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The Peninsula Times Feb 5, 1975

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 Htm  '   ��,��;      y <  csatAr-zTip.  ���^osi Canadian Graph!�� Industries  '���204 V.est (,th Ave..  Vancouver 10, 3. C.  AFTER THE SPEECHES at the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce  Banquet Saturday, MLA Don  Lockstead, right, continued to answer  questions and talk about provincial  government matters on a more informal  t&��kItt��XieX \Wx  basis. Here he talks with Sechelt Royal  Bank Manager' Herb Mitchell.  Lockstead announced the provincial  government had set aside $50*000for the  purchase of land for the proposed  Pender Harbour Medical Clinic.  SECHELT ������ Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead did some verbal sparring with the  audience during a question and answer period at the Sechelt District Chamber of  Commerce Installation Banquet Saturday night.  Following installation ceremonies Lockstead gave a short speech and then  fielded questions from the floor. I  Morgan Thompson queried Lockstead about his definition of a 'late ferry.'  Thompson said there had always been,a 9:40 p.m. or 10:10 p.m. ferry as long as he  could remember. There had been an 11": #ferry, but only on week-ends.  The MLA replied, "unless I have npt been kept informed, there was an 11:40 ferry  running from Horseshoe Bay."      r  The reply came back, ''only on week-ends." During Lockstead's speech, he said  there was j"a late ferry,"now which' the run did not have before. '    -, '   '  Joe Benner asked the MLA, "shouldn't the ferries bepart of the highways  system? Idon't thinkwe have better service now than we did 17 yearsago."  The MLA replied, "when the present government came to power there wasno  capital arid no ferry construction underway for ferries. We have had to start from    _. -pnn^���1AKim fn thic arpa  "sajiaredneTWe^^���D-^a-CQmaru'-uan to im^grsA  under construction and Lhave been tentatively promised that of the five ferries  these three giant ferrielsiwill displace, two or three will come to the Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. Pat Murphy asked tlie MLA about highway construction in the Pender  Harbour area, "I have heard that there are four houses on the right-of-way for the  highway. What is the government going to do ��� just come in and expropriate?"  Lockstead said^ "They ^certainly wUl not be expropriated arbitrarily. The  government has had very good negotiations with property owners and haven't ex-  propriatedwithout full assessment. N ow people have the right to persue the matter  throiigh^the courts-if'they wish."    '    ,_,  Erich Hensch asked about medical facilities in the Pender Harbour area.  "The facilities there," the MLA said, "will be for the -benefit of the 2,400  residents. There will be full time doctors, nurses and facilities! Hopefully there will  be a medical clinic there also as well as a public health nurse."  He emphasized.that the Pender Harbour clinic was a clinic only and not a  hospital. ������'.���.'*  Charles Mittelsteadt told Lockstead of an incident where the Department of  Highways went on private property and, "made a mess of the place."  Lockstead replied, "One. I want to hear about these things before they happen.  Two. No one can go on private property without proper authorization."  "They did it," Mittelsteadt said.  Lockstead answered^''Then sue them."  During his speech at the banquet, the MLA said, "1975 won't be a great year  economically, but it's going to be better. There is a great deal of pessimism in the  community, buttheindicaitbrslhaveseen saythatit will be a good year."  , Lockstead says the provincial government has brought a rational approach to  It used to be that every three or four years, just before an election, some  blacktop would be put down and then they would go away. We have a good, rational  program of road construction, highway and transportation improvements. We have  put in 32 miles of pavement, a little bit each year. This area is now under a five year  highway program. It will get some every year."  Lockstead told the Chamber he expected the provincial government to put up the  $34 per capita grant to municipalities in the spring session of the legislature."'"  "The government has. worked out a systdm of dividing the revenue from  resources with me municipalities and we will keep our word. The sharing will be  carried out," he said.  PENDER HARBOUR. B C,  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE   ,  MARINA 883.2757   ���   CAFE 883.2296  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd  Class Moil  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  union *.��'��"�����   Lobe'  This Issue 14 Pages���15c  Volume 12 ������ No. 11 Wednesday, February 5,197*5  * Floor Coverings  *  Drapes  * Jenn-Air Ranges  1200 Block, Wharf Road  P.O. Box 1093, SECHELT, B.C.  PMOIUE 885-2922  \  Secretary-treasurer warns  -Construction4)f-anevVLsecondary-schooLin-  the Set��elt ��are could be delayed if school  board re-exJimihes alternative sites,  -,. School, tjjstrict secretary-treasurer Roy  Mils voiced1 this warning after learning of an  open letter in this week's issue of The Times  iirging reconsideration of the. Selma Park  site. ' '"' '"  "'y^chelt village council recently released  ** J^itts of Crown land near"the ice arena as a  site for>,the. school, wow, tne provincial  government is in the process of handing the  land over to the school board.  But Mills fears that a renewed public  campaign tq have alternative sites reassessed could prompt the government to  delay transfer of the site pending an investigation.  "This is all we need for the government to  holdjQff on transferring lots 1 and 2," said     public consultationjn the selection of a site  Mills. "All it needs is one spanner in the  works."  for the coast'sthirdr^(ii5i5h^al7~sclTOolr  She admitted that the Selma Park site  He said any further delay could make it  impossible for the proposed junior secondary  - school to.be completed by January 1976 as  hoped.  In her open letter to Mills, Roberts Creek  resident Jo-Anne McNevin said the  preyJousbr t^^%^^^^^%4^,^a ,  mbre"eentral than 1^1 a^2 ^^rictlot  1166, near the arena, and Mat access arid  water problems were no greater there'than  at Sechelt.  "I, for one, have no intention of sending  our child to a school 10 miles away, half-an-  hour by bus, until I'm completely convinced  there is no alternative," she said.  Mrs. McNevin claimed there had been no  <*.*a*'  ���iftmmj  Pender Harbour clinic  The provincial government has mado  $50,000 available for purchase of land for tho  Ponder Harbour Medical Clinic,  MLA Don Lockstead mndb Uio announcement Saturday night nt tho Secholt  nnd District Chamber of Commerce In-  nUillntlon Banquet.  "This Tuesday," tho MLA said during his  speech to tho nearly 200 Chamber of Commerce members an"the  provincial government has sot aside $50,000  for tho purchase of-proporty for the medical  clinic in Pender Harbour. A referendum will  bo hold in tho arcu and it Is hoped the  residents will pick up part of tho coat of tho  clinic,"  IiOckstcnd said ho believed that the people  of tho area should contribute toward tho cost  of the clinic* and, "not Just have it handed to  them,"  After tho speech, Lockstond told The  Times, "The rp50,000 Is being made available  to purchase that specific parcel of land tho  Ponder Harbour Health 'Centre Society has In  mind." i  Ho snld the site, located on Highway 101  ..nonr Madeira .Park,wna Investigated,and,,.  found to bo Idoal both In terms of access from  tho highway and tho site Itself, IyOckstcnd  tinld the planning for tho clinic was between  Uio society and tho department of health,  ,,i'I'm happy Uiat Uio clinic will go ahead,'!   hoiiald, i'/tncl I hope the people will aco.fU to  Ixuir some of the coats of the cllnla In a  referendum."  A date has not been act on the referendum  In which tho residents of the area will bo  asked to pay �� part of tho costs of the clinic  through a tax levy, Tho cost to Uio taxpayers  lias not boon calculated.  I ii�� frill  It didn't rain this week, but it  precipitated like crazy. Snow totalled 5,n  Inches (.5(1 Inches of precipitation) to finish  off this January ns ono of tho dryest  January's In a while. Jnnunry nvcragc is 7,40  Inches, imt year .January produced a damp  PENINSULA TIMES trophy for the best  decorated store in the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce  Christmas Decorating Contest was won  by Bill and Stepanie Neilsen, left, of  Parker's Hardware in Sechelt.  Presentation of the trophy was made by  Frodo Jorgensen, who was installed as  president of tho chamber for 1975. It is  tho first year, the perpetual trophy haa  been offered. Tho couple were also  presented with a replica which thoy  may keep. Bill admitted, "Stephanie did  most of tho work."       ~ Timesphoto  First priority of the school board's  building and grounds committee this year  will be to "push the construction of the school  at Elphinstone and continue working on the  secondary school at Sechelt."  Board chairman Peter Prescesky  outlined these goals, at tho board's Inst  meeting during his announcement of committee compositions for 1975.  Ho named trustee Pat Murphy chairman  of the buildings and grounds committee and  all trustees as members,  During the coming year, ho snld, the  committee should conduct a feasibility study  Into refurbishing school buildings in tho  district and also recommend to tho board  necessary expansions and alterations over  and above those approved by Uie department  of education's building review tonm,  Prescesky appointed trustoo Joo HorvnUi  chairman of Uio personnel committee, with  Murphy as the other member.  Trustee Jack McLeod was named finance  chairman, assisted by Horvath.  Prescesky ask Uils committee to study  possible changes In the district's budgetary  procedure.  