and second to Gladdie Davis and  Evelyn Blain.  Fitstpri^e-fojLthe-partyjH!idge_wfinU;o_  Reflections  A splendid instrument  By Vern Giesbrecht  - It was a strange spectacle. Two men,  sitting on the shore of Okanagan Lake with  songbooks in their laps, their toes in the  warm water, making music. My "friend  Vic, a gifted singer and musician, put  Chris Ward and Audry Jpst, and second to  ''Vera and Larry Farr.  ��� A total of 36 players participated in the  -fund=raisihg~project~for~13t7~Mary's-  Hospital.  down his instrument and laughed so hard I  thought he would choke.  "What's so funny?" I asked after his  rlaughtersubsidedrzrir^  trumpet, my younger brother developed a  certain aptitude for playing the accordion,  my sister suffered through piano lessons  for a year. I didn't even-learn to play  "Chopsticks". \  I admired but pitied friends who spent  sunny Saturday mornings coaxing  reluctant, scratchy notes from their  -violins-and-cellos,~and-_r-estricted_myi  special  in Vancouver  Just $33.25  Per Person double occupancy  From Jan. k 1978 to June 1, 1978  Plus 5%  Room Tax  $1.00  N  3 days 2 nites  ��� plus���      .^.-  ��� BREAKFAST 2 MORNINGS AND A FULL  COURSE STEAK DINNER IN HY'S AT THE SANDS  WHO SAYS IT TAKES AfeL��T-OF-MONEY  -TO HAVEA GOOD TIME? .  FOR RESERVATIONS ��� 604-6821831  collector  04-51161 Telex  By The Sea  1755 DAVIE STREET, VANCOUVER, B.C.  V6G 1W5 PHONE (604) 682-1831  On English Bay At Stanley Park  ��   "Just the thought bf us sitting here_  together   playing   recorders   is   so  outrageous," he replied, before breaking  out into laughter again.  You'd have to know us both to catch the  full Import of this exchange but the point  he was making, I think, was that never  before in our long friendship had he  thought ,of me as a musician. It's true, I  wasn't", and, our duet on the beach notwithstanding, I don't feel I can claim the  title of musician evennow. What I can'say  is that learning to play a musical in-  - struc^it^t. 4n* advanced age has been a  marvelous experience.  I've always loved music but as a boy I  Jia_djiCL inclination to take piano lessons or  learn to play the violin, nor was I urged to.  My mother played the organ, my older;  brother struggled with the violin and the  Just in time  For  FATHERS DAY  Gift Giving!  20% OFF  ALL    HARDBACKS    &    LARGE  FORMAT BOOKS  pocket  size   paperbacks   not  included!  SALE RUNS 'TIL JUNE   17th  musical endeavours to singing in church"  We   also   havo  a   GOOD  selection   ol  Fathers Day  Gifts  Closing OuP  JEWELLERY  SECTION  50* OFF  , ALL"STOCK _  TED PRYSTAY manager  fato&e&  BOOKS & STATIONERY  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  i i i'  And they sure are happy about it!  What are they doing? Why*;'they're  reading The TIMES... looking for a new  home or car or job or washer or  bicycle. And each person will proba-.  bly find Just the right item at just the  right price! How do we know? Well,  we have loads of advertisers every  week...offering scores of new products and services.      ,  A  We welcome ads of all sizes.;, we'll  even help you develop an ad if you  wish, for the same cost as the ad  alone! What other media can offer  that-kind of bargain. ..ona one-to-one  personal basis? Check around, and  we think you'll want to join your  friends who read and advertise in  The TIMES... it's the best buy  'around!",".'  The Peninsula^w*  .... a weekly part of your lif el  ' choifsT- ~      "~ '���' ~  A few years ago, however, I felt  compelled to learn to play a muslcaiin-  strument. After trying for five minutes to  produce a definite, solid sound with, my  sister-in-law's flute, I realized I would  have to choose a much simpler in-.'  strument.  I chose the recorder. School children  play it, I thought, certainly I can too. How.  thrilled I was to be able to. play "Oats,  Peas and Barley" on my first lesson.  Before long__I was playing "Amazing  Grace" a'fia^"Thengg .from1 a 'Piano  Sonata" by Mozart.  There were times when I nearly made  kindling out of the recorder in frustration,  but in those first months the joy of being  able to fumble through lovely, familiar  melodies kept me going. I felt a rush of  affection for old Ludwig when I learned to <  __play the theme from Beethoven's "Ninth  Symphony" and was similarly moved  when I achieved suecess on pieces by Bach  and Handel. It had never occurred to me  that I might be able to share the beauty  and grace of their music.  My joy faded when I attended an early  music workshop at UBC and found myself  indubitably the weakest player in the  crowd. But it was still fun to sit between _  krummhorns- and shawms in a  Renaissance' Consort and hit the occasional note.  For a while, I took my recorder  everywhere, often to the dismay of my ���  companions. I played it at Tsusiat Falls on  the West Coast Trail, at Laguna Beach, in  the huge, high-ceilinged Amtrack train  station in Denver, on numerous ferry  trips, on extended visits to friends.  It's an unobtrusive, cheerful companion, always ready to pick up my  spirits, to provide solace or gaiety," to  soothe or energize. I bless the memory of  the genius who created this splendid  length of perforated wood. To make the  glorious music of centureis accessible to  people with little innate musical ability,  \like me, is surely a wonderful gift.  X    \ ���������������  ^'Growth is good", most people seem to  think? However, there's one kind of growth  that "is definitely not good*, and. that's  cancer. Support the Canadian Cancer  Society to help keep up the search for more ���  cures.  ./  a.  Business  regulations  shouldn't  business  strangulation  u  We can help  cut red-tape  We know the rules and  regulations.  We can help your business  . chart the quickest way through  the maze.  All you have to do is write  or call. Remember, we're here to  . help business���not hinder it.  Vancouver.office:  Victoria office:  Box 10111    *  700 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver. B.C. V7Y 1C6  Telephone: 668-2878  1405 Douglas Street,  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  Telephone: 387-6701  . .Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Economic Development  Honourable Don Phillips, Minister.  f^^7'AX"7XA.im^Xi  MEDICAL  QPRinrrGPT am  - Mm W luMU JTlift Wm -.,  IDENTITY CARDS  Since February, 1978, the Medical'Services Plan has  been issuing new identity car<ds to all subscribers. These are  purple in colour. After Au'gust 31, 1978, health practitioners  and medical facilities will be instructed to honour only "the   k  purple cards. No other MSP cards will be accepted,  If you havp NOT received yc-ur new purple cards,  please complete the form below and take one of the  following steps;��� , ,  If you normally receive your Medical Services Plan  identity cards from your personnel/pay/pension office,  please forward the completed form to that office,  OR  If your medical coverage is provided through the  Ministry of Human Resources, you must take the  completed form to your local Human Resources office,  OR  If you normally receive your Medical Services Plan  identity cards by mail directly from the Plan, please  mail the completed form to:���  "IDENTITY CARDS"  Medical Services Plan of B,C,  ^,,.���.���..l.S15,Blanshard.StreQt,,v ,*._.,.,.: ,*.������.,-..,,,��,  Vlctoria,,B,C.V8W3C8    .  Allow 4 weeks for dolivery  MY IDENTITY NUMBER IS:  MY GROUP NUMBER IS-  PIooho Print   ., Initials ��  NAME  Apt, No,  ADDRESS L1LL  ',7 City- T,  I  I  I  I  I  -I   I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  -I"'  I  I  I  I  ,���n,'ik-y,^y^'^'��:ir  REQUEST FOR MSP. IDENTITY CARD  Slrwl AddrnJM  i      Dox No  H R No  T  I  I  I  I  .-I.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  G^Yrr-  POSTAL  CODE:  I  I  I  I  fir      **  Province of     "'   Ministry of,        >k,��� .���  ^^^��^k��^��.**-��^��p^-'^^'���*'������^Ki��n*^r',,     ' "w^**   - ���    �� "   __ _  .   Hon. R, H, MoCl^lahd. Minister -  " T  >  &>  ���.77 r s^ij/^f.^ '"J.  r m  ��� t ��� ', ���*  ���mwH<m*0*#mm.it ^�����**  �����, wsMp-Wf^BftWrttas^as^ ijw^w*a^f(*>* ^t^mmifM^m^i  ir  *Bre��MmW^?����V��Ull��ilK��M1  #WigliiliS^t<M<l>i��^Wtm*^^ fMWWt ��  |>pp^B^i^'^^*^��B^W*p^^  ��*  X  *T  \ yr;  ^.^H;-..    [^  ,,.,'��� *.,.,..,.*m/%,*m.**.*^.mmm1,Zl  !.' -tr*  ('    \  v  Wi  3,  ,'yi  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  _PafieAr8_  ..The Peninsula Timesr-  Wednesday, June 7, 1978  MORE ABOUT  Readers' right  THE  TURNING  POINT   by   Arthur  Laurents, Signet cl977, $1.95.  THE FURY by John Farris, Popular  Library cl978,$2.50.        y  The other day 1 was asked why I did not :  review more "popular books". Although I ���  ytas grateful for the opportunity to answer  that question, I suffered a' momentary  pang oLremorse and went out foolishly to  buy these two paperbacks. They are not  necessarily best sellers (I hope not), but  their titles could be called "popular".  fair,.let me hasten to say that each'is a  movie and, I imagine that on film what  appears dull in words may be delightful on  the screen; words are not the only storytelling medium, obviously.  ,  TURNING POINT is the story of two  ballerinas grown to middle age, who meet  again when the daughter of th^jne^who  left the stage to marry, auditions for the  company of the second who remained to  become a prima ballerina. The young girl  causes both older dancers to face the paths.  before getting into the books, a little    ^had chosen for their lives, and plan  a^uFLbusine^^  a�����.    M�����s���s����    ��,*oul0o    **   -left of it. All ends well. It is one of the r  After receiving catalogues from  publishers, the reviewer selects books  considered to be of worth or uniqueness.'  Besides being an avid and broad reader,  the reviewer should have some kind of  authority: meaning a professional interest  in books or reading. Librarians, English  teachers and professors or writers,1  themselves, are often candidates for this.  The assessment of a book should be  objective; most books have worth in some  way. Some reviewers make money being  wittily critical which is an excellent way to  gain attention, but is pretty hard on books���  I don't feel right about wasting too much  time on books that are totally worthless;  today's column is an exception. Lots of  people read reviews because they haven't  the time to read the book, an excuse I have  always found interesting. The best-readers  of reviews are those who read of them  widely and who like to argue books at the  drop of a page. One review does not constitute a verdict, however.  On to the two "popular" books in  question. First, popular does not mean  good, as these two novels or screenplays  demonstrate. Both leave no lasting impression, are so boring that it is a chore to  reach the last pages and both are shot  "through with language that can only be  called banal. There is little of beauty or  even the promised human experience or  suspense touted on the back covers. To be  Don Lockstead  most  boring books that I have read in, a long  time, and if I had hot skipped to the end  and read my way forward just for kicks, it  would still not be finished. Enough said.  THE FURY seems to have little reason  to become a novel except to pander to  current and now dying tastes for the occult, espionage and violence. Its plot twists  ahd turns meaninglessly while the reader,  hoping for some nobility in its theme,  reads on to an abrupt eijd that is pointless.  Basically it is the story of a young girl ,  gifted with the power to make others bleed  ~to~ death." She seeks her psychic "twin  brother" who has similar powers. The two  of them are in turn sought by enemy  agents who wish to use ttie power for their  own devious ends. The writing in this book  is somewhat more descriptive and attempts are made to create suspense and  horror. Unfortunately, it does not come  off.    .  The stupidity of the main characters iii  not using their powers to save themselves  is what frustrated me. They seemed to do  the most ridiculous things when all they  had to do was zap the enemy, and  ballgame over! Of course; the novel would  have ended far too soon had they taken  action rather than being captured, as was  the boy, or advteed by a grandmotherly,:  person, as was the girl. The ending was a  disappointment and riot once was' I  terrified or chilled as the cover promised.  ��� From Editorial Page  benefit of the Sunshine Coast populace. As  with everything else there are those who  say "I doii't have Glaucoma" and then  there are the people who really care.  No one knows if they have it or not until  they have been exposed to approximately  ' $6,000 worth of delicate optical equipment  and then if they do have Glaucoma we  have no cure, but.we can stop it at that  point. So the Lions have acquired two very  prominent eye specialists and their  assistants for your benefit. Hopefully we  t~wasn:t ���  Alex Lucas  Editor, The Times:  In a recent statement to the Regional  Board and to the press I indicated that one  of the two leaders of the Tuwanek and-  Sandy Hook ratepayers Associations had  made certain statements to me via phone,  threatening legal actions etc., I would like;  to advise you and the public at large that I  was not referring to Alex Lucas. Further  any conversations and contacts I have had���  with Mr. Lucas have been on a very affable and friendly basis, and why not, we  happen to share certain similar friends  beyond the ferry terminal.  