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The Peninsula Times Feb 11, 1976

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 ��  /���-������  wm  BOATS'-  MARINA  NMriMMMMMtN  ElldtlftlHCi  mm\mn��.  i'    PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.     -   ;';S  ; '. 'x-'X '-,v<i.'�����.-.  . CAMPING FACILITIES -��� CAFE ���;  ,-��<,������        ��  883-2757 ��� CAFE 883-2296  West Canadian Graphic Industrie-  204 frest bth Ave..  Vancouver L0�� ii..C. V5Y IK8  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb, Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone Union ��^^3 Label  885-3231 This Issue 12 Pages ��� 15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 -No. 11  Wednesday, February 11,1976  Village councils in Gibsons and Sechelt  have come out wih resolutions condemning an  increase in ferry fares. Gibsons' resolution  passed February 3 called for toll free ferries  as well. Both resolutions , called for the  retention of commuter cards.  Alderman Stu Metcalfe proposed a  resolution which said, "Council strongly  objects to increases of ferry fares and cancellation . of commuter passes." The..  resolution called for, "increased efficiency in  the management of the ferries as a view to  reducing costs." He added, "Note I said  management, not operation." The third part  of the resolution called for a review of the  commuter passes with an eye to elimintating  ^discriminate use of the passes. It was noted  that there were more passes in effect than.  number of people living on the Sunshine  Coast.  The final part of the resolution stated,  "The ferry across Howe Sound is part of the  provincial highway system and as such  should be toll free."  Although saying he was in favor of the  resolution, Alderman Jim Metzler said he  could not see why the ferry should be free. "It  is impossible to keep up with the ferry traffic  now as is," he said, "I shudder to think what  it would be like if it was free. I feel outsiders  should contribute to the use of the ferries; but  it should be reduced for residents."  Alderman Kurt Hoehne said, "We are  dependant on the ferry system. We get all our  food and supplies from it. If there is an increase in the fares, then 'the cost of  everything brought on to the Peninsula goes  up. Our whole cost of living will go up.  The council passed the resolution.  Sechelt Council passed a similar  resolution which said ferry fares should not  be increased and the status of commuter  cards should not be altered.  The provincial government have not made  any announcement about increasing the ferry  rates; but Transport Minister Jack Davis has  indicated that his department is presently  studying the ferry situation with an eye to  eliminating the operating deficit of the  system. One of the ways mentioned was increasing the ferry fares and eliminating the  commuter cards.  The continued existence of the Islands  Trust could be in some doubt.  The heads of seven coastal regional  districts met for the second time last week to  try to reach agreement on the fate of the  Islands Trust. Agreement was apparently  reached and the recommendations will be  made to the Department of Municipal Affairs  Feb. 18.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board chairman  John McNevin said Friday the recommendations reached by the seven regional  districts will not be made public until after  the Feb. 18 meeting in Victoria.  . However McNevin said a compromise had  to department  Sechelt Council decided. Wednesday to  protest the erection of a four-way stop sign at  the corners of Highway 101 and Wharf Road.  Mayor Harold Nelson said that there were  lineups to pass through the stop sign now. "I  don't know what is going to happen in the  summer when 200 cars from a ferry are  trying to pass through Sechelt."  He said Victoria had told the village over a  year ago the four-way sign would be installed  and that the village expressed its doubts  about its success at the time,  "The Department of Highways said the  four-way stop sign would be tried for a while  to see the outcome,*' he said.  Besides writing the protest letter to the  Department of Highways, Council charged its  Traffic Advisory Committee with looking at  alternatives for the four-way stop.  been reached between those districts wanting  the abolishment of the Trust and those  wanting to keep it in tact. Although he would  not elaborate he said community plans are a  priority for the Gulf Islands and that he didn't  want, "the elimination of the Trust at this  point in time."  At the first meeting between the districts  last month McNevin was surprised to find  five coast regional districts advocating the  demise of the Islands Trust. McNevin said  such a move would be, "a disaster for the  coastal islands."  Informed sources say that the recommendations to the Department of Municipal  Affairs include not allowing islands to withdraw from the Island Trust until a com-  munity-or regional plan has been adopted for  specific islands.  The Islands Trust was set up by the NDP  government in 1974 to oversee development  on the islands to make sure natural  characteristics of the islands are preserved.  McNevin said development pressure on the  islands was one of the reasons the Trust wsis  formed. .  The Trust consists of three government  appointed trustees and two elected  representatives from each island. Gambier  and Keats Islands are in the Trust.  When asked if the purpose Of the Trust  could be accommodated by individual  regional boards, McNevin said the function of  the Trust would be gone when islands, in  connection with their respective regional  boards, adopted community plans.  McNevin indicated he thought the Islands  Trust was excellent insurance for the  preservation of natural elements on the  islands.  He said the instigation for the demise of  the Trust came from the Capital Regional  District which has many Gulf Islands in its  jurisdiction. x ���   '  When the Sunshine Coast Regional District j  thought amendments were to be made to the [  Islands Trust Act it submitted the following '  brief to the Minister of Municipal Affairs.  "Although this function is within the  powers of the local governments concerned, it  is recognized that the pressures on these local .  governments may become so great that they  cannot adequately perform the function. A  separate body is better equipped to maintain ;  the breadth of vision to protect the islands in '  the long run," the brief states.  Noting that amendments to the Islands  Trust Act may be under consideration, the  regional board has suggested several  changes:  1. Because of the small size of some  islands and the voting populations concerned,  and the common interests of neighbouring  islands in some cases, the act should make it  possible to designate a group of islands instead of only a single island for election of  local trustees.  2. The Regional District Director having a  seat on the Trust should he accorded full  voting powers, to balance the interests of  local and general trustees and to adequately  represent local governmental views on issues  under discussion.  3. The stated object of the Trust should be  amended to read "to assist the Minister of  Municipal Affairs to preserve and protect...".  4. The right to vote in elections for local  trustees, should not be given to non-resident  property owners, as this can lead to violations  of the principle of one person ��� one vote at  each level of government, and would  significantly dilute truly local representation  in the trust. -  5. The Trust should be involved with ap-  ��� ScePagcA-3  When asked how It came about that she  runs the Stop Smoking Clinic  on the     /  Peninsula, Evans Hormon replied that she  took on tho task because she was an expert  on quitting.  "I quit at least once a week for many  years. I tried to quit for the eight years I  smoked." ,  She hasn't smoked a cigarette now for ���  three years.  .Evans.assures smokers who want to  kick the habit that the seven week coiir.se  (one evening a week) she offers In conjunction with the District's Continuing  Education Program, makes quitting  easier tlian the battle sho went through.  Her technique involves self-relaxation  follower! by self-hypnosis while in class  'and some homework for the smokers for,  the rest'of the week,  She says It Is easy enough to quit hut it  is not everyone that can stay (pill. "It Is a  matter of preparation." That is where the  relaxation and self-hypnosis comes Into  the picture. Some people really need  preparation for the times one is most  tempted to smoke, she says. "So, while in  a state of self-hypnosis or In a state of  l>clng extremely relaxed, people can face  those temptations before thoy happen and  Im; prepared for them.  "It is really fantastic The subconscious mind accepts suggestions  without analysis. Once very relaxed,  tempting situations are suggested to the  smoker and then they can sec; themselves  refusing, 1 suppose you could call it Implanting positive thoughts,"  llcrmon says  that during  the  first  couple of sessions that there are some  people who have trouble relaxing but that  there are always two or three people out of  ten who can fall asleep almost Immediately.  ".Most people can relax when tuught tho  proper techniques ��� anyone can do it with  the possible exception of people who arc in  physical pain at the time, It is simply a  matter of allowing yourself to Ixi  susceptible to it."  While not in class the stop smoking  students become totally aware of every  cigarette they smoke. A piece of paper Is  wrapped around one's cigarette package.  Every time a cigarette is taken from Uio  package the smoker must write down the  reason it Is being smoked, the occasion a  how the smoker feels ot the time.  Mormon says it is amazing how many  |K!ople cut down the number of cigarettes  smoked  if  they   liavo  to  unwrap  the  ''package, write and then light up.  "Hut, what it really does Is make tho  smoker very conscious that he Is taking a  cigarette and It makes him-hcr aware that  many of those cigarettes are smoked  unconsciously, as fillers.  "The smoker finds that each cigarette  lias some significance In a way. They find  out which ones they like the best, It Is then  a mailer of learning how to replace the  cigarettes."  There is a fair amount, of homework,  she says. "Students are asked to list the  reasons for stopping, the pros nnd cons of  smoking,    their   own   most    tempting  moments   and   their   motivations   for  stopping."  " ��� See l'nge A-n  WINTER SHADOWS Mow a solitary  fisherman to the edge of Davis Bay  Wharf while three free-loaders wait for a  1976 version of the free lunch. The  fishing wasn't much good; but the  weather was nice, the sun warm, the  solitude comforting and the feathered  admirers respectful and interested. One  can't ask for much more on a winter  afternoon.���Timesphoto by Leslie Yates  The plan for a swimming pool for the  Gibsons area is still alive; but facing a  financial snag.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons is willing to  finance construction of the pool; but not  willing to assume the cost of its operation  Resolution of a disagreement between the  Elphinstone Aero Club and the Sunshine  'Coast   Regional   Board   over   who   has  jurisdiction for building inspections at the  Sechelt-Gibsons airport remains unresolved.  At last week's Sechelt Council meeting  alderman Frank Leitner said the aero club  had started building a new club house at the  airport without a building permit.  He said the regional district's building  inspector found out about it and put a stop  work order oh the construction until a permit  Was purchased.  "When the club members went for the  permit they found out the permit couldn't be  purchased unless the penalty for building  without a permit was paid," he said.  The total price of the permit, including the  penalty is $206.  Leitner said club members refused to pay  the penalty. "They wanted to buy the permit  but couldn't do so without paying the fine."  He didn't say why the club refused to pay  the fine but he said he phoned the Ministry of  Transport and was told the airport is federal  property and the regional district has no  jurisdiction there.  "The MoT said the club could pay for the  permit if it wanted, to be good neighbours so  to speak, but that the club didn't have to  purchase it."  The obvious question raised is if the  regional district does not have jurisdiction for  Uio safe construction of buildings, then who  does?  Regional planner Adrian Stott said Friday  he found the situation quite amazing.  "Ownership of the land is not an issue,  whether it is federal or provincial, the  Municipal Act still says the regional district  ���has jurisdiction for building permits on any  part of the district with the exceptions of  villages and municipalities."  When asked if he thought the fact Gibsons  and Sechelt lease the airport from the federal  government made any difference to the  jurisdiction he said no. "Villages and  municipalities only have jurisdiction inside  their own boundaries that are set out in their  letters patent."  . He said the situation would be different if  the federal government was building on its  own property but in this case it is local people  building on leased land.  Seeking a resolution to the matter, the  Times called Richard Baquette, the  superintendent of airport property  management for the B.C. region.  He said in this matter there are no  privileges because the airport is federally  leased land, othersise there would be no  buildings inspected on the property.  He said that, in the terms of the le,ase the  MoT has with the villages.the villages are  responsible to see all lawful rules and  regulations of the land are adhered to. "We  expect leasees to abide by the lease."  Leitner said Friday the aero club had gone  ahead with the club house construction  displte the stop work order.  The regional district said it planned to  collect the fine for fear a precedent would be  set if it did not do so. It didn't say how.  after it is built. The village council in Gibsons  is also not willing to take on the expected  $22,000 per year operating loss of such a pool.  A Kinsmen delegation at last week's Gibsons  council meeting were told that because  residents from all over the area, not just the  village, were going to use the pool, the cost of,  the loss should not be saddled on Gibsons  taxpayers alone.  Clay Carby of the Kinsmen Club said the  cost of the proposed pool, an indoor, heated,  public pool would be about $600,000 which  included an adjacent community centre.  Carby said the construction of the pool  could be paid for by grants, donations and  club fund raising and not by referendum or  plebescite. He suggested that once the club  had built the structure, the village take over  its operation.  The suggested pool would be a six lane 25  metre pool of a three foot to 10 or 12 foot depth  with a one metre diving board. The adjacent  building would be a 5,000 square foot structure which could be used as a community or  meeting hall, "the community hall could  offset the cost of running the pool," he said.  Carb compared the proposed pool to a similar  one in Coquitlam which operated on a $65,000  annual budget with a $22,000 subsidy from the  ��� SeePageA-3  Proposal for a second neighborhood pub In  Gibsons has mot with a flurry of protest  letters.  Gibsons council noted at their meeting last  week that a number of letters of protest had  been received concerning tho proposal to turn  tho building formerly occupied by Pazco  Fibrcglasslng into n neighborhood pub.  Most of the letters were from private  citizens, but one was from the West Howe  Sound Pastoral Charge of the United Church  of Cannda and noted that the annual  congregational meeting of tho church passed  a resolution stating, "The members nnd  adherants of the Gibsons' United Church  'respectfully' urge the Gibsons Council to  oppose opening of another neighborhood pub  in this village." The letter noted the  resolution was passed by a 30 to five vote.  Another letter was not so diplomatically  worded, "We demand that any application for  a license to operate a pub in thin area l>o  turned down. It would create a noise and  traffic situation which we will not. tolerate.  Also we have enough 'dead bents' in this area  now without drawing them from all over tho  Peninsula."  A third letter noted there was already a  pub, a legion and a licensed dining lounge,  "and surely that la enough."  A fourth noted, "Alcoholism is increasing,  especially among the young. The moro easily  available, the more young people acqul' the  drinking habit and a percentage of thei will  Ijocomo alcoholics, so adding to personal  v  grief and property loss."  Other letters just noted opposition.  One alderman noted, "Walt until thoy find  out about the cabaret." He was referring to  me proposal by n'Langloy firm to open a  cabaret In the area behind Ken's Lucky  Dollar In Gibsons!  Petitioners  change minds  says Watson  Sechelt Council was told Wednesday that  two-thirds of the names on the petition  protesting Sechelt's proposed sewer system  are now In favor of them.  In his report to council, Norm Watson,  Sechelt's sewer ndvlsor sold he lias talked to  almost everyone who had signed the U2 name  petition, lie estimated that two-thirds of the  people he talked to went to tho Jain. 10 public  sewer Information meeting and that thoy  were satisfied wRh the proposal and now  wanted Uie sewers.  The regional boord has Indicated that a  proclamation stating the sewers will Iks Installed in Sechelt cannot be made for at least  three weeks.  The board is still waiting for the letters  patent which say It can take on the function of  sewers,  LACK OF HEIGHT appears to bo no  problem for Steve Miles, tho shortest  member of the Elphinstone basketball  team. He accounted for 16 points in  Elpbio's win against Port Coqiiltlnm  Friday night in (iibsons. See sports page  for details.  ��� i t \  < w   /  /  '   I  ;A  Page A-2  v,  The Peninsula Times  Wenesday, February 11; 1976  I'r   ���"*  The Pi;ninsula7^^  " V  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Some hope  Federal Fisheries Minister Romeo  LeBlanc told the annual convention on  the United Fisheries-ahd Allied Workers  Union on February 3 in Vancouver that  he realized how important fish. stocks  were both to the union members and the  country.  He said lie was willing to protect  those fish stocks, and he added, "I will  back up the fisheries officers with more  equipment and men."  We sincerely hope this is a promise of  a new policy under the new minister and  not just an empty statement made for  the benefit of Uncommercial fishermen  in the audience. If it is a sincere  statement of the minister's intentions, it  represents a radical departure from the  policies of past fisheries ministers.  While there is no doubt in anyone's  mind that the pencil-pushing, desk  inhabiting sector of the fisheries service  has more than its share of bodies, the  fact of life in the field is that the officers,  even with the additional summer  assistance, are overworked trying to  cover too large an area with inadequate  equipment and nofc even a person in the  office to answer the telephone if the  officer has to. be out in the field. One  really has to admire the dedication of  the fisheries officers attempting what's  obviously a task too demanding for their  only human capabilities.  We take the minister's statement to  mean a ray of hope for the West Coast  fisheries officers who have been  shabbily treated in the past by the  federal department and yet expected to  perform.  With a great .number of governmental policy changes, certain groups  are seeking their opportunity to have  particularly annoying or disagreeable  policies from the past government  removed. Such a case is the Island Trust  Act.  When it was declared in 1974, the act  was looked upon with attitudes varying  from annoyance to distaste by the  regional governments whose jurisdiction the act over rides.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District, at the time, came out in favor of  the act.  Now it appears the opponents of the  act have the sympathetic ear of the  government and there is the possibility  that the act may be repealed.  The act was created for the protection of the Islands in the face of a  number of pressures on them. We would  not like to see this protection removed  without something to take its place.  That replacement would be a strong,  locally-oriented community plan with  emphasis on the term locally-oriented,  the Island Trust's major weakness.  Until such plans are in effect, the Island  Trust Act should remain.  Are you part of the ^^  human race or just *Gj^  a spectator?  pannc/pacr/anl  I ttiw.v In jimr Iwiiti yim knew |i\ riglil.  UlCS        by Don Morberg  I SEE where a University of Ottawa  student hid away in the Parliament Buildings  overnight (probably fell asleep listening to  senate debates) and then under cover of  darkness replaced the flag on "the Peace  Tower with one of a foreign country, namely  the U.S.A.  I'm very surprised anyone noticed. I mean  the U.S. flag has been flying over Ottawa  figuratively for so many years, that'the appearance of it in the flesh (or in the dacron or  whatever they make those things out of now)  shouldn't have raised an eyebrow.  Don't get me wrong". I'm not that anti-  American; I mean we as a country can learn  a great deal from their mistakes. They're  even ready to repeat them for Uie benefit of  those who are slow learners.  I mean if the international classroom was  asleep during Laos and out to the washroom  during Vietman, we can get a re-run in  Angola. .  Can you believe a country that would  spend, untold billions in celebrating its bicentennial and then have their ambassador  give us hell for being too nationalistic?  Actually, it's become chic to be somewhat  anti-American. It-seems to give Canadians  some sort of minor status to portray thp  Impression mat we care about what's happening in our land. That's about the same as  sticking your tongue out at the Mafia  collector after you've paid your protection  money.  Someone said to me that antj-  Amerlcanlsm Is the only tiling that binds  Canada together as a unit; but It's not. We  have 'hating Gordon Sinclair,' 'being sick of  Judy LaMarsh' and 'being suspicious of  anyone who can speak the other official  language.  Speaking of French, I'm personally in  favor of a French television channel on our  cable TV system. (Foregoing statement Is the  opinion of the author and does not reflect  those of the management or the policy of this  newspaper, or of the author's father who  doesn't like French Canadians because thoy  play better hockey than his Toronto Maple  IiCafs.) Hell, the Bay City Rollers could play  hockey better Uion tho Toronto Maple I/cafs.  The reason for this unconditional  statement about French television is that I  liave heard that the proposed French  language network will be carrying all the  home games of the Montreal Canadians.  The New Years Eve hockey game between  Uie Cnnadlcns and whoever those foreigners  were was without a doubt the finest hockey I  liave ever seen in the past 15 years. There has  not been a game like that since before  Clarence Campbell found a new recipe for  soup -- take a good bowl of soup and add nine  gallons of water,  That game reminded hockey fans that  there was n legal use for a hockey stick and  that you only took your gloves off to shake  bands.  