The board chairman announced the  formation of two new committees ��� transportation, headed by trustee Maureen  Clayton and public relations chaired by  McLeod.  Ho asked the transportation committee to  examine the problems of expanding tho  busing system to take In Uio proposed Junior  secondary school at Secholt.  Trustee Colin Fisher wns named board  representative on Uio In-service committee.  Tho board-teacher liaison committee will  l)o headed "by Mcleod,  ssocidfion still ci  /MO Inches,  t  .    i      ..|1 VI  JANUARY 25-31  Prec,  L  11  Snow   Ins,  January 25    .12  42  nil      nit  January 20    27  43  ��� nil      nil  January 27    ..,   211  m  0.2      0,02  Jnnunry 211,,.,.,,   25  3(1  nil      nil  ���January iJO-m-r-F  ���in 20  M~  "Xtlt -'-"-'���'���'' "��*'I*J}"  Jnnunry ,10   ,.,,   30  30  4,00       .40  ���January 31 ,,,,,,  ..    30  3(1  0,4         .04  Week's totali  rainfall  -nil  snowfall ���.  PANDER HARBOUR - The Ponder  Harbour Community Association won't fold  nftoi* nil,  An emergency meeting Sunday produced  n now executive nnd n Jong list of willing  volunteers.      '  Club officials had threatened to shut down  the association, ono of tho oldest on tho  Coast, if tho community residents did not  show moro Interest in the organizations,  Now president of tho organization Scotty  Mclntyro. , ,   ,      , '  A complete story on the revltnllzatlon of  tho group will bo carried In next week's  Peninsula Times,  flEMIil  5.0; precipitation ��� ,50,  January 1975;-rainfall ��� 4,43; unowfnll  12,7 - precipitation 5,70 Ins.  ,   Daytlmo high tempbrntiiro, January 23 -������  51, overnight low .January 11 ~ 20,  January average 7.40,  January, 1074 0,45,  MI.A Don Lockatond had some bad news  'for'fflrrywatchers,"-"r'*" "*"* ���"��� ~~���  Spunking to tho Socholt nnd plstrlct  Chamber of Commerce Saturday, Lockstead  said n lack of available steel haa caused a  dolay on tho construction dates for thrco  ferries which were to serve Uie B.C, Coast.  "I havo learned Uiat Uioso three ferries  will not Ik) available until tho spring of 1070,"  l/iekstendsald, "Tho reason for tlw delay Is  that Uie provincial government was unable to  purchase steel and wo had to go all tho wny to  .Japan for ,tho steel." Tho ferries were to go  ���"into-service ~ this-ycarr" -~ ��� ---������-������'-������  , "'llio government tried to get Canadian  steel, hut wo wcro told thnt the atcol makers  had to meet orders for oUier parts of Canada  nnd the U.S."  The M LA- said tli�� Uire�� superf*?rrlw  would release- five ferries from Vancouver  Island runs and somo of them would bo  employed on tho Sunshine Coast, ���*.  "Bettor forry sorvlco Is coming," ho said,  "but It will bo Into,"  TRUSTEE] PAT MURPHY wan named  head of the school bonrd'd buildings and  grounds committee. At the board'a  recent meeting they .stnted buildings,  particularly tho Rlphln.'itono rccon-  fitructlon and tho construction of a  Junior secondary in Sechelt would bo  their top priority for tho coming yenr.  presented problems in terms of road access,  "but anyone who has driven kids to hockey  games "and practices, as I have, knows that  the road will require a great deal of work, if  it's possible, at all, to make it suitable for  school bustraffic."  ���; ;<ComiJaring_tt^  Wovsit^s^ but it has  never been substantiated by any Valid study,  that thereare water problems involved in the  ISelma Park site. Sechelt lots 1 and 2  ...(have) been plagued -with water  problems since arena plans began."  On busing: "How many parents of 12-  year-old grade 8 students would be willing to  have their, youngsters -walking up and down  .the long arena road on dark winter mornings  and afternoons? Therefore, it seems a  likelihood that the school district will be  faced with an even larger busing expense  than usual, an expense that is already  becoming unmanageable."  Replying to Mrs. McNevin's points, Mills  said the Sechelt site had been chosen for the  new school after "exhaustive public  hearings."  He admitted: "No-one said the site was  ideal; but looking at what's available it's the  best we can get."  Mills said the Selma Park site was  "beauUful", but "our best advice was to keep  it for an elementary site when the side hill Is  developed and the water Is in."  Mrs. McNevin should have brought up tier  objections to tho Sechelt site at the public  hearings last year, he felt. "Everyone had  their chance, Now there Is no point. I don't  think the topic Is open agnln In tho board's  mind."  He said tho basing distance from Roberts  Creek to tho Sechelt site was "not too  significant. Throughout North America, It  has been traditionally accepted Uiat bus  distance is not excessive if travelling time  doesn't exceed one,hour,"  Mills stressed Uiat 'last ditch' objections  to tho Sechelt site could delay transfer of the  land from tho provincial government to the  school bonrd," and then, wo wouldn't get Into  Sechelt by Jnnunry."  Full text of Mrs, McNovln's open letter  .appears todayJninioTlmoa'-Render,Right.  column, Inside.  Elphinstone Cougars Senior Boys  Basketball tonm knocked off Agnasl/,  Saturday to take first place In the ^nnual  Agassi,*, Tournnmcnt.  Not only did the 00413 "win give Elphinstone flrat place In tho tournament) but  Agnaslz was rated No. 1 In tho province  among single 'A1 -Hchoolsr���--~"-"- -���"���'-���  Cougar'a Frank Havlea nnd Wayne Smith  were named to tho tournament's all-star  team.  Earlier the Cougars defeated Princess  Margaret 09-50 wlUi Wayno .SuilUi scoring 32  {joints nnd JUc,Wolvcrtor) 20,  In tho final game against Agassi/., Davit's  scored 20 points, Smith 22 and Wolvcrton 21,  Cougars aro at homo to .Squainlsh Saturday  at Pender Harbour,  /"  A  n =iu  -i.  ��-B. *-^^ii*T   /��  *";*���"��  /  *?  X~  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 5,1975  ���.-# ll  son or����  ews an  Unfortunately I was unable to attend last  week's Justice Commission organization  meeting; I understand it was well at-  tended and committees were formed. The  concensus seemed to be that our main  problems in this area are juvenile offenders,  the probation system, Uie. 'corrections'  system and the errors and faults in our  current, processing of convicted people.  I understand the Justice Commission is  well funded, has more teeth man a Royal  Commission and is hopeful of real changes in  a society where change is often too-little and  too late. One thing I personally fear is the  danger ofpeople frustrated and fed up with  our so-called 'permissive' societty who will  want the pendulum to swing too far the other  way.  'Progressive'  does not necessarily  Joan Stephens 885-2568    Joan Wall 885-2702  and learn to cope with their school, parents  and peers here (in" most cases). Some concerned people have formed a committee to  look into the possibilities of setting up a  group home with trained personnel here.  Initially the qualified people would have  to be 'imported' but there's no reason why  the necessary training could not be incorporated into our ongoing education  program and open up jobs for local people. I  understand facilities such as group homes  areiinahced provincially in an area such as  ours, so there wouldn't be any added burden  to the local taxpayer.  My personal feelings are that child care  facilities are badly needed indeed, the  situation is serious, and it makes sense to try  to locate them here and take care of our own  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  ChtfrcH services are held each Sunday I  at 11:15 am. in St., John's United  Church, Davis^Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists. ���,,  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  St.  .���iiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiM'iiii'ixiniiiitiiiiKiiiiiiiiiis^  The United Church       |  of Canada |  SERVICES;    ' g  John's United Church - Davis Boy     s  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m. 5  Gibsons United Church               . <��  :             Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m. jj  |                           MINISTRY: ��  S         Rev. Jim Williqnisbn, Gibsons, 886-2333 3  "���������������ItlllillUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII a?  Local students will be forced to sit three  abreast on school buses because of provincial  government regulations.  sSchool district secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills told the board's last meeting that the  department of education would only share  Uie operating costs of vehicles carrying their  full capacity of 55 passengers.  He said this would involve seating three  students on each double seat and seven in the  back seat.  If only two students occupied each double  seat, additional buses would have to be  pressed into service, said Mills, and the  ^rovmcia^l-government-wouldHiot-shar^tiie  operating costs of the additional vehicles.  Cost of the extra buses could be as high as  $20,000 per year, or half a mill, he told the  trustees.  "They don't like sitting three toja seat",  he said, "but they have to do it in mo|t school  "'"districts." !  Mills felt: "Three to a seat is ridiculous,  ���but this is the situation we are dealing with  because of department regulations."  He said that seating three students  abreast could constitute a breach of Public  Utilities Commission regulations, which  stipulates that each passenger in a bus seat  must have at least 18 inches of seat space,  "but the department of education still says  'three to a seat',"  The secretary-treasurer noted that the  seating density would have to be increased  when Elphinstone Secondary School went off  its present shift system."  "Now, there are only two to a seat," he  said.  Superintendent Roland said: "I hope this  doesn't cause a riot on the buses; Three to a  seat may be alright with elementary kids,  but a lot of the secondary students are bigger  than we are."  