I would also like to draw attention to the  fact that Mr. and Mrs. Lucas accounted  for two of the six votes cast (from among  the better than 118 people listed on the  petitions) at the last elections. for the  Regional Board.  Chas. W. Lee,  Regional Director, SCRD Area "C".  will find no one with Glaucoma, but if we  find one, then the whole project has been  worth while.  So please phone Robert Haley's office  for an appointment 885-3241 ancl get your  eyes checked.  The Sunshine Coast Lions  SPRINKLING  RESTRICTIONS  ^MadeififPafkrUsers���  Due to extremely dry summer conditions  it is very likely that we will hoveawater  shortage. Therefore, it is necessary to  apply  sprinkling   restrictions  effective:  June 1st, 1978  1. All residents from Canoe Pass to the  end of Francis Peninsula sprinkle on odd  calendar days, except between the  hoursof 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.  -2,-Residents-in-the-balance- of-Madeira  .Park area sprinkle oh even calendar  days, except between 4 p.m.' and 7 p;m:~  In the event of fire, please turn off your  sprinklers.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  "Effective May 1,1978  The following properties may sprinkle on: v  MONDAY  WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  ���,7-a.m.-to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  ���-7 a.m". to 10  a.m.  Sprinkling  enforced.  regulations  will   be   strictly  TRUSTEES OF THE  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  Coalition governments require a strong  leader if they are going to govern effectively. In this, the third year of the,  coalition Social Credit government under  Bill Bennett, the Premier's leadership is  definitely in question. Two recent cases in  point are in the areas of Federal-  Provincial relations and the economic  development of the North.  The   Federal-Provincial   relations  problem concerns the growing dispute  "between Canada and the UJ5. over the  location of the international boundary  J)etweej^BTCr^nd77ttaste_irr"tKenDixon~  Entrance. The federal government appears willing to use the present boundary  of 54'40"N. as a negotiating instrument in  discussions  with the  Americans  over  general boundary matters. The premier so  far  has  done  little  to  alleviate  this  situation." The NDP were forced to present  a motion in the House due to the premier's  reluctance to act. The motion stated, "that  the federal government insist on the  maintenance of the present 54'40" international boundary line." if the premier  ' was an able leader, the NDP would not be  _iorced|o.presentsuch-motionsrHe-would"  ^notTallow the federal government to  negotiate away parts of B.C. With the  interests of B.C. at heart, he would stand  " up to the federal government and not allow  .such negotiations to continue.  In the economic development of the  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  North, the premier has also shown a lack  of courage and statesmanship. There, is a  need for a northern terminus to handle  grain shipments from B.C. Vancouver is  just not capable of adequately handling all  the grain from western Canada which  must be shipped: Premier Lougheed of  Alberta is acutely aware of the need for  such grain handling facilities on the West  Coast and he proposes such a site for  Prince Rupert. He recently visited that  city to begin talks aimed at building such a  facility^ Premier_Eennett���staunchly-^-  1. All waterfront properties  2. Cowrie Street, Village of Sechelt  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village of  Sechelt, with the exception of Lookout Drive  ^4:-TJie30uth:side.TBtJNorwestBay:Rercd^West.Sechelt"-ZZZ:T_���,_^  5. Wakefield Road, West Sechelt  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview and Grandview  -    Roads, Gibsons -'  7. The west side of all streets in Langdale  8. Whitaker Road, Davis Bay  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE may sprinkle on:  J KT:  _TUESDAY_  THURSDAY  rt^^JSpAY  . ���-7_a.m.-to-10 a.nvand 7-p.m. to 9 p;mr  ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.-  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property  WHEN   A   FIRE  SPRINKLER.  SIREN   IS  SOUNDED,   PLEASE  TURN  OFF   YOUR  G.W. Dixon,  Works Superintendent  COMING AND GOIN YOU'RE  IN WEST VANCOUVER  refused to meet with the Alberta leader at  Prince Rupert to discuss this matter. The  Prince-Rupert facility represents possible  economic development, in Northern B.C.  and our premier refuses to attend  meetings aimed at suqh a development.  Where is the premier when the people of  B.C. need him?  ��� These are just two recent examples of  the premier's lack of leadership. When  B.C. needs economic leadership to help the  development of the province,the premier  shies away. This government is in serious  JiroublBj^eJtoJiisJa  much longer can the people of B.C: afford  a paper tiger for a premier?  Montreal Trust  REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT  DIANE M. HAIGH  RES. 92L9763  MONTREAL TRUST   .   756 MARINE DR1VE.WEST VANCOUVER.  V7T 1A6 . TELEPHONE 026-6O87  B.C.  ^mmmmigur  ��!  .Wj���  modern  male  contraceptive?  Yes, prophylactics have changed. This modern  male contraceptive is improved in design and  quality for comfort and dependability.  STiMlLV? - is new and different - highest  quality, thin yet strong.  Just a little different from all other  prophylactics. How? It has a gently ribbed  surface... a difference we think you'll  both appreciate. Buy it and try it.  Also new and now available  MARGARET ARGUE  PENNY DAMM  Bookcase  on the bow  * ONE OF THE FINEST  GENERAL SELECTIONS  ON THE LOWER MAINLAND  ' LARGE MAIL ORDER  BUSINESS  OPEN SEVEN ,DAY.S A WEEK  Monday to Friday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m  Saturday and Sunday,. 11 a.m.-6 p.m  6615 ROYAL AVE., HORSESHOE BAY, B.C.  604/921-9413  I  ^     ���w- ,   -��� ,,���      .   - .-   r  a,VH/7f I'74I4 ^  *  nm  HANDCRAFTS  * Pottery  * Indian Sweaters   ���������-������"'  * Sweets & Tobaccos ���:;���.  ���Gifts and Stationery  * Photocopying  * Sub-Post Office  OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK, 10 q.nn ��� 5:30 p.m.  6607 ROYAL AVE., HORSESHOE BAY, 921-8109  %m  HORSESHOE1 BAY AREA  6480 Fox Street, West Vancouver  A home that has been loved. Well maintained 2 bdrm plus 1/2  basement with views. Large kitchen. Huge sur)deck for summer  outdoor living. Sunny garden. Walk to schools. Trans and beach. A  sound buy in 80's,'Call Diane Halgf). 921-9763.  MONTREAL TRUST, 926-6067  mm  *m  MM*****  ******  6611 Royal Ave.,  WE OFFER  * Delicatessen  * Oven Fresh Baked Goods  * Take Outs ?  * Sandwiches and Ice Cream  * New Soft and Frozen Yogurt  OPEN TUES. TO SAT., 10 A.M. TO 5 P.M;  p'     , ' '      i.  Horseshoe Bay; 921-8411  ���  ���  Incentive  tncitjel  mUk  faiHihtu  shaped  -for*--   better fit  quality  iStfotff1���   ....���,... ��n��L  economy  In a  traditional  shape  #/4ti-  advanced booking������-  CHARTER FLIGHTS  round trip faro  TORONTO    MONTREAL..   HAWAII   ENGLAND.   660S ROYAL AVE.,  ..from $189.00  . from $205.00  ,,, from $209.00  ...from $399.00  all prlcoi plut lax  CRUISES w~ ""  ALASKA  MEDITERRANEAN  CARRIBEAN  CALL JUNE LEGREE  phono 922-6211  Ctwvron  WESTM0UNT CHEVRON SERVICE  Koith Lamont, DEALER  3690 Wostmount  West Vancouver,  Road  B.C,  Take the Westmount Turnoff, Easy  access back onto Highway!  OPEN  6 a.m. to 12 p.m., Sunday-Thursday ft holidays  6 a.m.- 1 a.m., Friday & Saturday  HORSESHOE BAY 921-8131  Ail llttUli  tqolcforthanrntftsptHyirry^^  1 -Mc&anristh'  contraceptive! from  SfAflf  SMrttPttarmwauticato  international mitiqucH  emporium*) ltd.  ANTIQUES,(JEWELRY  SILVER, FLOWERS  GIFTS, APOLSTRY  FABRIQUES& DRAPES  6699l(ofat Av��nu��  Hors��shoa Bay, B,C,  V7W2BI  921-8380  Opon S*v��n  Dayi A W**k  ���  ���  VANCOUVER OUTBOARD CENTER LTD.  . , "* Authorlj��dSal��sandS6?w7����fbr'^,i" "  VOLVO PENTA * OMC STERNDRIVES  jMJRCMJiSjER * JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  * Moorag* Avallablo for S*rvlc�� *  ���  m  i.  -M��VLER.<p'.'..^:C-  PHONEi 921-9527  i*��XlfM'.^id$.'7kA  WEST VANCOUVER, B.C.  mW'.i'-t  m  m  \  Ite-mi  *���*��*,j=v Vi        nni!*awtjSWiM��*atii��> ��  tmmw>*wi*i *��<<        f*       (   m-pr*  ~-.-\  r*U *.#�������*�����    i i, t&Wi.f<$t Vf*t **-4*W*f# Sf   -  �����^'A*-��'p*"*-''rfl**s*-��v*"' ��    '  L,  The PpNiiJSULA^fe^e^  Section B  Wednesday, June 7,1978  Pages 1-8  Bank employees want  out of their union  While unionized bank employees in  B.C. are gearing up, for strike action in  their struggle, to secure first collective  agreements, spokesman from the Royal  Bank in Gibsons say that bank will apply ���  for decertification in November~of this  year.   - -  Only six months after,the.bank gained  "certification as a memberof the~Service;T-  Office  and  Retail Workers Union  of,  Canada union-support has dropped off in  -that branch, according to Janet Hart, the  bank's unofficial union representative.  Hart said there has been no pressure  from the bank about the unionization, but  that now there are only three people within  the branch who support it,  "I'd really like to see the union stay  in," she said, "but I can't hold everyone  _else_up_. I feel like the union will do  something for us, but I can't say when."   Steve Cowie, loans officjeLakthe-banjk^-  :rs3d there were several different reasons  for the fall off in support of the union but  that one main conern might be the bank's  recent proposal for a pay raise that was  rejected by the union in favor of holding  out for their own settlement.  Both Hart and Cowie said that a  number of the employees who originally  supported the union in the vote last September have since left the bank. They also  said there has i been very little communication between their branch and  SORWUC.  "No one here hates unions or anything  and I can see how there would be a need  for one in some places," said Cowie, "but  at this point here, in terms of wages and  working conditions and things, there's just  no basic need for one."  - A spokesman from the Canada Labour'!  Relations Board said that while that office  has received notice that the banks intends*  Egmont Day  is June 17  Egmont Day will be on June 17. There  to apply for decertification, he said there  is no application before the board at  present.  fhe spokesman said that the CLRB has  received a numbers of letters from banks  and other recently unionized employees in  past-months notifying the board of their,  intention to apply for decertification.  ��� He-said-the-board replies-to-theselet--  ters by sending the section of the laborN  code that  explains the  decertification  procedure.  Application for decertificationsmay not '  be made until one year from the date or  original certification.  Carol Dulyk, a former Gibsons Bank of  Commerce employee who claims she was'  laid off because of her union activity,^ is  continuing her fight within the United  jankworkers section of SORWUC for _a_  first collective agreement for bank-  workers.rbut does not think the Royal-  Bank's decision to decertify will set the  cause back.  "Union members became a minority in  that branch with people quitting and  moving and so forth and that's really  where the support went," she said.  "I think the union members are finding  it a little tough working as a minority in  the branch," she said, "and the Royal's  been offering their employees some pretty  sweet things lately."  But I don't really think it will effect  contract negotiations," said Dulyk.  Elphie gets  an invitation  The    Elphinstone    students    who  organized -their - school's~second~Com^  munity Forum last month may have found  a market for their research efforts.,  Regional District directors last week  approved a recommendation by Director  Ed Nicholson that the board formally ask  Elphinstone social studies teacher Marta ���  MacKown if she would consider \ sponsoring, another forum in October or  November on the subject- of j waste'  disposal.  The forum would ^coincide with a  presentation of a similar report to be,  drawn up by a Regional District com-;  mittee, in time for the board's 1979 budget-  considerations.   A Community Forum on herbicide use  K\^  e��cw,  INC.  d*.  &  was held at the school on May 28. Directors  also approved Nicholson's motion  thanking the students and MacKown "for  the excellent job they've done in past  forums."  Roberts Creek  man killed in  accident  A 47-year-old Roberts Creek man was  killed Friday evening in an automobile  accident on Lower Road.  Joseph Arthur Lamontagne of Leek  Road was westbound between ^oe Road  and Leek Road about 6:45 p.iri!; when he  lost control of his car, which struck an  embankment and overturned, according  to Gibsons RCMP.*  Lamontagne was the only person in the  car. Police investigation of the accident is  continuing.  kA<  ** m  HERE ARE SOME OF  THE THINGS WE DO  romrou  Wre SPOKES  w.95ea .sir  Wife beating leads  to assault conviction  Bruce Bailey Joe of Sechelt. was found  guilty of common assault May 31 in  provincial court following an April 1 incident in which he slapped his drunken  wife several times "because she didn't  want to go home" from a party.  