1 MUST admit that 1 like the Idea of two  Community resources  official languages, although printing  everything in English and French seems a ���  little silly to me. I think perhaps things should,  be in two languages when there is the  possibility that a worthwhile number of  people of both languages might see it. Corn  flakes boxes I'll go along with; but not  everything.  ACTUALLY, I think KeUoggs is responsible for teaching more young (and not so  young) Canadians French than the public  school system or the Berlitz School of  Languages. Most of the French I retain are  words like 'gratis.'  Cereal box French is like hockey French.  You have a good idea what's going on and the  words come along later. A red light and a  raised stick is a goal in English, French,  Russian or Serbo-Croatian. That's why we  have the Olympic games, I suppose, that  Tower of Babel of the sporting world.  I've been thinking a little about the  Olympics and Icame up with the conclusion  mat they should be de-nationalized. I mean  all this smerf about the flag-raising and the  medal count by countries is nonsense. It  really shouldn't matter where the athlete  comes from; but the performance should  count. Take away the national uniforms and  what have you got ��� naked athletes. No, give  them all the same uniforms (but different  numbers) and forget about the national anthems and medal counts. We should have  learned our lesson about that In 1936.,  "But the countries wouldn't pay for the  Olympics if they didn't get the glory," the  bartender said.  Why not have the countries pay into an  Olympic fund to be administered by the  committee (give them, something to do  besides scorning out Drapeou) ot a rate of so  much per athlete and" then use that money to  run the games. That way when Harvey Schwartz crosses the finish line first in the 100  metre sack race, Harvey Schwartz gets the  medal; not Bcldnvln or whatever burg  Harvey happens to come from.  THIS WOULD AISO save Canada a great  deal of embarrassment, Our training  programs for Olympic athletes Is puthctlc  and It is reflected In our stundings.  Denationalizing would save us the red faces.  I'M GOING to do something I promised I  would never do, repeat this story. I have a  friend who Is a close relative of a man who  used to be coach of one of Canada's national  teams. The coach was worried about tho  j)crformuncQ of one of his lwtter players and  decided to have a talk with him at his home.  The player was a university student, married  and living in an apartment. The conch  dropped by for a cup of coffee, He found there  was no coffee to be had. In fact, the only thing  there was in the house to eat was a Im>x of corn  flakes.  ONE CAN assume that It was a bilingual  Ihix of corn flakes, We have enough money to  make a bilingual box of corn flakes but not to  keep our Olympic athletes fed.  Hut, oh how we scream when wo don't win.  The referees were against us, the other guys  cheated, the atmosphere was too thick (or  thin) and on and on, As the man with the big  drum said,."Mow can I make u big noise  without you /'.lye uie  i bn; r'tler.' "  And llisl i,; why I was sin prised when  someone noticed Uie Hag.  HAPPY Valentine's Day, Polly,    ''  Editor, The Times;  Sir: On behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Community Resource society I take this  opportunity to thank you for news coverage  relative to our new budget, staff, office space  and some of the activities in which the society  has been involved.  Now we are moving into a new phase of  activity which I discuss below as a matter of  public information.  In Uie minds of its original sponsors the  role of the society was basically as follows?;  To assess service needs of the Port Mellon-  Egmont community.  To determine existing and possible  sources of funding for existing and future  services.  To serve as a central informational and coordinating body whose function it would be  to: make representation to government on  behalf of services; assure that duplication of  effort Was reduced to a minimum; encourage  establishment of hew services where and  when the need became apparent and  establish and operate services as the need  arose. ,  In carrying out this role the emphasis was  to be on co-operation between all agencies*  service clubs, community associations etc,  The feeling of Uie sponsors, at the time, was  that our community and the service activities  within it, were growing at such a pace and in  so many directions that some form of coordination was becoming essential.  The present board, having received some  funding, has engaged Uie services of two  qualified individuals who have been assigned  Uie task of doing a survey or assessment of  the community consistent witii the principles  outlined above. By the end of March we ex-  Sewer-isyptem  premature  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Regarding the proposed sewer  system, for the Village of Sechelt,  We agree wholeheartedly with the opinion  expressed by Hugh Bnlrd, in his letter to the  Peninsula Times, dated Feb. 4,1976.  In our particular area, DL 303-304, which Is  a new subdivision, every householder has,  within the past three years, paid out $600 or  more, to huvo nn how septic tank and  drainage system Installed; these same  systems were rigidly laspected and passed by  the health Inspectors.  We also have tho broad expanse of  'Hackett Park', which needs llttlo if any  sewer system, and the wide pnth of the B.C.  Hydro line, which runs cast and west right  through the district,  We cannot see how this terrain could  possibly become polluted now or for a very  long time to come,  Granted, the business district and perhaps  a few older buildings In the village may havo  Inadequate septic tanks and drainage, but  surely these can he rectified without Involving all the rest of the taxpayers in tho  village.  We think It very premature to install a  $1,250,000 sewer system as proposed, at,this  time.  However, if and when tho time does come  to make a decision on the matter, we feel that  the taxpayers should have the democratic  I'lf.llt lu VOlC ,V".'  "I  O". ''V    ''( | r\ 1,'dlol.  iMi   .'iiiI ' 'i      \i ; I'"   i leilmaii  llaekcll :,l (" ';���   ie a i iv 11.-I an Ave.  Sechelt  PENINSULA,  byLesUyates    DATELINE  pect to be able to discern directions for the  future of the society.  Our hope is that Uie community at large  and all service organizations, of whatever  description, will see thfe as a worthwhile  undertaking. Communication from anyone'  who feels'concerned is cordially invited at.  885-3821. Most of Uie time the phone will be  attended by Jean Lubin ��� if you miss on the  first call try again. Or, if so inclined, drop into  the'office ��� right across Wharf Road from  the Regional Board office in Sechelt.  The individuals to contact relative to the  survey are: Helen Roy 886-2505 and Marie  Belle Buhner 885-3449.  ;'''"���. D.J.Roy  ^Public Relations  Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society  The final word ,  on fluoridation  Editor, The Times;  Sir: For a number of reasons, including  Uie mail strike it has^taken me some time to  obtain the facts surrounding the report issued  by the "National Health Federation" of  Monrovia, California, and quoted by Mrs.  G:E. Webb in your September 17,1975 issue,  purporting to show a relationship between  community water fluoridation and cancer  Incidence.  The National Health Federation for all its  high sounding title is a disreputable  organization, a number of whose officers  have been prosecuted, fined and-or imprisoned for rackets involving health foods,  vitamin preparations and worthless cancer  cures. The report cited was refuted by the  National Cancer Institute, Bethesda,  Maryland in April 1975. After pointing out  that "The statements distributed by the  National Health Federation contain factual  errors and oversimplified data and Ignore  other factors lh'the complex matter of cancer  causation" and after discussing the subject at  some length the National Cancer Institute  memorandum concluded: ��� "In summary,  the NCI epidemiological study cited in the  National Health Federation's statement falls  to show any relationship between the  fluoridation of water and cancer. In fact, the  results of the study rather suggest a  protective influence from fluoridation".  W. Bruce Laing, M.B. C.h.B., D.P.H.  Director  Const Garibaldi Health Unit  (Editor's note: Dr. Lang's letter was  accompanied by a page from on American  Medical Association bulletin outlining convictions of people associated with the  National Health Federation. Convictions  wero for misbranding medicines, false  claims, promoting a worthless cancer, cure,  misbranding dietary supplements as well as  other Food and Drug Act violations,)  Slimerick  Editor, The Times;  Sir:  As I open The Times up each week,  'Thought for Food' la the column I seek.  If the .column's not there  Don't know what to prepare,  And my meals for the week all look bleak.  "     " Hungry  PENDEH HARBOUR, that sUent real  estate haven to the.north appears to be asleep  no longer. How noisy vested interests become  when politics starts to hamper the big climb  to that millionaire's subdivision in the sky.  A true believer in people's right to dissent.  I'm always disUlusioned when I find  dissenters who are fighting for more than  their cause. Without much exception, the  other cause usually has something to do witii  their pocketbook.  Of course people with pocket, books have a  right to dissent. Let's face it, there would be a  "lot fewer, dissenters otherwise.  The problem in some cases is that the  larger the vested interest the louder the  dissent. Since these people yell the loudest,  dissenters of smaller pocketbooks soon join  their lobby. Then lqwith some good public  relations the lobby attracts' other followers,  many of whom have interests vested in little  outside home, work and community. ..The  followers are along for the ride on what they  believe to be Uie principle of the matter or the  principle outlined by Uie louder dissents.  Now, to play this game fairly followers  No danger  from sewers  Editor, The Times,  Sir: About now is a good.time,to answer  some of the statements that have been made  about sewers, their necessity or otherwise  and how much they will cost.  The anti-sewer people have had considerable to say by way of a petition and while -  they are certainly entitied to their opinions ���  they are opinions not necessarily fact. As to  whether or not sewers are needed and what  our responsibilities are in this matter, I offer  a statement culled from a statement in the  dauy press recentty.  "Pollution control has been frustrated, up  to now, by buck passing among governments,  industry and individual citizens. In addition  we have allowed ourselves the complacency  of Uie problem solely in terms of the doUar  costs of cleaning it up. It is becoming clearer  every day that we must become more sensitive to the true costs in terms of ill health  and long lasting damage to nature and the.  quality of our lives. We must begin right away  to appreciate the growing seriousness of the  problem, become more willing to accept our  share of the responsibility."  Now back to Uie nuts and bolts of Uie issue,  what the costs and benefits are, whose  benefits, and whose costs?  The authors of the petition are now aware  that they are not and never have been direcUy  involved, their property not being in the  specified area for sewers. They are in no  danger of being 'forced on to a sewer' and  there is no danger that their personal  waterfront is in danger from a great sewer  pipe traversing the waterfront, nor are they  faced with paying,any share toward environmental cleanliness.  Now^ as to the costs as shown in the  petition.'To wit: the $550 to $1000 estimate to  hook up to the corporate stub. The basis for  these astronomical and unreal costs  emanated from a consulting engineer who  consulted a friend who in turn paid $700 to  hook up in West Van. I for one do not doubt  that figure���for a house in West Van.  I only find it incredible to make a comparison between the steep clay and boulder  ridden slopes in West Van with the gentle  grades and sandy soil prevalent in this area.  Not what one would expect from a competent authority who makes a business of  designing 'cures' for malfunctioning septic  tank systems in the vicinity.  A cursory examination of the maps In the  Village hall show clearly that the residential  portion of the specified area is three times the  size of the commercial zone and more than  half of it is much wetter and lower than the  commercial zone.  Since the rates clearly reflect the bias In  favour of the residential areas, it is more than  clear to me that It is in the self-interest of all  homeowners that the commercial zone should  be encouraged In the more Intensive and  Uicrefore higher assessments as soon as  possible. As this occurs, the cost of paying tho  operating costs will shift more and more on to  the commercial sector,  Since it can be assumed that most people  came to the Sunshine Const to enjoy Its  benefits and beauty It can bo assumed that  many more will and Indeed, are, on tho wny.  With or without sewers they will come, and a  lot of them will come in to the village. Like a  lot of people they like the convenience of  quick and easy access to the hospital, medical  services, schools, transportation to Van., and  yes, the selections and services of tho stores,  etc. In so choosing, we become part of the  problem and play our part in changing Uie  village from rural to urban.  There is a cost, the cost, In part, Is sewers.  My answer Is "tho sooner tho cheaper'.  M. Brotcn  Sechelt  should know what the vested interests are  they are throwing in with. Motivation should  be suspect and having all cards oh the table  makes the air cleaner. Followers have to  watch or their good intentions can be easily  misrepresented for the benefit of those other  than themselves.  For anyone following the bylaw battle  currently raging between what, the Committee of Concerned Petitioners say is 414  petitioners and what Hugh Carter terms (see  letter to ed.) as a majority of Area A citizens,  and the Sunshine Coast Regional Board, it is  obvious Uie serious contention lies in what  developers can do with 'C zones.  The proposed bylaws say 'C zoned land  can be.subdivided down to one acre lots, as,  long as a five acre lot average is maintained  for Uie tract of land being divided.  I'm not going to go into all Uie reasons why  outlying areas around Pender Harbour and  Egmont are zoned 'C but some have to do  with the costs and availability of services for  large subdivisions out in the boon-docks..  Now the 'majority of residents' in the  Pender Harbour Area say developers should  be able to develop these outlying areas down  to half acre lots in Uie areas presently un-  zoned in Area A. According to Uie 'Committee  of Concerned Petitioners', 404 petitioners  (nowhere has the word residents been substituted for petitioners) wishes to have Area  A left a development area where all land can  be subdivided to half an acre, liave been thwarted by the regional board.  I'm sure most Area A residents know who  instigated the March 1,1975 petition and who  circulated the Dec. 15 "Urgent Notice" ��� the  same notice that regional board director Jack  Patterson and board chairman John McNevin  said somewhat stretched the truth; but I  wonder if they know all the motivation behind  the circulation of the petition and "private  notice" to 414 petitioners.  I know a Utile more than I knew at this  time last week. Let me share a disillusioning  revelation with you. Of course they could be  no surprise to some.  Olli Sladey and Danny Bosch, two Area A  personalities, have a partnership in a 150 acre  parcel of land in the Kleindale area. The  parcel is in a proposed 'C zone. Tentative  approval for a 53 lot subdivision on part of the  parcel was sought from the Department of  Highways last year. The' subdivision was  labelled phase one.  I phoned Bosch last week seeking details  on the proposed subdivision. After all a land  development that has the potential for 300 lots  is newsworthy because of the possible impact  on the area.  Bosch said he had to confer with his  partner before talking to me but he did say he  didn't know whether he and his partner were  still seeking tentative approval on their 150  Kleindale acres. I asked him if the proposed  bylaws were causing problems with the  development. He said they had something to  do with it.  He said he would caU back later in the  week for further discussions. Still waiting.  Our society condones land speculation and  dissent. At times they simply make interesting bed-fellows. Especially if a  majority of the area A .residents bless the  relationship.  Hugh Carter came down from his marina  oh Sakinaw Lake Saturday with his letter t  the editor whichappears on this page. He sail  it was in reply to last week's front page story.  I asked him to tell me what is wrong with the  two proposed bylaws and why he didn't like  them.  Well, he said, I need a couple of weeks to  think about it.  This Bylaw Battle is making me faint.  No one is gWig to get anything more than  upset as long as people continue to talk in  vague generalities and emotional nonsense.  ICBC PRESS RELEASE delivered to the  office this week indicates those car insurance  notices currently arriving in mailboxes have  a bit of devious handi-work woven Into them.  Explaining   the   renewal   notices,   the  release says "this year the notices indicate  Uie basic or compulsory coverage and one of  Uie options available."  It goes on,' 'The voluntary option shown on  a renewal this year matches as closely as  possible the coverage that was purchased last  year."  Then it says, "For example, in 1975-76 if  you purchased $250 collision and $50 comprehensive the renewal notice Indicates $300  collision ond $100 comprehensive ��� or ��� If  you, purchased $100 collision and $25 comprehensive the renewal notice indicates $200  collision and $50 comprehensive etc, etc,"  ' It is obvious that drivers renewing their  Insurance should beware. The voluntary  coverage suggested on the notice isn't the  coverage you purchased last year, but rather  suggests what ICBC thinks is the closest,  match it can make to wliat you pureltased last,  year. Naturally ICBC suggests yon take more  insurance than wlmt you had last year,  The release says this was done to "assist  the motorist In understanding what is  available and at what cost."  Well, I guess you don't get assistance for  nothing these days.  Regional director goes against people  Editor, The Times;  Sir:  Ho: Roglonal Board Director for Area A,  Jack Paterson's letter dated Jan. 23, 1970.  1 would like to comment that it Is unfortunate that Mr, Pntcrson did not hike time  to read the Notice to Petitioners more  thoroughly ��� If ho had, he would have  realized that there was no "deliberate  distortion of truth" and mat Uie notice  referred only lo land outside the presently  zoned areas of Area A. This Is the same area  referred to In the petition dated March 1,1975.  Too bad It now appears that Mr. Paterson  sees fit to dido with the Regional Board in  going against the majority of the people who  voted him In as their representative.  I personally am totally opposed to these  very restrictive by-laws'In their present form  for the above noted wizened areas in Area A  and would hopo that Mr. Paterson will bike  time in future to listen more closely to the  wishes of the majority hero in Area A.  Hugh Carter  Director,  Pender Harbour lhitopayers Assn.  .Sakinaw I .a lie, <l , 7  Wednesday, February 11,1976   ' The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  MORE ABOUT...  o Want to quit?  ��� From Page A-l  . In the two clinics she ran last faU she found  that most people want to quit for health  reasons. "When you get into the psychology of  smoking you usuaUy find people have started  to smoke because it acts as a social lubricant,  something like alcohol. Although this isn't the  case today, 10 or 20 years ago this was the  way it was. Today however, people are more  aware of personal health."  She things that social pressure to quit has  very little to do with people's motivation for  coming to the clinic.  Because she feels people are already  scared about their health, she does/not use  scare techniques involving the visual  'horrors' of smoking in her program.  It is a matter of unlearning a learned  habit, she says. "According to psychologists,  the psychological craving to smoke is much  greater than the physical need. If people feel  they get some sort of high from smoking it is  because more oxygen is getting to the brain  when one lights up. We try to replace that  type of high with deep breathing exercises."  A person has seven weeks to quit once they  start the course.. She says that the smoker can  quit anytime after the course starts but if  they haven't quit by the seventh week "more  drastic steps are taken:"  "Saturation smoking is tried. Cigarettes  will be smoked one after the other until the  person feels very uncomfortable. The idea is  to associate an uncomfortable feeling with  taking a cigarette."  She says that in some stop smoking clinics  four or five packs will be smoked at once.  "They smoke until they become sick. We  don't go quite that far on the Peninsula."  The time of the year and an individual's  personal life at the time of starting the course  has a bearing on the expected success rate of  the clinic, Hermon says. "Of course I hope for  a 100 per cent success rate but people who  have been involved in this lOrl|er than myself  say if there is a 50 per cent success rate the  course is doing Well. The first clinic I held last  fall did better than 50 per cent. But the course..  held before Christmas did not have good  success because it was absolutely the wrong  time of year.  "People are under social pressure over the  , Christmas and New Year holiday. They are  under pressure to keep going and temptation  to smoke is great.;  "Also, If people are under a great amount  of stress due to circumstances in their personal lives, they are recommended not to take  the course until the stress has been reduced."  With the research that has been done on  stress, a numerical value can be given to  various stress making circumstances, i.e.,  losing a job, getting married or moving. If the  numericul value or stress factor is too high,  Uie chances of being able to stop smoking are  greatly diminished.  Hermon herself is a nurse by training and  lias lived in the Madeira Park area for tho  past five years. She says she has become  progressively more interested in positive  health and helping people be more responsible for their own health. "I find it better  than helping people after they |>ecome sick."  She also teaches a weekly yoga class.  The next stop smoking clinic will start  Feb, 17 in Sechelt. A call to the School Board  offices in Gibsons will give you more information on enrollment.  MORE ABOUT . . .  o jRoof plan  ��� from pnge A-l  local government in an area with a population  about, the same as that from Sechelt to  Ijingdnle,  "The Kinsmen Club Is prepared to carry  the cost of a feasibillt^itudy" he said.  "1 don't see why tho village should carry  all the cost," Alderman Stuart Metcalfe said,  "How can we draw moiiey from the outside  area to cover the deficit?"  , Asked nbout financing construction, Carby  sijld Ijctwccn 75 and 1)0 por cent of the cost  could be raised by grants, The rest could Im?  by public donations' and club efforts.  Mayor I .airy Ubonto said the $22,000  subsidy was just tew much for tho village to  carry and suggested that methods of drawing  money from other ureas who would be using  the pool be Investigated, He also asked Carby  to investigate grants from other sources for  the financing of the pool and report back to  council,  ROBERTS CREEK FIRE brigade  elected their executive {or 1976. From  left to right are Dennis Mulligan, captain, Ken Fosbery, assistant chief, Glen  Kraus, chief, Philip Gordon, treasurer  and Dennis James, lieutenant. Perched  atop one of the' oldest fires trucks  operating in B.C. are Marty Peters,  secretary and Dave Perry, right.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  There will be a meeting at Welcome Beach  Community Hall for the report of Uie findings  of Uie feasibility of a volunteer fire department for Uie Halfmoon Bay area on Sunday,  February 15 at 2 p.m. All concerned citizens  please attend.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission will host a party for Teenagers in the  Halfmoon Bay area, at the Welcome Beach  Hall, Valentine's day, Feb. 14. Gerry and  Cheryl Grognet did such a good job at Uie last  one they were pressed into service again. For  information regarding this event please  phone the Grognets at 885-2680.  Doug and Marion Foley of Squamish paid  a visit to Marion's dad Ed-Edmunds early  last week. Kelly, the youngest son, wiU be  married in March is the latest news.  . Headed for Nanaimo the 90 foot motor  vessel Andora got lost in the fog and at 2 a.m.  were fortunate to put down anchor just off  Bambi Island, south-east end of Merry  Island, missing the many rocks surrounding  Uie Island.  Film night at the Welcome Beach HaU  Thursday, Feb. 12 will consist of slides of the  Telegraph Creek and Good Hope Lake. These  are the work of Richard and Susanne Bolivar  who worked in Telegraph Creek for three  years, Susanne as teacher and Richard as  postmaster. Excellent pictures of an interesting part of the North. Susanne is the  daughter of Mrs. Thea Leutche, the Community film arranger.  The first Social of the Welcome Beach  Community 1976 season will be held Feb. 21 at  the Welcome Beach Community hall. A  musical fun group are planning their first  performance for this event. The group consists of teenagers to grandparents under the  ���by Mory TinMev  direction of Mrs. Ruth Forrester.. Guitars,  accordions, fiddle, singers, pianists.- They  class themselves as amateurs but the calibre  of performers included in Uie group wiU be'  most entertaining.  Mrs. Eva Lyons is home from eastern  Canada where she spent five weeks witii  daughter Marilyn RusseU and family in  Montreal. Then to Winnipeg for a further visit  with relatives. The weather was cold but the  welcome so warm and everyone so wonderful  who notices Uie temperatures.  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� From Page A-l  proving development bylaws (land use,  subdivision or land use contract) and building  permits only where the area concerned is not  covered by an. Official, Qornmunity .Plan.  Approval of the trust should be required for  Uie adoption of such an Official Community  Plan, but following this, Uie Trust should only  monitor development bylaws for compliance  with the plan and advise Uie minister accordingly. Substantial amendment to section  6 of the Act is required to. accomplish this  change.  6. The Trust should retain the power to  make regulations, to give it the necessary  flexibility to respond to changing conditions.  In other words, section 11 of the act should be  retained.  7. Consideration should be given to expanding the Trust area, to include in particular the remaining islands in the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  SCHOOL DISTRICT  No. 46 (Sechelt)  "The Board Meeting of Thursday, February, 12th will take place  at Elphinstone Secondary School in the library. Items of particular  interest to the public will be the consideration of the staff and pupil  report on the Improvements needed qt Elphinstone, consideration  of a brief from the teachers re: the need for teacher aides; and  establishment by the Board of the 1976 budget.  Tho meeting will commence at 7:30 p.m."  J  Use Times' Adbtieis to Sell, Bent, Buy, Swap, etc.  lew Carpets Can Save You  It's Iruo. Poorly irmilatod or bare floors can coal your hooting bill  0 lot moro than you roollzo. Drop In today to talk It ovor with ono  01 our consultants,  ej  e vries & Son LtcL  ?loorcovcring8  8867112  FamiSy Style  litre ctn.  Sungold  all flavors  48 oz. tin  ^J  7% oz.  5-Roses  lb. bag  K'-1  TS  nM��rip    ��� ���ra��iiEil  B   i ii.       ^^jithn miiim mi  PRICES EFFECTIVE FEB. 12 THROUGH FEB. 14.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  V,  fe-  :-..'r"\��j  i *  '."���J  wn'm  |M*V<  ��  I1*  ���*��*  Gjf..'  ��_    ���  l - ���  .-*>  *���*  ���n  T4*��  \fff-.  fc-\>  2  '4.  v  P.  ���A  W  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUiiYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  kT *.* *���* ^��.*.*&t2*m��S!A.tmi��. -   y  y  ~~/  /  /  ���a  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  , Wednesday, February 11,1976  ON THE OUTSIDE, Gibsons municipal  crews are still working to finish the new  motor vehicle branch office located  adjacent the museum building. When  finished, the, building will have acement  stairway   and   walkway.    Customer  service area inside ls-finished; but an  office area and other work is still to be  done. -���Timesphoto  Full Cut  Canada Grade A Beef  *kv):  Bone Bn  w.  r*?e  ���<&&  x  AV  NEW MOTOR vehicles branch office in  Gibsons was bustling last week as area  residents came in to find out about their  new ICBC premiums. The first premium  notices started arriving about the same  time as the new office, adjacent the  PREMIU  ':t:-f-.;  sw^rs^xaw^Aj^M.aaKSb-Bf-jamt'i  by the piece  ��uzoos iuiw. X���LiJ*& 'ui^uuii jiv��_j{. jujjil^jl.m  mmx- .  "     ���' "��� '   ��� ' j. *. J.' '   u       ' "  >  museuni on  Wynn  Avenue opened.  Clerks are, from left, Joan Barnes, Irene  Rottluff, Sylvia MacLean and Shirley  Forshner. Interior of building is still not,  complete, but open for business.  ��� Timesphoto  36K  iB  B��. ��mim  Kraft Processed  CHEESE  Happenings around the Harbour  irings  HELP NEEDED  Mark Myers of the Mini Bus Society is  hoping that some good Samaritans will come  forward with donations when the insurance  for the bus is due. The vehicle, which was  freely donated, does sterling work transporting local children free on various trips  on and off the Peninsula. In this manner It has  saved parents much time and expense.  Maintenance and running expenses have  been kept up with help from various sources  but the insurance, soon due and estimated in  the region of $500 will put an unbearable  strain on the society's resources. Anyone  willing to help In this matter please phone  Mark Myers at 883-2347 or Ray Malr 883-23B2.  BAND TO PERFORM  The Pender Harbour based band the  Harbour Lltes will entertain at the Legion in  Madeira Park, at the Valentine's Dance,  February 14.  This being a Saturday night it is expected  the hall will be filled to capacity so moke a  date now. The local band who came into being  about a year ago Improve with every performance and are a delight to hear and to  dance to. Latest word Is they have^developed  a polished repertoire and a style all their own  so don't miss the performance.  GOOD MARKS  Honour Roll standing was achieved by the  following students for the second reporting  period at the Pender Harbour Secondary  School:  GRADE 8  Mary Connor 5.7, Tracey Houghtallng 6.0,  Honourable Mention; Garnet Kieselbach 5.4,  Ruth Rue G.5, Terry Reld 5.5.  Grade 9  Sandra Jorgenscn 0.3, Lhevinnc Talcnto (1.1.  Grade 10  Nancy Cameron 5.7, Russel Cameron (1.7,  Debbie Cnrswcll (5.3, Kathy Lloyd (1.0, Sharon  MncKuy 0.3, Slinne Hcnouf (1.7. Honourable  Mention; Tony Potts 6.5.  Grade 11  Vickie Parrell 5.7, Terry Lnngsford 0.0,  Kelloy Mnir 5.11, Martina Phillips 6.G, Sherl  Rogers 5,7, Sheila Scouler (1.0. Honourable  Mention; Martin Knutson 6.6,  Grade 12  Jim Cameron 5.(1, Gall Dobrlndt 5,0, Mike  Kammerlc 0,2, Maureen Lnngsford 0,5, Sue  McCrlndlc 5.0, Marjory MncKay (1.0, Susan  line 5,0, Valeric Held 0.3, Dan Stevenson 5.0.  Honourable Mention; Wilf Phillips 5.4.  KLKMENTAHY 'ACTIVITIES  Madeira Park Elementary School will lx>  Jock Bachop 883-9056  well represented at the Sunshine Coast Music  and Drama Festival this year. Band, choir  and drama groups from the school will be  performing during the festival. All are  welcome to attend. Dates, tunes and places  will be published when available.  Open House activities are being planned  for Education Week. A programme of band,  choir, drama and gymnastics is being readied  for this occasion. Again, dates will be  published later.  The school is slated for,some new construction and renovations in time for the  September 1976 school term. A new  classroom addition is being planned for the  primary wing with added covered play area,  storage and furnace facilities. Internal  renovations Include improved library and  learning assistance facilities Which have been  needed for some time now.  The elementary students are taking part  In a model contest at the school. All entries  will be on display in the school library during  Uie week of February 10 to 13. You are  welcome to come ond view the models on  display.        ���     i  Winning entries will be judged on Friday,  February 13 with prizes to be awarded during  the February school assembly.  I/ical merchants have kindly donated  prizes for the school contest. Teddy Holmes  and Jud Wlckwiro arc tho students who  Initiated and organized the model contest.  A lady who could hardly remember getting into her car, let alone driving it, pleaded  guilty to impaired driving in Sechelt  Provincial Court Wednesday. \  Catherine LaRue told the court she had  started drinking the afternoon of Jan. 30 arid  eventually got to the point where she no  longer kept track of how much she wtls  drinking. Commenting on her drive home  later in the day, she said she was lucky she  didn't have an accident. "I didn't remember  too much about even getting into the car," she  said. n :  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  police attention was drawn to Uie vehicle she  was driving through Sechelt on the evening of  Jan. 30 because the horn was sounding continuously. He said a breathalyzer test administered by RCMP after she was stopped  Indicated she had a blood-alcohol reading <jf  .23 per cent. He also said police could find no  mechanical fault with the horn in her car.  Judge Ian Walker fined LaRue $300 and  Suspended her licence for ono month.  wammtfinpis  Pod����tiUn8ototy  New designs In Notepaper and Wrapping  paper on our shelves, have a look when next  In town. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  now open for  BUSINESS  MacK WELDING  ��portable welding  o arc airing  886-7222     /  [days or ovo��] A  Nabob or ftHalkin's  FANCY FRUIT COCKTAIL m <��.�������  SUNSHINE COAST LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  ���annual general meeting & dinner dance���  Feb. 14th, 5:30 p.m., Lord Jim's Lodge  puo��t ipookor 885-2232 *oloctlonofofflcor��  1J.RK v U.|*rMV.l��II'6*.f|' fjU |  It makes sense to buy  your Insurance locally.  Drop in and see us or  phone 083-2794 for information.  PI II       I ftEFittTY  ender Harbour   ltd  f on   Highway   101    al   Francli   Ponlntula   Rd.|  iriii���i   -1--1 ���  -*. ��� rn ���,,,,  |���   ������   I,-   , ���  -" j-   -   i - i hi-    -ni|���i -       iii  - ��� -   rii ~m~\   - i   n   m      I  FISH  & CHIPS 2RSp.0,rtpk���"d.'Cod'  HASH  BROWNS llbX.  for  $100  Lucky  Dollar  ���If  Y DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 386-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Feb. 12  to  Saturday, Feb. 14.  . Wo rosorvo tho right to  limit quantities.  WHITE  ED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Plione 085-9416 ?:������   - /  A  y  ihsons  are  A cabaret night club has been proposed for  Gibsons Village.  Associated Design of Langley, B.C., approached the village council last week to feel  them out on the proposal.  Mel Power and Herb Hokanson of  Associated Design told village council they  were proposing to lease. Uie area above and  behind Ken's Lucky Dollar store in Gibsons  as a night club to operate in Uie evenings and  perhaps in Uie afternoons in summer. The  night club would have a capacity of 100 to 125  people and would feature live music.  *. Power said the cabaret would cater to  some drive in traffic and some walk in traffic  from the wharf in the summer.  \ The council expressed concern over  parking problems in Uie area.  'Alderman Jim Metzler said the council  would be unable to comment on the proposal  until after the planner examines the  preliminary drawings.  DOWNTOWN GIBSONS may lose two of  its old storefronts if a plan presently  before Gibsons Village council is  realized. Douglas Smith, who owns the  two stores, told council in a letter he  would like to tear down the two wood  structures and replace them with a  single building housing two stores of  similar size. The project, which was sent  to the planning committee, is scheduled  to start in the fall of this, year tentatively. ��� Timesphoto  Thursday  Friday  & Saturclay  Night  at the  Gibsons Legion  Come & Dance  to the Music of  The  - FRIDAY IS GRAFFITI NIGHT -  ENiifsuLA mmA  Section B  Wednesday, February 11,1976  Pages 1-ft;  The federal Fisheries and Marine Service  has given the Sunshine Coast Regional  District the green light to divert water from  Chapman Creek for expansion of the region's  water supply.  R.A. Crouter, manager1 of the Southern-  Operations Branch, Pacific Region of the  Fisheries arid Marine Service, told the  regional board that Uie Service does not  object to Uie proposed diversion provided  there is a storage volume of 200 million  gallons in the upper watershed and provided  the regional district regulates and maintains  the storage and release of water in accordance with requirements stipulated by the  provincial and federal marine authorities;"  Crouter said the Service had computed  . that 200 million gaUons of storage would have  to be provided to compensate for the  District's proposed diversion during the low  summer flow period in Chapman Creek  during the summer. He indicated this would  satisfy district and creek requirements until  1996. ;  Crouter also told the board itiiat the  Fisheries Service would not at this time  lelay  ;��sts  A delay in submitting payroll vouchers for  work done on the arena in 1974 is now going to  up the cost' of the arena by some $9,000.  Village clerk Tom Wood told Sechelt  Council Wednesday that $9,000 in interest is  outstanding on two federal winter works  grants given to the Sechelt Arena Association  for the construction of Uie arena.  The matter was discussed at a council  meeting last month but the village was then  still hoping the money would not have to be  paid. The provincial co-ordlnator for winter  works grants officially notified council last  week that the Interest must be paid.  Wood said Thursday interest accumulates  on the grants between the time they are  issued and Uie time the grant receiver submits payroll vouchers to the government to  show the grant has been used for wages.  He said mast of the $9,000 interest accumulated between March and November  1974 on a $200,000 grant.  Wood said that most of the $200,000 grant  had been used for payroll by April 1974 and  that figures for the payrolls had been  calculated hy June 1974 but that the government did not receive notification that tho  money had been expended until November  1974. lie could not any why there was a delay.  He said If the figures had gone to the  government In June 1974 the nmount of Interest to he paid now would have been half  what Is being asked now.  When the money was received, a  promissory note was signed outlining the  terms of the loan which would become a grant  after the payroll vouchers were submitted.  The matter of raising the money to pay the  interest has been referred y> the village's  finance committee.   Our <irnduatlon Cards are now on display  as requested. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  contribute financially to the board's water  project on Chapman Creek. .,.  During the Jan. 29 regional board meeting -  John McNevin, board chairman, expressed  disappointment no federal funds would be  contributed to the project. He said on occasion federal fisheries had contributed to the  costs of maintaining a sufficient flow of water  in a creek that has fish potential. He said the  contribution Is usually towards Uie water  regulating device. He could give no idea of the  cost of the device because final engineering  studies had not been completed.  McNevin said "The  proposed project  would ensure a water flow of 10 cubic feet per  second is maintained in the' creek and that'  Fisheries have said, that is fine, go ahead and  do it."  Crouter indicated Fisheries would not  contribute because it is not considered  practical to regulate storage during the  winter because of anticipated severe icing at  the control works.  He also said Chapman Creek has limited .  potential for enhancement, of the fishery due  to its physical characteristics.1  McNevin said he anticipated no problems  in the issuance of a permit from the Water  Rights Branch for an increased limit to the  district's water draw on Chapman Creek.  He said at the moment the district is  drawing its water limit under the existing  permit.  The regional board hopes to expand its  water supply from Chapman Creek before  summer to cope with anticipated water  requirements In the Redrooffs Road area and  the increased usage of water during summer  months.  A convoy to protest ICBC car insurance  rates is being organized on the Sunshine  Coast.  Gibsons resident Ben LePage said the.  convoy will leave Gibsons February 25, travel  up the Peninsula to Powell River, and then  across to Comox and down Uie Island Highway to Victoria and the Legislative buildings.  LePage said about 20 car drivers have  agreed to take part so far and, "there is room  for many, many more.  "If anyone objects to the ICBC rates and  have strong feelings about what the new  provincial government can do with the  outrageous increase, please, stand up and be  counted," he said.  The protest convoy is scheduled to leave  the Super-Valu parking lot in Gibsons at 8  a.m. February 25, catching the 9:15 ferry  from Earls Cove. They hope to make Victoria  Uie same day and then stage a protest in front  of the legislative buildings Uie following  morning at 9 a.m. The group will depart for  Vancouver Uie following day and then home.  j LePage said he hoped more cars would  .join the protest convoy along Uie route. More  information may be obtained by calling 886-  7117 or 886-9561.  Unfit is  blah.  pamapacnoiH  Fitness. In your heart \wi know it's right.  The stop work orders on three Seaside  Village homes in Sechelt have been lifted.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth reported to  Sechelt Counctt Wednesday an engineers seal  and stamp have beep, acquired by Seaside  Villages for Uie foundations of Uie homes.  It was found last Fall that Uie three homes  had foundations that did not reach Canadian  Building Code standards.  plWiliffiliiliii  Jiiiiiliiiiiilll  WESTER DRUG MART  SUNSHBNE COAST COMU^ITY RESOURCI SOCIETY  Feb. 19, 7:30 pm  Rflusic Room Sechelt Elementary  .....��?  Plan to attend and participate tn Discussion of:  * Constitutional Amendments  * February-March '"Community Assessment" Programme  l*1ToldbflSbeletyWWeC^monlty" \/    -  .   * And meet our new Staff and Consultants >  I  i  >  \  Legal Notices  ft*  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing,   hffottni)  &   stnvom  ��� fltffirilr* and InUollalion*  ��AII work i|unrantftA(l  806-7630  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  ESTATE OF  MYRTLE NERINE GARVEY,  ALSO KNOWN AS  M. NERINE GARVEY  DECEASED  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the estate or  Myrtle Nerlne Garvcy, also  known as M. Nerlne Garvcy, late  of R.R. 1 Madeira Park, British  Columbia, are hereby required to  send them to Bessie May Finnic,  c-o Greer & Sproule, Barristers  and Solicitors, Suite 104, 235  Bustlon Street, Nnnalmo, B.C..  Ixjfore the 24th day of March 197(1  after which date the ad-  ministrntix will distribute the  sold estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims which she then  has notice.  BESSIE MAY FINNIE  Admlnstratrix  GREER&SPROULE  Solicitors  682-pub. Feb. 11,10,25, Mar. II,  197(1  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased: WINN,  Annie Louisa, late of Gibsons,  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said cstatc(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly vertlfled, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 035 Burrnrd Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V0C:iL7, before  the 10th day of March, 1070, after  which date the assets ot the said  estato(s) will be distributed,  liaving regard only to claims that  liave been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTK,  PUBLIC TRUSTER  426-pub. Jiin.21,28&l*'cb.4,ll,  1970  Good banking for good living���after sixty.  If you're sixty years old or better, you should look Into Sixty-Plus,  The Royal Bank's new bundle of special banking privileges. Free.  , Some of these privileges are:  ���No service charge for chequing, bill payment services, or  traveller's cheques.  ���A specially designed cheque book that gives you a permanent  copy.  ���A $5 annual discount on a Safe Deposit Box or Safekeeping  Service.  ���A special Bonus Savings Deposit Service with interest linked ,  to the Consumer Price Index.  ���Special term deposit that pays high interest monthly with  flexible redemption privileges.  So come on in and see me or one of my staff today for all the  details. Or, if you'd prefer, give me a call.  Oonnls Lion  Madeira Park Manager  Phono i 803-2711  Ili^fPk for men and women by Houbigant  Talc and Perfume  plus FREE Gift Set with any Musk purchase over $5.00  ���Sweet Earth Sets bV cotv:  $750  > Lf Aimanf, Imprevu, Eitieraude   $ ji����  by Coty Gift Sets reg. $ 10.50 ... *....... HOW    w��  ���Chanel No. 5 and Charlie by Revion  ��  S  s  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia  > Black lagic & Dairy Box  by Rowntree  >Hershey's Milk Chocolate  3 bar packs  i Quality Street  by Mackintosh  \ After Eight Chocolate lints  by Rowntree  i loir's Valentine Heart Pack  Chocolates  from only  i  \  i  i  %  ',.  i  plus  FREE CANDY CANES  m for THE KIDS!  ���with every purchase  * Wo havo a fine (election of unlquo gift  Items In wood, china, glass and si Ivor,  llko tho mallablo woodon 'Valentino's  Lovo Plaquos', a most unusual way to  sond your mossago.  A  Jffife ..I...A  iXW'XlXX  \        \\   Al   W JL  1 -  I  THE RING  THAT REVEALS  YOUR PERSONALITY  Small, Mod., $^9&  Largo   only I ^  '   ���)  ;> I  ) s  y\  i ~  ^~j  ��� ���*>  ��� X  A  C  A  Imi the Want Ads for Best Buys  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  PHONE 885-3231  Coming Events  Work Wanted  WHERE CAN we find George  Townsend? 556-10  , Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  .     WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to Uie happy  parents.  RICHARD & Rosemary Kennett  are happy to announce the  birth of their son Brian Roger, on  December 31,1975, at Lions Gate  Hospital. A brother for Jason. 587-  11  Card of Thanks  MY MANY thanks to all those  who helped and donated  towards the replacement of. my  musical equipment; lost in the  fire. Special thanks to the boys  who played for the dance, the  ladies who made sandwiches and  'the people who helped organize  the event. Thanks again to  , everyone. Russ Clarke  577-11  Wedding  Announcements  WE ARE pleased to announce the  forthcoming birthday of Eve  Smith, on Friday, February 13,  . 1976. "Happy Birthday Eve" -  Perverts Anonymous.  .. '���::- 575-11  Obituary  1N-MEMORIAM, Donations to  the Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged and  wiU be devoted solely to cancer  research. Donations should be  addressed to The Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 567-11  Personal  BAHA'I Faith on Death. "Why  shouldst thou be sad and  heartbroken? This! separation is  temporal; this remoteness and  sorrow is counted only by days.  Thou shalt find him in the  Kingdom or God and thou wUt  attain to the everlasting union.  Ph. 885-9450 or 886-2078.       574-11  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9976.       12648-tfn  '��    MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office; 1473-tf  :    AA. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or885-3394. 414-tfn  Help Wanted  FUEL COSTS rising?- We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees* Com-.  plete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  .available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  HOUSECLEANING   and   wall  washing. $3.50 hr. Ph. 885-  2943. \      167-tfn  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.   12339-tfn.  ROOFING, 6 years experience,  shakes and duroid. Ph. 886-2847  aft. 6 p.m. '    .  443-tf  FENCE your honie. CaU 886-2847  for free estimates. 442-11  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, Feb. 11,1976  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  , �� Phono 885*3231  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  CaU Bob  1365-tm  Pets  LOVELY Valentine gifts. 2  beautiful Collie-Retriever  pups, 1 male, 1 female. Also 1 yr.  old female - affectionate & lively.  Need good homes. Ph. 885-  9450.  573-11 ���  2 YR. OLD spayed Pompoo dog.  Ph. 885-2615 anytime.      579-11  FREE TO good home, 4 mo. old  female pup, housebroken. First  shot. Ph. 885-2615. 580-11  PUREBRED German shortiiair  Pointers. Tails, declaws done,  wormed. Offers. Ph. 885-9200.598-  11          CUTE 10 week old puppies need  good home. Used to outdoors.  Davis Bay, 885-9450. 470-11  Lost    LITTLE BOY'S winter jacket,  . Navy Parka, Mermaid St.  Please phone 885-2362, badly  needed. 603-11  TWO  YEAR  old black  male  Persian  cat,  Halfmoon  Bay  area. Reward. Ph. 885-9416.    -11  Real Estate  SOLID LOG RANCH HOUSE  Located on approx. 23 acres at  Roberts Creek, this 3000 sq ft 6 yr  old weU-maintained log home  must be seen! 7 bedrooms, 3  bathrooms (4th roughed in). 30 ft  LR with massive cut stone  fireplace, open fired rec. room,  elec. heat. All this plus orchard,  outbuildings and year round  creek for only $169,000..  DEPENDABLE person who can  . work without supervision.  Earn $14,000 per year plus bonus.  Contact customers around  Sunshine Coast. We train. Write  E.K. Dick, Pres., Southwestern  Petroleum, Ft. Worth, Texas  76101. 563-11  $40 PER DAY, casual -labour.  Heavy, enjoyable work. 65 yrs.  of age or over only. A. Simpkins,  Bricklayer, Box 517, Sechelt. Ph.  885-2688. 585-11  HANDYMAN-carpenter.to finish  off kitchen and bathroom and  construct fence under contract.  Ph. 886-9238. ��� 543-12  EXOTIC DANCER, apply to Box  508, co Peninsula Times, Box.  310, Sechelt. 508-12  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183. 360-tfn  Work Wanted  RENOVATING - Remodelling?  Exp.    professional    service.  Reas.    rates.    Xanadu    Construction, ph. 885-9255 or 885-  3828. 514-12  REMODELLING - residential  and commercial. Reasonable  rates,  free estimates.,Ph.  885-  3790. 495-12  RETIRE TO REDROOFFS  For easy transition from city to  country... this is it! ,2 yr young 2  bdrm Panabode with all the  comforts. Elec. heat. Stove,  fridge, brand new washer and  dryer. Cut stone Fireplace.  Approx. xk acre, nicely treed for  easy gardening. Plus Panabode  guest cottage. Offered at $38,500.  This won't last!  1.  %  11,000  2,  $29,500  3.  $32,500  4,  $35,000  5,  $49,500  6.  $74,900  7,  $75,000,  fl,  $79,900  9.  $125,000  U  $H,000  2.  $M,000  3.  $15,000  -1.  $17,500  5.  $19,500  (>  $22,000  1.  $4 5,000  BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD.  203 14th St., Wost Van.  - HOUSES ���.  ''rati Rood, clonn, comlorloblo cottago, 50 x 100 ft, lot,  1065 Franklin, ocoan vlow, 2 bdrm, modorn.  Profl Rd of Palrvlow, nlcoly landscapod, oxfrai.  Rosamund Rd, 2 bdrm, games room.  Pratt Road, split lovol, 1 oc, 2 bdrm, don, sop DR -  Winn Road, lourplox, vlow, gross $060,  Elphlnstono Rd, nlco homo, sopor vlow, 1 1 /2 yrs,  Crowo Rd, 1 1 /2 yrs, 5 ac, 6 bdrm, Immoc vlow,  Crowo Rd, suporr.ontomphomo, 20 nc, 31 x 26'LR.  LOTS  Winn Rood, corner lot, supor vlow, oosy to build on.  S, f lotrlior Rd, vlow, vendor moy corry, ov, 70 x 105,  Gowor I't ft Swallow Rd, 05 x 267 cloarod.  Osborno subdivision, groat vlow, vendor may carry,  Skyllna Dr., rjronl bluff proporly, 66 x 200.  Ilodroofft,  100 x 534, mobllo* OK.  npnrlmonl /nn<"l, 1 nrro orrois Irom School Rd,'  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60cextra  Legal or Reader advertising 60c por '  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlofs 'must   bo   paid   for    in  advance, by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Aroa $7.00 yr.  Outside Lbcal Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A..... $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00 yr.  ,   Senior Citizens,  Local Area   .$6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Real Estate  Real Estate  SECHELT 3 bdrm home, close in,  Spindrift and Ocean Ave., 885-  3882,883-2752,885-3627. Also 2 lots  on Francis Pen., Pender Harbour.  . 458-11  . LANGDALE: 3 bdrm home,'w-w  throughout,   ensuite   master  bdrm; utility room, carport with  storage shed. $48,500. Ph. 886-  2617. 461-11  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS .  Must be sold. Modern house, less  than year old. On beach with  private road, beamed ceiling,  huge heatalator FP, w-w carpeting, zone elec. heat. Modern  appls. Property is exceptional. If  you are looKing for the best on the  beach front���this is it���and at a  price that will sell. Ph. 926-  8039. 509-12  SECHELT: new 3 bdrm, home  under construction. Occupancy  Mar. 1. 1300 sq ft corner lot,  Medusa St. & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace. By owner. F.P.  $48,500. Ph. 885-3773. 591-13  Exclusive listings Corry Ross  Sechelt 885-9250  L.E.KYLE REALTOR  West Vancouver, 922-1123  456-11  BY BUILDER, new contemporary 2 bdrm bungalow.  W. Sechelt corner lot. Full services, excel, view of Trail Islands  from sundeck. Large LR and  kitchen, low maintenance.cedar  exterior. FP $45,500. Ph. 8854660  or 885-9308.     452-11  GIBSONS: serviced, cleared,  level lot. 125 x 67' cnr. Pratt &  Chaster, Driveway in, conv. to  stores and school. Ready to build  on. $10,000. Terms. Ph. 886-  9857. 516-12  GOWER PT. RD.: GIBSONS  3 yr. new home on 75 x 200 lot.  Panabode constr. over full  concrete basement. Two family  facilities renting $400 per mo.  $30,000 mtg. at 10 pet., $331 PIT.  Asking $49,900. To view, call Bert  Barnes, 922-5010.  CENTURY 21  REAL ESTATE  Century West Real Estate Ltd.  2430 Marine, W. Van.      9204256  507-12  PRIVATE Party looking for view  home with in-law suite (or  potential). Roberts Creek to  Langdale area. Principles only.  Ph. 886-2694. 581-13  MISSION POINT: 2 bdrm house,  sundeck, carport, garage on  property. Elec. neat, 20 yr.paid  lease. 200 ft from beach. F.P.  $21,500, by owner. Ph. 885-  3773.      592-13  WANTED TO BUY approx. 2  treed acres close to ocean for  family cabin. Reasonable. Write  Box 397 c-o Peninsula Times j Box  310, Sechelt. 397-tfn  , ATTENTION  PROPERTY OWNERS  If you have a-business building in  good location in Sechelt that  would provide approx. 4000-5000  sq. ft. of space and is available on  a rental basis, we could be in-  , terested. For further info, contact :-  MACLEODS  1840160th. St., Surrey B.C.  531-9283  565-12  PENDER HARBOUR  3. bdrm mobile home, partly  furn., on pad in Madeira Park.  Ready.to move in. Includes oil  and propane tanks. Also tool  shed. Asking only $11,500.  Large, level, treed lot on  blacktop road. All services.  Moorage, available. .Asking  $16,000. ,  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292  513-10  GIBSONS for sale by owner. 3  bdrm, full basement. 2 carports, large sundeck with  beautiful sea view. Living room  with wall to waU carpet and rock  fireplace. Drive by Gower Pt.  Rd. & Kelly Rd., brown house  with yellow trim. Do not disturb  tenants. To view, phone Gerry,  3834739. Possession March 1.  $39,900. WiU consider all  reasonable offers. 569-13  WATERFRONT property, 69 x  600 ft., Lower Roberts  Creek Rd.,Large 3 bdrm home,  1500 sq ft. Ensuite plumbing, LR  with FP, large DR, kitchen &  utility rm., auto oil, part bsmt.,  dbl. carport, blacktop driveway  & parking. Easy steps to beach.  Boat house. By owner, $73,500.  Ph. 886-7789.         572-13  UNUSUAL PRIVACY in Gibsons, well treed double lot. 2  bdrm pan-a-bode. Large  fireplace, full bsmt, 2 sundecks,  close to stores & park. Fully  fenced & landscaped with  beautiful creek. Plus self-cont.  cottage witii carport. Ph. 886-9637  eves or weekends. 599-11  FOR SALE by owner. 4 bdrm, 2  up & 2 down on 1/3 acre lot near  Sechelt. For full details, write  Box 262 Sechelt or phone 885-  9723. 566-13  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  WATERFRONT ACREAGE..��� 20 acres on paved road and  with approximately 900' of deep waterfront. Hydro is available. Lovely  view onto Jervis Inlet. This property is ideally suited to group investment. F.P. $125,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ��� Well maintained 3Jbedroom home on  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $49,000.  A GOOD INVESTMENT ��� 40 acres in the Egmont area  with a creek running through. It's well secluded with access off the  North Lake road. $25,000 is the full price.  VIEW HOME ON 1  ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of "fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000,  SUBDIVISION SITE ��� 5.28 quite level acres with a view  over the wa.ar. Excellent soil for septics and is serviced. Situated on  Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at $50,000.  BUILDING LOTS ��� Drop in and let us show you around.  We have several from $9,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  .. 883-2745  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  HOMES.  Abbs Road: Comlortablo 2 bdrm home on oxcollont view lot. Acorn  flroplaco and carpots, Storage aroa In basomont, $32,000.00, with  $6,000.00 down.  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  -   bdrm duplex witii fuU harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect.. 234-tfn  2 BDRM full bsmt home on 2 lots.  Sechelt Village, garage, on 2nd  lot. $48,000. Pg. 885-2428.     502-12  GARDEN BAY 1000 sq. ft. 3bdrm  home. Garage and shop. Quiet  location; close to marina. Ph. 883-  2339 eves; '     558-11  KLEINDALE���38 acres,,sell or  trade for home in Gibsons. Ph.  (112)980-2154. 561-13  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  - property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, London Estates ~  '  522-1631.  Ltd., Ph.  242-tfn  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700.      : >, 12080-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK  Nearly new one bdrm'home on a  full; basement. Automatic oil  heat,, cozy, clean and could be  added onto easily. F.P. $28,000.  Call Doug Joyce.  DELUXE 3 BEDROOM HOME  Located on 1.7 acres of land with 600' of Hwy.  frontage. Zoned for overnight camping. Road is  all in and the land is cleared. The house is a  ��� 1,344 sq ft Modular home with 2 baths & is very  nicely done. A good opportunity. F.P. $63,000.  Call Stan        ���   WILSON CREEK LOT  $10,000 will buyyou aflat, level,.building site  on Airport Road. No perc or access problems  here. Stan Anderson.  REALTY LTD.  DEVELOPED BUILDING SITE  This fot is ready for your house,  all cleared, flat and, level with  some water view. All services.  F.P. $11,000 with $2500 down.  Jack Anderson.  WEST SECHELT  Spectacular view Lot halfway up  the hill on Mason Road. Owner  moving out of this. area and  wishes quick sale. F.P. $16,900.  Call Doug Joyce.  885-3211 m  * Doug Joyce--   * Jack Anderson  885-2761 885-2053  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  WAKEFIELD ROAD HOME  New home with 3 bdrms & a full basement on  almost an acre of ravine lot. 2 carports and a  sundeck. Brick fireplace & ensuite plumbing.  Pre-treated siding. F.P. $51,500. Call Stan.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  1.3 acres on Browning Road. 158' of flat, level  beach. Future subdivision a possibility on this  secluded lot. No through traffic on a country  lane. F.P. $66,500. Call Stan.  SELMA PARK  Amost 1/2 acre, many tall trees'  and probably  one  of  the  best  building sites  in  this  desirable  residential     area.     Offers     to  $16,000. Call Doug Joyce.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 yr. old 3 bdrm, no' basement home on large  landscaped lot. Close to the Post Office. Quick  possession. F.P. $43,900. Call Doug Joyce.  COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY FRONTAGE  Large 3 bedroom house on a 60 x 150 commercial lot in Davis Bay. This is a one of a kind  situation in a popular area. F.P. $69,500. Jack  Anderson.  Hlllcrost: New homo almost finished on vlow lot. 3 bdrms & basement.  Carport. On sowor. $52,500.00  North Road: 2 yr old mobllo homo on 2 lots. Good wator supply,  $20,000.00  2 Bdrm Homo: on 1 boautlful aero. Outbuildings, $29,500,00  Cheryl-Ann Pork: 3 bdrms, lull basomont, covorod dock, concroto  drlvoway. largo lot. Chimnoy to toko Franklin flroplaco, Only 3 yrs. old.  Mako an offor on tha asking prlco of $52,000.00  Gibsons: 2 bdrm homo on commercial zoned lot, 50 x 160, Offors on  $55,000,00  Solma Pork: Ma|ostlc vlow from plcturo living room window, 3 bdrms,  03' ol boach front, Extras. Asking $75,000,00  $34,500,00; Brand now unique houso at Gall Rd ft Hwy 101, Vory Interesting Interior. Bright largo rooms,��  Located In ono ol our bost residential areas In Gawor Point: Largo lot, 2  lloors fully developed for 2,400 sq It ol living aroa. Family room with  llroploco, kitchon with loads of coblnots, dining room, living room wllh  Its own flroplaco, Hugo master bdrm, walk-In closo) ft own bath. Many  other extras. A quality homo offorod ot $71,500,00  Up A Down Duplex: In Gibsons Village, showing good rnturn, This vlow  proporly Is asking. $39,500.00 wllh osaumnblo orjroomont. All sorvlcos  nnd closo to post off ko ft lowor vlllorjo, shopping.  LOTS  Vlow lot on Gibsons Bluff, Georgia Dr,, closo to pork ft boach, Owner  will roody lot for building, $20,000.00  Rosamund Rd: A lovol 100 x 337 building lot. Cosy to cloar. Serviced,  $13,500.00  WRITC OR DROP IN rOR Ol !R FREE  I'ROI'I I' i i   |i|;i>. (it).-;  5       I ;<>m<|'' < <p('|H'I    MM'i 'I I'I't I      '.y     Vi'i'i    IUI'���,... t(i| i  Dui liulitui'lond   UBI>-VJ62 Aimo'Gumoy MH6 '1U>A  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  WATERFRONT STORE ��� HOPKINS LANDING, near Langdale Ferry  Terminal. 90ft beautiful sandy beach waterfront ad|oining the Hopkins  Landing Wharf. Small grocery store and post office. 3 Br living quarters  for owner. Monthly salary from Post Office and wharfinger position. An  excellent small business for a couple. $90,000.     (   \  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. IRVlKlES LANDING ��� Lot 5, 128 feet waterfront at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000. '  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft + waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx 2 acres.  $70,000.  3. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has 75 ft�� low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  4. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has .86+ acres and 275 ft waterfront at  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� Lot 31, approx 80" waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  6. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acres+ with 90. ft + of lakefrontage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500.  7. LAGOON ROAD ��� 1 bdrm cottage on 3.3 acres*, with 150 ft.  lagoon waterfront. Access to main harbour at high tide. $36,000.  SILVER SANDS ��� 4acres+ of Gulf view property with small cottage  and 2 mobile homes (12x60'and lOx 50').$58,50Q.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION ��� 2 BR home, built 1975, on large lot  with excellent view. Foil basement,'large sundeck on both levels  Fireplace, electric heat, central  vacuum,' all drapes and  kitchen,  complete with dishwasher, range, fridge, garbage disposal unit &  garbage compactor. $55,000. ���.''..    ���  IRVINE'S LANDING-i-Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Leo Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge Included.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  MADEIRA PARK ���-3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 fu|l bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countortop rango, built-in oven  In kitchen; carport, sundock, 3/4 basomont. Very nice home situated  closo to storos, marinas 8 post'pffIce. $55,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm waterfront homo, 1204 sq ft,' built  1,973. Codar construction. 81'+, good, deep watorfront. Float.  Southorn oxposuro, oxcollont vlow, $115,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now 3 BR home on Rondovlow Road,  Electric hoat, built-in carport, partial basomont, whlto stono flroplaco, 2  bathrooms, $58,500,  GARDEN BAY ��� 1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500.  '      '    r ,���'..���  ..'' :    -  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR ��� 192 ft�� waterfront,  beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 3 bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lower level. Boat house with marine ways.  Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of Pender Harbour. $120,000.  SUNSHINE INN ���GARDEN BAY���. Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pender Harbour. Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No business ������   ���  price includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR home, master BR ensuite, full basement,  electric heat, ,2 fireplaces, (one unfinished), full basement, sundeck,  carport. Prosontly under construction. $58,000.  KLEINDALE ��� 2.33 acres of good, fairly level land with creek and  garden area. Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq ft 3 bdrm home, w/w  throughout. Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4�� acros land, 650 ft��  sholtorod watorfront, lorgo storo building, approx. 4,800 sq ft containing gonoral storo, butchor shop, offlco, stock rooms & Post Offlco,  Approx 370 llnoal ft floats, Standard Oil dealership with lull lino of  marine ft automotlvo oil products, Owner's 2 bdrm homo, 3 sheds, 405  sq ft shop (loasod out), $335,000 plus cash for stock In trade,  TobTlE HOMES     "  1. 12 x 60 3 bdrm 1974 Glondall with stovo & frldgo, Located In LRRB  Trallor Park, Madolra Park, Asking $14,900.  2. 24 x 60 1973 Safowdy double wldo with 3 bdrms, family room,  rango, frldgo, washor, dryer, dlshwashor 8, soptlc tank. Located at Ruby  Lako, $23,500,  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$10,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, closo to school,  storos, P.O. fi, marinas. $10,000-$22,00b.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nlco bldg. lot, serviced with water 8,  hydro. $9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ~1 1/2+. acros, nlcoly Ireed, socludod. Hydro,  water soptlc tank a drain Hold In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY���sorvlcod lots, some with oxcellont vlow. $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD-soml-watorfront vlow lots, $8,500- $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol loaso lots with good gardon soil, shade  troos and 18' Knight trallor. All for $5,900,  8. EARLS COVE���vlow lots, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to wator,  $9,000-$l 1,000,  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road, Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sowor available. $15,500,  10, SANDY HOOK ���Lot 00 on Skookumchuck Road, sorvlcod with  wator & hydro, oxcollont vlow of Socholt Inlot. $ 11,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 4 BR homo wllh don, built   1973, on  160*�� cholco  ' lakofront, Flroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, float and largo soparato  workshop, A boautlful homo and proporty, Road accoss, $75,000,  RUIWLAKn - 119' lakolront lot wllh furnlshod ono bdrm cottago, Road,  accoss, hydro, wator, $29,000. '  RUBY LAKE      Lot 27 - somlwatorlronl lot with ocoan vlow, road ac-  , coss, hydro, $0,500,  RUBY LAKE  120 acros + of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Loko, 2,600 ft, �� watorfront on lagoon. 2 houses, prosontly ranted &  trallor spacos, $180,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft,* cholco lakofront. 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 fireplaces, 2 lull bathrooms, hot wqtor hoot,  some furniture, float ft 3 hoots, Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros of trood  park-like land, $85,000,  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 ocros, opprox 1250' lakofront, 4 bdrm  furnlshod Ponnbodo'homo, (loots ft hoots. $105,000,  HALFMOON BAY ������ 40-ft. �� watorfront with good rocky beach. One  bdrm furnlshod homo, romodollod 1970. Flroplacb, sundockl Boautlful  vlow. $46,000. .  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nlco building lot wllh a vlow of Ruby Lako.  Drlvoway In, bulld[ng_slto PJ^orod^Road^ccoss^lS^OO.  EARLS COVE      5,57 acros good land with 450' +_ watorlront ad|olnlng  Earls Covo Forr/ Tormlnal, $95,000,  EGMONT ��� 600 |l+ watorfront ad|olnlng tho Egmont Marina. 7 trood  acros, Pavod Moplo Road runs through proporly. $70,000,  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 75' prlmo watorlront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow. 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  flroplaco, all appliances ond enrpofn Included, $69,000,  SECRET COVE -'- 20 acros with 200 ft+. watorfront with crook and  Waterfall. Oldor homo noods considerable repairs, Accoss from Brooks  Road. $70,000,  WESTMERE BAY ��- NELSON ISLAND , A unique 40 ocro property with  both boo Ironl and lako front, 1500 ft+ good sholtorod watorlront in  Wostmero Boy ond 200 it�� lakolront on W<nt lok��. Improvement*  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  rood to Wost lako. Pull prlco $160,000,  Ad|nlnlng 4,8 ocros with  1200 lt,+  watorfront could bo purchased   tju i'u - lion w'ith tho above propnrt^ for $40,000,  ACREAGE  1, KLEINDALE      5 acros* fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000,  2, WOOD t��AY       21 acros:!: of nlco Gulf vlow proporty, 630 fl+,  frontogo on Hwy,  101. $45,000.  