The seating question was raised by  Hanna, who said he was working to adapt to  Uie local school district a set of school bus  rules and regulations from Courtenay.  Jlejelt all the Courtenay rules could be  put iSo^ffe^nocaiiy except the paragraph  requiring pupils to sit three to a seat. He  suggested deleting this requirement.  Mills said the district's busing regulations  should be decided by the board and not the  administrative staff.  Trustees agreed and decided to retain the  'mree4o-a-seat' rule,    .,. ,   ,  Copies of the rules will be distributed to  all pupils using the school bus service, the  board agreed. Student passengers and their  parents will be required to sign a copy of the  regulations.  Students who habitually contravene the  rules will lose transportation privileges, the  regulations will state.  MARY JACKSON, one of the Coast's  best known basket makers says she's  having difficulty finding cedar roots for  her baskets. The split roots are the basis  for the basket weaving process. Here  Mary and granddaughter Lisa Gus  display some of Mary's latest work. The  tray represents about three weeks work.  ��� Timesphoto  equal 'permissive'.  Another subject dealing with youngsters  will be on our minds soon. It seems Uiat most  people agree that . institutions such as  Brannen Lake should be closed down and  mat other methods of protecting society get  better results. The children with problems  previously held hi these institutions can get  better help in smaller places without the  dehumanizing aspects of institution life.  "" The problem for us here on the Coast is  this. The group homes on the mainland are  unable to take in all the kids that are in their  own area. This leaves us in the position of  being unable to send our children with !  problems into the existing facilities. It isn't  very satisfactory to have to send kids away  from their own area as they have to return  kids. Children are part of families and our  social workers and public health workers  can't work with all aspects Of a family  situation as well if the children have to be  sent all over the place.  This committee has already met with  Hon. Norm Levy and received a favourable  response. They visualize a facility to take  care of from five to seven children at the  start.      .  Onei thing doeshot change, it seems. It's  that time of year again for all the lucky  fathers of Cubs, Scouts, Brownies and  Guides. Better start dieting so you can really  enjoy'your Father and Son banquet coming  up Februjiry 17 for you Cub and Scout fathers  and Fattier-Daughter banquet February 24  for you Brownie and Guide Fathers.  $EVEiMTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  "AngHcarrChurch    ���  Everyone Welcome  For  information  Phone  885-9750  883-2736  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Sechelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  Abstracts are on display at Whitaker  House. Trudy Small will be displaying her  abstract paintings in Whitaker House in  Sechelt from February 3 to 15.  She is well known for her free��form ex- *  perimenting with many media including "  acrylics, ink and ink and watercolors.  Also on display at Whitaker House wiU be  three paintings by Joan Thompson Wain  which she painted durning a visit to Mexico.  There will also be a display of special -  porcelain pieces done by Murial Parfitt.'*  These will be on sale.   ..,..' -  Whitaker House is also featuring a  selection of cards by Pauline Lawson.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A reminder that film night at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Thursday, at 7.30  p.m. will be a Canadian program courtesy of  the National Film Board.  On January 27, Welcome Beach carpet  bowlers were in Sechelt to participate in a  carpet bowling tournament organized by the  Senior Citizens Association as part of the  British Columbia Winter Festival of Sports.  A good game between Secholt and Welcome  Beach ended in a tie score, A happy af-  reject  deadline set  Students wanting to participate In this  year's Opportunities For Youth Program  had better get thinking about project  proposals soon according to ,Jnn Cornflower  Uio pacific region OFY co-ordlnntor.       '  Deadline for applications Is February 21,  n month earlier thnn In previous years, Tho  enrly deadline will provide program officiate  with enough tlmo to assess applications In  consultation with local advisors and will  Insure that most projects will bo ready to  *slart'wllc^''schoolJ.s''out^*s'"^"���*"^*^���"���^"������"  Nationally, 27,0 million dollars has been  allotted to support 20,000 young people in  Hummor Jobs, While encouraging n broad  range of submissions, OFY gives preference,  to proposals from those areas of, the country  whoro Jobs aro scarce for young people  trying to finance their education,  Participants nro encouraged to propose  projects which demonstrate now Ideas nnd  methods for dealing with community needs.  Criteria for the assessment selection of  projects Includes benefits to participants,  youth Involvement, benefit to the community, Innovation, feasibility and project  costs.  Applications nro available from Canada  . Manpower Centres, local OFY offices nnd  University plrioeniont offices;     "\'""'  Project participants will receive a  maximum salary of ipOO per week for  secondary students and $110 per week for  IK'fit-sooondnry students and other youth.  Projects mny be funded up to a maximum of  10 weeks between Mny 5 nnd September 1ft,  11)70, It Is expected that the first approvals  for OFY projects will be announced by Into  April,  T���by Mary Tinkley  ternoon ended with the serving of refreshments by the ladies of Branch 69. Senior  Citizens' Association. Further games in the  Winter Festival tournament will be played at  Uie Old Legion Hall, Sechelt on February 10  and 17.  The Welcome Beach carpet bowlers, who  at present hold the Bushfield Trophy are  surprised that they have not so far been  challenged for the cup. They would welcome  a challenge from any of the groups playing  between Ponder Harbour and Port Mellon.  At an executive meeting of the, Welcome  Beach Community Association held last  week, with President Alex Ellis in tho Chair,  reports woro heard that work was  proceeding on tho extentlon of the Welcome  Beach Hall as a Now Horizons project,  The extentlon of the hall will result In the  need for moro parking space and It was  agreed to approach tho Highways Department requesting thnt soft shoulders of tho  Redrooffs Road, In tho vicinity of tho hall bo  widened to provide parking spneo at tho sides  of tho road.  A progressive whist drive convened by the  Shufflobourd Club on .January 2.r> had been  successful and It wns agreed to repeat tho  ' program on tho first Saturday of onch month;  Tho next social evening nt tho Welcome  ^ Bench Hall.wjM  at 0 p.m,  iiiixi'i ���������iiiiMmnuiiiiiiiiiiiHiniHiiMiiiiiMU  ^p) Recycle this Wowopoporl  .i��,innsis-sisniiiiiu��n��iii,iMiiiini<ininuiniiiiiniiMPMMi  Sechelt Cleaners  Wharf St., Sechelt  COMPLETE DRY  CLEANING SERVICE  Same day  if in store  armonts only  fOO p.m.  lru Sat.  .SfO p.m.  CLOSED MONDAYS  AGENTS FOR * COAST LEATHER &'  SUEDE LTD.  Phone 885-9554  Phone 885-2439  an  JS:  a  4adk  Due     to     Illness  overseas,    during  the fostlvo  season, wo woro  unable to answer  any onqulrlos  rogardlng our  oqolpmonf for  hlro. Wo would  now Inform our  ^.ma.ny���>cllonl9.-.thPt.-�����  wo aro now opon  for business as  usual,  Box 154, Sechelt  i*  5  Hi.  ^  iMIiHBIB^^  ty.S. "7^tc0tad^ (Lid.)  .    CABINETMAKER  .,^.���L Kltchon cablnat�����~. 10cfdilonaLtQblo>..otc.��._..l.Dullt.lnt.   * Custom period furnlturo     * Book Ca��oa otc.      * Furniture repair  * Light nilllwork aUo dono *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Noxt to forest Rangor  Res. 885-31.80 Bus. 885-2594  a^��3'��i^^  mwm^mmsmmmWmsmmsm  mm  as taught by Maharishi Mahesh Yogi  o proven to reduce anxiety o promotes full individual development  Lecture       �� Wednesday - 8 p.m.      o Saturday-1-4 p.m.  Whitaker House, Sechelt.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Sechelt: Gibsons:  Holy Family St. Mary's  Sat. at 6 p.m. Sun. at 11 a.m.  Sunday at 9 a.m.  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  S8S-9526  Hob / nrtum  [iriti\h ( itutilmi <  T.V. weatherman.  *4 II'known"  on how to help your furn.ace and save energy, too  Your furnace. It needs  all the help it can get.  When a furnace filter becomes clogged with dust and lint,  your furnace has to work longer to keep the temperature  where you want it. The longer it works, the more fuel it uses  ( and the higher your.heatjng costs. Sojt makes good sense to  ���clean or replace furnace filters at least twice a year. (For  safety's sake, remember to turn down your thermostat  below room temperature, and switch off the power to the  fan motor before checking the furnace). Paying a little attention to your furnace filter can give you a nice warm feeling  during cold months.  While you're at it, unless your fan and motor bearings are  permanently lubricated and sealed, make sure they are  properly oiled, and your fan belt is in good condition. Sure,  you just checked those last, uh, year? Or was it the year  before?  Finding outlets for  your energy.  Conserving energy doesn't mean having a nap, Chances  arc, while you're sleeping, your furnace is working overtime -7 possibly wasting a lot of fuel. And energy wasted  can mean money wasted. That's only one reason why  saving energy means a lot more to you than you may think,  Hut it's a reason worth looking into,  No matter what you heal your home with ��� coal, wood,  gas, oil orelectncty=��� more than half the energy you use for.  all purposes in^lfe home is used for heating, .lust about  anything you can do lo reduce heat losses will reduce your  heating costs, The more heat you save, the more money  you save. Simple, but true, And of course, anything you  can do to help make your heating system more efficient will  help you save as well,  Purn^e filters  crave your attention.  