Joe testified that he slapped his wife on  the face about 10 times when she would hot  leave a party at his cousin's house. He  is a week left to finish projects for the .then said he dragged her into their truck to  bazaar. Volunteers to help out at the  fishing .derby, sports eventsprefreshment.  stand, bazaar and rummage sale and  cleanup are still needed. Call Iris at 883-  2434 or Vi at 883-9662.  ^-^-Raffle4ickets'ior the Fabulottg-Grara  Raffle iare stillSvailable^Prizes'include'1  hand crafted coffee and, end tables by Lyle  Hurd, a steel mixing bowl set donated by  Agnes and Lloyd Carter and a full bottle  donated by Aunty Vee.  A rummage and arts and crafts sale  will be held at the Egmont Hall every  Wednesday frorp 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and  Saturday from  ?:30"p.m.  to 5~ p.mT  vthrpughout the summer months.  the court that Mrs. Joe's evidence was  "not particularly reliable" because of her,  "blank outs" and that she might be.  imagining that her husband banged her  head against the truck.  Leask said of the slapping: ",1 think  there is a degree of permissible contact'  between husband and wife that does not.  apply to strangers."  The judge asked Leask if that meant if '  a wife does not vtant to go home, her  husband has the right to force her.  "I would think not,"  Johnson told  Leask.- i -  .: Johnson will iiand down sentencing j  aim.Joe^oweyer-rte^ed^a^her^^ne^4_oTiceTRe ~cpuple~has had som��r  inrinntnnlvslflnnprihprfflrpi'hiit'&TBn-'' counselling. '  drive her home and then had to carry her  .insixlfe because she was "pretty drunk."  Joe told the court that he wanted her  tiome because "when she gets too drunk,  she gets silly."  |    TIRE SALES & SERVICE  A* . Passengers - Earthmovers  9   FRONT END ALIGNMENTS  ��.   Car and Light Truck  o   ALL FRONT END  0*   Repairs  m   COMPUTERIZED WHEEL  T"-   BALANCING by Norton - the finest  I  5. HEADLIGHTS ADJUSTED  7, GABRIEL SHOCKS  8.  9. FREE coffee  1A   MANY OTHER JOBS NOT LISTED  BRAKES-DRUM & DISC  Full Rebuild  CUSTOM ACCESSORIES  Mags, Wheels, Sidepipes, Rollbars,  Spare Tire Racks, Covers, etc.  PHONE ENQUIRIES WELCOME-  ���mi co��*s  *9.95ea. JJ  ,      ���#  Mi  i CHROME SPOKES  $59.95ea.  15x8, 5 & 6 Hole  husband not only slapped her face; but also  banged her head against the truck several  times while he was trying to take her  home.  Mrs. Joe said that although she was so  drunk that night she repeatedly "blanked  out", she specifically remembers her  husband banging herjiead against the  ~tmk7^"~'^~~' ���"'   '.".".    ,���.".���"'  Joe's counsel Peter Leask suggested, to  The Grub Bag  A punchy idea  With June weddings and graduation  upon us comes the thought that each young  married couple should receive with their  gifts a box containing two pairs of shoes,;,  one new pair and one old pair, Inside a  note that reads:  "You are now starting down the path of  marriage. In the beginning, your life  together, like new shoes, may pinch a little  but as tho years poss you^ll find It grows as  satisfying and comfortable as the old  shoes.  "I wish you a pleasant Journey 1"  For the wedding punch, perhaps ono of  the following:  PINEAPPLE PUNCH  1-48 oz. can pineapple-grapefruit drink  1 can frozen orango concentrate  1 - 48 oz. cl&n pineapple juice  Pour this over Ice In a punch bowl. Add  ono 20-oz bottlo of glpgcralo. Top with  Klnenpplo chunks and green cherries,  lakes about 20 % cup -servings."*-'���-"-*���-"*  WINE RED PUNCH  In a pretty punch bowl, combine 1  package raspberry Instant soft drink mix,  % cup sugar, 2 cups bottled cranberry  juice coclftall, and Ice cubes plus water to  make 6 cups. Stir, until well blended, then  add 1 large bottle cold glngerale. Float  twisted lime slices,, ���  GOLDEN SHRUB PUNCH  In a bowl combine 3 quarts ice water  with 1 cup lemon Juice. Then stir on one 14-,  oz Jar instant breakfast fruit drink. Top  with 1 quart lemon sherbet in small  scoops, then serve, Makes about 20 Vi cup  servings.  Will I forsake you? Yes, beloved, I will,  When stars light no moro candles In tho  sky;  And winds no longer gossip ln tho trees,  And sunless oceans drain their depths and  die, ,  WIU I forsake you? Yes, my love, I will,'  But you need never wonder whon��� or  ,whyr���,,��,~��� ...�� .���^��������-���.,1���,.:,,-,..-,...��� -.,,..  In other court news, Larry Glover- of  Mission pleaded guilty to driving with a  blood alcohol level over .08 percent. The  22-year-old carpenter was fined $500 and  ordered to take the impaired drivers'  course.-  _HDennis Collins of���Gibsons^ pleaded  guilty to driving a motor vehiqie without  insurance and was fined $250.  Terence Glen Bowes was found guilty  ot three counts of break, enter and theft  and was awarded a suspended sentence of  18 months on each charge.  The 17-year-old Bowes was also ordered by Johnson to do 75 hours of community service work and to pay $730.33  restitution to the court for damage done to  a house when Bowes and two friends broke  into it and damaged it with a sledge  hammer, ���,'"  ���V  K.r*:v..<-:>:  ��~ fifty  YOUR ONE STOP SHOP  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hwy 101  CHARGEX  886-2700  #2*  BR78xl5  '45.00 ea. ^  w        Volvo's, V.W.'s   W  ^*m>4-.A  11 IS JNOl JNlirfCJliSSARY  t to leave The PcninBiila   for Memorial Funeral Services  Why deal with strangers when the Peninsula friends are alvyayn  available to give Immediate service 24 hours a day  ^mfefUfe Smt44t%te &*&  ln'jf  rW  >n.*\���   r        ,�����' �����>"���. , ���-<"������,--,��.   v?'    ���,..   ���,006*9051,  DAN DEVUN,' Director  MS FOR SENSATIONAL  '67 FAIRLANE S00XL  buckott, 289 auto, ps, pb, black  with red Interior ,.  SHOWROOM CONDITION  '1895  FIRM  IS FOR SUMMER WHEELS  IS FOR  Suncoast can supply  most makes and  jpPMS.&t  ,.. .���. \.  76 DATSUN LONG BOX  20,000 ml.  WESTERN CAMPER  [folly equipped]  a saving of over $3500 off tho new price  MANY MORE VALUES IN STOCK NEW & USED  Your Authorized Frontier Dealer  ���Hg  8S5-5111  SERVES 1TD.. A  D01680A  l^^p^J^il^^VW,!,!).,,,,  Hm-n^wv~rVmAz^u-Jxxy"  next to St, Mary's  mm  *frti''  �����-* +.4'-:-" >   ���' n   -y%%TA r:  ...... I%i'al  N  lSWt   * 3r     J(Bl(l4'  lb+   mj-ii  o  t"*1* *rf*-^ *",�����"'* <H *v-n~,��  ���M*W��W pSt't^!***    *f.#M*-  unMiW w#.#jf*ap��w*^w*ii ^^Sw^i*"^   *���# W*" *W*iff *'^W*,   '���**&_ "* fn^terim  W tf-9V **>fi* 1 V* J i-WHT-lSIS )!�����*���*���*��* L  V     ''  a:.  ...- (  V mi  PHONE 885-3231  PageB-2    The Peninsula Times     Wed, June 7,1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  _   ..   Phone 885-3231  Help Wanted  Real Estate  ��� Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times,'  for Westpres Publjcations ltd.  ,atSechelt,B.C. .  Established 1963  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage ond  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  - Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  ~ 7300 Copies Distributed  Classified Advertising Rates:    -  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  " Onlf Insertion" .7 "$2TT5"  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lirfes. (4 words)  60c  Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  30c  Ad-Briof s must be paid for in-  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  MANAGEMENT trainee for  Interior music store. Retail  experience with a knowledge  of musical instruments  desirable. Full time employment for' successful applicant. Salary commensurate  with experience. Send  detailed handwritten resume  to Box 183, c-o The Tribune,  188 N. 1st Avenue, Williams  -take7BX7V2GTY8r~476^29~  Legal or Reader advertising  per agate line, �����  ���������Subscription Rates:   By Mail:  Local Area     $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Areq $8.00 yr.  U-S-A. $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,    local Area $6.00  Single Copies . v , 15c ea.  PENDER  HARBOUR,  ���Madeira���Park���urgently-  requires     homemakers.  Mature    experienced    in-  GIBSONS: Large family  home, 4 bdrm, partial bsmt.  Finished rec rm, fireplace, w  to w in living rm and dining  rm. \Vz bath. On sewer. Level  lot, close to beach. Priced in  low fifties. 886-7909 evenings.  4647-28  QUALITY HOUSES available  __.to_be_moved^Approx^l3,000  $13,000-18,000 delivered to  your property. Call Nickel  Bros. House Moving collect.  Cars and Trucks  '78 % TON GMC PU 350 V8,4-  gpd., ps, pb. 70 Maverick,  50,000 mi., $450. obo. 883-2692.  468tK29  '67 BARACUDA 318 ^CIU,' 3  speed  auto.   Body  good  shape. "Interior  same.  $800  obo. Ph. 885-885-9975.    4695-29  '68DATSUN510.4600 cc. Good  transportation, $250. 885-  9452. 4744-28  Pets  Legal Notices  Legal Notices  FREE  KITTENS to  good  home. 885-5489.      . 4773-28  ^  Found  ONE  PLYWOOD  /' 886-2634.  punt.  Ph.  4643-28  FOUND (taken by accident)  nwrfs.- white.,_:car_digan._  sweater at Pender Harbour  May Day Dance. 885-9539.  4770-28  Province of  British Columbia  Department of  Forests  Reforestation*   :���Division  NOTICE OF JUVENILE  SPACING CONTRACT  dividuals needed for full and  ert-time positions. $3.50 per  . plus mileage. 885-5144.  4740-30  For Rent  Days~52��3884revenings~'46r-  . 3773. 4639-28  EGMONT. 1% acres WF  crown lease ($160 per yr.) 2  bdrm cabin. Spring. Power  ,  available. Water access only.  ^12,000 .obo. Ph. 883-9206 or 883-  9060. 4692-29  Obituary  Work-Wanted  =��2ff-f^as^ed^away-May ~28r  1978, Raymond George Day,  late of Gibsons, age 34 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Pearl, two children, Daphne  and Lou-Ann, his mother Alice  Carter, his father Everett  Day, .brother Gordon and  sister Patricia Rickaby.  Funeral service was held  Thursday, June 1 at Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  D. Brown officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  4752-^8  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula Times can be  .ordered for your own use at  The TimesjofSce 4473-tfa-  ALCOHOLICS anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. 883-9260 or  883-9238. 4452-TFN  -COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Work Wanted   WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ���Experienced, insured work?  ���Prompt, guaranteed-service? _  ���Fair estimates?  Then give us acallj   PEERLESS-      ~  TREE SERVICES LTD. '  885-2109       758-tfn  JOURNEYMAN Shipwrite  seeks work. Exp. in all  aspects boatbuilding; house  carpentry & Cabinet work.  Reliable worker, reas. fates.  For free est. & professional  job call Allan May, 885-5765.  ��� '���'  ���"���'"..' 4578-tfri  /   RAGING CRANE  CONSTUCTION  Framing and renovations  Free RRAP estimates. *.  885-5677 eves  or 885-5055 eves.  4334-tfn  PRIVATE TIMBER wanted.  Selective land clearing. Top  prices  paid.   Egmont   Contracting. 883-9066.        4696-29  ULTRA DECK  by Trodan  " "The ultimate Jn decking"  886-2953  4487-tf  "FULLY QUALIFIED electrician, free estimates. 886-  2546. 4484-tf  CLAPP CONCRETE  ._. Placing and Finishing  All Types of Concrete Work  Patios, Floors, Foundations  .Driveways, Custom Work  Prompt Service  Free Estimates  Box 1341 Sechelt  885-2125  4429-tf  ���  Help Wanted   2 HRS, A DAY ��� $200 a month  conoimision plus prizes. For  .details-write, Fuller- Brush.  Box 108,207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver V6B 1H7, or Mr. T.  Diamond, RR 3, Kamloops,  B.C.V2C5K1. 4227-tfn  FOR RENT:  Community  Bonnie Wigard at 885-9403  3691-tfn  LARGE.    HOUSEKEEPING  rooms. Weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.    4158-  tfn  IWURN. LG. 1 bdrm sc suite  in W. Sechelt. Non-smoker,  single pref. Avail July 1. 885-  2451. -     4755-30  SIX MILES from Sechelt;  semi-waterfront, private  lot. 3 bdrm mobile home with  glazed verandah, stove and  fridge; laundry facilities.  Available: 10 June - 14' July  (furnished, hydro & heat) by  the week; 1 Sept by the  month; 5 Aug - 31 Aug. by  arrangement; furn. or unfurn.  Reply: Box 181, Sechelt, or  phone 885-9098 after 6 and  weekends. 4745-28  Hon Creek    EGMONT: 5 acres, 560' WF,  HalL-Contect-^.iQMdZR37-"-comfortable  3  bdrmrfibme7-i:%rbathr large"  utility    rm    &    sundeck.  Beautiful site for 2nd home.  Asking $115,000.883-9066. 4697-  29  174 ACRES, view, creek.  Spring Valley Farm, Powell  River, V8A4Z2. 5495-tfn  OKANAGAN semi retirement  special!- 12 pad Mobile  Home Court plus 6 motel  units, full occupancy; plus  house and office. Apply M.  Schafer, RR 2, Olivpr, B.C.  V0H1T0. Phone 498-3244. 4757-  28  SPORTSMAN'S paradise','  rural living. 5 acres on  beautiful Moyie River, or 9  acres with creek. Near Yalty  inHhe Kootenays. Write Box  836, Creston, B.C. V0B1G0.  4760-28  -"I7TCORTINA" 2000T"Great  second car, reliable runner,  4 speed. Economical gas  mileage, $600. 885-3271 or 885-  9374. 4781-28  '69 GMC HD 4 x 4 Positrac.  Ps,.   pd,.  350    cu.    in.  workhorse, $2,500 obo.  885-  3430. . 4778-30  '77J3MC 3/4_ton.vah, ps, pb,"  ���auto trans.vh;d.-suspension,  , radials. tiremount, roof vent,  rear window.  Excel,  cond.  18,000 mi. $5,800.886-9410.  4766-28  Machinery  1968 DF 480 IHC Dump truck.  ___318_ GM Diesel, _ 5__and A  transmission. 10 x 22 Rubber.  Shepard steering. 