3, MIDDLE POINT     -  111,96 acros with crook and 2 bdrm cottago,  $40,000.  4, KIEINDAIE       32 ocros:h on Hwy 101, $34,500,  5, WOOD BAY-    11.79 trood acros, Partially floored, has dug woll,  aood accoss tiom Hwy 101. $30,000,  i L  i>uil LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 003-2233 ./'  J  (.  A  /  J  .���'J  h  Mobile Homes  Mobile Homes  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  ,      , NEW1976'    '  DOUBLE WIDE  $16900 F.P. -  24 x 40 2 bdrm or 3 bdrm. Shag N  rug in LR, hall and master bdrm.  Drapes, fridge & stove incl. 100  pet. bank financing available.  O.A.C. For more info, call collect  525-3688 or 939-6774.  REGAL  Mobile Homes Ltd.  6694Kingsway  Burnaby, DL No. 26077   564-tfn  '73 ESTA VILLA 12 x 68 3 bdrm,  fridge,   stove,   drapes   and  carpet ind. Ph. 886-9048.    537-12  SAFEWAY Bona Vista 12x68 3  bdrm unfurn., stove, fridge,  metal skirting. $11,700. Set up in  W. Sechelt. CaU collect (112) 585-  1777. 500-12  15x56 2 bdrm mobile home, 3  yrs. old. 8x 10 heated storage  room and sundeck attached. Exc.  cond. Set up in mobile park. Ph.  886-7801. 571-13  For Rent  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. \ 11798-tfn  GARDEN BAY-one of the.  finest properties on the Sunshine  Coast. 3 bdrm rancher on 160 ft.  waterfront lot with landscaping,  dock, boathouse, marine railway ;  and sweeping view, of harbour.  Available on lease, furnishings  incl. at $500 per mo.  MONTREAL TRUST   '  R. Fisher  688-4411  399-10  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269. 12795-tfn  SELMA PARK rent or lease,  fabulous view. New luxury  executive home, 3 bdrm, 3 sets/ of  plbg. $400 mo. Ph. 885-2903 or  Van. 266-6671. 583-13  UPPER GIBSONS:  1500 sq ft  office or commercial space.  Can be divided. Choice -location.  Ph. 886-2989.    ��� ,     586-13  2 BDRM house, Middle Point  areai fridge, stove, washer,  dryer. Avail. Immed., 883-2536 or  , 980-0078; ' 466-11  PARKLIKE, setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 114-tfn  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA    .  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your choice of 4 beautiful lots with a  view of the Gulf and Vancouver Islands, southern exposure. Priced  between $10,000 and $12,000. See Len Van Egmond. -  REDROOFFS AREA ���Approx 2/3 acre recreational property. Trailers  allowed, nicely treed. F.P. $9,500. Call Ed Baker.  HOT FISHING SPOT ��� View property approx. 1 1/4 acres overlooking  Sargeant Bay. Water & Hydro. Asking $17,500. Offers. Call Ed Baker.  PRICED TO SELL ��� Very attractive, super clean home on lease land  within walking distance to Sechelt center. Vendor very anxious to  relocate and has reduced price to $11,500 and will consider all offers.  Easy lease payments equal to approx. $43 per month. For appointment  to view call Sue Pate,  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Looking out to Merry Island, sunny exposure,  arbutus trees, water, power and sewer. All this for only $26,000. Call  Suzanne Van Egmond. \ ,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Two minutes to Ice Arena from this level  building lot. 70 x 125', all services, septic approved. Call to view with  Dave Roberts.  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY ��� a good  business, only $45,000. Includes business, equipment and property.  Call Len Van Egmond.  LARGE FAMILY HOME ���SECHELT ��� 4 bdrms or 3 bdrms & family room  with separate fireplace. Over 1600 sq ft on main f|por plus 1/2  basement on large lot within walking distance of school and shopping.  Priced to sell at $56,000. Call Dave Roberts for appointment to view.  SELAAA PARK * DAVIS BAY * AND AREA  SELMA PARK ��� Attractive view home, 2 bdrms on main floor and 2  finished in full bsmt. W.W. rugs, good sized LR and dinette, Ige. sundeck  and garage. Many other features. Situated on a 115' lot with panoramic  view. Lots of garden, fruit trees, etc. Must be seen to be appreciated.  For details call Ed Baker.  SANDY HOOK ��� 3.6 selectively cleared acres with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old  home, plus a 1000 sq ft garage on cement slab. This property now has  tentative approval for subdivision into three 1 1/4 acre pieces with a  dwelling on two and the third is raw land. An excellent investment.  Asking $55,000. For more information call Sue Pate.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and  Greer Avenue. For details see Len Van Egmond.  MEN'S WF furn. room, dean,  housekeeping ' facilities.   All  found. Priv. ent. Ph. 885-9538.590-  11  IN SECHELT:   reas.. rent to  responsible  older couple or  single lady. Ph. 885-9565.    593-11  DAVIS BAY: 2 bdrm WF home!  Mar. 1, $225. Ph. 885-2183 aft.  4:30., 588-11  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 8854403.11121-tfn  . Wanted to Rent  ���2 BDRM cabin, WF or access and  moorage for July and or Aug.  Ph. 936-5291 or write E.W. Foster,  1545 Cornell Ave., Coquitlam.  , 523-12  RESPONSIBLE person permanently employed in Secnelt  wishes to rent on long term lease  or rent-to-buy option ��� 2 bdrm  hormv Davis Bay-Sechelt. Ph.  885-9042 before lp.m.      . 576-13  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  Cars and Trucks  '74 FORD Crew Cab, automatic,  ; all hiway miles. $5500. Call Don  Sutherland, 885-9362. 472-11  '71 GRAND PRIX, 36,000 mi.,  mint cond., $3250. Ph. 885-  9834. ,       519-12  '74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 885-3201. 145-tfn  Cars and Trucks  LET'S MAKE A STEAL!  '74 Ford Econoline,* mag wheels,  tape deck, only 7,000 mi. McGeer  has forced to sell. Best offer  takes. Ph: 883-9273/ .       506-12,  '72 TOYOTA Corolla stn. wgn.,  1600 std.-Nice cond. $1800 firm.  Ph. 883-2339 eves. 559-11  '69   VOLKSWAGEN    and    '69  Datsuh, both good cond. $900  ea. Ph. 886-9173. 570-11,  '59  INTERNATIONAL  1   ton,  baby duals, no box, new paint &  upholstery. Al shape, $1000. Ph.  886-9819 aft. 5 p.m. 584-11  '74 BUICK 2 dr. vinyl top. -Lots of  extras, 15,000 mi. Like new,  $3950. City tested. Ph. 886-9857 or  (112)437-6995. ' 595-11-  '72 AMBASSADOR, air cond;,  23,000 mi. $2900. Like new, city  tested. Ph. (112) 437^995 or 886-  9857. . 596-11.  '64 VALIANT wagon, runs well,  some rust. $400. City tested.  Ph. 886-9857 or (112) 437-6995. 597-  ���1U~. . ���-���  ���  '67   ECONOLINE    van,   part  camperized, cheap insur. 4600  mi. $1595. Ph. 886-7770 aft. 5:30  p.m. 60041  Campers and Trailers  17%' TRAVEL trailer, Aristocrat  lo liner, 3 way fridge, stove,  furn, oven, HW tank, pres. water  system, lev. jacks: Fully  equipped, sleeps 6. As new, $2500  firrn.,Ph. 883-9291. 510-12  Wednesday, February 11,1976   Peninsula Times   . Page B-3  Motorcycles  Livestock  a  SANDY HOOK ��� Serviced easy building view lot with a clear  magnificent view straight up the middle of Sechelt Inlet. Note the lot  size of 90' frontage by approx 110' depth. Priced at a fast sale price of  $12,500. Also, a potential southern exposure view lot after a little  clearing, priced at $10,000. Call Sue Pate for further information.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  ROBERTS CREEK R2 ��� Several lots to choose from, all nicely treed anu  serviced with paved road, water and power. Average size is 75 x 140.  Priced frorn $9,000 to $10,500. Call Dave Roberts.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE ��� 2.4 acres of nicely treed, potential view  property. R-2 zoned. Must be sold. Asking $18,500. Offers. Call Ed  Baker.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT ��� Selectively cleared  with driveway in and building site prepared. This lot will give you  privacy with a view. At end of quiet cul-de-sac. Lot size 77' x 178'.  $14,900. Call Sue Pate.  F.P.  4.6 ACRES ���Hydro, water available on property. Your offer may be  satisfactory. Call Ed Baker.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Beautiful R2 zoned lot. Flat and level and nicely  treed. Park your trailer, build your summer cottage or plan your dream  house. Hydro is in, water coming soon. F.P. $10,000. Call Sue Pate.  GIBSONS & LANGDALE  DELUXE VIEW HOME ��� One minute to Langdale Ferry. 3 bedrooms,  ensuite plumbing,- spacious kitchen, targe living room, sundeck, 2  finished fireplaces, full basement, large foyer, etc. ETC.!!! $24,900.  down, take over bank mortgage. Call Dave Roberts to view.  HOME & FIVE ACRES ��� Located on North Rd, Gibsons. About lacre  cleared, paved driveway, good garage and workshop. Would make a  nice hobby farm or .mini ranch. Priced to sell at $59,500 F.P. Call Dave  Roberts for appointment to view.  Deadline Feb. 29, 1976  For Auto Insurance!  1976  ! INSURANCES J  St��S LICENCES!**'  WE ARE READY AND FULLY STAFFED  FOR NEW PLATES. NEW REGISTRATIONS, |  TRANSFERS, SPECIAL COVERAGES  &  RENEWALS.  Deal with confidence with a licenced  insurance agent, providing year round  service 6 days a week.  Dave Roberts  Eves. Phone 885-2973  Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  Eves. Phone 885-9683  Sue Pate  Eves. 885-2436  Ed Baker  Eves, phone 885-2641  Seaside Plaza      * 886-2000  Gibsons  75 HONDA 360cc, hear new, low  mileage. Ph: 885-9094.     589-13  Boats and Engines \  GREW SS 245. for perfect condition, 225 QMC I-O, radio,  sounder, head. Sleeps 5. Fully  convertible,, fully equipped. At  Sechelt, 40 hrs. old. $15,000 cash.  Ph. (112) 261-2191 eves.       562-13  19' CLINKER with 60 HP  . Johnson, 2 day tanks, fully  equipped, battery. $900 firm. Ph.  883-9291. .   511-12.  12FT.{aliuninum cartopper with  6 HP Johnson, as new, 6 mo. old  $800. Ph: 885-3652. -    51.8-12  '68 33 HP Evinrude with controls  & lank. Stored Last 3 yrs. $250  o.b.o. Ph. 885-3881.      -     $78-13  12 FT. F-G boat, 40 HP Evinrude  elec. start. $600. Ph. 883-  2732. 527-12  Mortgages  MORTGAGES  FIRSTS-SECONDS-THIRbS  Residential-Commercial  and Builder's Loans  Available Now  CALL US FIRST AT 926-3256  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  (formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  Division of  CENTURY FINANCIALGROUP  90-tfn  Business Opportunities  COUPLE to operate General  Store on a consignment basis.  Some investment required. For  further information please  contact Secret Cove Marina, 885-  3533. 491-tfn  COMMERCIAL Carpet cleaning  equipment for sale. Be your  own boss. Vendor has other interests. Ph. 886-7434. 471-11  Livestock   SWIFT FEEDS���H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369- Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  994-tfn  GENTLE   HORSE,   ideal   for  beginner. Good home essential.  Ph. 883-2390. 512-12  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Bucket-field Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection ���  Case Garden Tractors T  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  t PHONE 886-7527  .      . 11548-tfn  Wanted to Buy  OLD STYLE upright piano. Pref.  Heintzman. Mason & Risen or  Bell in good cond. for service  club. Ph. Mr. Edney, 886-2257  days ot* 886-7551 eves.       553-tfn  ��� ��  : _��_  FRIDGE for donation or for sale  at low price. Elphinstone  School Sports Council. Pick up  arranged. Ph. 886-2204.       602-11  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn   __/   For Sale ,  SCUBA EQUIP'T, 2 tanks, 2 regs,  . 2 weight belts, 3 back packs,  etc. All for $450, also 3 motorcycle helmets, $12 ea. Ph. 886-  9048. 538-12  8  MO.   OLD,   largest   screen  Sylvania BW console TV as  new $135. firm. Ph. 885-9325 after  5. 155-tfn  FLOATING HOUSE, Vk bdrm,  warm, cozy, galley, head,  shower, etc. Sound hull, 30 x 15'.  1% storey. $15,500. Ph. 883-2684 or  (112)879-2306. 594-11  PIANO , Heintizmann Nor-  dheimer, apt. size, 5 yrs. old.  Light finish, like new $895. (includes tuning). Ph. 886-9843 aft. 6  p.m. 601-11  ���  ��� ���  -        _ _  . _-__���'  HORSE Manure $10 per pickup  load. Ph. 886-2160. 560-11  '65 DODGE pickup, % ton, auto,  radio, good cond. $500. Ph. 883-  9998. 568-13  BROTHER knitting machine, all  attachments.  As  new,  $459.  Free lessons. Ph. 886-7434. 438-11  ALDER, cut, split and delivered.  $40 cord. Ph. 886-2847.      441-11  Pedestrian Safety  MEET TWO GOOD REASONS  TO SEE US ABOUT YOUR  ,'V".  1    *  \  I   1  ���_��������  ��     *����_&  fh  T-?_rf_grt_W|H^t "   _.- 't  pSr  _,**Tr�� * \* h  5IS3SM :  V     1  Let Pot and Tanya help you with your renewal  MINIMUM COVERAGE $85 *ie9 tLor oven pkK,sure use of vehic,e on,y-  �� GERALD ZERON!  You're a Winner!  just bring a plcturo of yoursolf In to our  office, ond woll buy It from you for  RICHARD S. VANDER WERFF!  You're a Winner Too!  |ust bring a picture of yoursolf In to our  offlco, and we'll buy it from you for  $  150  00  $  50  00  for your convenience  OPEN UNTIL  /   0*lii*  Monday thru Friday  AGENCIES im  at the corner of Trail and  Cowrie Streets, Sechelt.  Do yourself a favour!  ~, ~~AGENCIES.LTD.  ��� Obtain OUr free Box 128-Phone:  catalogue of ftft^OOQ^  real estate. OOJ"ZiOj  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden George Townsend Jim Wood Jack Warn Pat Murphy  885-9504 885-3345 885-2571 886-268) 885-9487  Peter Smith                      C.R. Gqthercole              Bob Kent                         Jack White   885-9463 686-2785 885-946) 886-2935 _  #3502 Starter or retirement home, 1 bdrm  .$25,000  03340  1/2 acre, comer view lot, flno home area             .....$20,000  03407   1/2 acre lot. most sought after waterfropt typo ;     $31,500  #3515 5 acres, south slope, fronts on 2 roads I.,.. $27,500  03431  600 ft. watorfront, B.41 acres , $26,500  03519 Split level, 3 bdrms, a touch of class $65,000  03523 Ono lot now ��� two In future $ 9,800  03239 Pavod road frontago, 148ft vlow lot near soo',,,     $14,500  03522 3 bdrms, two fireplaces, stream, terms,, , , ,$58,500  03443   3 bdrms, a stop to the beach    5  $64,000  03367 Noarly 1/2 acre, partial vlow, water accoss ; ,,,, $10,300  03495 Considering the vlow, this lot Is low prlcod ..'. $12,900  03496 Ldrgor than average vlow lot, cash speaks   $15,500  03497 Treed view lot, wator, tolophono, cablovlslon , ,, .$13,500  03498 View lot noar Sechelt, protective bldg restrictions $ 1 5,500  03499 Economical vlow lot, pavod road, drlvoway started $12,500  03445 3 bdrm family homo with basomont, ,,,, $39,000  03500 View lot prlcod to compare with rocent solos $14,000  03489 Woll planned 4 bdrm homo, 2 acres, offors $63,000  03537 3 plus acros, prlcod llko a lot , $15,000  03293 Soml-watorfront vlow lot, half down     $19,000  03367  1/2 aero vlow lot, waterfront accoss Includod , ,$] 1,000  03529 Handy, flat fi, lovol, 1/2 aero noar boach $14,500  03479 3 bdrm homo, offors consldorod, terms  $42,500  03493  1.52 acros, road at front, allowance at back  $14,000  03521   169 ft boautlful rock shore, attractive pad     $35,000  03394 2 bdrm now homo, watorfront accoss Incl , $33,500  03516 Some vlow, closo to PobbloOoach $10,500  03392 Corner vlow lot, next to park noar soa  , $14,900  03409 4 bdrm waterfront homo, boating Ideal , ,..,,.,;,,, $125,000  03413 500 ft to sand boach, now low prlco   ,,, $ 6,000  03431   300 ft watorfront, 5.24 acres $26,500  03400 Ono bdrm watorfront cottage, privacy ,,,; $39,900  03412 Lovol 1 /3 acre wooded lot, offors consldorod  $10,000  03190" South wost slope vlow lot, qulot now homo aroa ' $13,900  03309 40 acros on highway, zoned for mobllo homos      $40,000  03323 Doluxo4hdrmhomoon3 1/2 vlow acros $135,000  03520 2.03 parkllko ocros, low, low prlco $16,500  03431   14 acros of secluded watorfront $33,600  03492 Lovol lo boach, two woterlronl homes $05,000  03504 Nearly I aero, attractively landscaped, 2 bdrms $45,900  03460 Well trood corner lot, 3/10 acre $12,500  03512 2 bdrm, 1 /2 basomont, magnlllcont vlow  $39,900  03472 Woll woodod lot, 267 ft, road Ironlano , $11,500  03513 Five acres, 2 bdrms, fireplace $64,000  03377 Gentle western slopo, only $5000 down   $13,000  03477  Vlow lot noar nlco beach, low prlco &t��rm*   i $10,700  03353  .09aerosol privacy, sovoral bldgsltos $17,500  03351   60Q(tofsocludod watorfrontogo $26,500  03507  2 bdrm full basement, level & landscaped  �� 49,000  03439 level lot noar boach, storo ft good homos  $12,900  03457 largo vlow lot, lovol bldg aroa faces west  $ 0.500  03527  Watorfront lot, noorly 3'4 acre  , $19,500  03454 Crook borders proporty, qulot ��lclo road $22,000  03524 Dovoloped corner Commercial Proporly   $130,000  #3526  lakolront ��ot��ag*��� ft.C, Gow'1 loo**   .  $20,000  03480 lovol, eloorwd, Village lot, ooiy walking   , , , .$) 1,950  03^ ' ^  Vlow lot, oil sarvlrai Including sowor $12,500  \ / ��r  /r  s  A-���'������������[���  ..---���-��������� -������-,:..-1| -  AX/r  A 4--  PageB-4       v      The Peninsula Times  ednesdayrF���bruary-il7-1976   WITH A HARD BASE line drive past   The cougars defeated Coquitlam 76 to 57  ��ort   Coquitlam -defejaters$ ���vJEHphie's;. Friday- night ai^^b4ns|one,. ��  Bryan Mathews goes up for two*pointe.:���  "-�����<*-<���  iechelt Lanes  BALL AND CHAIN  Ed Nicholson^, 253 (722); Glen Clark  oiigars  in t  By LAURIE BEEMAN  . The Elphinstone Cougars finished up the  week in better form than they started with.  One loss Dec. 7 and two wins later in the  week.  A week ago Saturday in Langley,  Elphinstone senior boys were defeated by  Chilliwack 83-74.  High'scorers for Cougars were Steven  Miles 26,' Pat Gaines 14, Dave Lamb, Duane  Anderson and Trevor Swan following with 10  points.  Coach Gary Gray'stated that the boys  didn't appear too enthusiastic about winning  the game.  "Our boys lost points in the first quarter,,  could not seem to regain them.  Oh Thursday, Cougars topped Sardis 73-61  at Elphinstone school.  High scorers for Elphinstone was Steven  Miles 26, Duane Anderson 14, and Dave Lamb '  11. '  Elphinstone played a good first quarter  with good spirited team play,  In the second quarter, Gray subbed in  different players, but they did not maintain  the points to keep a large lead.  Gray subbed in the first string in on the  third quarter, but they didn't play as well as  they did in the first quarter.  Gray stated that Cougars were looking  forward to a tough game.  "Sardis didn't bring two of their good  players, therefore we weren't playing the  exact same team who beat us by eight points  last time," he said.  Last Friday, senior boys whipped Port  Coquitlam 76-57 at Elphinstone.  High scorers were Pat Gaines 20 and  Steven Miles 16.  Gray stated that Port Coquitlam had beat  them before and that they did not play as well  as last time.  "I was pleased with the game. Both teams  showed good pressing which made it more  exciting," he said.  A lot of hustle was shown by Steven Miles,  Pat Gaines, and Ryan Mathews also' played  well.  Senior girls did not fare as well as boys  against Sardis, being defeated 51-42.  High scorers were Colleen Kurucz 14,  Cathy Gibb and Cindy Grafe with eight  points.  There was much competition which made  it a close and exciting game all the way.  On Friday, senior girls lost to Port  Coquitlam 70-27. j    '  High scorers for Elphinstone were Barb  Sutherland 7, Susan Dixon and Cathy Gibb  following willi six points.   ���.  Since Miss Wilson was away on a junior-,  girls basketball trip, Elaine Gant substituted  as the girls' coach.  There was many fouls given to players  during the game.  Port Coquitlam have played as a team for  293,221 (682); Pete SopoW 208,204,202 (615);    several years but Elphine senior girls have  Al Hunter 220, 216 (613); Marge Nicholson   added many new players as of this year.  241, 219 (612); Jim Wood 220; Andy Sterloff  217; Ralph Keays 213, 208; Kitty Clark 204;  Frieda Fawkes 201.  MIXED TEN PIN  Andy Moore 299 (170); Veronica Place 270  <148>'  PENDER HARBOUR  Bill Cameron 240 (657); Wendy Lee 237  (602).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Sam MacKenzie 247,344,240 (831); Frank  Glampa 222,214; Mary Henderson 247 (591);  Andy Henderson 279, 211 (690); Herman  Wegenner240; Albert Thompson 227; Joanne  Glampa 242; Patty Wing 260.  Game results of the Garibaldi Secondary,  Elphinstone game will be in next week's  Times.  Reminder: Anyone who would like to billet  basketball players on February 19,20, 21 for  girls, and the following weekend for boys,  please contact Miss Wilson at Elphinstone  High School.  ?*������  2T  "  Active:  it's the only way  to be.      paartapacnon  Htncss. In your heart you know It's right,  't  On February 1 Elphinstone Wanderers  travelled to False Creek Park in Vancouver  to play Columbians in a battle for sole  possession of third place.  In the first half of the season the teams had  played to a draw, so the game was expected  to be hard and closely fought.  From the opening kickoff Gibsons applied  the pressure and forced Columbians into  several penalties In their own end. Gibsons  was quick to capitalize and soon were ahead  on a penalty shot goal by Frank Hoehne which  fooled the goalie.  The Wanderers continued to press as they  were attacking on the dry half of the pitch,  Angel Juarez connected for his third goal in  two games, to put Gibsons up 2-0 thirty  minutes into the half.  The Columbians attack floundered  repeatedly as their passes stopped in tho mud  on the poor side of the pitch. However with  about 10 minutes left in the half thoy were  awarded a penalty shot for a violation inside  the goal area. The ensuing ahot went wide,  and tho half time score wns Gibsons 2  Columbians 0.  Columbiana made Heveral lineup changes  at hull time and In the second half, attacking  on the dry side of Uie pitch exerted tremen  dous pressure. Goalie Jan de Reus made  several outstanding saves and the Wanderers  defence held up. Several opportune checks by  the back line of Mike Musgrove, Kerry  Eldred, and Ken Verhults held the Columbians out.  The best defence is a good offence and the  forward line did just that. Every time they  received the ball they camo dangerously  close to scoring. At 25 minutes of the second  half Kirk Thomas let go a shot which the  Columbians goalie fumbled. Steve Miles  recovered the ball and drove It into tho net.  The Columbians tried to come back but  good offensive ploys by Dan MacKay and  Steve Miles, who hod a goal disallowed, kept  them off balance. Tho final score was Gibsons  3 Columbians 0.  Tho Wanderers played prolmbly their best  game of the senson due to n 110 per cent effort  from the players. Everyone was a standout  hut .several, Kerry Eldred, Mike Musgrove,  Ken Verhulst, Dan MacKay, Steve Miles and  BJorn Bjornson, played superb gomes.  Gibsons next gamo la ngalnit league  leading Paul's Tailors Feb. 15 In Gibsons,  with a win putting Gibsons within easy strike  distance of first place.  WandererH record to (Into; noven wind,  three losses, two tied, 1(1 points.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  The next Itt^ulur Mwfiiij.; of llic Slimline  Count Ki^ionul DiHlrict Board will Im; licM  in Electoral Area "F'\  DATE: Thursday, February 12, 1976.  TIME: 7:30 p.m.  PLACEj Langdale Elomontary School  AH inU-roHlcd jM'immH nrv invited lo attend.  A���(i. lYcHHtav   , Seeiujiary-TreaHinv.  >7i  Double Wide Price Example  24 x 4�� PREMIER , 3 BD  FULL PRICE '18,495  Prlco Includes: Frldgo, StoVo, Drapes, Carpets in Living Room, Hall  and Mastor Bedroom. Complete aet-up, delivered and all taxos.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% D:P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants  One Year Warranty  tmtmvmi mmmm\mmmwmm\ im www i n��i  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER/3 BDRM.  