f*i  Floor-length drapes can be beautiful ��� as long as there's no  warm air outlet in the way, Covering an outlet traps the heat  between the drapes and the window, which is a good way to  keep your.windows warm ��� but waste energy. Keep all  warm air outlets, baseboard heaters, and cold air returns  clear of drupes and furniture. They'll also do a better job if  they're kepi clean and free ofdusl and lint,4 n addition, if  you have ah unused or empty room in the house, close the  door and the heating outlets and you'll direct the heal to the  rooms where it's appreciated, '  These arc just a few ways you can he|p conserve energy  right now, Keep in mind, saving energy doesn't take much  effort, but it can mean moro than you think ��� lo your  budget, to your environment, to your future.  After all, that's what's such a shame about wasting energy,''  you're wasting much more than Just your money.  ,Whon yon use energy wisely,  you saw a lot moro than you think.  J  CUSTOMER ADVISORY SERVICE Information presented through public  affairs and news programming in  newspapers, magazines, television and radio  is an all pervading phenomenon of our  society, but do the media fulfull their function properly? Do they inform or do they  manipulate?, ,  "Concern" tonight at ,8:03 p.m. investigates the media asking policy makers,  producers,-critics and listeners what the  media.are trying to do, what the actual effect  is and what they ought to be doing. Also an  interview with Lord Thomson of Fleet.  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5.  As it Happens 6:30 p.m. Hosts Barbara  Frum and AlairMaitland, nightly, phone out  current affairs program.  Concern 8:Q3 p.m. Media ��� a look at the  functions the information media conceive  they are fulfilling and various theories of  what functions they ought to be serving. Part  11 Interview with Lord Thomsqn���one of the  'Shapers and Movers' series with Warren  Davis.   ���  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6  Themes andWariations 8:03 p.m. Part 1  Canadian Youth talent festival, Gifford  Toole, piano, Margaret Pritchet, flute. Part  11 ��� Viennese-born pianist Ingrid Haebler in  recital from Salle Claude ��� Champagne,  Montreal, Sonata in B flat Major and Sonata  no. 10 in C Major, Mozart and Schubert's  Sonata in B flat Major. Part 111 ��� Piano trio  Op 15 Smetena played by Hidy-Ozolins-  Tsutsumi Trio.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Concert by  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  Ted Moses Big Band and interview with  drummer Ed Thigpen.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7.  Canadian School Broadcasts 2:03 p.m.  Comparitive Government systems, Communism and Democracy.  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Robert  Silverman, plays Chopin Scherzi nos. 1, 2, 3  amd 4.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Mackenzie  Development ��� a look at the great national  debate over the resources of this area  produced by CBC Northern Service.  B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. About people and  places in British Columbia.  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8.  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Highlights of  a three day conference to study Native Of-  ienders^and-the-baw^  Wednesday,February5,1W5        Metropolitan ^a 2:00 pm. Tosca,  Puccini.  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Toronto Symphony, conductor Boris Brott, Zara Nelsova,  cello. Hadyn's Cello concerto, Psalms, Glick,  Schelomo, Hebraic Rhapsody, Bloch;  Firebird Ballet Suite, Stravinski,  CBC Stage 8:03 p.hi. 'Arctic Bismark' by  Tom Gregor and George Falladan.' ���  My Music 9:00 p.m. from the B.B.C.  ���,,.: AritKoIogyJLQ:p3 p.m.Morley Calloghan's  monthly visit, and new poems by Patrick  Hane of Vernon. '...'������  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony, Orchestra. '������""*  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9  The Btish and the Salon 1:03 p.m. 'Northwest Passage by Land' by Desmond Scott  the account of a cross Canada adventure in  1862. ��� ^    *   N7HTLrflockey-fc03 prmr^Toronto-Maple  Leafs versus Detroit Redwings.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. The Royal  Candian Force followed by Dianna Brooks in  concert from Toronto with her daughter  Joanne Brooks and Sharon Lee Williams.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "group  Therapy" by Scottish playwright Menzies  McKillop.  ..  Quebec Now 11:03 p.ni. Publishing in  Quebec.  MONDAY, ^BRUARY 10  Good Morning Radio 6:00 ��� 9:00 a.m.  weekdays ���host Bob Sharpies ��� everything  you heed to go in the morning.  This Country in the Morning 9:13 - noon ~  host Michael Enright ��� brings Canadians  together coast to coast.  Radio Noon 12:00-1:30 p.m. Host Gordon  Inglis, farm, environmental, weather and  consumer-reports^  film reviews.  Off the Record 2:30 p.m. Bob Kerr's  popular classical music program.  Max Ferguson Show 3:30 p.m. ��� off beat  music and satirical look at the news.  Pacific Express 4:05 p.m. hosts Alan Garr  and Judy Piercey ��� from Vancouver.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11  Canada Games ��� report from Edmonton  5:40 p.m.  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. George  Bernard .Shaw's "Caesar and Cleopatra."  The greatest figure in English drama in the  fate 19th century and early 20th is  unquestionable GBS and this play written in  1898 gives a conception of Caesar which is  impressive yet full of comedy. Caesar ���  Budd Knapp, Cleopatra ��� Toby Tarnow.  -Touch the Earth 10j30p.m^pecial on the^  Critics on Air 1:30 p.m. Theatre,, book,     music of Gordon Lightfobt.  B  1  ���* Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  -Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  ��� *hr MnM BBS 803 ESE3 SLSSI G&9 058 689 BE99 8EESB BESS I  tiijiiyytiiiv'i.iiiiiiMi iim si.ii ji'iiiriiinii,iMiiiwiiiJii��r,liiiii"iiiin\Bi��iiiu��.iMB  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates) l  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  CHIMNEY^ SWEEP  CONTRACTORS  (cont'd)  Larry's Drywall Services  Specializing in drywall applications  insulated and textured ceilings  R.R. frlrSechelt 885-2464  L.E.FRADETTE  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OP CANADA  Sechelt Branchv^.���:_ Phone 885-2201>  Gibsons Branch     ���      Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        _       Phone 883-27 ] 1  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday.,  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Chimney Sweep  Don't wait for a fire,  get your chim ney c leaned now  LEE CHRISTIAN  P hone 883-2367  B ox 8, Garden B ay  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  DAY CARE  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3 ��� 6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  LAND  ARING  J.D. 450 DOZER  phone 885-2993  MACHINE SHOPS  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for o free estimate'anytime  TEDDONELY Peri'der Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ���SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  '    TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Is our Namo  Building |s our Gamo  Residential -Commorclal  Flroplacos and Bricklaying  805-2692-Box 868, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE.FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS ,  Evos 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 083-2585  ..���������_������.WINDSOR.PLYWOODS~~~~.~a  1 | tho plywood Poop|��|  ALL PLYWOOD|      '  Exotic nncl Construction  Pcin<<lll|Hj ��� Doom - Mmildlnflr.    '  Giuos ��� iriMilotlon  Hwy, 10) ~ Olbiont-. 006.?22|  dlBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���   ..: , .... ....    |I97I I LTD,  "AU. BUILDING MATERIALS"  1     , "RPAPy-Mlri"  "CQNCHnTE'OHAVEL"  "WE5IWOOD HOMES"  "OENEKAL PAINT" *  806.2642   ' 006-7033  Mlflhwoy |0| ��� Ollitom  (���������UlaHllMlWlininl i. 11 ������(���MIHIIWS1I-IMIIMI-KI |M>"1 ���"���"Hr>����l��'M'*'*��l"l>-"H  ,,���,, ���.. Unn tllO!*0 ^paconJo _^  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pendor Harbour oroa  Sand -Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, etc  Wo now havo 2 concrete mlxor trucks  to serve you,  R.R. 1, MadolraPark  Phono 8*83-9911  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo - Cat  Wator, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L 6\ H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  ' ' Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890               '        I, ��� ni i  , .,   i.   SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Excnvntlng ������������������ land Cloorlnf)  Road Building-Oravolft Fill  886.2830  (   MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and FlnUhlng  Floors -Patios -Stair?  Walks �� Driveways  froo Estimates Phono 885.9411  Your Rualnoaa Card  In this apace will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  "LowCoaf -- High Powor  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call    us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  ^^^ ������ ��� i ���   *  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ~ ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park'  Phone 883-2749  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood ��� Froo estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Pork  , phonoB83.9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinet? - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-MarineWays  Automotive ond Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES   PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH    886-9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MASONARY  J.RHODE  Masonary Construction  BRICK "BLOCK ��STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, 142nd St., Surry, B.C. Phone 596-9747  PLUMBING & HEATING  G & E PLUMBING & HEATING feTD.  