38000 Eaton  rear- ends. Bransford top-  mount hoist. Phone 747-1081,  Quesnel, B.C. 4761-28  Boats and Engines  HIGGS MARINE  "SURVEYSLTD."  FEMALE  Sechelt  2657.  tortoiseshell  cat.  Village area. 885-  '     4698-29  For Sale  LOOKING for a.Rock & Roll  Band? Horizon is available,  best price on the Coast. 885-  2815.- _ f 4501-tf-  CHILDRENS, maternity and.  ladies clothing, good  quality. 'New & nearly ne^".  Encore Boutique, 2445 Marine  Dr., W. Vancouver, 922-2020.  Tues-Sat. 10-5, closed Mon.  . 4i41-tf  SEALED TENDERS for the.,  following'juvenile spacing  contract will be received by  the District Forester, British  Columbia Forest Service, 355 >  Burrard" Street, Vancouver,  B.C., on the date shown below.  1. Contract, ST. 92G12-24 JS  Located Burnet Creek.  Ranger District Sechelt No. 7..  "' On 62i4~ Hectares. Viewing  -Date June 15, 1978, leaving  Ranger Station at 9 a.m.  NOTE: Viewing of this site  prior to submitting a tender  for this contract is mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is: 3:30 June 22, 1978.  Tenders must be submitted on  UTILITY TRAILER. 1000 lb.  '71 _Volkswagen. _body._ 885-__theform and-in-the envelopes  9564. 28   supplied   which,   with   par-  ONE SEARS LT 10 tilec start  lawnmower & trailer. Exc.  shape, $900.8867383.      4615-tf  FISHING RODS. New, used,  repairs,   custom   building.  Jprdees, 883-9936. 4704-29  Province of*  British Columbia  Department of  Forests   Reforestation���r   Division  NOTICE OF   JUVENILE SPAGING   CONTRACT   .  SEALED TENDERS for the  following juvenile spacing  contract will be received by  the District Forester, British  Columbia Forest Service, 355  Burrard Street, Vancouver,  B.C. on the date shown below.  1. Contract ST 92G13-3 JS.  Located Treat Creeks-Ranger  District Sechelt No. 7 On 187.3  Hectares. Viewing Date June  9,1978, leaving Ranger Station  at 9 a.m.  NOTE: Viewing of this site  prior to submitting a tender  for this contract is mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tender  js:_3:30^p.m.JJune 15,1978.   _  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelopes  supplied which, with particulars, �� may be. obtained  from the Forest Rangers  indicated, or from-the District  BDRM duplex  Refs. $325 mo.  LEGAL      SECRETARY  q^cc; nr an*; onia  -required���Legal   and^f-83?5��^m'2m  bookkeeping   experience  preferred. Write with resume  Box 1250, Sechelt. 4507-tf  FAMILY DAY care workers.  Care for young children in  your own home. _ Homes  needed from Gibsons to West  Sechelt. For info and interview, call 885-5422.   4699-29  HELP WANTED -  Three  experienced GM mechanics  Jor_welLj!stablished���dealer-  "ship.   Top   wages,   fringe  benefits;' food'working?con^'  LGE 3 BDRM plus house, over  2000 sq ft dining rm, family  rm with fireplace. Some  drapes & appliance incl.  Double carport. Lge lot.  Gibsons area. Ref. req. No  pets. Avail. July 1, $400 per  mo. 886-7870. 4177-30  NEW 3 bdrm in Wilson Creek.  $300per mo. 885-$773.4777-28  in village.    BY   OWNER.   75  ft.   level  Phone 885-      seafront_Jarchitect-.jn6dern-   4765=28    house. 1440 sq. ft. Wilson Ck.  All appliances. $96,900. Day  388-9566, eves. 922-6959. 4750-30  Insurance claims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C. coastal  waters. Ph. 885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.        3490-tfn  15% FT. RUNABOUT with 50  . Merc. ^BJ_j.nd,_._trMLeJL_-  T^dsrepairs,~$T00.T86-7876.  4753-30  BUY NOW. Large 3 bdrm  home in Village of Sechelt -  ensuite, 2 fireplaces, dining  room, cedar feature walls, full  basement, view. Ph. 885-  3675. ) ~ tfn  17' CONTROLS  $350,885-9798.  and  trailer,  4490-30  Mortgages  ditions, fufltime employment.  Contact * Adventure  Automotove, 403-��35-4911, Box  .8200, Fairview, Alberta. T0H  1L0. 4710-28  MATURE STUDENTS! Earn  $6 to $7 per hour plus bonus  with interesting summer  work. Write Fuller Brush Co.,  Box 108, c-o 808, 207 West  Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 1H7 or Mr. T. Diamond,  General Delivery, Station 'R',  Kelowna, B.C. V1X4K3. 4670-  tfn  POSITION     available.  Director,    Residential  Treatment Centre.- 8 bed,  : family    oriented    centre  r requires person with range of  education and experience that  includes family work, community work,,supervision of a  staff team & administration.  Send resume to Wilson Creek,  Family Centre,  Box  770,  Sechelt. For information call  Marg Pearson at 885-5422.  4774-28  "I  I  I  I  NEW_2rbdrmL_nxubasement���MORTGAGE LOANS-  promptly arranged  anywhere in B.C. Information  and referen'cesv on riequest'.  XD. Phillips Capital' Corporation, 10673 King George  Highway, Surrey, B.C V3T  2X6. Phone 588-0411 days, or  585-1603 evenings.      4301-tfn  18%' STARCRAFT V6 Buick,  OMC leg, fwc, 4 wheel tilt  trailer. 885-2997 or Radcliffe  Rd., Selma Park. 4481-33  SURFER 24  Sedan Cruiser ahd  Command Bridge models.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad In lh�� nquaroi. De mro to loavo a blank ipncn attar each  ward, , ,  Thraa lliWi It $2,13, Each additional iina Ii 60c,  Tak* advantage of our ��p��clal lavlngi,  * Run your ad twfca ��� tha third lima l> FREE,  * II you pay lor your ad tha Saturday batora publication you gat a  dlicaunt ��� 25c lor 1 Imartlon ��� 50c lor 3,  Mall ua your ad, or drop It old  In Sachalt at th* P��nln��ula Tlmo Olllca  In Qlhioiu at lb* Arbutut Tra*  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sochelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  home. Elec. heat, carport;  w-w carpet. Ph. 5 to 9 p.m.  weekdays, 321-0880.     4658-28  AVAILABLE   immed.   unfurnished   bachelor  suite.  Central Gibsons. Ph. 886-7490  or 886-2597.; 4634-28  2 BDRM  furnished mobile  home, dble. garage located  on Vi acre, large garden, on  tower Rd. Available July 1st.  Ph.(112)299-2869..        4690-29  3 BDRM unfurnished cottage,  $160 per month. Blackpoint.  Refs. required, Ph. (112) 886r  7622.   ������'.'.! 4707-29  AGASSIZ. Mild climate, small  town Fraser Valley 70 miles  east of Vancouver. New  building, one and two-bdrm  suites from $175. Also some  furnished available. Call  collect anytime 796-2627. 4717-  30  Wanted to Rent  PENDER HARBOUR 1 or 2  . bdrm furn. hse with  moorage. Month August.  Retired sea capt., & wife.  Collect 291-2109. 4768-30  HOUSE OR cottage for small  family. First 2 weeks In  July. Phone 545-7087 collect.  4632-28  Real Estate   ������'���'������  SELMA PARK  VIEW-3 BDRM  By owner - new homo with  finished basement, including  n cozy and bright family,  room. Extra bathroom, and  separate entrance " guest  room. Tastefully landscaped  Business Opportunity  BY YOUR own boss!  Profitable general, variety  and clothing store for sale in  Central Interior. Two bdrm  living quarters. Asking  $58,500. Coulter Sales, PO Box  99, Clinton, B.C. VOK 1K0.  Phone 459-2535 days; 459-2627  , nights. 4756-30  MAKE^AND sell wooden lawn  ornaments from your home I  For complete instructions to  start your own business, send  $15 to Cute Critters, 48952 Yale  Road East, RR 2, Chilliwack,  B.C.V2P6H3. 4758-28  Mobile Homes  10 FT. by 40 ft. house trailer,  $3,500,886-2457. 4754-30  '75 EMBASSY 24 ft. x 60 ft. 4  bdrm fully furn & set up at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Pk.  $39,000 new, $30,000 firm. 886-  9880 after 6 p.m.        . 4747-30  ���76 DOUBLEWIDE mobile  home. Bargain prico has to  be moved. 885-9881.      4780-30  MOBILE HOME pads  available at Selma vista  Mobile Home Park, Selma Pk.  Rd., Sechelt. Ph. collect Peter  Block 521-2200 (New West-  minster). 4771-30  Pleasure-and  Commertqal.  ���T;    Superior Construction   '  and Performance.  Completed Boats  orKits.  B.C;Builtfor  B.C. Conditions;  FACTORY TO YOU  v. SAVE$$$'$'  SURFER MARINE  (1977) LTD.  678 Anderton Rd.,  COMOX  339-5733 days - ... ���  338-5632 eves.  \   5507-tf  SAILBOAT 17! Davidson c-w  OB motor, sails, trailer.JB86-  7534. . 4633-31  1975 -23' SANGSTER. Fully  equipped, loaded with extras. A-l  shape. 885-5030.  $11,500. 4685-29  ATTENTION! Your carpets  come clean, with the  "machine of Esteam". For  equipment sales and service  or dealer enquiries contact:  Harmony Floors Ltd., Box  1504, Fort Nelson, B.C. V0C  1R0. Phone (604)^774-2747.  4762-28  FOR SALE by owner:  Greenhouse business. 20,000  square feet, two packing  sheds, four bdrm modern  rancher on lVz acres in  Surrey. Write Box 121, c-o 808,  207 West Hastings St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7.  4763-28  TWO APALOOSA yearling  colts. Sire Top Backfire. 885-  9418 enquiries. 4737-28  -#-FREN���H^  Motorcycles  250    SUZUKI    with    new  Yamaha engine, $300. Call  Lee 883-9363. 4642-28  '77 SUZUKI 125 ST. $700. Ekcl.  cond. Ph. 885-3910.     4746-28  .   latticed window 54"x42".  ' Lg. oil space hedter. 885-3407.  \.<0y:_i; ���.-���;. -30  ALLEGRO sound system by  Zenith or "The Wedge'r.  Includes 2 Allegro tuned port  speakers; record player, AM-  FM solid stater 8-track tape  cassette plus 8-track recording ability. Exc. cond.  Further details 886-2706. 4739-  30    .. -   ������,  15 CU. FT; deepfreeze, $175,  GE washer-diyer, $425; 2  single beds, all good^con. 885-  3452. 4748-30  SEWING MACHINE repairs.  Unconditional guarantee on  all work. Parts for all makes.  Ph. Steve, 885-2691.     4779-tfn  150' OF 3 ft. high wire fencing  in 50' rolls, 1 continuous  length 3 ft. high x 100' green  enamelled fencing. Never  used, still in orig. packaging.  Basket chair $2, Jolly Jumper  $8, car seat $8, kitchen table  $15, off-white rug ,7% x 12',  $100 with underlay. 885-3737.  4769-28  Legal Notices  Livestock  CERTIFIED  Farrier,  Hans  Berger. Is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  *"' "wmn����������� ii imn������������*���������.������������ i��� ���mmV���.IHIU.III...I mm  CHICKS; brown egg-layers,  white Leghorns, .white  Riocks. Ordor early, ship1  anywhere. Napier Chick  Soles, 0743 210th St., Langley,  Box59,Mllncr,B.C,V0XlT0.  ! Ph. 534-7222. 3882-tf  CLASSIFICATION  m  *2l>  60��  60fl  W  Nam*  AddraM  ~m*> m rmWmmm %ffW*'1  J m.mmm3^mmm  t, m*Mm^mr >,���.. m wtftHRmi  mmmmmmv^pernilimimr'ri  ,���"*���.,  i*mmW*9mM$k!��%3mh, ^^^MmmW^^.^mM- m,mf%mi%w.:  l.-M-i * ��� P- ���i,-��,i  1 t^ Ji^ mM. ti, m  ��� j ...with., Jarge* foriced-in yard. ��  . |   Family  orientated  nelgh-  l * borhood with no thru traffic on  I   Radcliffe,Rd. To view call:  I 885-3885 (eves.)  �� 4736-29  3 BDRM home. Master on-  v suite. Possible rental Income lower level. Asking  approx, $61,600, -Owner  anxious to sell, Y|e\v dally 10-  5, Corner of Harbour'View Rd.  and Hwy, Madeira Park.'883-  9494. 4003-28      _  __ __   \  20 ACRES 1000'WF. Beautiful  view looking up Jervis Inlet.  Zoned 113. On paved road.  Asking $160,000, Some terms.  803-9066 or write John Bosch.  KgmontrB.c.  ' '   4720-21)  ~j _ DW  HORSEMEN! Subscribe' to  "Horses All", tho tabloid  newspaper for current events,  sales, shows and pertinent  "mtciesr-snbsmpttafiWTrfor  12 montlUy Issues to "Honiea  Air\Nanton,AUn,TOLmo.  ..^..!^..P?r��,?l?lJM!��Cs  rw�� aortiwvtNT or   ���  Jilt MlOVINGl Ol' (IMIIIDII COMIMIIIA  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  "CHANGE OF  NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  ���     NOTICE OF  APPLICATION FOR  CHANGE OF NAME  CAMPERS  ���VACATIONS THE  UNHASSLEDWAY"  FULLYEQUIPPED  FULLYINSURED  VANCOUVER RATES  RESERVE EARLY  l^,SQUTWKRN,*Influoncer at.. Notice is hereby given that art  * i ,��ft,artc^Ho,J?0, Ml0�� i1,1!"0   oppllcatlonwlllbomadototho  KJh,    qorcholm,     Alta.   director of Vital Statistics for  Agrlplox.  Featuring  A,  Q,      -������������-  H.A. champions, ROM race,  arena, Halter Point Earners.  Catalogue - Keith Wilson,  Stavely, Alta. T0L 1Z0. Phone  (403)228-2403. 4738-29  885-2600  ANYTIME  Pets  4020-tfn  "t  Cars and Trucks  74 CHARGER 400, 4 bbl, ps,  pb, $300 stereo, mags and  boots, custom striping. $3100  .obo. Consider trade. 88,1.2502,   4401-28  10  FT.   VANGUARD,   good  cond, $3,500.885-3140 after 0.  4683-29  '74 RENAULT  RlF StntlonT  -wagon, Rood cond. $���.  886-9173.     , 4770,-29  MOST BREEDS Canadian  ond American pots offering  Canadian ' show quality,  Thirteen months old male  Danes and nine months old  male Airedale. Referrals,  Highland Pets, phono 020-2503.  1 4759-28  DOG FOR snlo, Medium sized  black spayed female, had  all shots. Good with children.  Needs good home, $20. 880*  7331 after fl p.m. 4702-30  a chango of name, pursuant to  tho provisions of the "Change  of Name Act," by me; Gerd  Kuerpig of, 1136 Osprey Street  in Socholt, ln tho Province of  British Columbia, us follows:  To change my, name from  Gerd Kuerpig to Gord Kuer.  My wife's name from Mnrylan  Joan Kuerpig to Marylun Jean  Kuer.  My minor unmarried  childrons'fl nnmo (a) from  Michelle Ionise Kuerpig to  Mlchollo Louise Kuer, (b)  From Francos Reno Kuerpig  to Francos Reno Kuer..  Dfltcd tho Slfltday of May,  a.d. 1078.  Gerd Kuerpig  476KSPT Pub. Juno 7, IM.  f-y-rfar47JW-M,����.r-^�� '�� ��� ���"'���'VHBT  "l'- '"*"' ���������",K''"lift  FOR SALE. 2 bdrm hr��������       -������� *>�� w/w m^a^La     1 . ��� ��n  $40,200.085-2880.  house.  4681-28.  I  auto, Ps,JJ7,000, good'eond.,  $550.005-3583. 