FULL PRICE * 14,10��  Prlco Includes: Frldgo, Stovo, Carpet In Living Room, Drapes.  Comploto sot-up, clollvorod and all taxos.  Wo havo to cloar out 6 Noonox olnglo wide* NOW. Old prlco* In  effect. Fully furnished Including a new Wottlnghoute WASHER and  DRYER FREEI  COAST  HOMES  IKIMIf  .  KWIll ��IVU  Dlv. of Copping'* Cartown Salot Ltd.  Box 966. 885-9979  Socholt, B.C. Dealer Lie.  V0N3A0' W3655  from Vancouver, call toll free 604-2021  'J*  Ii"'  I.  vlflUCEI\ICE?ir^  (compulsory coverage only]  max. $30000  a     a  r> 4 ply polyester or better)  to fit your car or pick-up  and we will issue you a  cheque t�� license It insure  your vehicle**  (ir non-commercial only)  You pay us back in six  monthly payments starting  April If 1976 with absoluti  #i  3 Heft  '\J  (even your bank can't touch this!)  PLEASE NOTE:  The above arrangement is available to APPROVED  CREDIT CUSTOMERS only, and OK reserves the right  to accept or reject any customer.  BRE STORES '  4vvv(rvm/^4^ wJvXwWftW^KS  Corner of Wharf a    "ftofij�� Of tod CSip@t Senffca ��� ��� . '  ��f?pW?l! F"8* w^em *^�� coffee pot is always on"  :'/  '"    J"ff O"" .*��>��� CLS _-��� ������*�����*TEf;7 V"TS"* "��� J �����* **������������-*������* -���e*J,__J*-_|ie'1* ��"*,W *^'i*,"i *# _-_���*���>������**   *-. .���* -_���������-,���. --_m���_�� wi ���_���  _���-���������-��. ifri-V,    *  ���t j-*#.  J l-ilc'--   ^r��.��       ������    i /  / .  A  laiisf ii performance  liter  CBC Radio Tuesday Night, February 17  offers a double bill ��� a 90 minute program of  conversation and recorded performance with  the 71 year old pianist, Vladimir Horowitz  followed by Dame Peggy Ashcroft and John  Neville starring in a performance of Harold  Pinter's play 'Landscape'.  Horowitz was born in Kiev in 1904, his  mother was also a distinguished pianist. At  20, already sensational in Russia, he came to  the notice of western Europe with concerts in  Berlin and four years later took the U.S. by  storm. In this program Horowitz recalls some  amusing memories of those days, and gives  candid comments about touring, repertoire  and the practising of technique ��� and tells  listeners what he would have like to do with  his life.  While Dame Peggy Ashcroft was in Edmonton to co-star'with John Neville in a  Citadel Theatre production of Dear Liar, it  was possible to take this production of Landscape first produced for BBC radio in 1968  with Dame Peggy as Beth. John Neville  currently the artistic director at Citadel  Theatre recently played Sherlock Holmes in  New York.  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine host David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. Folk Medicine ��� an up to  date look at keeping healthy the old fashioned  way starring a cast of clairvoyants,  spiritualists, native medicines and folk  taboos.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  The Beaux Arts Trio in concert ��� Mozart,  Schubert, Mendelssohn, Dvorak. Part II.  Vancouver Chamber Orchestra ��� Legends,  Dvorak."  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n' Nine plus Six; Andy Homzy Nonet.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Part I ���  Gallery Singers ��� Five Flower Songs,  Britten. Part n. Vancouver Chamber Orchestra. Part ILT. Roxolana Roslak, soprano;  Ivanka Myhal, mezzo-soprano Ruth  Morawetz, piano. Part IV ��� Judy Loman,  harp.  Inside from the Outside 7:30 p.m. satire.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Air and Sea  Rescues.  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show ��� 11:30 a.m. satire.  -Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Racing a  Cloud ��� Earl Duncan, probably one of the  most effective people in the field of alcohol  counselling.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. La Traviata,  Verdi, starring Beverly Sills, Stuart Burrows,  Ingvar Wixell.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Toronto Symphony,  Misha Dichter, piano; Overtureto King Lear,  Berlioz, Piano Concerto No. 23 in A Mozart;  Symphony No. 7 in D minor, Dvorak.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. The Gold Brick for  Leslie MacFarlane.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. 'Good for you, Mrs.  Feldesh' a story by John Maryln; poetry by  Shirley Gibsons and Morley Galloghan's  monthly visit.  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. James  Fitzgibbon ��� a lively account of the adventures of an Irishman who after joining an  Irish'regiment in England was ordered to  Canada and fought in the war of 1812 and rose  to the rank of Colonel.  NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Canadians versus  Flyers.  Royal Canadian. Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  satire.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "But You  Promised" by Paul Kligman.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. A history of the  society of Jesus. Part II ��� work of the Jesuits.  among Indians in the 17th century.  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 16  Music of Our. People 8:03 p.m. Ivan  Romanoff, chorus and orchestra.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m. The  Deluxe Chance Band in concert. Interview  with Dan Hill.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. A Paen of  Praise ��� conversation with famed pianist  Vladimir Horowitz 9:30 p.m. Landscape ��� a  one act play by Harold Pinter, starring Dame  Peggy Ashcroft and John Neville.  LIGNUM VTTEA, one of the hardest  woods in existence, is the substance  from which a Peninsula artist has made  these carvings. The carvings are  characteristic of the work of Norman  Clark which will be on display at  Whitaker House Feb. 9 through 14. At  least three other carvers' works will also  be on display at Whitaker House this  week.  Wednesday, February 11,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  Growing plants and carved wood are  Winter Festival features at Whitaker House  in Sechelt.  There will,be a sale and display of wood  carvings by Ernie Burnett, N. Clark, G.  Fawkes and H. Rowley. At the same time  Bella Burnett will have a display and sale of  macrame work.  In conjunction with the display, Judy  Young of Roberts. Creek will be holding a  display and sale of unusual plant hangers arid  plants.  The display at Whitaker House will be  open from February 9 to February 14.  On February 16, the annual one-man show  of paintings, will feature Brett Osborne of  Gibsons.  Heart Fund gifts have speeded virutally  every advance in cardiovascular medicine in  recent years.    .^  Opening tomorrow at the Twilight Theatre  is 'Three Days of the Condor', a suspense  thriller with an extraordinarily versatile cast  including Robert Redford, Faye Dunaway,  Cliff Robertson and Max von Sydow.  The action revolves around a CIA  researcher, played by Redford, who is  plunged into a harrowing chain of events that  exposes covert activities within the agency.  Redford finds himself trapped in a struggle  that not only threatens his life, but forces him  to examine his own conscience and personal  values. The expert combination of on-location  shooting in New York and Washington and a  'Think Tank' session  [ives CXRS direction  topical script make for a powerful, credible  film.  More relevant 4o Canadian audiences is  'Recommendation for Mercy', opening a  three day run on Sunday night. It is based on  the true story of the rape and murder of a  thirteen year old girl in Ontario, and the  subsequent trial of her, fourteen year old  boyfriend. The story created considerable  controversy when die arrest was made,  primarily because of the ages of the victim  and the accused. The release of the film reawakened the antagonism in some centres,  indicating the highly emotional nature of the  subject. ,'���.'..'.  CONFRONTED by nn unsympathetic  public on leaving the courthouse is  Andrew Skidd, in the starring role In  'Recommendation  for   Mercy'   which  opens Sunday night at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons. The story should bo  familiar' to most Canadians, ns the  screenplay is based on an actual In  cidont of juvenile murder that took place  In Ontario some years ago.  By PEGGY CONNOR  CARS chose the Sunshine Coast for its first  "Think Tank' and to help them meet a few  local participants in their fund-raising  programs and otherwise interested in CARS,  Jean Lear and Kay Purdy hosted a group in  the relaxing atmosphere of their home on the  waterfront at Wilson Creek.  What a warm, vibrant group of people. No  wonder CARS is doing such an excellent job  with Arthritis and Rheumatism. Just meeting  the staff must make them wish to do  whatever it takes to make thftn better.  Executive Director Roberta McLeod,  taking over this important job from Mary  Pack. 'Bobbie' as she is known to co-workers,  . is a sister ^o Kay Lear. A niost delightful lady  with great depth of human compassion.  Bob Smith, the Assistant Executive  Director, was inspired to take this position* a  total switch from his former position as  manager of the UBC Bookstore. A master  business administrator formerly from Trail,  Smiith felt they needed to look at a long range  program in each' department, perhaps a  change of focus. Inflation has hit the health  field, a major reason for getting together to  find a new way of raising the badly needed,  funds.  Dr. Harold Robinson, Medical Director,  operates out of the Arthritis Centre, 10th and  Laurel, Vancouver, the headquarters for  CARS. He has developed a team approach  which has proved to be most successful. Each  member of the team plays an important role  in the life of the patient.  Anne Campbell, social worker, deals with  the individual needs, sometimes talking with  the whole family to get new thinking, as the  breadwinner may have to take a new vocation  because of the disease. Arthritis is a long  term disease, not like surgery, where the  cause can be cut out and t then heal. This  naturally effects the way one lives with it and  the family manages it. A worried mind is not  conducive to good health and more especially  in arthritis.  Nurse Alvena TeufePs job is to administer  such injections as Gold or Salk and follow up  on medications for any side effects. She  makes 'assisting splints' for painful joints.  Foot care, sometimes correcting one side  shorter than the other may make all the  difference in easing pain. Home visits to see  every aid is being utilized.  Occupation Therapist Marilyn Spargo is  another important member of the team. It is  she who must provide the purposeful activities to increase range of motion and  muscle power. Using her own initiative, incorporating'ideas from other OT's she adjusts furniture, shoes and self-help aids for  patients at home. The Occupational  Therapists have three vans, one in Okanagah-  Kootenay area, one in Prince George for the  Northern areas, and of course one for the  Lower Mainland patients. These vans take  them with their skills and tools to every part  of the province.  Mrs. Pauline Neubauer is the supervisor  for the physio-therapists of which there are  more than 40 on staff all around B.C. In the  hospitals they give heat and wax treatments,  hydro pools, and in clinics, making home  visits.  Cassie Hacking is in; charge of the ac-  . counts administration budget, a job that must  be likened to a shipwrecked vessel which lias  the highest priority. What to hold above water  until help comes? Will It come in time? Save  this or that? What will float by Itself?  Provincial Co-ordinator Paul Grocott  handles the fund raising activities, working in  , co-operation with various service clubs and  other organizations that hid in this way. Independent cumpuigns for CARS nnd a  member of the United Appeal.  Nancy Davidson Is the Supervisor of  Medical Records, records kept of all the  patients, doctors and therapists. All data  referring to each patient is directed hero.  Public Information Director Is Mildred  Jcffcry, former women's editor of the,  Columbian In New Westminster. A freelance  writer for Chatelaine nnd tho Toronto Star,  ��hc finds tho medical world most interesting,  looking after nil press releases, brochures  and making films.  Tills Is the full complement of 11 staff  members from the Arthritis Centre in Vancouver that attended the 'Think Tank*.  Dedicated is a word that might come to mind  meeting the group, but it is not enough. Explorers might liken to them better, alive,  alert with keen minds, their whole attitude  seems to say 'let's find the cause, how can we  best help this patient?' or like the knights of  old 'lead me to the dragon'.  They found the Jolly Roger Inn an excellent place to make plans for the future,  enjoying a highly successful weekend. I was  not surprised to hear the staff at the Jolly say  they were the best group they have had the  pleasure of working for.  'Never Surrender' that great book by  Mary Pak, tells, eveiything anyone could  want to know about arthritis and  rheumatism, and tells it in an interesting  way. When you buy this book, you also support CARS as all profit goes to them.  Local Lions amongst those present were  Vic and Madge Edmunds of Sechelt.  By Robert Foxall  My spies led me astray.  Last week I announced that Senior  Citizens Br. 69 were to have a basket social  and dance Feb. 18. No so. The affair will be a  Hard Times Dance to take place at our  regular dance session of Feb. 18 commencing  at 1:30 p.m. Instead of your glad rags as  suggested for the basket lunch just wear your  rags and have twice as much fun.  Our public dance held early in the New  Year was such a success that another one is to  be held on Feb. 28 at 9:30 p.m.  Carpet bowling is now so popular that  some members are asking for an extra afternoon.  May I remind newcomers to the area that  we have an active group who meet every  Monday afternoon for carpet bowling, every  Wednesday afternoon for dancing both old  time and modern, every third Thursday for  the regular monthly business meeting and  every fourth Thursday for a social afternoon  which includes a variety of entertainment.  Come and bring a friend. All meetings start at  1:30 p.m.,  HIS CIA CODE NAME  IS CONDOR.  IN THE NEXT  SEVENTY-TWO HOURS  ALMOST EVERYONE  HE TRUSTS WILL  TRY TO KILL HIM.  * MATURE  iaitSthfeS  lil'io^siosiflSp  THURS ��FR1�� SAT  FEB. 12,13,14  at 8 p.m.  WliieHWHlilRi  ?MMX  ,     SBtSGRAM   *_��  TUES  FEB. 15,  IS, 17  at 8 p.m.  * MATURE  WARNING: 'Somo  nudity and  suggested vlolonco'  ��� B.C. Film Classifier.  BMBMS  ate  EVERY THURSDAY��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pendor Horb6ur Community Hall.  GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:36-3;00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Informal introductory seminar on  Transcendental  Meditation, Whltakor House, Socholt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. ��� 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womons Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roberts Crook.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. In Whltakor Houso, free Introductory lecture on  Transcendental Modltat^on.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ���, Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� | :30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept, 10. Duplicate Brldgo at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 886-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ��� Roberts Creak Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall. 8:00 p.m.  Fob. 9-14 ��� Woodcarvlngs & Macrame, Whltakor Houso, Socholt.  Fob, 11 ��� Western Weight Controllers, Rummago, Plant 8, Bake Solo, Sonlor  Citizens Hall, Socholt, 10 am ��� 12 noon.  Feb, 12���2 p.m, Monthly Mooting of the Women's Auxiliary to St. Mary's,  Hospital In St. Hlldo's Church Hall, Socholt.  Fob. 14 ��� St. Bart's, W.A. Valontlno Toa, Parish Hall, Gibsons, 2 pm ��� 4 pm.  Fob. 14��� 10 a.m. Holy Family Parish Bako Sale, shopping mall; Socholt,  Fob. 16 ���7:30 p.m. Whist ond Crlbbago, Legion Hall, Madolra Park, refreshments will bo sorvod,  Mar. 3 ���7:30 p.m. Socholt Gordon Club Mooting, St. Hilda's I  The Peninsula^Jmmb  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C  Telephone 885-3231  .">5Vf,-JrV;  ��� -.AJ.-jSMUjv-r.g  ��� ��� ��������. /���������:������!������*.��������  *.-;i.���--���.- ���: ���*�����  r-   -     -      -    ��,  I t ���WJMM'Jl' - /  ���/  ).i  V:-On February 14, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.,  the first 1-day workshop in Transactional  Analysis will take place in Sechelt elementary school, music room. The instructor is  Derek Everard, who has given workshops of  this nature across Canada for years.  Transactional Analysis (TA) is probably  the most popular, contemporary model for  developing human potential. Properly applied, TA makes a major contribution to the  growth, and development of people and  organizations. This article, mainly written by  Frank Laverty, is for those who seek a  preliminary understanding of what TA is and  how it can be used in daily life.  TA is not sensitivity training, nor is it a  form of group therapy. It is a model for  analyzing: our various selves; the transactions between people; our life positions  and our life scripts. It emphasizes that we  . have control of ourselves and that we can  change ourselves if we so desire.  We all have three ego states .which guide  the way we feel, think and react. The ego  tet ms parent, adult, child, have no positive or  negative connotations. No ego state is better  or worse than any other. The parent, adult  arid child are part of each person. Knowledge  , of TA enables us to choose freely how we will  act, feel, think and to understand why we act  and feel this way. ,  Your parent acts and feels in ways which  you learned from your parents or other 'big'  people who raised you. The parent advises,  counsels, disciplines, protects, teaches,  nurtures, criticizes, supports and judges.  Your adult is the rational, logical, fact  collector, memory and decision maker.' The  <dult is a non feeling ego state.  Your child acts and feels in ways as you  did when you were very young. The child is  ��� creative, intuitive, pleasure-seeking, curious,  trusting, free, natural, angry hostile, afraid,  tribalistic or conformist. The child can be  subdivided further into the 'adaptive' child,  the 'free' child and the 'little professor'. The  child is a feeling ego state.  A transaction is the verbal or non verbal  interactions which occur when two or more  people are communicating. Transactions  take a wide range from friendly or loving to  fighting or hostile.  Each interaction. between people is a  series of parallel, crossed or ulterior transactions.  A stroke is a unit of recognition. Strokes  can be positive, negative or conditional. The  need and search for verbal and nonverbal  stroking may be one of the iiiost necessary  activities in our lives.  We collect gold stamps (good feelings) and  brown stamps (bad feelings) for cashing at  an appropriate time. We use our stamp  collection as permission for our actions.  When Charlie work hard for several weeks a  stamp is cashed on an afternoon of golf. When  the boss is abrupt with Sarah, a stamp is  collected and cashed on a 'sick' day during a  rush project.  People play about a hundred psychological  games. A game starts with rational appearing transactions but contains an underlying hidden motive and ends with a  predictable outcome or negative payoff.  Games can accommodate any number of  players in the persecutor, rescuer, victim  roles. The roles often switch during the game  so that a person who starts as a rescuer or  persecutor ends up as a victim.  Transactional Analysis is not a fad, nor  , should it be considered simplistic. It. is a  human potential model based on sound  research which, properly applied, will contribute to the growth and renewal of people.  The first workshop Introduction to  Transactional Analysis will be followed up by  a second class two weeks later in order to give  those interested a chance to obtain more in-  depth information.  The class is limited to 20 participants. The  fee is $15 per person for each workshop and  $25 for couples. For further information and  preregistration, please call the School Board  Office, 886-2225, Coordinator Karin Hoemberg.  The federal and provincial riding Liberal  association will be holding its annual general  meeting Saturday at Lord Jims Lodge.  Mackenzie Riding Liberal Association and  Coast Chilcotin Liberal Association will be  holding a joint annual meeting February 14  starting at 5:30 p.m. at the lodge. A dinner  and dance is included in the annual meeting.  A spokesman for, the association said  Marion McRae, Liberal candidate in the  December provincial election, will be a  speaker at the meeting and according to the  spokesman, provincial Liberal leader Gordon  Gibson has been invited to the meeting; but it  is not known at this time if his schedule will  permit him to attend.  Liberal MP Jack Pearsall was also invited  to speak at the dinner, the spokesman said,  but will not be able to attend as he is to accompany the Prime Minister on a tour of  Interior B.C. on the week-end.  A new executive for the Liberal  association will be elected at the meeting  which is open to all present members and all  persons interested in becoming members or  interested in the Liberal party.  Members of the provincial Liberal  -association will be in attendance, at the  meeting. ;  Tickets for the dinner and dance are $10  per person and are available at Lord Jim's  Lodge.  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 11,1976  t a rv sini crm  imtn uivuuuir  .. .-club president  Not only the trap shooters can have a  turkey shoot! Come to the Gibsons Winter  Club rink during the day on Saturday,  February 14 and try your hick. Who knows,  you may win a turkey to give to your  Valentine!  Garth Coombs and rink of Al Pajak, Don  McNeil, Jack Morris and Paul Gauci will be  representing Gibsons at the Legion playoffs  in Kamloops later this month. Good luck,  fellas. .1  The club is looking forward to hosting our  first visitors this weekend, when rinks from  Sechelt will visit us. So far, more than 25 rinks  have registered and it looks like a fun  weekend.  .  League play continues to thrive and many  IcLeod heads gardeners  Sechelt Garden Club re-elected Jack  McLeod as president.  McLeod was sworn in at the garden club's  first meeting of the new year February 4.  Vice-president will be Bob Dall with Mrs. Lou  Wilson as Secretary. Treasurer will be Mrs.  Sue Evantz..  Directors for the coming year are Nancy  Read, Vivien Reeves and H. Cormack.  Program is Mrs. Janet Allen, social is Mrs.  Louise Balfour, show manager is Eric Wilson,  Mrs. Mary Banyon is librarian and bulletin is  Mrs. Sue Chenier.  _ A committee of Frank Read, Bob Dall and  Eric Wilson were appointed to review the  constitution and revise if necessary.  Five new members were welcomed to the  club at their meeting. They are Ann Hansen,  Sharon Ray, Darlene Vignal, Linda  Robilliard and Kay Boden.  Annual reports were read. Jerry Williams  acted as installing officer for the new  executive.  Delegates to the annual meeting of the  B.C. Council of Garden Clubs in Surrey are  Jack McLeod, Janet Allen, Sue Chenier and  Enid Harrold.  Bob Dall and Jack McLeod were appointed  to look into the possibility of forrning a junior  club.  