Plumbing-Heating-lnstallations  Renovations-Sewer Hook-ups  All work gudronteed 1 year-Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber  Box 165, GIBSONS  '      ��� -   ' ii si  L & R PLUMBING & HEATING  - SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchell &R. Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamf itting'  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating    ���    Ventilation    ���   Air    Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates  Box 920. Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett   885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533 '  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatos 886-9533 or 886-7872  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....  anytime!  ROOFING  CONTRACTORS  .RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  885-2992 885-2064  SEPTIC TANKS  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks  Available in any size  Phone:886-2953  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats ��� Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  RADIATORS  MEAT CUTTING  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Alien, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling,  Cowrie Slroot Phono  'Socholt���'���*���'���' '���^ B89-281'8^  HOTELS  1  i ��  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  NM��lrn Park Phono OOd.2377  Conventions; pinnors, Group Meetings  Woddlngs and Private Parties  ��� Pull Itotal focllllloi ��� ,  l����~����IMM��a����alss��MaM��a����a��a������Ma,  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Corul Hi>|>ri)��tin!ntlv<M  Esllior Ainlorion  885-3357  APWi  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  Box 277, Sechelt  885-2575, evenings only  MOBILE   HOME   SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  ,   (dlv, of Soa Coast Shoal Motal Ltd,)  Comploto Maintenance  Do-lt-YoursoH Trailer Skirting  24 HR  Box 920, Socholl      SERVICE Tol. 885-2712  MOVING 8, STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storogo  < Packing Materials for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, ) Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R, 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursory - Roberts Crook  Lonclncoplnn .4 Shru  (lorry Plants ��� ilodding Plants ��� Poal Moss  Fully Lkonsod I'anllcldo Spraying lor  Landscaping and troos  '   Sunshine Coast Hwy,     Ph, 886-2684  PAINTING& DECORATING  ,, r     KAN-DO PAINTING  INIEniOltANDixTMIOR  80x943, Soc|.��||  005-2734 Kvonlngsi 1)85-2936  PIANO TUNING    CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Rnnulnllnrj -   Rupnlrs  .,������,���,���,, ....,��� EloclronlcallyCli<ickod ��,.��� ..,. _i.,,������  ,   WorkmantWp.Ouaranto.nl  David Nowosolikl    \ 806-2703  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and de|ivery service  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rofotlllors   -  Generators   -  Pumps  Earth Tampors i  Sunshlno Coast Hwy, & Francis Ponlnsulo Road  MADEIRA PARK  PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.    ,  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  R.R. l,Dav|s Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD,"  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  Typowrltors ��� Lighting Plants - Televisions  Rolotlllors   ���   Comont   Mlxors   ���   Lawn   Rakos  PHONE 006-2040    2-^HOUR SERVICE  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wogonaor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  ��� Marine Building - Wharl Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES-- HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13; Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8;30 a,m, to 5;30 p.m,  Friday evening by appointment only  mmaemmmmmmamtamam^mm^mmmmmmmmmimm^m  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Troo Sorvlco  ������ Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phono i. RISBEY, 885-2109  T.V. and .RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES & SERVICE  .   .    ���'       wo sorvlco all brands ���-,  005-2568  across from tho Rod & Whllo  SECHELT  "      SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD,  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt      Phono 805-9816  ���~'CLOSED ON MONDAYS ���  You have  to walk  before you  can, JTUJOL  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  fi\ INSULATION  ;;.,    DUROID SHINGLES -JAR fll OR AVfL  NEW ROOF or REROOf  Bon 201, Gibsons 886-7320  [PAY  pmrntpamoti  II'. ruii.'l^ll llrnyiri'.lil Imi |miiririai Moi'M  I'lumn, In ymir livnrt you knw It'* right,  IBrM ��� I  For Fast Ad-Bri��ff Sorvic��  PHOiiJE 88^3231  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  BOB AND Diane Fielding of  Pender Harbour are proud to  announce the birth of their,  ���daughter Vanessa Lee on  Tuesday, January 28,1975* 7 lbs.  12%ozs., at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. Proud grandparents are  Ray and Doreen Lee, and Doug  and Ginny Fielding.        11071-11  JACI and Jim Doyle are happy to  ��� announce thebirthofrtheir-son���  Scott Amdrews James, 6 lbs. 10  ozs., January 26th at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.    11048-11  WORK WANTED  PEERLESS     Tree     Services.  Benefit from experience. Tree  work guaranteed and insured.  Call J. Risbey 885-2109.   330-tfn  .Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Needlework a  specialty. Ponderosa Pines  Trailer Park,..Wilson Creek, 885-  9573. 1087945  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, February 5,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING ��� RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  NEED,a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Call Bob  1365-tfni  FURNACE    installations    and.  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the  Audit  Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)   $1.50  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m ;   , 10328-tfn  COMING EVENTS  A VALENTINE'S Day Dance at  the Old Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Members $2; guests $3; Feb. 14,9  p.m. -1 a.m. Music by 'Whiskey  Jack' Country rock group. 11081-  11  OBITUARY  VIBERT���Passed away Sechelt,  January 31, 1975, Susan Ann  Vibert formerly of Rosslyn,  Ontario, in her 83rd year. Survived by 6 sons, Edwin, Milton,  Russell, Kenneth and David ot  Thunder Bay, Arthur, Vancouver; 1 daughter Mrs. Gordon  (Betty) Dixon, Sechelt. Remains  forwarded to Thunder Bay,  Ontario for funeral service and  internment. Harvey Funeral  Home directors.     ;       11080-11  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to thank our friends  and neighbours for their help,  expressions of sympathy and  words of encouragement at the  sudden passing of a loving  husband and father. Their deep  concern has been a comfort and  is greatly appreciated. ���Ethel  McNutt and family. 11073-11'  PERSONAL  BAHA'IS believe that religion  and science must be in harmony and in equality of the  sexes. Ph. 886-2078 or 885-  9450.: 11059-tf ���  "PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  ALCOHOLICS Annonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Phone 885-3394 and 886-2966. In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. 10551-tf.  WORK WANTED  IF YOU  need baby sitters,  domestic service, carpenters,  labourers or any other type of  employee.   Ph.   Sunshine   Job  Placement Service, 886-  7370. 11072-11  YOUNG men available for odd  jobs, small carpentry. Have  truck and tool. Ph. 885-2165, 7-  8:30 p.m. 11075-11  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   ond   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503.     . 10266-tfn  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045      3044_-tfn  BACKHOE    availableT   septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  HELP WANTED  DEPENDABLE person who can  work without supervision.  Earn $14,000 in a year plus bonus.  Contact customers in Sunshine  Coast area. Limited auto travel.  We train. Airmail H.D. Dick,  Pres., Southwestern Petroleum  Canada Ltd., 87 West Drive,  Brampton, Ontario. L6T 2J6.  11012-11  MATURE   woman   for   chambermaid position, also morning  cook, 6 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Apply  Peninsula Hotel. 11067-11  One insertion     Three Insertions 93.OO  Extro Lines (4 words) 50c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers  50c extra  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may riot be sold and the difference,  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely on offer to sell, and may "  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied b/ the erroneous item, together  with reasonable' allowance for signature, will not be chqrgedfpr, but the.  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.   Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part ond in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  FOR RENT  FOR RENT  LIVESTOCK  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn   CERTIFIED    Farrier,     Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  EXPERIENCED  Ph. 885-2140.  horse  shoer.  11069-11  YOUNG weaner pigs, $15 each.  Ph. 885-2901. 11074-11  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  10664-tf  FEEDER   and   butcher   hogs.  Jersey heifer > due to calf next  month. 883-9172. 10965-11  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CHICKS���Dual      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks, Ship anywhere, Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7  Langley, 534-6268. 