4770-28  vrrmwAtiFKFwr  TOOIOORATI ���  YOURHOMB  lh��'h*an'ers��chflt  B08.934A  OHMtURANDWIA*  FASHION SHOES  CAMPBELL'S FAMHY  kV Kr"    '   '     n��xtwBi��ihroomA����nt  In t(i�� h��brt ol S��ch��lt   ���  668^348'  ticulars, may be obtained  from the Forest Ranger(s)  indicated, or from the District  Forester, 355 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. L     Forester,-355 Burrard Streetr  The lowest or any tender will   Vancouver B C  not necessarily be accepted. '      :  A74MPT_PuAJune_7,_m^  not necessarily be-aceepted.  4742-SPT Pub. June 7, 1978.  Wanted to Buy  WANTED    photographic  enlarger & equip. 885-9750  _eves. _. __ 4749-30   Province of  British Columbia  Departmentof .���  Forests  Reforestation Division  NOTICE OF JUVENILE  SPACING  CONTRACT i  SEALED TENDERS for the  following juvenile spacing  contract will be received by  the District Forester, British  Columbia Forest Service, 355  Burrard Street; Vancouver,  B.C., on the date shown below.  1. Contract ST 92G134 BR.  located���Taonnte���River.  Ranger Station Sechelt No. 7.  On 102.9 Hectares. Viewing  Date June 8, 1978, leaving  Hanger Station at 9 a.m. ���'- .  NOTE: Viewing of this site  prior to submitting a tender  for this contract is mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is: 3:30 p.m. June 15, 1978.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelopes,  supplied which, with particulars, may be obtained  from the Forest Rangers indicated, or from the District  Forester, 355 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  4741-SPT Pub. June 7, 1978.  Operation  Immunization controls the  spread of disease in the  community. Protect your  children, yourself and your  community ~ by following  immunization schedules recommended by your physician for adults and children.  Be wise, immunize.  ���Lifestyle is' moderation and.-  alcoholism  -  it's knowing  when to get /treatment for  your alcoholic habits.  WE HAVE LOOFAH  NATURAL SEA SPONGES  IMPORTED SOAPS  BATHROOM ACCENT  Inthohoartof SacMt  685-2912  Woodburn Stoves  & Fuel Ltd.  All Canadian, products. Stoves  by Fisher,' Enterprise,  Lai ewood & Sedore,  No thern Heatllner & Shaw  Zero clearance fireplaces.  Annex heaters, Franklins 8,  Camping stoves. Wood  boilers, wood & Wood/Oil  furnaces. Pipe, Accessories &  fittings.  110   Fall   Avo..  North   Vancouver  , 987-0811  Lease by Auction  Notice is hereby given that right to acquire by  leasehold for RECREATIONAL COTTAGE SITE  purposes of certain parcols of Crown land located  on Powe|l LaKe, Sqklnayv tq^o, Porpoise Bay, Indian  Arm, Pitt Lake and Harrison Lake, will be determined by way of '  PUBLIC AUCTION  to be held In the Auditorium, Burnaby Mental  Hoalth Centro, 3405 Willingdon Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. at 10:00 A.M., Wednesday, June 28, 1978.  Furthor   Information. /GgardlQg  ||]o t.er.m.8*jand.  Tdndrttonsof leasehold rnay be obtained from tho  Land Commissioner (Government Agent), 0100,  403.6th Street, New Westminster. B.C., the Land  Commissioner (Government Agent), Tho British  Columbia Building, 800 Hornby Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 2C5, or the Regional Land Manager, Land  Management Branch, McLaren Contro, 4240 Manor  Street, Burnaby, B.C.  Prior to the puctldii, the parking lot at tho Burnaby  Mont6l Health Centre will be oponod for parking,  with a Commissionaire on duty and room for approximately 100 cars. Seating has boon arranged In  tho auditorium for 120 pooplo.  Terms and conditions will be announced at tho tlmo  of auction.  W.R. REDEL  -       Associate Deputy Mlnlstor  of tho Environment  Land and Wator Management  Pfwrlncrof **-***-  JBrltlah Columbia  ���xx^x'.x:  #*r  ���"MtnTfrrfyof   '  ���ttwrcnviTonnTOnr  ^imvzxrfy'x:  p,yMS^xl^j^::t^A.j7XAk'  ^K.  A  ,r�� wn  j^��^^WNa58��*W'Si%Ki#.'��iffl(S^  *W��l��W��pi^'����BS'**!->^^  ^ppidslta^aRSiMMM*^^^  ir-SR!awwtw^^p��i(%s��afe^(WW!��w  ^*��Wl^l��lW��a^iSim3^��>(*��*rM��  i*y����*W^��!W*flBW��^^  mn$MM*si's<M j *w��v.����i*i��il!lia��iABWW^ ������-/ -'���  Keng Yu Sim sent us this Magic Trick  GENIE IN THE BOTTLE  Show an empty bottle with a dime  '   on top. Say you have a genie in it  and the dime will jump. Hang on  to the bottle with both hands.  This week's Mystery Word Winner is Stephanie Enos, 8, of Mason  Rd. Come by our office or phone and get yourprize.  ���For you to have a chance to win next week's prize ��� do the sports  crosswork puzzle and send it to Box 310, Sechelt. Try to get it in by  -SatMidgy^ _ '  NAME ....'". 7. r."777r:TT77~~Tr:-r"-,^._v,   ADDRESS  -The-Secreft-  Use a cold bottle irom the refrigerator. The air in the  bottle warms up when you hold it, and some air  pushes out, and the dime will jump. [Make sure the  dime covers the top of the bottle completely]  ACROSS  2. The day the whole school is out doing  sports.v  4. Sport we do in the water.  8. Game like baseball ��� only the ball  sits on d'stictTwhen it gets hit.  9. Fabric or paper on a frdme, we make  it fly in the air.  10. When you don't lose, you ...  11. Walking   and   running- ���   lots   of  people do it to keep fit.  13. One-two-three-..  14. Hockey  players   have   ...s   on   their  knees.  after one hits the  I& i* ��~'2LUjt   In  I Went)To f^vtvH  DOWN  I. One runs to first, .  ball.  3. What we are doing when --we are  hurrying from one place to another.  5. A slow, but healthy way to get from  one place to another. '���  6. ..le, 1760 yards. A long way to walk.  7. Sport we do in the snow.  8. Usually in a game there are two    playing.  II. Sport ��� you can do high or long  .... in a sand pit.  12. Sport played on large grass fields  .with small holes. And you try to get balls  to go into the holes. ^~  IM  01  ��WMM  UNSCRAMBLE THESE WORDS  and find out what a lot of people eat on a picnic.  MiOOlG SGEG      CLPIKE  ��*     MM* OPP        tCESHt  BUILDING A TOAD HOUSE  Toads are great garden .friends because they eat many pests that are harmful to  your garden. You can find a toad near a swampy place or by a pond after a spring  rain. After you've caught your toad you can encourage him to stay by building him a  toad house. You need a 15 cm flower pot or plastic tub and a shallow pan or water.  1. Turn the flower pot or tub upside down and break or cut a small hole in the side  for a door.  2. Bury the rim of the pot inNthe ground. The best place is under an evergreen shrub.  3. Place a shallow pan of water nearby. Toads' need to sit in water because they  drink through skin.  Toads like live food and prefer to eat at night. If you give your toad live Insects  he'll come when he's called, just like a pet.  During winter your toad will hibernate in the ground, but when spring comes   again, JieJILbe-back-ln^your-gardaji.       7      _ -  From the book "GrowirigWGreerf Thumb"-  ���"��.   ���      by Lorraine Surcouf  i��^x^>��^s<^x^x^>r^x^jr^x^j<^jr^ji  OPENING SALE  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  is pleased to announce that we are now open  ���A -'    and we have a  GRAND OPENING SALE June 7th thru 10th  Followed by a drawing for 3 lovely prizes.  Wednesday, June 7,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  .^=3 "-->$����.�����*-*���  INFORMATION MEETING  to discuss formation of a society for the purpose of constructing  PERSONAL AND INTERMEDIATE CARE FACILITY  FOR THE SECHELT AREA  June 21, 8 p.m., St. Hilda's Hall  All interested citizens are invited to attend this important meeting.  y  ^.  GLAUCOMA CLINIC  sponsored by  THE SUNSHINE COAST LIONS   ^\  To be hejd at the  Sechelt Medical Clinic        ^  ~15ttrST6th JUNE  Phone Robert Haley's office for an appointment  885-3241  Attend  the Church  your choice  SUNSHINECOAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School A. .9:45 am  Morning Service   11:00 am  Evening Service TT. 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-5296  "non-denominationul'  ���-^   Pastor Clifford M��M ullen  UNITED CHURCH  y< ;������"    -'    ���������'  Ri'VyAXnwtw M^Reinhurdt  _^X        886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:30.       , '..""':  ��� ��������� -IS.-  AU in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882,, 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES QF SUN DAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsorts  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 aMUjXTheliQly^s  -rSechelt  '12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  ~r~f-  Sunshine Coast Business  *��,  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales'* Service  * Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes '  " Vaivo and Seat Grinding  ��� All Makes Serviced  -- Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile, Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181  SPECIAL DISCOUNT  To Sunshlno Co.ast Residents on New Datsun  Cars & Trucks, Bank financing available, Call  Colloct 9-5 p,m.  ART LEIGH Bus: 273-1661  D-01774A  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  AU WORK FUUY INSURED  * Basement* * Driveway* * Septic Tanks  Stump* * Ditch Lines  Call for a froo estimate anytlmo  883-2734      "Air Track Avalloble"      883-2388  7ED*D0NltY'~"^*~"^ftNDERlHAMttW'  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  f  FUUY INSURED * FflEE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Bok 73, Sechelt, B.C.  Dons Y<>Mr Club or Group  ���i ,  Report Hi Activities Regularly to 'The Tlmos'?  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs'  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction '��  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  .    , . .   Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 886-9221  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  s , with Redl Mix plants  In Secholt & Pondor Harbour  Backhoe* ��� Dumptrucki ��� Sand ft Gravel  Porpoise Bay Rd., Box 172, Sochelt  Ph. 885-5333 or 885-9666  COMMERCIAL PRINTING   ' \���  Business Cards, Wedding Invitations,  Letterheads, Envelopes,  ~~* -'-'-���' Raffle Tic kefir ~���*~~  PENINSULA TIMES  Phono 885-3231  CONTRACTORS  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  ' fast dependable sorvlco  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Gibsons  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  *"""T 886-90317" :   OumpTrwk ���Backhoe   Cot  Wotor, Sower", Dralpogo Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATIA  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  Complete Home Renovations  Carpentry-Plumbing'*'Additions   .  ,        Electrical Work-Painting    '  Victor Taskar  GREATER REGIONAL  . CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Madeira Park    ���    _  .     *       883-9296  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINECOAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Motion to Ola's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Bpx 860 ' Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractors  Rosldontlal 8 Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Eloctrlc Moating  Ron Sim " 885-2062  Rick Sim  FIBERGLASSING  FIBERGLASS  Lamination, Repair, Boats  Sundeck*, etc.  12 yrs, oxporlonco  Paclf Ic-O Fiberglass  ���vest 885-2981  FISHING SUPPLIES  JORDEES  CUSTOM ROD BUILDING  Rod Repairs A Lures  Madeira Park, B,C,  ,,��fl83-193<L,����.  FLOORING ��� CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD,  P.O. Box $94, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kaffhet, sales managot.  Phone 886-2765   M.  _ _ _ : (__   KENDeVRIES&SONLTD.   '  FIOORCOVERINOS  CARPETS ��� TILES ��� LINOLEUMS-DRAPES   ,  OIBSONS ft SECHELT  885-3424  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kltchon Cabinets  Specialists In Remodelling  886-9411  Showroom In Twilight Thoatro, Gibsons  GUTTERS    Gutters * Eavestroughs  CUSTOM CRAFT PRODUCTS  885-2992  Commercial * Residential  '"''"1',",'""'"'",Molnt*nortctf**rohflnuous,*''���J'"'*'1'''  HEATING  iECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Flroplacos, Shoot Motal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  LANDSCAPING          ; EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  ���-���  FOR AN EVfR.|itbOMiNG GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  |Bango) 885-5033  ForOultkJ��#n*ltsU����'Tim*��'A��ift��l#f�� ^  PEST CONTROL  :       PIEDTIPERXOMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M.Bulman at 434-6641.  7061 Gllley Ave, Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Hooting and Vontllatlon  * Tar and Gravol Roollng  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 8867962  POOL SUPPLIES  NEPTUNE POOL SUPPLIES  Liquid 8, Dry Chlorine, pH Up and Down, and all  othor pool chemicals & suppllos, Tost Kits,  Vacuum Hoso & Pool Accessories  North Road, Gibson*  886-2103  ^ AftorS pm weekday*  all day Sat. ft Sun.  PRINTING SERVICE  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  Business Cards, Wedding Invltatldns,  ,       Letterheads, Envelopes,  Raffle Tickets,  PENINSULA TIMES     ;  Phone 885-3231  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy.Slrlp Concrete Forming System*  Compressors . Rototillers . Generator*  Pumps ��� Earth Tamper*  Sunshine Const Hwy ft Frond* Penlntula Rood  ���Mfl.di.lmPMrk,.���.w���,,w������fli.J83A5afi-.  RETAIL STORES  ���       C&S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES -A HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS      L  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710  Gibsons  886-9717 Days'  ' Heating and Ventilation  ��� Tar and Gravol Roollng  Ron Olsen ,       Uonel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  ROOFLAND ROOFING PRODUCTS  Your One-Stop  Roofing Supply Centro   .  ',  **���  886-2489  SHOE REPAIRS  SHOE & LEATHER REPAIR    ~~    Field Road  2nd houso behind Homostoad Restaurant  Open Mon. ��� Sat., 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.  885-5424  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coost Highway   - Box \ 3, Gibsons, B.C.   >  886-2700  SALES A SERVICE  All Brand* Available  Monday lo Saturday, 0;30am to 5i30pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Sorvlco  Prompt, Guaronleed, Insured Work  Price* You Con Trust  Phone J, Rlsbey,  885-2101  HftJ.'lHMM, -H* irs^WS-*���^ !��^** **i  IWtft"  ���ww��<����^ii����**n|lt*��/^       *i     v  M<.  I ���\,  -\l^!~-  T  ' F -���-  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 7,1978  The Garden Corner  Natural fence  By Guy Symonds  Sunshine Coast writer's  ^artHSteaf^n^the^aii^���  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & J\AAR1N��-  _BqxJL235-  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0   EASTPORPOiSE BAY RO/  Bus: 885-9244  Res: 885-2686  "Good fences make good-neighbours"  is an old and well proved saying. One ofihe^  very best of fences, gracious and neighbourly, is a wejl^plannfid, well-kept hedge.  Hedges have many valuable uses  besides marking property lines. As a  divider the hedge is an attractive way of  setting off one part of a garden from  another. To separate the vegetable from  the flower garden, for example, or, the pool  area or maybe a tennis or badminton court ���  ���Ffbm"f Ke~rest; There "is- no- limit-to-their-  shapes and sizes, 'except the limitation of  space. But one basic principle should be  observed. A hedge should always end at  something, be it a building or _a mass  planting. A hedge that goes nowhere loses  -itseffect      Flower gardens gain a great deal from  a hedge background, and the entire perspective of a garden or property can be  changed by a hedge 'growing either down  the line of sight to make the vista seem  longer or across to emphasize or accentuate the"iinmediate-view,^A hedge canr  provide privacy, and the low 6o>Jiedge  was a favourite way of outlining flowerbeds and walks in the gardens of another  age. At Longleat one of the stateliest  homes in" England dating from the  Elizabeth Tudor, there are miles. of  rhodedendron hedge lining the roads  through the estate. Now they are ��� or  were r- eight or ten feet high and not so  well tended as they were before the  mansion became public property and the  grounds a public playground. But they are  still an impressive example of the use of  shrubbery as a hedge.  Another facet of hedge landscaping  now almost non-existent is Topiary, the art  of clipping hedges into shapes or artistic  designs.  'When thinking about the creation of a  hedge for whatever purpose, the, first thing  to decide is if it is to be deciduous or  evergreen or both. The second question is  how high you want it to grow at maturity.  It is not of ten a problem on this peninsula  in most winters, but in making the decision  on the first point it should be borne in mind  that the weight of a heavy snowfall can  break an-evergreen shrub ��� though it  must be admitted that the deep green  makes a beautiful background for the.  snow that-decorates it.  \ On the matter of height the answer lies  really with the purpose for which the  hedge exists. If to provide privacy, for  example, it should be not less than five or"  six feet. If the garden is a large one, it can  stand a much taller hedge than can a  smaller one. Moreover, it can easily carry  growth thajt has large leaves and heavy  twigs,   which   a   small   area   cannot.  SimilarlyvTshinygreen leaves seem-closer-  and therefore have the effect of decreasing  the apparent size of the area. Shrubs with  small, dull green leaves have the opposite  effect. Tall background hedges call for a  darker green while a low hedge designed,  say to emphasize a formal garden, may be .  brighter.  Next comes the environment.'Sunny or  shady? Dry or moist? Heavy soil or  sandy? Are there many dogs around and.  could little children be a problem? ,  Taking all these into consideration it  ..would seem that the best" thing to do would-  be to have a chat with a reliable,  knowledgeable nurseryman who should be  able- to provide the right advice and the  right materials.    The next problem is the planting. If your  choice falls on thedeciduous type of shrub  then the setting out should be either in the  early spring before the buds burst or in the  fall after the leaves have fallen.  Evergreen planting can be done at approximately the same time while cedars  will stand transplanting any time it's  convenient. This gardener had just about.  100 per cent success in the lower Fraser  Valley* setting out some thousands of  Douglas fir and Scotch pine for Christmas  trees when the frost was still on the ground  in the early April mornings.     . / _ r���  Do not be led into buying large plants if  smaller ones are available ��� always of  course provided the growth is healthy and  compact. Two-year-old deciduous plartts  or cuttings that have been cutback so as to  make them branch but are good but the  general rule is to avoid the tall ones if they  are,, spindly and aim for those that are  bushy right to the ground. \  Next time we will talk about soil  preparation andtthe planting procedures  recommended with some thoughts about  the tender, loving care the gardener likes  to shower on his earth children.  .Ashortstory "Creeping Vine" by a new  resident of the Sunshine Coast, Bert  Nelson, will be read on the Hornby  Collection, Saturday at 8:05 p.m. Also on  the same program a play "Mushroom  Light" by Lawrence Gough and another  short story' 'The Day They Took Our Town  Away" by Alan Oman.  Earlier in the evening at 6:15 p.m. one  of the oldest farmer's markets in Canada,  the Boyce Market in Frederictqn is the  subject of a documentary on Between  Ourselves. Fredericton, the seat of the  New Brunswick Provincial Government���-  TandTtfie University is still a relatively  small country town. The Saturday market  is a long standing tradition, the place one  goes, not only to buy farm fresh eggs,  bacon, lamb and vegetables, handcrafted  utensils and materials but to meet your'  -friends and neighbors. It's truly the  community meeting place where one can  button hole your elected representative  from Premier Richard Hatfield downward. ��� Maryanne West  CBC-AM 690  WEDNESDAYrJUNE 7;  British Theatre 2:04 p.m. Metamorphosis by Rosaline Belben.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. A recital by  three of the judges of the Talent Competition, Robert Aitken, flute, Scott Ross  and Kenneth Gilbert, harpsichord.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. John Stark, impersonator of Stephen Leacock.  THURSDAY, JUNE 8  British Theatre 2:04 p.m. The Toff and  the Runaway Bride, Part II.  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Conclusion of eight  part comedy series.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. SteeLguitarist,  Ronnie Halderson.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, William Aide, piano. Mozart,  _ Stravinsky.  NightCap 11:20 p.m. Author Joseph  Heller. :'������.  FRIDAY, JUNE 9  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Doug  .Parker Band.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Winners of the  1977-78 CBC Talent Competition from the  National Arts Centre, Ottawa.  . Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Anniversary of  Recorded Sound. Part I.       A-  SATURDAY, JUNE 10  Between Ourselves 6:15 p.m. The Boyce  Market, Fredricton;.  The Hornby Collection 8:05 p.m. Part I.  Mushroom Light by Lawrence Gough;���  Part II Creeping Vine by Bert Nelson.  Part III The Day They Took Our Town  Away by Alan Oman; ���  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Part I. Thin Ice  by Norman Levine Part II. Poetry by  A.J.M. Smith.  SUNDAY, JUNE 11  The Entertainers 4:35 p.m. Stevie  Wonder Part II. Profile of Anne Murray.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Or-  chestre de Radio-Canada; Nielson,  Mendelssohn, Sibelieus.  My Music 8:35 p.m. BBC quiz.  MONDAY, JUNE H  British Theatre 2:04 p.m. The Tinker's  Wedding by J.M. Synge.  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Bill Iveniuk. Tom,.  Scott.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Winners of the  1977-78 CBC Talent Competition.   .  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Film maker Agnes  Varda.  TUESDAY, JUNE 13  British Theatre 2:04 p.m. The Dark  Island, Part III. . -   -     ���-  My Word 8:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Touch the Earch 8:03 p.m. Vassar  Clements, fiddler. PEI singer Sue Ellen  Lothrop.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Winners of the  1977-78 CBC Talent Competition.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. The discovery of  Indian artist Norval Morrisseau.  CBC-FM 105.7  Ideas 8:04 p.m. Wednesday - Aging.  Thursday - Myth and Meaning. Friday -  li:04 p.m. this week only Nietzche.  Monday - Fur Trade revisited. Tuesday -  Future of Confederation.  CBC Talent Competition Finals Friday  8:04 p.m. -1:10 p.m. from Ottawa.  Audience Saturday 9:04 p.m- Part I.  Quebecois films. Part II. Songs of Poulenc.  Part HI. Pleasure Island, a view oh pornography by Tony Robertson.  CBCrTV Weights ^_^  Saturday 9 p.m. CBC Talent Festival  outstanding young classical musicians.  Sunday 12 noon Royal Heritage repeat  of series from the BBC. 2 p.m. Path of the  Paddle, solo Whitewater for canoists. 2:30  p.m. Equestrian Grand Prix from Aurora,  Ontario. Rothman's East-West Challenge  Cup series. 9:30 p.m. Quarterly Report a  look at the million French Canadians who  live outside the province of Quebec. Host  Barbara Frum.  Squaringly yours  By Maurice Hemstreet  Hi dere, fellow square dancers, here I  am again with ,the; highlight-'  ?ofmodernsqUaredancing on the Sunshine  Coast with The Couhtry-Stars and believe  me, the Sunshine Coast is living up to its  name at the present time.  Well, last Saturday night's square  dance practice was a doozy with over a  set. Harry Robertson and myself went at-a  peppy pace practically the whole dern  evening. The Square H Room was justa  jumping and if, noise and laughtermeansXjjM?  ��� just seven-tenths of a mile west of the  golf course; hang a right, go north one  block off the highway and you will see my  sign "The Hemstreets", and also the  Country Stars square dance sign, all  square dancers welcome.  Two weeks ago Harry was on the  program of a jamboree at Pitt Meadows  and he tells that he did quite well. Oh yes, I.  believe him, but on the other hand if he  isn'ttelling the truth we will find out, won't  anything then the dancers learned a lot.  Marinas they left said, boy, can we ever  allemande left now. Yes,'if you are a  square dancer we have room for two sets  at a time on the floor, or if a set or two of  your club would like to spend a weekend on  the Sunshine Coast and square dance to  the talented calls of Pretty Boy'Harry or  Golden Tones Maurice", then give us a call  at 806-9540 or 885-3359, and if you have a  camper, then you can park right on my  grounds on Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek  Many years ago, when I first started  calling I always stood by one of my  speakers so that I could hear the music  and, of course you hear your own voice,  which in my case was quite pleasant. But  you really didn't get the right beat or  melody to do a perfect job; of calling.  However, a couple of years later, dur group  travelled down to the Hopkins Hall and  joined Harry's group for an evening of fun  at a square dance. Well, to make a long  story short I walked up on stage to do a  guest tip and I thought, my goodness, the  speakers were out front and up high, how  was I going to bend an ear to one of those to  R^T~tteTnusic-and-HaiTty^idr-noMo-  worry, I have here what is^known as a-  monitor. You hear the music'Init not your  own voice.  So I gave it a try and the next day I  started looking for something to make  myself a monitor out of and after a few'  blown tubes and burned fingers I had one  that worked just fine, and I have never  been without one since that day. But not  too long ago on Vancouver Island I did a  . guest tip where the caller in charge didn't  have a monitor, so being flat-footed I told  him he could impr&ye his own calling just  by adding a monitor to his machine. Did  you do it? I don't know. Anyway a short  time ago Harry ran into the same problem  but being quite versatile had very few  problems. I meen, after all, we are the  best callers on the Sunshine Coast, between  Port Mellon and Pender Harbour (a known  fact) but the point I want to get across to  all callers is that you can have the most  , expensive PA systems on the market but if  ; you don't have a monitor you will never be  a top caller. I wori't make It either, but  then I have other problems. My shoes are  too. tight, but keep smiling; have a good  ; day, see you at our place next Saturday  night. Allemande left now.  4 V CHRYSLER  VmS   CANADA LTD.  CAN NOW BE DONE AT  Please call for an appointment  '%!  *������>��� VI  t'.'.T *���!"��� '  SECHELT  ���OFFICE  SERVICf^  Cowrie St. Sechelt  SERVICE LIMITED.A FULL SERVICE FACILITY  OUR NEW NUMBER IS  ��� ��� N  �����***    ���* '"^"���^p*-^  NEPTUNE POOL SUPPLIES  1  Now is the time to get your  swimming pool into shape!  We have, a full stock of chlorine  & chemicals to help you.  Chemicals, Test kits & refills, Brushes,  -SkiMmers7~Va"caum-Hose etc;    ?  also  PARTS & SERVICE  After 5 p.m. Weekdays All Day Sat. & Sun.  ON NORTH ROAD. SOUTH OF CHAMBERLIN RD. 886-2103  77i/s Top  30 Record  Survey Is  Brought  To You  Each Week  SOUND  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  886-9111  VN TW  2  1  3  5  10  7  4  ~TT  8  11  9  13  16  18  15  22  19  14  23  26  12  29  27  21  30  J7^  25  1 You're The One That I Want  2 With A Little Luck   3 Imaginary Lover   Ii It's A Heartache..............  5 Shadow Dancing.............  6' Werewolves of London .......  7 Thank You For Being A Friend .  "B-CoutifOn Me  .Travolta/Newton John.  .Paul McCartney/Wings  .Atlanta Rhythm Section   Bonnie Tyler   Andy Gibb   :..'. Warren Zevon  _-, Andrew Gold  .'. .Jefferson Starship  ...Bob Welch   Douce tte    David Gate?  9 Ebony Eyes., >���������..           ip Mama Let Him Play    11 Goodbye Girl..            12 Heartless    Heart  13 The Closer I Get To You    .Flack/Hathaway  14 Feels So Good  ���.���y Chuck Mangione  15 It's Over    ..................;..,......   Prism  16 Baker Street     .      .  Gerry Rafferty  17" You Belong To Me   Carly Simon  18 If I Can't Have You         Yvonne Elliman  19 I Was Only Joking ............ .".. .y.. .. ..Rod Stewart  20 Baby Hold On ...  \_.. .            .. Eddie Money  21 Night Fever                       Bee Gees  22 Still The Same         .BobSoger  23 Only The Good Die Young    ^x^ ���....... ....         .-.Billy Joel  24 Sweet Talking Woman ....���--.��� ;>xX.. ��� ��� ��� ���������'...........   .E.l.Q.  25 Two Out Of Three Ain't Bad":'.".... /!>**.            Meat Loaf  26 DaylightKaty   .'. ./S^...     ..!........ .GordonLightfoot  27 Our love ,.._,.'..  '.. y^.    ............... .Natalie Cole  "28 LeTThoSongla*tForever ':-.���-ryj7^-n-vrrX-yz^-^yAh^^^ ��������� ��� ��� .'������.-.I't.PPH.HlH.  29 Thunder Island .,,.....-...........       .. ,T777, r^x^TTTTTTTT-TTJay^Fergusoni  30 Is The Night Too Cold ...... .   . .,,^\...'.  RandyBachman  Hear YerHear ?e!  PUBLIC ^MEETING SCHEDULE       <  REGIONAL BOARD  [no meeting on June 8th]  Jline 15th    plannln9    Committee    -   Rogular    Board  Mooting, 7:30 SCRD Boar  Room.  June 22nd    Publ'C Utilitios Committee, 7:30 p.m. SCRD  ' board room.  Jline 29th     Hospital -Rogular Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m.  SCRD board room.  -~"~ June 8th    Sch��o1  Board  Policy Mooting,  7:30,  S.B.  ..,' .,.,.,���/://���,,.,..,.,,.,;��� office. , r ^ ,.;;   June 14th Opportunity for the public to advlso tho  Board about characteristics thoy want to  ���ao In a now principal, 8:00 p.m.,  Elphlnstono Soc. School,  -  June 15th    Scno��' Board Mooting, Bowon Island, 7:30,  Collins Hall.  p^.-:.trr.;  Courtesy of  mmmb  ������/Sew".'-.,   '"'      p  "���'���"' I"'*' '���'���**���'''��   Ar.tSt  ,''.u*\  w^:  *   t  "������" <,'<���'  t,   >  1  V  1 . ��� ���  W#BWm�� l^^W��*'WmtoWW|1l����JS**tJ%J-^^ l*<rl��Kr*��i.    W-tWHWfWum   -mtl   (VJtfK-W *^M+f^M^Bi^w��-*|WJ��.|>,"lll����p WB��tll-��-|i*W&!   a  * ^fc-pS^fflttS *��<!> (pro-SUSS f l��W1��fPli��B�� v  * nfavBti"****. \  7  + /  Sports briefs  -^5g-g%'~;  Sailing club formed  SCHOOL SPORTS DAYS  - ��� Egmont-Elementary- School!s_sports  day will be Saturday, Jun�� 17.  The day will be part of *Egmont Community Days Events will include a kids'  fishing derby beginning at 9:30 a.m.,  school sports days at noon, a baking  bazaar in the Community Hall and a  softballj-jame in the afternoon.  Davis Bay elementary school sports  day is Friday, June 16. Events run from  9:15 a.m. to 3 p.m. Lunch will be served by  Athletes do well in Richmom  By Rick Crosby  "The Wilson CreeK Community Association  at the Wilson Creek Hall.  Langdale" Elementary School's sports  day events at 11 a.m. on Friday, June 16.  Events include individual races, relays,  bike races and pre-schooler races.  Madeira Park Elementary School's  ' sports day will be Friday, June 9 starting  at 9:15 a.m.  Cedar Grove Elementary School's  sports day is on Friday, June 16. Events  get underway at 9:30 A.m. This will be a  fun events day with relays and obstacle  courses. Soft drinks and hot dogs will be  sold. Parents are welcome.  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School's  sports day is Friday, June 16, starting at  9:30 a.m. There will be high jumping,  obstacle races and individual races. There  will also be an end of day tug-of-war.  between the parents. Light concessions  will be available.  Gibsons Elementary School's sports  day is Friday, June 16. This will be a fun  sports day. Points will be awarded to each  house.  TENNIS  Registration for the Community  Doubles tournament takes place at Trail  Bay Sports until_Wednesday, June 7.  The "tournament starts at 9  a.m.,  Saturday, June 10.  WOMEN'S GOLF  The Sunshine Coast Ladies golf clQb>  was host to the McLeery Ladies golf club  / on Thursday, May 25. The Sunshine Coast  beat McLeery 47-25.  Pat Scarr, Ann Leitner, ���Marg_Grantr  Margaret Kirkpatrick, Alice Bristow,  Helen FawkesrDorothyKellyrand Pauline  Walsh made up the McLeery team. Lil  Bullied, Lil Fraser, Norma Gaines, Eileen  Evans, Audrey McKenzie, Vera Munro,  Wilma Smims and Jessie Pritchard made  up the Sunshine Coast team:  On Tuesday, May 30 Hilda Clancy, Vera  Munro, Norma Gaines and Audrey  McKenzie won the 18-hole Blind Partner  tournament. Kay Middlestead and Betty  Turnbull were the second place team.  ih the nine-hold .tournament 'Margo  Mathers and Grefta Patterson came first  and Hazel Wright and Mariarv Alsager  were second.  ���HMENiSrGOLF  pulp mill departments competed ih the  ���nn MacKayJTournament_at_thiLjSunshine  Coast Golf Course on Saturday, May 27.  Pipefitters Jack Morris, Doug Walker,  Terry Duffy and Brian Coventon were the  winning team with a score of 295.5.  Millwrights Wolfgang Reiche, Charlie  Anderson, Jim Knowles and Ray Russel  were the second place team, scoring 302.  Low gross was Lome Gregory with 83.  Runner up low gross was Roger Hosknell  with 85. Low net was Don Stuart with 83;  Section C  Wednesday, June 7,-1978  EagesjyL,-  Seventy players from the Howe Sound  runner-up was Craig Hostland witfi"73. The  longest drive went to Ron Qually, second  was Chris Jones. Closest to the pin was Al  Boyes. Second closest to the pin was  Martin Henry.  Approximately 52 club members  played in the Presidents versus Vice  Presidents golf tournament at the Sunshine Coast golf course on Sunday, June 4.  The vice presidents beat the presidents 25-  17. -  ��� On. the vice president team Gordon  Scott was the low gross winner shooting a  75. Wolfe Reiche was runner up with 76.  Tom Milstead and Gordon Dixon tied  for low net each scoring 64. Coming third  was Charlie Mittelsteadt with 65.  On the presidents' team low gross  winner was Kenny Hincks with 76. Runner  up was Ed Laidlaw with 77.  Low net winner was Ozzie Hincks with  64. Second was Dave Walker with 65 and  third was Pat Mulligan with 66. Mulligan  got a hole in one on the twelfth during the  match.  Twenty-six qualifiers are ready for the  final round which will be played on Sunday, June 18.  SAILING CLUB  Seven boats turned out for the opening,  day of the Sailing Club. Lasers, Sabots,  Arrows, Pacers and El Toros were some of  theclasses of boats that were present.  "Ron dually beat Gordon Hall by 54  seconds in the Laser class. Lee Brown won  the Sabot race.  There are informal sailing races every  Sunday starting at 1:30 p.m. at the Por-  poise Bay campsite." Everybody is  welcome and racing experience is not  necessary. For more information calL885-  9440 or 886-9386.  FISHING ~  Up at Pender Harbour, Duncan's Cove  reports some good-sized- springs being  caught off Daniels Point and the A-frame.  Andy Zanatta of Abbotsford caught a 15  .pound spring on Saturday, June 3.  Officials in the Pender Harbour area  report that the schools of bluebacks have  moved off towards the south tip of Texada  Island. .  Down at Gibsons', "Smitty's Marina  reports that Salmon Rock is good with a  -few-good-sized springs being takenup to 18  pounds.  About 100 athletes from-elementary  schools on the Sechelt Peninsula joined  4,000 other students in the Provincial  Track and Field finals at Minoru Park in  Richmond May 26-28.  Clint Mahlman, a bantam from Gibsons  Elementary School, won a gold medal for  winning the 1500 meter run, a silver-in'the"  in-the_3000_meter run and a bronze in the  javelin throw.  Cheri Adams won a bronze medal in the  discus event and Jane Habkirk won a  bronze in the tyke girls shot-put. Both are  Gibsons students. '  "Except for Friday's bad weather, the  meet was a success," said Sechelt  Elemeittary^ School  Principal Brian  Butcher,   Coach  Roger Douglas  from-  -Gibsons^emenfcaryiiras^lsTTpteased"Witlr  the meet. "There are some good athletes  on the peninsula. Nezt year we're going to  be working hard at the high school level  with track and field," said Douglas.  Sechelt Elementary brought home 41  ribbons]   Gibsons   Elementary,   40;  Langdalef Elementary ,-5; -Madeira -Park-  Elementary, 3; Cedar Grove Elementary,  3 and Roberts Creek Elementary, 5.  Ribbons were awarded from first to  24th place in the track events and from  first to 16th in the fieldj, events.  There were no fewer than 50 entries in  each event with, the average being closer  to 100 entries per event. ��� Rick Crosby.  n ����� �� *       W   * **  if1.? ���"%?&. mm.     " ^  WALK, DON'T RUN. This man's safe game at Gibsons Elementary field  on first during a Gibsons Athletic last Friday. Gibsons Athletic beat  Association versus Royal Bank T-Ball   Royal Bank 41-26.  FRONTIERSMAN & FIBERGLASS  CANOES  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycrost Centre, Gibsons  886-8020 ~~~  Co wriest., Sbcholt  8852&T2  prices in effect June 7th to 10th  FROM  GIBSONS  WESTERN DRUG MART  TIIUC ro9' * flavored __,  lUNId bottle of 75..;  ............. ISS 89  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  BRECK CLEAN RINSE  225 ml, 3 fragrances .. S S  97'  Authorized" Frontier Dealer  Travel Tips  's Hit The RoaT  By Ken and Marsha Rodgers  i i  Firsl time oul? Maybe itk the'first time, out since last year  or maybe it's the first time ever. Dont rush it, take a  moment to check over your RV. Remember, your freedom  machine has been parked all winter. By following a few  basics, ypu will be able to enjoy your well deserved holiday.  - If- you- are-a-do-il-your-selfer, you���can start by washing  down the unit and if you are really energetic, give it a good  wax job; Then ilfe Lime to get down to the nitty gritty, the  part that you don't see.   Get under the hood and get under  _the_ .vehjcle^^Ch-ejd^  Decide then and there, before you go down the road, whether  you should make an investment in a new tire or set of tires..  Get a grease job or do it yourself, if- y^u k^ow^j^Jiatr-yeu- are ���  doing! Make sure that everything is in good running order.  Wiring should be looked at, lights, fuses, battery, radiator  level, everythingJmechanical you can think of that may foul  up your trip. These are just a few things, now step inside'  the unit. Check out the lighting system. Do you need extra  fuses, bulbs,  is  the wiring in order, and  not chaffed  from  ^previous trips? Togjjp your propap^ tanks, run-lhe-stoy&r���  refrigerator and heater for awhile^nrake sure they all work  well. Put the water hose on line and make sure there are no  leaks. AH taps and drains should be working effeciently, Put  some water and chemical into the toilet, fill it hal'f full, let it  sit for a'while to make sure you are not losing any sewage.  Flush it out thoroughly and test the stopper valve outside by  turning it off and on"a few times while dumping. Is your  sewage hose and its connections in good repair? There is  nothing worse than leaking sewage! Your neighbors at the  campsites will snub their noses at;you or worse* hold their  noses at you.  Now that you have everything yotPcan think of looked at,  go in the house and get^utj^ to her-in detail  all the work youJiayOone, give~1i|^iJiissj^  would mind cleaning, up t,he mess y^Phave just made inside,  the vehicle. '.'.7  This countr-y^we-live in- is beautiful, there is ho better way"  lo see it than by pulling or driving your accomodation with  you.   You feel right at home -wherever you travel.  OUR 1st 78 MOTORHOME  > i i ��� * * i  ilce  "V>     \  3-M COLOR PRINT FILM 110.12 exp  110-20Exp ���..'   126-12 Exp ,,..  126-20 Exp ....  135-20 Exp ...  SOAP OH A ROPE bid spi  DEHTUCREMEoomi  0NE-A-DAY VITAMINS ico,  AUTO FIRST AID KIT W  MAALOX SUSPENSION no,  BUFFERIN ' 1003, plus 25% more., .', ..  TRAC II RAZORS  FLTINSTONE VITAMINS ���-,��,  'CREST TOOTHPASTE oo mi  ^    ^   ��      SCOPE   24oz   W *^F "EGRET DEODORANT 9 oz., rog & unaconted    S S  ���  1  1  ��   1   t  ..ss*l06  ,.$s*l37  ..ss*l08  . s s *1"  ss*l"  ss*2.37  ss94��  ..ss*259  ..ss*43*  ss*l88  ss*l23  ,.. ss*257  ...ss>419  ; ss'p  1 1 1 1 S S    JL  n48  AFTER SHAVE LOTIONord*,���,9,n*  ss*349  SHAVE CREAM Trac M   200ml SS  0IL0F0LAY 25mi ss ��1"  2 1/2 x lyd......... SS  tp  DRESSING STRIPS ftStt* .../..;.