There will be a phoning committee of five  members Enid Harrold, Barbara Gough,  Molly Almond, Lorraine Beeser and Gail  Harrison.  A birthday cake celebrating the tenth  anniversary of the garden club was cut.  Next meeting is March 3 at 7:30 p.m. at St.  Hilda's Hall.  The Canadian movement  for personal fitness.  paRTiapacnan  beginners are showing promise of developing  into first rate curlers. The hangover league  on Sunday morning is popular with the male  curling enthusiasts, and Port Mellon has  started a league on Sunday evenings from  seven trj nine. If the curling bug hasn't bitten  you yet, come out and watch once or twice  and give it a chance.  Work parties are still taking place on  Tuesday and Thursday evenings and all day  Saturday, and the club's grateful for all the  help they can get. This week, the ceiling was  spackled ��� "our thanks to Gerry McConnell  . for a job well done," ' spokesman said;  "We still have prime sign space for sale,  and interested parties may obtain details by  calling either Ozzie Hincks or George  Cooper," he added.  Several tentative requests for summer  bookings liave been received. Anyone interested in off-season rental of the building \  should call soon to Gus Schneider. The rink '  .number is 886-7512.  Thank You for helping  put UTTER in its place  1  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .' .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way'to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers)  every  week.  Your  ad  waits patiently for ready reference  .   .   .   .   anytime!  B  1  1  1  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone886-7919  ------��---..U.iMILlLI��iillli��Mli-JlUIMIIIMiyillll.ll<IIIIUIIIIMI--MB��MB  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS -  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 o.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.ni. to 6 p.m., Sot. 10.'a.m, to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m..to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues -Insulation  Hwy. 101 .���Gibsons���   ! 886-9221  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  AIL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basoments ��� Drlvoway* ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a froeostimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pendor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ��� Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOQD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET a CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phono 12-1 p.m. or oftor 5 p.m.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonorol Building Contractors  , All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altoratlon ��� Framing - Foundations .  Additions and finishing  083-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMINO  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  005-3503  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FUllY QUAUF1FD IN AIL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 005-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Bulldlnfl Noods  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  STEAM CLEANING  finest proven method  FREE ESTIMATES  SUNSHINE CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  CLEANERS  885-3828  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR CONCRETE a  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravol, otc  Wo now hove 2 concrete mixer trucks  tosorvoyou.  R.R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  P7F Cat * Dackhoo  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Water and Sower Systems  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Uoich  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoo ��� Cnl  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installntlon  Lond Clomlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READYMIX CONCRETE  Snnd nnd Grnvol ��� Borkhnn  Ditching ��� Ckcovations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  886-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Your Buslnoss Card  in this spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  PHONE 885-2936  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT'MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  New & Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Froo Estimates Work Guarantood  i  phono  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  IM ELECTRIC LTD.  >INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  MOVING & STORAGE  ' ' LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Pocking Materials for sole  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  4,,  w.  i.  883-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravel  Drainrock-Top Soil  Pender Harbour       ,'  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential-' Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  , Joa McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 803-9913  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing In  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS -7 BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Gaibago Pick-Up  Rubbish Romoval otc,  Barry a Dan Looch 883-9133  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnett, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  New or Old -��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanne Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  KICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  ' ,    Tel. 006-2930 or 005-9973  wh.on   ronovntlng   or   spring   donning   coll   us  ,       for your dliposal n��od��.  Commercial Conlalnors Available  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  Low Cost ���- High Powor  .Cowrie Stroot  Socholt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phone 803-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mootlngs  Weddings and Prlvato Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  AC. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  Rototlllors   ���  Gonorators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. A Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors ���  RETAIL STORES  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign ol the Chevron <  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acolylono Wolding  SloeJ FabrlcntlngMarlno Ways  Automotive ond Marina Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 006-7721       Res. 086-9956, 806-9326  C a S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 005-9713  ROOFING  MASONRY  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar a Gravol  Now Roof or Ra-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ROBERT W. ALLEN  , .    B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Off ice 885-2625 ,    Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 -Sechelt, B.C.   8852332   TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturdoy 8:30 a.m, to 5:30 p,m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Troo Sorvlco  ���- Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. RISDEY, 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES & SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands ���  085-2568  across from tho Rod ft Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECJROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt      Phono 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK *STONE  PIRE PLACE 9'FACINGS  7045, 142nd St., Sur-ry, B.C. Phone 896-9747  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES ,  Phono 005-3545  Box 30, R.R. Ill, Socholt  Uso thosospacos to  roach noarly 15,000 people  ovory Wook I  WELDING  B. MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074  806-7222  Gibsons  Your Buslnoss Card  In this spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Cost ��� High Powor  I  I  I  1  I  i  i  i  i r.   ,f  ���&���&*  -i  A  rom  The Peninsula Times       , ���    Page B-7  Wednesday, February 11,1976  Twenty-three members of the Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary went down memory Jane  at their regular monthly meeting, Feb. 4,  when Clem Cruikshank showed slides of  Aloha Luncheons of 1973 and 1974, of the  hospital Gift Shop and workers in the Thrift  Shop.  The meeting was mainly concerned with  the Lower Mainland Area Conference to be  held in Sechelt, April 28. Co-ordinating  Council of the sue auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital is host for this important event.  Three hundred delegates are expected,  and our six auxiliaries are looking forward to  showing these delegates the activities we are  engaged in.  Eight tables of bridge met in January.  Next opportunity to play comes on the fourth  Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at the  Health Unit, corner of S. Fletcher and Winn  Rd. Two firsts, two seconds and a door prize  are to be won. Call Mrs. Gladdie Davis 886-  2009 or Mrs. Alameda Whiting. 886-2050 for  information.  Betty Givold, Annie Metcalfe, Lola Trott,  Ivy Richards, Gladys Palmer, Jeaw  Wyngaertand Mae Allison worked 19 hours in  Extended Care during the month of January.  Mrs. Dorothy Rose has asked for knit or  crochet shoulder shawls for the ladies of  Extended Care. Flannelette has been donated  for bed-jacket type tops for patients who need  an extra touch of warmth come night-time.  Marge Langdale' and Faye Edney will  provide a suitable pattern. The auxiliary will  add this sewing project tp our quilting bee to  be held at Calvary Baptist Church, Park Rd.,  Gibsons, Wednesday, February 11,1:30 p.m.  "If you can sew, knit, crochet, visit, or sell,  we have a place and a job for you. Our next  meeting will be March 3, 1:30 p.m. Health  Unit." a spokesman said, v  CHECK FIRST  After buying new clothes for a trip, be sure  to try everything on before leaving. You may  find a button needs tightening or a hem needs  to be shortened or something is too tight so  better you find it at home than afterwards  when you're miles away from the sewing  machine.  ; The Maritime Museum, of British  Columbia in Victoria's Bastion Square is  displaying the prototype model of a  Lifesaving Search Initiator Buoy on  February 7th. -- ;  An invention of international significance,  this device was invented by Captain W. York  Higgs of Gibsons, B.C. and is designed to  facilitate the location of sunken vessels and  survivors aftervan accident.  "An automatic radio signal and strobe'  light on the buoy are designed to alert Air-Sea  rescue following a sinking, while the buoy  itself, which is fastened to the wreck,  provides ah anchoririg-mooring position of  liferafts," a museum spokesman said.  "This important British" Columbia invention is on loan to the Maritime Museum of  B.C. from the Modern History Division, B.C.  Provincial Museum," he added.  False slip was showing  A scheme to steal the money for the fare to  Alberta has put a 17-year-old Gibsons youth  on probation for one year.  Robert Waldhoff pleaded guilty to two  counts of fraud in Sechelt Provincial court  Wednesday.  - Hugh McCallum, crown prosecutor, told  the court Waldhoff had defrauded Sunny  Crest Esso in Gibsons of $52 on.Jan. 29 and.  $156 on Feb. 2 while he was employed at the  station. McCallum said that when the gas  station owner confronted Waldhoff on Feb. 3  after discovering the loss of money, Waldhoff  wrote the owner a cheque for $144 and gave  him $10 in cash. The owner contacted the  RCMP. ,  McCallum said Waldhoff was taking  -money by running two credit card slips  through the machine for a single sale and  -then taking cash from the till. He said both  credit slips were given to the customer, one  on top of the other, and both were signed as  one slip. In each case the signature recorded  on the second slip, he said.  He said Waldhoff, would then ring up the  total of both slips on the machine and take out  the difference in cash.  The owner found six false slips for Jan. 29  . and for Feb. 2 he found 15, McCallum said.  When asked^by Judge Ian Walker why he  did it, Waldhoff said that he would never earn  enough at the station to go back to Alberta. He  said he-had come to B.C. to find a job but that  the job he had didn't pay well. He said he had  only enough money to live; but wanted to  return to Alberta.  Judge Walker had Waldhoff held in  custody for one day while a pre-sentence  report was prepared for him. _,  On Thursday he was sentenced to one  year's probation. As terms of the probation  Waldhoff must make restitution to Sunny  Crest Esso for the amount still outstanding on  the money, he took. He must also return to a  regular school program unless the probation  officer says, otherwise.  After making reference to a $5 rnilhoA fire  in an Abbotsford shopping centre recently,  alderman Morgan Thompson told ��� Sechelt  Council Wednesday that council should tell  the owners of Trail Bay Mall to install a  sprinkler system in the mall.  Morgan Thompson said the sprinkler  system in the mall was to be installed after  the district could provide the necessary water  pressure. He said the system is overdue and  the village should remind the mall owner the  system should be installed.  Council agreed to send the mall owner a  letter to remind him the fire safety system  should be installed.  How  feel today?  paRTjapamam  Fitness. In your heart you know tYs right  i  00  15  ���30  45  3  00  ���15  30  45  00  ���15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  OO  .15  30  45  00  15  30  45  nfl  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  f30  45  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL I   CHANNEL 12  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  :30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Motch  . Game 76  ��� Definition  Definition  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Motch  Gams 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movlei  "Halleujah ,  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin -  Merv  Griffin  Trail"  Burt  Lancaster  Cont'd  The.  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady    ,  Bunch  ,Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hour  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  W.ild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Hawaii  Five -O  Hawaii  Five - O  This  Land  Musicamera:  " Jon  XII  Winter  Olympic  Games  Little  House  On The  Prairie  This  Land  Musiccmera!'  "Jon  Charlie  Brown  Kipling  Classie  West. Can.  Lottery  XII  Winter  Vickers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Chico &  The Man  The.  Dumplings  Vickers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Olympic  Games  Cont'd  Cont'd  Upstairs _  Downstairs  Upstairs. '  Downstairs  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petpcelli  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Blue  Knight  Blue  Knight  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "All  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  Access  Access  Movie:  " Hangover  Square "  Cont'd  The  Kind  Strangers"  Cont'cl  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  " Knock  On Any  Door "  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  " Hit  Lady "  Cont'd  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Gilligan's  ' Island  Merv  00 Nic 'N Merv Mary That News The Griffin  S15 Pic Griffin Hortman Girl News F.B.I. Merv  30 Partridge News News News News The Griffin  ��� 45, Family News News News News F.B.I. Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Charlie  Brown  Kipling  Classic  Maude  Maude  Tomo  Toma  Toma  Toma  Bronk1  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  " Strange  And  Deadly  Occurrences"  Cont'd  00  ���IS  ���30  .45  3  00  .15  ���30  45  .00  .15  ���30  ���45  5  :00  15  ���30  45  6  .00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  .00  :15  30  45  12  00  15  30  :45  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ��        CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  All In'  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  -Edge Of  Night  .All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  The  F.B.I.  Celebrity  Dominoes  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset "  Somerset  Movie:  "Halleujah  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On   .  Merv   ���  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Trail"  Burt  Lancaster  Part Two  The  Flintstones  Vision  On.  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  What's  New  Partridge.  Fomily  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The-  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Sports  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News,,  News  News  Hour To Tell Truth Or Lawrence Mike XII  Glass The-Truth Consequences Welk Douglas Winter   '  Diane World Of Let's Make Lawrence Bobby Olympic  Stapley Animals A Deal Welk Vinton Games  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Welcome  Back Kotter  Barney   -  Miller  Movie:  "A ,  Touch.,  Class "  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride -  XII  Winter  Olympic  Games  Glenda  Jackson  George  Segaf  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five - O  Hawaii  Five - O  The  Practise  Harry O  Harry O  Watson  Report  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Anything  Goes  Paul.  Sorvino  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sarge  Sarge  ' forge  Sarge  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Harry O  Harry O  Olympic  Games  News  News  Night  Final  . News  News  Movie:  "ManniV  "News  News'  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  " Easy--  Money "  Cont'd    ,  Longstreet '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Jamica  Run"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "Cowboy"  Movie:  "The,  Deadly ���  Dream "v  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  ��� Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Space  1999  Space  1999  The      '  Waltons  The    ���  Waltons  Mon About  The House  Movie:  "Pendulum"  George  Peppard  Jean  Seberg  Richard  Kiley  Movie;  " Hornet's  Nest "  Rock  Hudson  Cont'd  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13  CHANNEL'2  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  *�� 00  All In  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  Another  Ironside  All In  Definition  All In  _ft-30  The Family  World  Ironside  The Family  Definition  The Family  Edge Of  Another  Edge Of  Night  Match  ���Celebrity  Match  :45  Night  To Live  World  Game 76  Dominoes  Game 76"  _00  Take  General  Somerset  Take  Tattletales  Whot's The  Tattletales  $���15  ��J:30  Thirty  Celebrity   -  Hospital  Somerset  Thirty  Celebrity  Tattletales  Good Word  Tattletales  Happy  Movie:  Dinoh  Another  Diamond  ���45  Cooks  Days  "Quantrill's  Cooks  Dinah  World  Head Gome  ���oo  Forest  Merv  Raiders"  The  Dinah  Another  Funoroma  4*0-  Rangers  Griffin  Cont'd  Flintstones  Dinoh  World  Gilligan's  Island  Comin' Up  Merv  Cont'd  Comin' Up  Dinah  Brady  ���45  Rosie  Griffin  Cont'd  Rosie  Dinah  Bunch  Merv  - oo  Flaxton  Merv  Mary  That  News  The  Griffin  5'30  Boys  Griffin  Hartman  Girl  News  F.B.I.  Merv  Partridge  Family,  News  News  News  Walter  The  Griffin.  ���45  News  News  News  Cronkite  F.B.I.  Merv  -   00  Bob  News  News  News  News  News  Griffin  �� 15  Q 30  Newhart  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  News  News  Mike  News  Walter  W 45  Glass  News  News  News  Douglas  News  Cronkite  .00  Hour  To Tell  Truth Or  Rockford  Mike  XII  The Price  /  30  Glass  The Truth  Conseauences   Files  Douglas  Winter  Is Right  Candid  Howie Meeker Wonderful  Hollywood  Rockford  Candid    ,  Olympic  45  Mr. Chips  Magic  Squares  Files  C amera  Games  >>Comera  -*00  Mary T.  XII  Sanford  Mary T.  Sarah  Cont'd  Sarah  O 15  Q 30  Moore  Winter  A Son  Moore  Sarah  ��� Cont'd  Sarah  MASH  Olympic  The  MASH  Sarah  Cont'd  Sarah  45  MASH  Games  Practise  MASH  Sarah  Cont'd  Sarah  9&  Tommy  Winter  Rockford  Tommy  Movie:  Movie:  Movie:  Hunter  Files  Hunter  "The  T.B.A.  "Bonnie  Tommy  Olympic  Rockford  Tommy  Taking  Cont'd  &  :45  Hunter  Games  Files  Hunter  Of  Cont'd  Clyde "  -^���00  Police  XII  Police  Ellery  Pelham  Cont'd  Worren  m  Story  Police  Winter  Olympic  Story  Police  Queen  -Ellery  1-2-3"  . Cont'd  Conf-d  Cont'd  Beatty  Foye  45  Story  Games  Story  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dunaway'  --00  News  News  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  m  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie:  Night  Olympic  Tonight  News  Seattle  News  "The  ^ 45"  Final  Games  Show  News  Sonics  News  Apcrtment"  00  Movin'  The  Tonight  Movie:  Game  Movie:  Jack'  IA'30  On  Rookies  Show  "Against  Afi  Atlanta  -     "War Gods  Lemmon  Movin'  The  Tonight  Vs  Of The  Shirley.  MacLaine  -   45  On  Rookies  Show  Odds"  Seattle  Deep"  2  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14  CHANNEL 2  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  00  Event  Cont'd  Clemson  -1b-  -Cont'd  -'Cont'd'    "  ���Cont'd"  30  Cont'd  XII  Cont'd  4b  Cont'd  Winter  Cont'd  Sports  Special:  3 Day  Equestrian  Andy.  Williams  Open  ���Cont'd  Keith  McColl.  Show  Biz    ���  CHANNEL 12  Andy  Williams  Open'  Cont'd  00 CBC  .15 Curling  :30 Classic  :45 Cont'd  Olympic  Games  XI)  Winter  NCAA  Basketball  UOf  Wash.  Event  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sportsman's  Friend  Movie:   '  "Our  Confrontation WTA  Cont'd Tennis  Cont'd WTA  Cont'd Tennis  4  :00 Lost  :15 Islands  :30 Welcome  :45 Back Kotter  Olympic  Games  Cont'd  Cont'd  Vs.  UCLA  Bruins  Cont'd  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Man XII WTA  Flint" Winter Tennis  James Olympic WTA  Coburn Games Tennis  :00 Hockey'  :15 Night   '  ;30 In  45 Canada  ABC  Wide  World  Of  Freedom  Is Us  News  News  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  XII  Winter  Olympic  Games  6  on  Vancouver  Sports  Cont'd  News  ���is  At  .  News  ���30  Toronto'  Olympic  Seattle  ;45  Cont'd  Gomes  Weekly  ���tin  Cont'd  . Lawrence  High  Rollers  ;1S  Cont'd  Welk  ���30  Ceilidh  Lawrence  Let's Mc  :45  Ceilidh  Welk  A Deal  8  :00 Phyllis  :15 Phyllis  :30 News  45 News  00 Movie:  |:15 "King.  30 Of  4S Burlesque"  10  00 Cont'd  15 Cont.'d  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  11  00 News  :15 News  :30 News  :45 Monty  12  00 Python  15 Movlpi  ,30 "Istanbul  45 Express"  Vancouver  At  Toronto  Cont'd  News  News  Space  (999  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh .  Space  1999  Doc   ,'  Doc  XII  Winter  Olympic  Games  Almost  Anything  Cont'd  "Cont'd  Movie:  "Old  Yeller "  Dorothy  Howall  Five -O  Hawaii  Five -O  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  Movie:  "Why'  Rock  The  Winter  Olympics  Games  McGuire  Fess  Parker  Chuck  Movie:  "McMillan  &  Wife"  Mary T.  Mooro  Bob  Newhart  Boat"  Stuart  Glllard  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Connors  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Cont'd  Cont'd  Olympic  Games  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Movio:  News  News  Saturday  Night  News   ,  News  Movie:.  "Why  Movie:  "The  .  Charade"  Cont'd  News  News  Access  Accoss  "Taras  Bulba"  '  Yul  Brynner  Saturday  Saturday  Night  Rock  The  Boat"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Marco"  Arnaz Jr.  