10907-tfn  FOR RENT  1 BEDROOM unfurnished suite,  private     entrance.     Single  person,   non   smoker.   Avail.  March 1. $160, Ph. 885-2451. 11066-  12 V  HALL for Rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Marg Pearson 885-2337.   3246-tfn  CENTRAL    Gibsons,    former  school  board  offices,  above  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366    746-tfn  1 BEDROOM cabin, furnished.  TillicumBay.Ph.885-  2100.11070-11  PEOPLE   needed   for   shared  house. Gibsons waterfront. Ph.  886-7988. 11078-11  SELMA PARK-2 B.R. home-,  furn., elec. heat. $200. Ph. (112)  255-0245. 11079-11  2 BEDROOM    unfurn. home,  Davis  Bay.   %   block  from  school and day care; incl. dryer,  * possible    fridge    and    stove.  Reliable couple only with refs.  ^ $260 month plus hydro. Ph. 885-  9865. 11082-11  POINT ROAD,  ������\ <i  3 Bedroom, full basement home on semi  x waterfront with beach access.  Asking $45,000 with good financing  Phone Gene Ochitwa at 985-8803 or 736-2551 (24 hrs.)  FAIRVIEW REALTY LTD.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons/B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  LOTSOFLOTSiNowavallabl  varloly ol Holdlnfl and Bulldlno  wllh good forms avlaloblo,  o from Larifldalo to Robcjrts Crook, a ch  lino Ms ranging from $9,500 to $14,  choice  000,  ,i*a.i  GIBSONS VILLAGEi 3 fulrm, no Html, A yoar old homo, I blk. from  Shopping Contro, Schools, o|c, F,P. $30,000,  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  yfe  AUTHORIZED AGENT  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  SARGEANTS BAY WATERFRONT LOT ��� Largo lovol building silo on this  lovolyvlow aero, Easy accosstoboautlful pobblo boach, Flno swimming  and summor moorago, Prlcod to soil qu|ckly at $20,000,  Baautlful 4 bodroom & don homo on Ruby Lako. Built In 1974 and has  many unlquo foaturos. Carpotod .throughout, Has carport plus Igo,  workshop and private float, On Hydro, Full Prlco $75,000 with ono third  down,  Hwy, lOli Noxt to Iho now Curling rink 2 1/2 ncros, with 173 II.  frontnga by two It, doop, with 3 ndrm, homo ol 1032 sq, It, This has  luturo, F.P, $63,500,  NORTH FLETCHER RD,t Lovoly 3 Bdrm, homo with flroplaco, Sundock  ond rjarano on 70'x.40' vlow lot $39,000,      f    '   ',���������  PRATT ROADi 7 acros o|'lovol land wllh small cabin, $36,000,  OLDER5HAW ROADi 4,ftS Acros gontly cloarod with vlow nl Ooorgla  5lfo.lt, $24,900,  COWER I'f )IN11 3 watorfront vlow lots cloarod ond In ninss, Somo nlco  trims,  U ix.200', $22,000 .inch, tonm,  DOGWOOD ROADi Rool nlco 2 bodroom homo on lovol lot In Iho  vlllort". $29,900,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  ������ PROPERTY. BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A, Crutshy   006-2090  Don Sutherland 003.9362  J, W. VUsor 005-3300  Anno Gurnoy nfltV2164  Brand now homo��� 1)20 sq. It. Including 3 bedrooms, hall basmonl  and a magnlflcant vlow of harbour, Sunny sou|horn oxposuro, An  oxcollont (jiiy at $45,000,  Largo houso wlth_ylow on ovor 3 acros o| valuable corner proporty at  Klolndalo, This fust could bo tho bos) Invostmont around at $40,000,  3 BEDROOM SUMMERi HOME��� An attractlvo proporty and loss than  '100 yards to yoar round moorago,/Insulalo and llvo yoar 'round,  $30,000,  BEAUTIFUL PANABODE --'on high vlow proporty ovorlooklnrj Gordon  ���*0ay."Quito"tzblripnTct "wlliroiio |)o'drobiiv"oii" main "oriel olhor'acr*  commodatlon down, Built In rango, wall to wall carpotlng and largo  sundock, Full prlco $34,900,  VIEW HOME ON SECLUDED ACRE overlooks Mnlnsplna Stroll, 2  bodrooms on main and two In basomont, A nlco homo for somoono,  $33,900, ,  WATERFRONT LOT < In Bargain Harbour offering 100' doop monranot  nnd lovol building slto, This lot Is sorvlcod nnd'O good buy o| $29;500,  ONE ACRE LOT���-In Gordon Bay, Closo |r�� all shops and marinas,  Wntor and Hydro sorvlcod, Tho prlco Is |usL $17,900,  ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A FIRST CLASS WATERFRONT PROPERTY FOR  DEVELOPMENT?? Wo havo 4,11 ocros right In Madolro Park wllh  approx, 276' ol protoctod ond (loop all soasons mooragd, Consists ot 3  adjoining lots and has across off tho highway, Torms will bo cpn>  sldorod, Prlco Is $90,000,  Logal or Reader advertising  40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classifiiKl rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Anea ���_��� $7.00 yr.  atridir-bocohAreo ���������.$8.0O-yiv-  U.S.A _���; ,1 $10.00 yr.  Overseas  .. $ 11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area   $6.00  Singlo Copies ���: ���15c  TWO B.R. house on seashore.  Furn. Elec. heat $200. Phone  Sat. 885-2627. 11010-11  SUITES   TO  rent.   Heat   and  cablevision incl.  Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tfo  HALL FOR rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonny Wigard. 885-9403.10954-tfn  ''WANTED'TO'"RENT"  2-3  BEDROOM home, unfurnished, .Sechelt - Langdale  area. Ph. collect 980-47.72.11063-11  SMALL house  trailer for  34  months   while   building   on  Francis Peninsula. Ph. (112) 321-  8551. 11065-11  BOATS & ENGINES  17% FT. Hourston glasscraft, 75  HP John. Plus 3 HP kicker and  trailer. Ph. 885-3434.        11056-11  riOVV. ARO U T T��11 f�� 11 J> ?ocros^^nf^afkllkonropoflywjlh crook, powor  and lots of wator, Somo (rontagu'oii Gars-Ion Bay CciIhi , ",, $4(5,000 Is  Iho vory ronsonabla asking prlco,  WE CAN SHOW YOU A VARIETY OF IIEAUIIPUL VlljW WILDING LOTS  (ONE IS WITHIN ABOUT SO' OF THE WATER) ALL SERVICED AND ALL  LOW PRICED . , , ENQUIRE NOW BEFORE THE SPRING RUSH,  PHONE 003.2794  John Droon  003-9970  Jock Mormon  003-2745  ,���fi.fei.gra^^^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  IER  ��� ��������  /.  j  - ]  '---]  �� ���>   J.'  -1  <?1  WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 2 acres level land with over 600' road frontage, 208' deep.  Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabode home, built 1971 - stone  fireplace, full basement. $55,000. Phone'Jack Noble, res. 883-2701.  SEMI-WATERFRONT VIEW HOME  3 Bfl family home in Garden Bay - brick fire'ptace, sundeck, carport, full  basement. Level corner lease lot, landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.  ACREAGE - KLEINDALE  Approx. 16 acres on Hwy. 101 - good commercial site - gravel pit on  property. Asking $57,000 ond open- to offers. Existing mortgage -  approx. $38,000 at 10 per cent per annum.  DOUBLE WIDE HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Fully furnished 3 BR double wide mobile home, 22x56', new 1972, on  permanent foundation. Living room, kitchen, 2 full bathrooms, oil  furnace, washer, dryer, fridge and dishwasher. Large level lot with  lawn & vegetable garden. $37,000;  DEEP WATER MOORAGE-OYSTER BAY  Approx. 2.9 acres of flat, treed waterfront with approx. 175' sheltered,  low bank shoreline. Westerly exposure. Water and hydro available. A  good buy at $39,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished one BR home, approx. 814 sq. ft., on small 52' sheltered  waterfront lot. Lower floor unfinished - room for 2 additional BRs.  Large  sundeck   Close  to  school   and  shopping  centre - low   taxes.  $45,000.    MIDDLE POINT ACREAGE  19.9 acres of nicely treed property on Hwy. 101, with furnished one BR  cottage - 2 pee. bathroom and sundeck. $42,000.  CEDAR HOME    GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Codar home, built 1974-3 BR, full basement, w/w carpet, double  carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Livingroom and dining  room have open beam ceilings, master BR^hps^full ensuite plumbing.  Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern exposure. $69,500.  VIEVy HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  Attractive full basement home, built Auqust, 1972. Approximately  1,288 sq. ft,, with 3 BRs, master ensuite. Carport and large.covered  sundeck. Situated on large, partially landscaped view lot. Close to all  conveniences, $55,000. Existing first mortgage approx. $20,000 at 9  1/2% per annum.  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots. Lease lots. Leases havo  approx. 18, years remaining plus 20 yoar option. Close to stores,  marinas and post office. $15,000.  HOME AND APPROX. 5 ACRES  Located on hwy. 101 at Middle Point, 2 BR home, oil furnace, separate  garago and workshop,. $35,000, "  3.  4,  5,  6,  7,.  0,  9,  10,  LOTS  BARGAIN HARBOUR���app/ox. 1 aero, nlcoly trood and  secluded, 35'xlO' ono BR mobllo homo. Immediate possession.  $35,000,  NARROWS ROAD���good building lots near Madeira Park,  $9,000 to $11,000;  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���sorvlcod lots, somo with vlow, In this  aroa of flno homos, $5,900 to $11,900,  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION���2 sorvlcod lots, $9,800 and  $10,000,  NARROWS ROAD-Approx, throo quarter dcro of lovol land with  an oxcollont vlow of Harbour, 400' to wator. Sorvlcod with wator  ond hydro, $22,000. '  MADEIRA PARK���2 sorvlcod lots, sultablo for mobllo homo,  $0,000 and $22,000,  MADEIRA PARK ROAD���bulldlng lot, closo to achool, stores,  gov't wharf and post offlco, $9,500,  MADEIRA PARK--2 commorclal lots ��� $16,000 apd $10,500,  GARDEN RAY-'-Rorvlcod vlow lot on Garden Bay Road In Gordon  Boy, Driveway In and lovol building slto cloarod, $11,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA-- largo, vory lovol (rood lot. oxcollont for  mobllo homo, Wator ft hydro available, $,10,000,  WATERFRONT HOME     SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' oxcollont low bank Gulf watorlront, 9,0 acros, Com-  fortoblo 3 BR homo, stono llroploco, 4lh BR, rocroatlon room and  powdor room on lowof lovol, Prlvoto marina rollway lor hauling boat  into hnsamnnl shop, $160,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  "|art|ircov<ifo(l Bu?icU7cK,*��  dryer, ranrjo ft Irldno, Locotod on cholco cornor vlow lot, nouthorn  ' oxposuro, flood nardon ��, clooo to ntoroi. and P,p, $37,500,  WATERriON?irGlwDO^AY  Approx, 4 ncro�� on Hwy, 101 noar Modolro Pork with opprox. 