��� s ��i"  TOOTHBRUSH MWd....,-, 2��<,r$r5  HAIR SPRAY 400ml  BABY POWDER '*J  14 02,, .  .'.si.��i��  MODERN MALE CONTRACEPTIVES  from Soarlo  c'mon in and have a look  78 FRONTIER 8ft4% M 4^M  camper yq*iPed*J414  78 8'9" FRONTIER  CAMPER I���' *�������'  stovo, frldgo *4457  _ flftSmfcg,  REALEM0N 44 oz., makoa 0 quarts S S *259  GIBSONS  Today's condoms.  Conturo,.,..'   "'Prlmo7TT';' ?;-;ta,7'."7",  Stlmulo    ss'3"  l2"  SS  s4  09  74 TRIPM ASTER  all fibreglass CAMPER  Immaculate $0001%  76 WESTERN  IMPORT 8' CAMPER  jacks, frldgo  75 TRAVELMATE  8' IMPORT CAMPER  iitwvifi^urn^o,.,;,1,,..  HOUDAY TRAILERS  IN STOCK,  CANOPIES FOR  ALL SIZE TRUCKS  ���v  AND MUCH, MUCH MORE  ON THE SPOT FINANCING  fliWffillJPllilLEi' MnfiNVH  at  ^(Cj.'t.'V fl'4'>��  next to StrMfiy's in Sechelt ���  ^____\\_\i^____ma^__\mm��� ��� ,.m^m..mm,,mmj, ^W!.. .. (,-V"v  8o5-dxxjL "  ��� i"'*i  i"'r: *"';..*"��� ifyC.'.  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' A  'X,r '      '.i' A'A .��� y ���'��� ��������     ,  ','   .���*"��������-,   Jp|-,'p,   -JyT/'-.f-r"   ��  .���rddTowtanwa dl H����*nijA-����i ������(��<dMif i��*��m Haw'iftil-AJ^rdai Di, Pmr>i'tl;^tb��tllXl^.t*Wii'  1100 in TrauvtlilM Pi Cl.m.nmi l|,m lir.uri Judlnliliiii 11 no 11 MmtH Iii I Hi.rl.i 11 w l��. OmuiIuiMh IJ m  Ta��a|MM��a*l Ull Firnm.p'Miarrl'huli 1��i��Oln.mii i't.'(MmiaNn"i ll,l�� ��min.| IMOf lullnii |7WL'll.ui4Da  Prtnli, lionOl'ann 1��.00llM.nd.M.rv.m.upiPiPlmayi 10,00OrmdT.ri.iwMV��f.ll.lInOlinliIliPdliiAn  114* Pl.ml.rl Paga|H0,T��l.|.w.l IMt N��irv��H.�� Pk ���parl| MilO���Rrr)!MIMull.4B Pinn.1 II flinlliUmj.1., II10  Clnm��i"l'lmnmdiuniiM.fi|a[MHn!l  Date Pad  'Juno 7 ������ Tlmbor Trail* Hiding Club Mooting, Wilson Crook Rod & Oun  Club, 0 pm  Juno 6 ~ Annual Gonoral footing of Wolcomo  Boach  Communlly  Association at Wolcomo Boach Hall, 0 pm.  , Juno ,fl.r�� Al Anon, Olbioni, 0 pm.lor Info call 006-9569    ,������,���.  Juno 0 ��� Socholt Hospital Auxiliary Mooting, St. Hilda's Hall, 2 pm  Juno 9 ��� Sports Day at Modolra Park Elomontary, 9-3.  Whltakor Houso through Juno. Oil Paintings by Ethol Edwards.  Juno )0 ��� OlilGulddfCarWosli,HilltopChovron,Olbsons, I0am-4pm  Juno 11 ��� Violin Rocltal with Susan Doll, Mark Koonlg, Evolynno Pytka  from Community Music School of Vancouvoly sponsorod by Sunshlno  Coast Arts Council, Elphlnstono School, 2 pm. Adults $1, Students 50c  Juno 12 ��� Roborts Crook Hospital Au*. Mooting, St. Aldan's HaH, 11 am  Juno 12 ������ Halfmoon Bay Rocroatlon Comtnlttoo Mooting, Wolcomo Boach  Hall, 7i30 pri]/ y   k  Juno 13 -. Annual Oonnrnl Mooting of tho Sunsdlno Coast Sr, Cltli-ons  Housing Socloty, N, Burloy's homo, 1310 noulovard St, Socholt, 7:30 pm  Juno IS & 16 - Lloni Glaucoma Clinic, Socholt Modlcal Clinic, call 003-  3241 for app'l,  Juno 17 --Daneo to tho mus|c of Rool Fantasy, iponi, by Robts Ck Ociia  Commlttoo, Robts Ck Comm Hall, tlckats al Soavlow Markol.  jano 1? ��� SPCA Ofgahliaii^  JOno 29 ��� Sechelt Hospital Aux Annual Spring Lunchoon, 11 om-2 pm, Sr  Clllions Hall, Secholt, ��� .     , "  Elphlnstono Plonoor Musoum ��� opon Mon-Sat, 9 am to 4 pm  USE THIS SPACE TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATIONS EVPNTS.  IT'S FREfi, CAU 808.3291. '    ,  ^���y$^A>r  wwi'ii;) tvAWwwai  '���; ilW&Mm  ���IJI^U.IJ.IiI.UJ.I.I.M.p.l.ll  :;!���;;:;::$;!���!���!; ���������  ���KiiiiiiiSii  \^c.:rirXXwK:z^yfi "J .:*  W3^<��W��fcW'i(iii^*��Hswe^ie^j��  i����S(��B^a��^K!;^��ip��W*'^ssi^^  $&$S-^^��i^Jt,jJH��S^  W*��!i��^*r*  ('Mt-*'��<Mtili*fJ��"��*������i,|('W'1S��* * / I  p. '  L.  C7~"Wednesda^Tffiie~77l37r  Tfte Peninsula Times  PageC-3  =-Tp-  -.^M^iUirisi-si"  "-���(.^w^TWihm**. wi*".  PENDER HARBOUR Cubs then proceeded to earn afsmall for-  demonstrated the greening of tune at their balloon-popping booth.  Madeira Park during the parade and  Pender  ^Harbour  May Day  1978  ���UPr-UP,-BUT-not^uite^ away,-4his~youngster was fairly oblivious to the  decorations on his carriage.  ri t     i i\l,^t.     \n  <P f����^��"*'ji���- ����-ijj|n^��- *"'*i��iik<fcw��iiyjiii'''jjffB^Br'Ba'* r  TAUT MUSCLES  AND  grim  ex-   was  James  Peers;   middleweight,   Scouler,  and featherweight  'Chris  [  -A*^1?fe^;^'^^^At^^^^^r'^  nrosswhir    in    trip    arm.wrAot   nu    Cnn^..    tjt����~i...     i.^li !_i.a ,  ��.*i _        ��-._-  ��    ' * ''"���"���  '   *       <     ���"   r*       ��� mw-w  pressions  in  the  arm-wrestling  Sandy  Hately;   lightweight   Brian'   Brown,  competition,. Heavyweight champion '     i   .  Lf��i     ���  V*   p        I1       1'    I  THE SUNSHINE COAST DANCERS, after one false start, showed the folks their high-stepping best in some very  colorful costumes. '  ,,,;V'f ^''t '**-''  ii  HTOtalfta'j* RIDE oh thiWe trucl?  dRtaTOst" kftg,'��g^;;S^ffi > ]����M  Is one way to got Into tho parade, It   firemen inside discovered tholr  'i ^rr^W'^'^ft^'^^'-^xW^-7^^X 't^xXtik^(X^^..m ;.$��*.&. JJpip*iUm\*m^^  it was A BATTLE to the finRh llhe-^s these ^dftngsters dashed straight tow.ards J a   somewhat  z * ��� .    , photographer. ��� -���       ���       '  >*mmihfl&Tir<m*J^~#^ .i'i* I. V*' -V'  nervous  'tui'" .   ^I*K ����.    A*    t   ,     ���'  ftf.#tijirfi<i  wv��'hbi^ttrwj'fji��!> fe**n^ifl*^* WflBiiA ���w<'*����MtfS��>*�����p����*"i��m* t  .,   r  !*��>��41J*il��   ^HSo   ti-sJ����l'**I,��rII>��*' t��l��^iO��BHSfltl�� 'NtfKirWViiSSSIirtfrtiB' (TnfWWt'BlMU-1* tf^WMM-"WtttiW 1i*>mfW*^%^>r,t^WllWlppft>sMl**lW'W<��W I^HBlWfi6��r, MfW^" *-il.f*H��Mtel��-/t**S tf*nSi^'  WiS**#*raHSW*a^WJ*l^*^^  !*KWfe*  K^'M'<'aM��*ait#��M��^^ |S*^JH<?W��*rVi-4.  If- M'^iftWfc^Mn^^AtM^Htl^Mi^l^'li^^^l^'fnt ��lr  ^��-'<i��ltll(ltMlif��">  ...      ���  ,  ��., P  * ��� '*d# \ ���!���  ..    ./   ; ���  /'.   '  n  PageC-4           The Peninsula Times  ,    Wednesday, June 7,1978 -   Juvenile Soccer  needs two leagues  " Three teams from Sechelt, two from  Roberts Creek and oneHxom Gibsons  played in the Sunshine. Coast Juvenile  soccer league this year.  SecheinmiagOoachWaUCTTnpp is  r_gasefflvlthnth^w^the leagues~first  season went and, tropes that more teams  will be added next year. "If we can get  enough coaches we may split the existing  league into two separate leagues", Tripp  said. There would be the one league for the   7=9rear^aranir2nT^le^gurft   and-H-year-oldSr-   The main reason for the split is that  some of the older boys are too big to play  on the existing teams. A second league  would accomodate these bigger players as  well as make room for any more kids that  want to play.  New league possibilities and the need  for coaches and sponsers will be discusses  when Juvenile league officials meet in  August to plan next years season. ��� Rick  Crosby.  Standings  MINI BRONCO  Monday  legion 109        ��� 27?  Sechelt 2 l    10  >Kinsmen 23;  .    Secheltr               '-,;..' ;     .  4  Friday ' Xk.:/  Legion 109 ���  ___ J - j_jlC  Secheltl '���"���'~��� ':::^,>:-;."' ~~~ :-"ry'"'��� k'kW:  Legion 10? P........-,-.......... .6 0 1  Kinsmen..... .3 3 1  Secheltl 0 3 0  Sechelt2 0 3 0  GIRLS'SOFTBALL  . Tuesday  '      Sechelt -**       32  Legion 109 7  Thursday  Elphinstone Rec. 28  Sechelt 8  Team W X  Sechelt 3 1  Legionl09 2 2  Elphinstone Rec 2 3  VPOMEN'&SOKfBALL  Tuesday  Roberts Creek .                       21  Pender Harbour 7  Sunshine Motors 39  Sechelt Legion   . 14  Trail Bay 14  CedarsInn 1  '���   Thursday  Roberts Creek             20  SecHeifEegion ^ "     5"  Sunshine Motors 10  Trail Bay    * "                            6  , Cedars Inn 20  Pender Harbour 3  Team                                       W  L T  RobertsCreek ........9 ~ 1  Cedarslnn.^ ...............6 3 1  TrailBay ...................:....5 3 2  Pender Harbour  ........3 5 2  Sunshine Motors 4 6 ���  Legion ��� 10 ���  BRONCO  Monday ' : , ���  ��� Elphinstone Rec. 21  Sechelt 16  1 i    Friday  Gibsons Athletic 18  Sechelt 5  Team                                         W L  Elphinstone 5 - 2  Gibsons Athletic ,., '.,.4 2  ,  Sechelt 0 5  Paperback  BESTSELLERS  FICTION  1. Tho Thorn Bird*. Colloori McCullough,  Avon (���)  2. Jawi 2. Hank Soarls. Bantam (2)  3. Dolta of V��nui. Anal* Nln. Bantam (7)  4. Tho Investigation. Dorothy Uhnak,  PaporJack* (5)  5. Condominium. John D. Macdonald,  Fawcott (3)  6,Th�� lawUo, John Jako'��, Jovo (4)]  7. Holocauit. Gorald Groan. Bantam (1)  0. Soawltch. Alistair Macloan, Fontana  00)  9.Wh��ol��. Arthur Halley. Bantam  (8)  10. Fairy  Tabi.  Cynthia   Frooman.  sp-Bantanr'^*"*"'""'^^^  NON-FICTION  1. By P��r��4ni Unknown, Barbara Amlol  an^Goorgo Jona��. MacmlHan/NAl (1)  1 2, Tho Dragon* of Idon," Carl  Sogart,  Ballantlnq (���)  3. Tho Book of Lltli, Irving Wallace, Amy  Wallaco and David Wallochlniky.  Bantam (4)  4. Snow Blind. Robart Sobbofl. Avon (5  0. Patiagoi. Gall Sheohy, Bantam  (2  6. Cloilng Tlmo. Lacoy Fotburflh. Doll (>)  7. Tho Camora Novor Blinki. Dan Ralhor.  Ballantlno (6)  B, Tho Comploto Runner, Edllork of  Runnori' World Mogcutlno, Avon (0)  9, How to Tako Chorgo of Your Uio.  Mljdrnd . N��wman    and    Barnard  Borkowltx. Bantam (7)  10, Your Erron��ou�� Zonoi. Wayne Dyor,  ���1\von'73r'" "' '"" ;""~""  {Tho numbor In bracket* I* lost week's  oiltlon)  ookttoroi acrott Canada     ^^,,,^18  ,    , ,   ^..^   ~  ��� - JiS^^^S''-      " -��y*~-     ^  * >:.y,T..-smwr!^Kmmm^mm&&mitm.iR��?i  r*^ illli xW$g?4_   1LJ���,  m^mm^- .x -viMmigi  .JIjBpBljtf  '���X7xA7:."^vrall :..:���  ��� :���:UP AND OVER. Ms ^ade|^ee;  Monday      ?                    "    77. athlete earned Ws; poirite in th^  Gibsons Athletic        ' 34   jump event at Sechelt Elementary  Legion2l9;:                        , ; 2?   school's sports day on Friday, June 2.  ,Royal-Bank-u;_v^:____.^^__^^Li^^  lQF::7AkXyk:y''���:-,���������:,;; ������-'������:"' r^'yAyy^k  Gibsons Athletic     \ "X'ArAUkA"^**1 ^-^�������^'--'��'--ii'"J  Royal Blank 25  Legion 219 28  IOF 25  Team W  L  Gibsons Athletic 7    1    ^^HT/"^  Legion219   6"2   BpiySJ-  RoyalBank 2    6  IOF  1    7  Cuddly little plus toys for the new baby,  one of the first things to bring about a  dimpled smile. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  PEST CONTROL  We offer a  Complete Pest  Control Service  For confidential advice  and estimate call  JtaJlays^jIaua  Saffsweet  SAFFIOWER OIL =... -  $1  40  Harvest  MARGARINE  3 lbs.  $159  Domestic  SHORTENING  2 1/2 lb.  Campbell's, Turkey Noodle,  Turkey Vegetable  10 oz. ,   SOUP  Gold-Seolr^lakecl-Light-  85  Gold Seal  PINK SALMON  7 3/4oz.  99  Gold Leaf Minced  SOCKEYE SALMON  7 3/4oz.  99  Hill's, Regular or Drip  COFFEE,  Creamdlle - ���   -  COFFEE CREAMER  35  16 oz. .  883-2531  California or Mexican  WATERMELON  Whole,  lb. ...  Wylers  vvyiers ^9m\t  DRINK CRYSTALS ir   79  Libby's  TOMATO JUICE  oz.  Foremost, Premium  ICE CREAM  1 litre  \ Foremost; Profile 2%  Real firoi��jor>jMpfurol, ,  Fm��r77777gZi77'f%  Northern Gold >  ..,  GRANOLA BARS  29  6/2s.  Lipton  CASSEROLE BASES  6oz.  Undo Be��'s, White Long Grain  CONVERTED RICE,.  M  Creamettes  lib....'  Compll  ���d Irom be  ���4Coniftuwient>Qf,.-..  4.'-Vfi^  ^*mmmmm  Tfi% - , -.p. ^MVK,!y'*^>..;...'M t>UK ������^���''"���4^  ���unnycr,��*! Centre, Olbsons     I  086-8013 J  wmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmr  SUMMER DRIVING  PLEASURE  '*f^mm^  '���WM  *A99  4  't'p)i��|��s'*j(W��W'j  JUNE 8th & 9tK ONLY  CALL OUR NEW NO*  OOC C111  ooD-Dlll  at  r*H/>mr^f-  ���*��>��� ''I'll'11" ""i"1" "'Pf)  k7-7xmm  128fLoz \,, iy:}Xt��� i  ;. * ;*.-t^  �� niin aula �� I mil aili a aii����*i��*i>iimi> '  ;  i ,i  i   i     i .   i,  "      "     11 ^       '     1  rf    j, .   i        ��   ta\a.\fii,mfi    > \W  !  ,ll Twin Pack, /v.,'Lj  y',  i  '    -  I  {, A    ih ���    l,  4MjP����ck        \    '  PUREX TISSUE ,^i;u;.^'^lf:fy  E^rospl(M'^V  ^\\!frf'{ty,s   /Sii'jfg'*'  mmimlUmmm i�� lii������i��a��aa��i��liwilaa��t��at,lMM>aa<l��li|iaai��^''p'; ''"' u> f.. ..n..t. a.. ,i���j.  <W*f*l  ... -�����������|7,'" i"',  ���'���k... ak ���-^n^j>tjrt���i^y(f (,jiw ^Wi^y��^  mmmm.  fTiffcw  t,��wm��>aa����,��iMa  -*  "M.'"��; I'll"!' |ill>|ill|l|l|il|li ill llnii|)lll|i.l|��|��llimMii����i>H>i|��lll  \k,i,i. %<iy.l u.),mm<.i(iWJtmtivj  UQ.DETOtGENT���,    SP  !Wlilli i; ���'���t"*-- ���-*������'���������--���*'���������"- ���  ^CLEANSER 2  : ,:y|,^:,^)^Mjf'Ti'it'l,B  fimk^^m^  iwwwmi  ' v<  "m% 7 xx  i . ,A  -   mf   i"W*Tl'  i ������    j  BARBEQUE STARTER i9oz.tt?F  la.apfiH.ilii.iiiaiiii.iiiaiiiiiiiiiiitiininii hiiImiiwiAwjiiiI i |   ', jSox. citifi <.,   WWW^W^r'f'iWl *t\t\myw>m*mmm �������m 'r^"*���,^,"  ���m  $109  %  iijOqVtil,,'.',.,..���,' 'Mi ���"'  iMM��!*  m  ���M  ...;i^FW?' r,    ^  J  1  , PENINSUH  : next to St. Mary's  *  Prlcos effective!  Thurs., June 9.  ' fri., June 9,  Sat., Juno 10  Phon. 885-2625  t'BB&^fift ^ Meat Dept.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TD LIMIT QUANflTIES  I  ���#^>W#9iO^Wr��q��#lPa��  W'&giat'WI^^iitYtytiqil&t*^  m iMsT����B*w����i��* -*fi��lflr *^*f**imji*����w #JjWd����i��iB^w<Br�� "etWMWHBtiW  KitW tWBiMMSk '��-^-n��fc��W������*��Mi��"^' **S^H#i  'W^WWaPwOfttipitftiWftJS*^^^ ���  ��i*w*M��w^ iwa*w��^i��*w^����"w��w*M*j>w^is  /  ,��.��-"  !  i  ���   ff,  fM


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