CBS,  Sports  Spectacular  Cont'd  News  News  Page \2  Page 12  Chan.12  Special  Challenging  Seo   ,  Hoi lywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Sammy  &Co.'  Sammy  &co:  Sammy  8, Co.  Movlei  "Easy  Rldor"  Poter  Fonda  Cont'd  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15  00 V.I.P.  :15 V.I.P.     ,  ���30 People Of  ���45 Our Time  Olympic  Games  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mexican  And  American  Cont'd  "Country  Garden  Movie:  "The  Open  Cont'd  ConVd"  Cont'd  Star  Trek.  Movie:  "The  00 Look Who's  :15 Here  ���30 Speaking  ��� 45 Out  Cont'd  Cont'd   .  Daytona  Daytona  Movie:  "Bachelor's  Flat"  Cont'd  Hatfields  And  The  McCoys"  Virgil  WaFd  Movie:  "A Very  Hatfields  And The  McCoys"  Cont'd  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S     -   CHANNEL �� CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  Open  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  00 Music To  :15 See      ?:r;  ���30 Hymn  :45 Sing  Daytona  Daytona  ABC  Wide  Cont'd  Cont'd  Evergreen  Express  Learning For  Leisure  Hymn  Sing  Special  Favour" '  Cont'd  ,  Cont'd  Horst',  Koehler  Question  Period  Chan.I2  Special  Face The  Nation  ;00 ' Science  ,15     Magazine  :30     Musical  :45     World  World  Of Sports  XII  Winter  Meet The  Press  News  News  Science  Magazine  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  World  Capitol  Commejnt  Sonny  &  Cher  Cont'd  .00  :15  !30  .45  World Of  Disney  WorldOf  . Disney  Olympic  Games  News  News  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World At  War  News  News  Access     V  Access  One Day  At A Time  News  News  :00  :15  :30  :45  National  Dream  National  Dream  XII,    ���  Winter  Olympic  Games  World Of  Disney  WorldOf  Disney  National  Dream ,  National  Dream  60  Minutes  60   ..   .  Minutes  XII  Winter  Olympic  Games  60  Minutes  60'  Minutes  :00  :15;  :30  ;45  The  Waltons ���  The  Waltons  Six. ���  Mil Ion  Dollar  Man  World Of  Disney '  WorldOf  Disney  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Sonny  &       .  Cher  Cont'd  Summary  Package  Mellon.  Rhoda  ill  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 16  CHANNEL 2 CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7 -  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  2  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  45  Performance  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  w'  Inter  Olympic  Games  McMillan  & Wife  "Greed"  Cont'd  Performance:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kojak  Sob  Ko|ak  Dollar'  Man.  ���Koiok  Kojak  Movie:  "Sea ,  Hawk"  Erro  10  00 Documentary    Cont'd  :15 Special Cont'd  30 Documentary... 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The Man  Majesty's  Secret  Service"  Part One  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  All In  Tho Family  Maude  Maude  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Rich  Man  Poor  Man  Jigsaw  JoTtn  Jigsaw  John  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Cont'd '  Cont'd -.;  Celebrity  Dominoes  ��:0��  Take  General  Somerset  Take  Tattletales  What's The  t_|:30*  Thirty  Celebrity  Hospital  Somerset  Thirty  Celebrity  Tattletales  Good Word  Happy  Movie:  Dinah  Another  45  Cooks  Days  "A Tree  Cooks  Dinah  World  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Tattletales  Tattletcle  The Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  The .  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  What Is  Truth?  Headline  Hunters ,  Let's Make  A Deal   .  Candid  Camera  Rich  Little  Show  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  Love Thy  Neighbour  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centro  Pig &  Whistle  One Day  At A Time  Movie:  "The  Thief "  Richard  News '  New��  Night  Final  News  News  Monday  Night  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  Nows  Nows  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Creena  Cont'd '  Movlo;  " Unwed  Movloi  "Night  Train To  Milan"  Special  Monday  Night  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Lock,  Stock &  Barrel"  Mod  Squad  Movloi '  "Cont'd"  Movloi  "A Little  Gamo1'  Cont'd"  Father "  Joseph  Bottoms'  Cont'd  00  :tS  :30  ���45  00  IS  30  :45  4  ���00  .16  30  45  5  00  :IB  DO  ,45  .00  I 30  4fi  00  15  30  16  00  4f>  00  I'I5  30  4 ft  11  00  1ft  30  4ft  12  00  ;30  46  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B   CHANNEL 12  All In  fi&f3��,,y  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Anothor  World  Anothor  World  .  Irons Ida  Irons Ida  Edge Of  Night  All In    ,  ho Fomlly  tatch Gamo  76  Ml  Cont'd  Cont'd  Colohrlty  Domlnoos  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Jake  hlrty  .olotrlty  CooF  r  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somorsot  Somoriat  Movloi  "From Tho  Toko  Thirty  Colobri  Cooks  ty  Tatllutoloi  Talllptalos  Dinah  Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  Wot  Tatt eta es  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Forest  Rangers  Electric  Company  Morv  Griffin  Moi  Gr  Tffln  Torrace"  Paul  Newman  Part Ono  The  Flintstones  Allln  Pie  Igalor  Dlnai  Dlnai  pjnai  Anothor  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Islcina  Morv  Just For  Fun  Partridge  family  Morv  Griffin  Nows  Nows  Mary  Hartman  Nows  Nows  That  Girl '  Nowi  Nows  ^jow��  ^ews  vow��  Sown  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Harnoy  Miller  Nows  Nows  Nows  News  Nows  News  Nbws  Nows  Newt  Nows  Mlko  Douglas  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Griffin  Nows  Welllpr  Cronklto  Co abratlon  Celebration  I? Toll ,  JhoTruth  Explorollon  Northwest  Truth Or Tony  ' ,  Consequoncot Orlando  Nome riiot A'  Tune D��wn  Mlko  Douglas  Mlko  Doualm  ft  Bobby  Vinton  Hawaii  Five -O  Movloi  "Down  Polrol '  F.rrnl  loppy  V>ys  lis Is  IB Low  t7  Lavorno A  Shirley  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  Happy  Days  This Is  Tho law  Good  Times  :��r>!  Ilnwoll  Five -O    ,  John Alien  Cameron  bavld  Nlvon  Cont'd  Tha  Fifth  r'slata  Cont'd  Rookies  lto�� (lot  koo  Roo  <le��  (let  Police  Womnn  Police  Womnn  The  Fifth  listnto  Cont'd  MA!  MAS  Ono [Jay  At A Tln'o  Day  Tho  Rookies  Tho  Rook las  Swltc  Swltc .  Sw tc >  Swltc  in"  oV  IU���       Ar,  Angels  Cont'd  Angels  Cont'd  City  Anfloli  Conl'e  Swlta  Sw tc  Swltc  Swltc  Swltc  Sw k  Sw tc  Swltc  All In     ,  Tho Family  Owon  Marshall  ows  ���Hows  News  News  TuoKloy  Night ,  ows  OWS  might  iow  ^Icws  ^lows  Sows  Sows  News  to*  'il|IKI<l  News  Nows  Nows  Nows  Owon  Marshall  Mpvloi  "How tho  Movlai  "Curse Of  The Hidden  Voull "  Mystery  Mov|�� Of  Tho  Wook  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movlei  "I I.OV0  Mystnry"    r  Mod  SqiHid  Movloi  Cont'd  Movloi  "Lucy  Go I Inn I"  Cont'd  Wost Wos  Won"  Port Ono  Cont'd  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  parniapatwm  Wines*. In your htnrl ynts know It's right.  February can be fun.  For tho entire month of February  we aro offering to our customers a  $48.88 discount on all color T.V.s  and major appliances. So, mako  February a fun month. for your  family.  885-9816  SUNSHil  COAST TV  SALES &  SERVICE  serving tho onllro Sunshlno Coast  AS  TAUGHT BV  MAHARISHI  V MAHESH  YOGI  EVIRY THURSDAY at 7 ?30 P.M.  EVERY TUESDAY nt 2:00 P.M.  Whlta��t0r B9ous@, Sechelt  ���>��SssN��'^iN#V*M^��^%i%/VVN/WS��'S*i-A>A^-*  We arc closing for annual vacations  February 5-26- Watch for our  March Return Sale.  I  Cliargox  I mile west of Gibsons  886-2700  iastercharge  mmmmmm*mmm#mm\nm��miimiirtmmmmm '/  .��'  ��� (  1 I*  (���'-III  ri  ~    V  ���A  -PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  _Wefaesday,-Februai7JLl,-l^��r���!  "�������� n   t*  *  r&L .  '*;?i  _wEs$A.s >  '*������';..��� .-* '   ���  , r  A controversial topic these days is  whether or not food colours are safe for  human consumption. Attention has recently  focused on red dye No. 2 which is also known  as amaranth. Last week the federal health  department's Health Protection Branch  announced that it would not ban red dye No. 2  from foods sold in Canada. The Health  Protection Branch said it "has concluded  there is insufficient evidence available at this  time to justify the removal of the food  colour." The health department is aware that  Canadian consumers have been concerned  about the use of the dye every since the U.S.  Food and Drug Administration proposed a  ban on its use.  The Canadian announcement carried with  it a detailed criticism of the U.S. study which  showed that rats fed amaranth produced a  variety of benign and malignant tumors.  Scientists at the Health Protection Branch-  stated that the tumours found in the U.S.  study were similar in number and type to  those .previously encountered in rats fed diets  free of the food colour. Canadian scientists  were also critical of the fact that the tumors  were only found in the female rats. The male  rats who were given a diet free of the dye  showed more tumors than the male rats fed  the amaranth.  Studies on the safety of red dye No. 2 have  been carried out over the last 12 years. In 1964  the World Health Organization ruled out the  possibility that amaranth could cause cancer  in mice and rats. In 1972 Russian reports  suggested that the dye could produce cancer  in rats and this led to extensive studies being  undertaken in the United States and Canada.  The U.S. studies produced evidence that  amaranth did not cause adverse effects, on  fetal development. The Canadian results  showed no bad effects of amaranth in cats  and rats.  The Health Protection Branch  laboratories do have the technology available  to assess the cancer producing potential of  food colours. In fact, it was Canada's  research that found one dye, Ponceau 3R, to  be carcinogenic. This discovery led to the  banning of Ponceau 3R throughout the world.  Regional works superintendent Gord  Dixon reported that some 10,000 feet of eight  inch water pipe and 17,000 feet of. six inch  water pipe have been laid in the Redrooffs  Road area. He said there is 2,500 feet of eight  inch and 24,000 feet of six inch still to be laid.  Roads have been cleared to tank sites and  it is expected tank and pump house construction will start this month, he said.  Because of apparent lack of political input,  regional planner Adrian Stritt reported the  formulation of the Sechelt Vicinity Plan is  proceeding slowly and losing momentum.  Stott recommended the board take a  strong initiative in moving the plan since it is  of importance to the region. He suggested a  further presentation to the community be  made soon to keep the plan in the public's eye.  The board's detailed planning committee  last month discussed revisions to the board's  policy on Agriculture Land Reserve (ALR)  appeals. The committee felt the board should  recommend that land classes one to four  should remain in the reserve, six to seven  should be removed and that decisions on  Class five land should be left up to the expertise of the Land Commission.  The committee felt the Land Commission  should limit its activities to decisions, concerning agriculture potential and not community planning decisions.  The board is now amending its letter that  states board policy ort ALR and it is expected  to be presented to the board for discussion  Feb. 12.  Ann Pressley, board secretary, indicated  in her January report that putting the board's  staff on a four day work week as on Jan. 1 is  working and will work, well. She said she  expected the public to make greater use of the  later office hours on Thursday and Friday  when it becomes more known that the service  is available, The office Is open until 6 p.m.  M.i'r.'.'d.'iys and Fridays.  i early water bills from tho regional  district should be In tho mall by Mar. 1.  B.C. Hydro has agreed to a board  suggestion and experiment with street lights.  At the moment Uio board leases street lights  from Hydro.  All the lights arc, deluxe white, mercury  vapour type. Hydro has agreed to Install two  or three lamps of warmer colour nnd reduced  wattage on an experimental basis.  Board planner Adrian Stott says the new  lights will he a warmer, rodder colour similar  to lights on West Broadway near MncDonald  St. in Vancouver.  The Halfmoon liny Intersection of  Redrooffs Bond and Highway 101 will have a  street light Installed.  St. Darts W.A.  fWiih    Vuleniisie's  Presently, the Health Protection Branch is  carrying out more detailed studies, of  amaranth and these will be completed in a  few months.  Those are the facts. But what about the  worried consumer? One of the basic consumer rights is the right to safety. The  Canadian government bejieves it is protecting that right. However, conclusive evidence ,  on the safety of red dye No. 2 is not yet  available. What if you the consumer, decide  that you don't want to take a chance? What if  you would rather not wait to find out the  latest study results ��� good or bad? What  if you would rather not eat foods that con-.  tain the red dye ��� just to be safe? Well, that  should be right, but unfortunately it is not  easy to cut out amaranth from the diet. It is  estimated that 50 per cent of all processed  food contains red dye. The dye may be in jani,  fig marmalade, pineapple marmalade,  bread, butter, cheese, chocolate drink,  concentrated fruit juice, ice cream mix, ice .  milk mix, jelly, liqueurs, alcoholic coridals,  milk, pickles, relishes, sherbet, smoked fish,  lobster pate, caviar, catsup and certain  unstandardized foods. But then again, it may  not. There are four other food colours that  may take the place of amaranth in these  foods. The only way to be sure would be to  write to all the manufacturers���a clossal job  considering the many brands of processed  foods on the market today.  Food colouring has no nutritive value. The  only reason it is added to food is because it  improves the look of a product. Manufacturers have found that foods sell better if they  are,redder, darker, brighter, or whiter than  in their natural state. It's a question of  economics to the food processor. If consumers demanded uncoloured foods, these  would be provided. The manufacturers' aim  is to satisfy the customer and sell the product.  Of course, the dye manufacturers would not  be pleased. Proof of this fact came last week  when the U.S. dye manufacturers obtained a  court order which, in effect, temporarily  blocked the U.S. ban on red dye No. 2.  AFTERTHOUGHT  One food colour that .worries me is citrus  red No. 2. This dye is only allowed to be injected into the skins of whole oranges.  However, this dye is classified in a category  that covers "colours found to be harmful and  not to be used in food." It is true that the dye  is only put in the orange peel and does not find  its way into the orange pulp. Obviously it is  assumed that people don't eat orange skins.  I have a good recipe for orange loaf which  calls for whole oranges. Many people use  grated peel in cooking. I wonder how safe  such practices are?  Tea  Sal. IVb. Mih  2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  odmlsslon ��� 50c  * boko solo * pillows * rolflos  ovoryono wolcomo  Porlsh Hall Gibsons  Weather report1  �� ~~m      ^t A jf^L jg   m*^~ TOh ifI^ t* "^sW"" j[_,   WJ*1** _. _,      __  LATE MORNING SUN shatters the tops   Creek Recreation site adjacent the golf  of young evergreens at the Roberts   course.       ��� Photo by Polly Pulptester  Only 60 percent respond  to RCMP security program  Although community response to Sechelt  RCMP's business security program has been  good, some 90 out of 268 businesses have  failed to return the statistics sheet mailed to  them by the RCMP last November.  Cpl. Bill Van Der Braak, co-ordinator of  the security program that stretches from  Roberts Creek to Egmont, says the program,  which involves giving police details about  business operation and equipment, is  designed to help RCMP cope with the in-  Sechelt News Notes  Sunshine Coast Liberal Association will  hold its Annual meeting and election of officers for here and for the Mackenzie Riding  Saturday, Feb. 14, at Lord Jim's Lodge,  Secret Cove; a dinner followed by a general  meeting with a dance. The price is $10 per  person. A phone call to 885-2232 will provide  you with further information and also ensure  you a seat at the table.      \  Guest speaker will be Mrs. Marion  McRae, candidate at the last provincial  election, as this includes Powell River there  will be others down from there as well as Mrs.  McRae.  Here is a chance to get a good working  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  group together for the Liberal party.  February the month of love, valentines  and such, a perfect month' for marriage, so  must be the thoughts of Sechelt's Ted Osborne  as on Wednesday, Feb. 4 he wed Mrs. Mona  Marshall, Mona's sister Mrs. Mable Mc-  Derrnid stood up with the happy couple as  John Harvey of Gibsons tied the knot.  Congratulations to the happy pair.  Thursday, Feb. 12 is the Sechelt Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital monthly meeting at St.  Hilda's Church Hall see you there at 2 p.m.  Come and hear the plans for the lower  mainland regional meeting to be held at  Sechelt in April.  Aluminum Gutters  whlto only (G.S.W.)  o4 x 8-%" Service  Grade Hardbdard  lin. ft.  .sColortone Mahogany  4x8-4mm Utility Grade  Pariols  $1149  sheet  #Samoan Cocoa  4x8-4mm Utility Grado  Papor Overlay Panel. Light  Brown.  #No. 1 Finger joint  Casing   $1B4Q set  CHARGEX  WINDSOR  THE PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  886-9221  Gibsons  whW  t i A A,  Weather February 1-6  February 1   February2   February3   February4   February 5   February^  L  .0  -1  HRaDi  3 nil  3   nil  .. .-1 11 nil  ....-3 8 nil  ....-2 7 nil  ....-2 6 nil   SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEEUTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  Everyone Welcome  For  information Phone  885*9750  883-2736  Week's rainfall ��� nil. 1976 - 170.4 mm.  TM study  creasing number of break and entries on the  Peninsula.  He said many people will forget to record  serial numbers of equipment but if the police  have a record of the numbers on file it will  make the job of tracing stolen equipment  much easier.  He said after the forms are returned to the  police, cards on each business are made up  for immediate reference if there is a problem  with the business. Information contained en  the cards can help police deal quicker with  break-ins.  The program also acts as a deterent as  much as anything else, Cpl. Van Der Braak  said.  He said this type of program is new to this  area but it has been underway in a few other  B.C. communities.  Once the business security forms have  been returned to police Van Der Braak said  he hoped to start a household security  program. He said a system using electronic  pencils to engrave names or numbers onto  household items would likely be used in this  program.  He said individual homeowners could fill  out the business security forms if they wanted  police to have the serial numbers of their  valuables on file.  Reduce your risk of heart attack and  stroke, Write B.C-. Heart for free information.  The human nervous system has the ability  to biologically adapt by forming harmonious  associations with all the diverse cellular  structures in our body. This natural maintenance of health 6nly occurs when the body  is able to maintain smooth normal functioning in times of stress. If the body is not  able to adapt in stressful situations then the  style of functioning of the nervous system is  not normal, when the nervous system is  functioning normally the body is, able to  maintain experience in a stressful situation  without collecting stress and thereby not  weakening the body's adaptive processes.  Stress retards the normal functioning of  the nervous system creating situations that  manifest disease, and poor health. If the body  is not able to throw off stress immediately  then the owner of the body will begin to experience the effects of stress in day to day  life. Doctors report that about 80 per cent of  diseases today are directly connected with  stress and that stress diseases can be  eliminated by strengthening the adaptive  processes of the nervous system.  A study conducted by Dr. David Orme  Johnson discovered that mediators recover  from stress more quickly than non-  meditators. This was demonstrated by rapid  habituation of the galvanic skin response to a  stressful stimulus. This faster habituation is  known from other studies to be correlated  with a more mature style of functioning of the  nervous system. In addition, meditators show  a more stable response to the stressful  stimulus than non-meditators. The practise of  Transcendental Meditation strengthens the  individual's nervous system and allows him  to interact more effectively with his environment.  Free introductory lectures are held on  Tuesdays, 2 p.m. and Thursdays, 7:30 p.m. in  Sechelt at the Whitaker House.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wed.��� 12:30 to  3:30  Frl.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday,  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay.  SUNDAY SCHOOL -11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11:00, a.in.  Evening Service .' 7:00 p.m.  Wedi Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Evening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m. -  2nd & 4th Sunday of every month.  . Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  ' Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  ST. HILDA'S AN6LICAH  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:80 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park Legion Hall  Services 1st and 3rd Sundays at 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKTN, 883-2640  NO. 1 IN A  SERIES  A BEAVER HOME   ��*^  CAN SAVE YOU TIME  AND MOh/EY. THAT'S WHY  MORE THAN 2.00Q OTHER  CANADIAN FAMILIES  BUILT MAYER HOMES  IN 1974.  ���Win  A Beaver Home Is fast and easy to build because Beaver  actually does a lot of the work for you., For instance, every  Beaver Home Material Package Includes precision, pre-  built interior and exterior wall sections, each of which is  numbered to correspond with an easy-to-follow construction plan, Fully engineered, factory built roof trusses are  also fast and easy to install, and that helps reduce the  amount of on-site labor required to build your home, So  whether you do-it-yourself or hire a contractor, a Beaver  Home can save you time and money, But remember, the  moro you do yourself, the more money you can save.  Beaver offers you other Important benefits too, Like  service, seloction, convenience and reliability, Beaver has  thorn nil! And that's why building with Beaver is such a  .wise move, After nil, more than 2,000 Canadian families  couldn't be wrong I  Phone or write for more information and a tree catalogue  now  AplVIMONOl l)l:AVI HIIJMHI H CO I ID  BOX 248, SURREY, B.C.   V3T 4X2  Vox, I would IIHo mon) Intomuition nbout [Uuwat  ���    Manulncturoii Homoa. Plonao r,ond nm n (mo copy of tho       ["71  flonvor Homos Cutalotjuo |__j  D  D  n  Nrtmu  Addrofm  City / Town  Codo  Prov  Phonr��  ���  n  CUE-

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