160'  wntoiTront - sholtorod moornno, $97,000,  HOME WITH POOL ^Wpxil LAKE  AtlroctlvoOOIV homo with wAv carpot ��� ocorn llroplato, )/2 botmmont  Wllh ��loio(|o, Hoot nhop, npprox, 20'xB4'. Slluolod on Inrrjo trood vlow  lot, hooulllully lanclncnpod with patlo��, fl��h pools, fruit troos and a 22'  fiwlmininfl pool, $52,000,  10,96 ACRES WITHI COTTAGE  Itl.vs'i ocros on Hwy, 101 noai Mlddlo Point, Nlcoly It nnd propoiiy with  crook ond lurnlshod 2 BR rottoao, Lots of troos lor o lorj houso,  $fi0,000,   APPROX,) 900' -WATERFRONT ^'PENDER HARBOUR  Approx, 14,03 ocros wllh opprox, 1,900' sholtorod wolorlront, 8 BR  homo prosuntly bolna romodollod, plus small cottnQo usnd lor olllco,  This proporty has on oxcollont larno boy and would possibly mako o  larflo mnrlnn with 0"��d nccoss from Hwy, 101,$ 1 f>5,000,  Busy general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts. Creek. 2 BR  living quarters. Would consider trade for House and/or property in  Roberts Creek area. Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus  cash for stock.    GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT  ���Small resort on approx. 5 acres with about 152' waterfront in Pender  Harbour - access from Highway 101. Three cottages with housekeeping  facilities, owner's 3 BR home, 4  rental  boats,  3  motors,  log and  styrofoam floats. $110,000.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating in the Pender Harbour'area with two ready-mix trucks, 1  dump truck,  1  loader, gravel crushing and screening plant, gravel3  lease. $118,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room Tor expansion.' $275,000.      '  TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -  RUBY LAKE  10 year agreement to remove top soil. Cat 955 track loader, Linding  soil shredder, 10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment, Dodge single  axle dump truck. $20,000.  COMMERCIAL ACREAGE WITH REVENUE  4.4 commercial acres, adjoining new shopping centre in Madeira Park.  Store building, approx. 3,000 sq. ft., plus 2 houses, all presently leased.  Excellent property for holding or immediate.development. Low taxes.  Asking $190,000. Call J,ack Noble - res. 883-2701.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL AND RESTAURANT  11 modern waterfront units, all electric, in a beautiful setting on 4.3  acres, approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby Lake ond approx. 800'  Waterfront on Lagoon, Hwy. 101 runs through property. Float and  launching ramp on Ruby Lake. $115,000.  Also approx. 1200 ft. licenced restaurant with all equipment. Comfortable 4 BR home, approx. 1 acre level land with 300' waterfront and  351' frontage on Hwy. 101. $80,000.  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' waterfront lot with furnished one BR cottage - living room - kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck, water, hydro,  float. Road access. $32,500.  4 BR PANABODE - SAKINAW LAKE  4 BR furnished Panabode with 1 1/2 bathrooms, sundeck on all sides,  fireplace, 2 boats and motors, float. Situated on approx. 24 acres with  approx. 1,250 ft. choice lakefront with Westerly exposure and many  good building sites. An excellent property for a private retreat or for a  group investment. $105,000. a .v     ~  SAKINAW LAKE  Two furnished waterfront cabins, both with washrooms, on approx.  1.34 acres of nicely treed lease land with approx. 175' sheltered  lakefront, J 2' boat and 6 hp motor. All for only $16,900.  SUMMER COTTAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront lot.  Float. Needs some finishing, $26,500. Adjoining lakefront lot, approx.  70' of low bank shoreline.'$181900.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 500' low bank lakefront on about 7 1/2 acres, nicely treed,  Water access only. $50,000.  FURNISHED SUMMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  SAKINAW LAKE  On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float, 3 BR summer homo ���  1,197 sq.ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, largo sundeck on 2 sides.  Guost cottage ��� 396 sq. ft., A boats, boat house, floats, diesol light  plant, Westerly exposure, Wator access only, $50,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx,  1,800' good watorfront  with several  beaches  ond  bays,  Contains approx. 42 acros, Crook through property, 3 BR lurnlshod  homo, full basomont, oil furnaco, Accoss from Egmont Road,  marina or rosort slto, $175,000,  Excellent marina or rosort slto. Full prlco $ 175,000, Existing agroomont  for salo $100,000 at B por cent, ��� I  APPROX. 600* WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 ocros with approx, 600' watorfront ad|olnlng tho Egmont  Marina, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $100,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS  Two ad|olnlng lots, oach with approx. 64' watorfront, Close to school,  post olllco, store and government wharf, $16,000 to $19,000,  APPROX, 375' WATERFRONT  Approx, 375' watorfront with doop, sholtorod moorago on approx, 10  ocros of trood land, Access by trail or wator, $35,000,  WATERFRONT LOT - SUNSHINE BAY  Approx. 43' watorfront fbl locotod on Truman Road, wllh tho finest  vlow, building slto, sorvlcod with wator, hydro and sowor, Prlcod low  for cash $16,000 llrm,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - REDROOFFS ROAD  Approx, 3 acros of sloping v|ow proporty with 209' ol watorfrontano,  Panoramic vlow of Mary Island and tho Gull, Property In 2 soparato  lots, ono with old houso, $100,000,  LARGE iSEA^lTrifiTooarpiR ACRE  D.L, 2392, approx, 160 acros, slluatod approx, I 1 /A mllos abovo Hwy,  101 noar Halfmoon Bay, Accoss by old iogglno road, Trails qnd roads  throughout tho proporty, nlcoly trood usoblo land, Oulsldo land froozo  oroo . posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000. '  LARGE VIEW LOT. SELMA PARK  Approx, 1/2 ocrn sorvlcod vlow lot on Hwy, 101, Good vlow o| Ou||,  $22,800,  ' :: ACREAGE ��� LOTS F �� G, Dlk, A; D,L. 903 A < ���  Two nd|o|nlnQ 9 ocrn blocks, opprox. 2,000' from Hwy, 101, Nlcoly  irood, rjnnllo ��lop��, wulfiorn oxpotura, $45,000 onch,  ACREAGE ��� GRANTHAMS HEIGHTS  Approx, 5 ocros of Hat trood proporty on Boylo Rond, Good location lor  homo-kiln or hobby fnim. $24,900,  JACK NOIUE  Ros, 003-2701  OLLIorJEANSLADEY  Rob, 003-2233  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9M9  ?  k  ���Vi CARS & TRUCKS  MOTORCYCLES  REAL ESTATE  REAL ESTATE  MOBILE'HOMES  MOBILE HOMES  Wednesday, February 5,1975 The Peninsula Times Page A-5  '66 VW Beetle. Deluxe. Good  running cond. Phone 883-2562.  10970-11  1965 MUSTANG .4 spd. trans.,. 289  V-8. Offers. Ph. 886-9865. 11083-  13 ' " . '      ' '   .   ������'.  ASTEAL  1969 Olds Delta 88, 2 door hardtop, A-l condition, P.S. - P.B.,  new tires. Below value at $1300.  Must sell.  Phone 886-7956 even.    -  ~ ���,--; ^���  v 11077-llr  1967 OLDS Delta 88,4 dr. PS - PB.  Beautiful cond. $1200 O.N.O.  Ph. 885-9563. 11054-11  1969   FALCON   Futura.   S.W.,  mech. recond. Asking $1200.  Ph. 885-9750. 11Q50-13  1966 DATSUN P.U., good running  ^cond., 4 new-snow-tir^s. $700V  1975 750 HONDA, saddle bags,  windshield,   excellent   cond.  .$1500.885-2190. 10977-11  REAL ESTATE  $2500 DOWN  SELMA   PARK   -   PRIVATE  SALE  Ideal retirement or starter home.  Good clean condition. 2 bedroom  with large kitchen and L-R.  Recently updated; Sign oh  ���property; ;Owner*? will ffcarry  contract for suitable party. For  Further details call Mr. Moore.  879-7104 bus., or 434-2881 res.  10915-13  //BY OWNER  Lovely waterfront 3 B.R. home,  near Sechelt. All facilities, etc.  High 60's.   885=2986.   TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  'overlooking Sechelt, Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfn  SECHELT. Small but well  planned 2 B.R. house just  renovated. All hew wiring,  Numbing:and:W^W. Low-costr  'heat:Near>Shopplhg Plaza on 62'  x 122' lot with larie services. By  owner $22,1900.885-9859. '.: 11017-12  PRIVATES SALE-Fully serviced  lots on Pratt Road, Gowet  Point area. Priced for quick sale.  Level, nicely treed. Terms if  desired; For further information  call 886-2891. 11049-13  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full'basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9851      10900-tfn  THREE acres, good soil and  creek. Hydro and city water  available.1 Short walk to arena.  Phone 885-2568 days.       11040-12  MORGAGES  NEEDMONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  ,   Sold  First -.Second - Third -  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Can Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  rHome Assoc. .  Ph. 885-9039.  11052-11  11062-13  �� *.  ���1  i: J  L��_n-   **,    .w*M.��4W     *  ^w(WS^  This brand new post & beam home has everything.  It's 1120 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, basement on grade,  and a magnificient view of the harbour.  Settle down with a little alder in the fireplace'and  watch the boats go by. The price is just right at $45,000.  NOBONUS  Interim mortgage funds  available to private parties and  builders for construction, purposes in this area;  WHICKHAM,MORTGAGE  & LAND LTD.  4329 Keith Road  West Vancouver  922-9229  ' 11019-13  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  ,  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE '  CQRPLTD..  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  883-2794 [DAYS]  REALTY  LTD.  883-2745 [EVENINGS]  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTO.mt**��  REAL  STATES  ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT PROPERTY  PEACEFUL - BEAUTIFUL - RARE    .  Just imagine owning this spacious 3 bedroom home on a prime 2 acres  of flat waterfront property in West Sechelt. F.P. $80,000. Call Doug  Joyce.  SELMA PARK  View lot, fully serviced, beautifully treed. Approx. one-half acre. F.P.  $16,000. Call Doug Joyce.  SELMA PARK ��� WATERFRONT REVENUE  4 semi-furnished suites right on the beach. Steady year round revenue,  $365.00 per month. Stone fireplaces, auto hot water. Ideal for semi-  retired person who likes fishing and boatintj. Walking distance to  Sechelt. Dominion lease. F.P. $31,000.' Some terms. Call Jack Anderson.  DAVIS BAY  70'xl22' view lot, treed, easy building site. The best buy around. F.P.  $9,500. Call Stan Anderson.  TWO WATERFRONT LOTS -    '-  Close to new ice arena, in one of the nicest new areas to open up on  the Sunshine Coast. Power and telephone are underground and water  system is in. Previous lots in this area sold very fast. F.P. $18,000 each.  Call Dave Roberts.  SECHELT AND AREA  TWO VIEW LOTS  No steep hills to climb to reach these exceptional lots. Terrific view of  Sechelt Inlet and Coast mountains. Close to new ice arena and excellent public beach and boat launch access. Only $10,000 each. Call  Dave Roberts,  2 bedroom near new home on large view property 100x220' with  subdivision possibility. Wall to wall carpets, loads of cabinets in large  kitchen and dining area. Heatilator fireplace. Minor finishing required.  F.P. $39,000. Some terms. Call Jack Anderson.  - $31,500 FULL PRICE,  3 bedroom view home in Wilson Creek. Carport and sundeck, double  windows, full basement, roughed-in plumbing.. Finished on outside.  Heating ond all interior doors included. Move in and finish yourself.  Call Jack Anderson.  GIBSONS  NEW AND READY TO MOVE IN  Well constructed new home with beautiful view on Gower Point Road.  1260 sq. ft. of comfortable living area. Two fireplaces, three bedrooms,  sun deck, carport, basement and many other features. Reasonably  priced at $58,500., call Bill Montgomery.  ARENA LOTS  Large lots In Village 75' x 150' cleared, some view, for under $8,000.  Some terms, See Len or Suzanne Van Egmond,  VILLAGE LOT  100'x250' serviced lot closo to boach, Driveway and culvert Installed,  Many troos on a unique lot, F,P. $13,500, Call Stan Anderson,  SELMA PARK  LEASED LAND  Got $5,400, down payment? ��qn you pay $140 per month? Then you  con own this small but comfortable ono bodroom homo. Fireplace is an  extra surprise, call Bill Montgomery.  Lovol lot, nicely trood, Handy location In Wost Socholt, Noar school and  trailers permitted, 2onod R2. F.P. $8,900, Call Len of Suzanno Von  Egmond.    THRIVING BUSINESS  This grpcory storo makes a nlco profit os woll as paying a vory good  wago to tho owner, Good working hours������  11  a.m. to  10 p.m. F.P,  $16,850,00, Call Stan Andorson  GRANTHAMS LANDING  CAN U FIX IT?  8 room basement house on vlow lot, Extonsivo ronovatlng required to  put houso In condition, Full prlco $11,000., call Davo Roberts.  Largo Lot In Solnia Park aroa (not loaso), vory socludod location, partly  cloarod, full prlco $9,250,, call Davo Roborts  LARGE PARKLIKE LOT  71x233' hoavlly trood, fully sorvlcod lot, No i closo neighbours, Tho  ulllmatoln privacy. Prlcod right al $10,500, Call Stan Andorson.  Small cottago on loaso land approx. 000 aq, ft, Only stops to boach.  Good vlow, Lot Is 50*x 100', Full plumblnn. F.P. $17,000.  Coll Sign Andorson,  PORPOISE DAY VIEW HOME  Just past now )co arona, 1296 sq, ft, w-w rugs throughout, Attractlvo '  comor flroplaco, Two comploto bathrooms, full basomont, panoramic  vlow from living room, kltchon, mastor bodroom and sundock, Prlcod.at  $54,500, Moko your ollor, Call Ed flakor, " '  NEW  $30,000 or odors, Attractlvo 2 bodroom ronchor, Walking distance to  nil convonloncos within Socholt vlllao". Idoal slartor or rollromonl  homo, Atlmcllvo corner llroploco, w-w throughout, carport, otc, For  moro'lnformntlon coll Td flnhnr,  RMAlLnUTCOMI'OIUAIUi:  Modorn, cozy and small 2 bodroom homo In Socholt, Foncod for privacy  nnd molnl storono shod In hock yard, Lot Ml'xSOO', P.P, $22,500, Co||  Sujrnnnn Von F.fimond or mil Monlflomory,  SIICIIELT VILLAGE i /      /  'Nonr now 3 bedroom homo on o largo v|nw lot In tho Vlllafjo, Pull  hosomonl, 2 flroplocos, A vory flood homo, Prlcod In Iho mid M't, Call  Sinn Andorson, V  '       ''' DAVIS BAY AND AREA  '      SELMA PARK  Handy man's ipuclnl, Largo homo vlow lot, Walk In hosomonl, living  nron upstairs, Not llnlshod, Prlcod to soil ot $42,000, Call S|on An-  ilorson, !    '       :, ., ,  '      ,,   ,   SCIMAPARK  Homo and two collages, $29,500, Llvo In ono, lot tho othor two pay tho  "" oxjionsosr"f*fo|Voi;Ty��� iiTcTi����l��W"Hiroif"1oW"wTth*"i"sbr "h'i(Vl^oy*'fron'to'a">'''  Good loosoholdpropotly, Cnnsldor iho vnluo,Call DavnRoborts,  5 ACRES WITH CREEK  Excollont homosload or Investment', Nlcoly trood,  prlcod  right ot  $26,000., call Davo Roborts.  MOBILE HOME LOT   '  Wost Socholt, Povod road, wator and powor torms available small  amount ol clearing Is all that Is required on this oxcollont homoslto, full  prlco $10,500,, call Davo Roborts,  Pnvo Roborts  Evos. Phono 005-2973  Lon of Suzonno Van Egmond  Evoi. Phono 1)03-9683  nillMontgomnry  fvos, 006-2006  Sinn Andorson  Lvos, Phono 005-2305  JnckAndornon  Evoj. 0115.2053  Doug, Joyco  llvos, f'hono 005-2761  Td IJnkor  livos, Phono 005-26/11  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Outstanding Vlow of Troll Islands, Wost Socholt, only 5 lots, largo, good  soil, wator, sowor, hydro, Prlcod from $12,300,, call Suianna Van  Egmond 005.9603 or 005-2241,  SELMA PARK  Cozy ono yoar old 2 bodrqom homo In hlco qulaf district, Eloctrlc  hooting, llroploco and carport and partly llnlshod rumpus room. F.P,  $43,000, Coll Doug Joyco,  ���>,       DAVIS BAY  Built only 6 years, on Laurol Road, Panoramic vlow, 3 bodroom fully  ��� dovolopodbasomonlrwlth roc room, oxlra plumbing and bodroom.-2��  llroplacos, sundock, Asking $54,000 with olfors, Call Ed linkor,' ^  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  2,25 ocros, % bodroom 3 yoar old vlow homo on highway, Gordon soil,  Eloclrlc hoot��and hot wotor, Must bo sold, $27,500 wllh forms.  Call Jock Andorts6n,  .9 ol an ocrn, heavily trood wllh a yoar round crook, p,P, $11,300, Call  "Doug' Joyco, ���  ��� ���- -������ -������ '-.-'-��� ������'    ' '���   '  LANGDALE VIEW HOMB ""'"'"  Contompory 3 bodroom homo, all codnr lllo'ilmo oxlorlor siding, En-  sullo plumbing, unique doslgn, Carport, largo lot, vory c.lono |o school  p,P, $53,900, Coll Stan Andorson or Bill Monlnoinory'.  ,  4,6 ACHE SMALL HOLDING  ' End ol Crowo Rood In Roborls Crook nroo.'Oolhlc arch licjma, 760 sq, ft,  Noijds somo llnlshlng, Roducod lo $29,900, Coll Hill Mpniip,n|pry,  TUWANEK  CO'm'1 '20'* iiirvlcoi I (of, �� o�� y vvo 11 v I no <' I��t ti n c<T�� t cf M ��i f 11 V<�� 0 n��I��w I i i in V i n fi,  lot Is trood, Call Doug Joyco,  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfh  y4 ACRE loton Nor West Bay Rd.  cleared for mobile home $7500.  Write Box 70 Enderby, B.C. VOE  1V0. 10968-11  1971 PARKWOOD 12'x68' 3 B.R.  Low down payment. Set up  HPondorosa   T.   Court;���Wilson-  Creek. Ph. 885-3434 after 6  p.m. 11057-11  COASTHOMES  PRESENTS THE  i975's  ESTATE IV's  IMPERIAL IV's  PREMIER  (        CHANCELLOR  ALL OUR PRICES I.NCLUDE  DELUXE FURNISHINGS,  COMPLETE     >SET-UP,, .-,:.���  DELIVERY   AND   THE   B.C.  GOV'T 5 PER CENT TAX. NO  HIDDEN COSTS OR EXTRAS  TO PAY.  SERVICED LOCALLY!  COASTHOMES  Division of  COPPING'S CAR TOWNSALES  LTD.,  WANTED TO BUY  FOR SALE  BODY parts  for  a  1965  International or a 1969 Travelall.  Ph. 885-9416. 11061-11  TIMBER wanted; Let lis give you  *    ah estimate. All species. D & O  Log Sorting Ltd., 8813-7896 or C86-  7700.- ; 10895-tfn  VOLKSWAGEN crewcab.Wood  Lathe. Kerosene lamps. Phone  886-2567 ���      11013-12  FOR SALE  FIRE place alder ��� A-pile 4 ft.  high x 8 ft. long and cut ta  specified length max., 20 inch.  Fraction of a cord only $25  delivered. Sechelt area. Phone  885-2325. 10770-tfn  OIL heater, galv. pipes, drum full  of oil. Cheap. Ph. 886-  7031. -  11064-11  SKIS, poles and size 12 boots in  good condition. Ph. 885-  3496. 11084-13  3 PCE.- chesterfield suite, $35;  Maytag wringer washer, $25.  Phi 883-9940. 11055-11  30 INCH' electric range,  fair  condition, $25. Ph. 886-  9826. 11060-11  2-80 GAL. propane tanks, brand  new propane fired household  dryer;   near   new   3   kilowatt  Peters diesel light plant. 886-  7338. 10744-tf  24'x 48'STATESMAN  3 bdrm, separate DR, shag  carpeting throughout. Avocado  built-in dishwasher; deluxe  range; 2 dr. frost free fridge;  fully furnished and tastefully  decorated. On view at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park.  1960 Detroiter 10'x46', 2 B.R.  partly furnished.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  11058-tf  Box 966. Sechelt, B.C.  885-2204  MOTOR DEALER LICENCE D-  5520  11041-10  1974 CHANCELLOR 12'x56' 2  B.R. custom deluxe, all extras.  Like new, set up'No. 19 Big  Maples. Ph. 885-9365 or (,112) 526-  7359...........    .._,,,.^.^;i,,,41(l68rll.  197312'x60\ 2B.R., furn. Setup in  West   Sechelt.   Ph   885-2047.  11076-tfn  AYERS Mobile Home Park, we,  have trailer space available.  Phone 885-2375. 10777-tfn  Sechelt... Pender Harbour Area Preferred  By responsible party ... no trif lers please  Acreage with home... Rustic setting ...  MUST BE... Waterfront or good View with moorage  MUST BE ... Secluded but Accessable  Send information ... Price and Snaps to ...  J. L. SMITH  1700, 90th Ave.  ''"'Dawson Creek, B.C.   IT  GIBSONS'  ..This super familyhome.is for. you if you require 1473'sq. ft. each floor.  3 BR, 2 full baths (main E/S), finished rec rm. and space for development dn. 6 years young ond built like* the proverbial roack.. $56,500.  Drive-by Brand New Home on Sargent Road - seaview  different and below replacement at $54,900.  something  Duplex on Marine Drive. 1 BR suite and 2 BR suite returning $310  monthly, which can be increased. Must be a deal ot $39,500.  Lot on Sargent Road -$13,250.  SANDYHOOK - PORPOISE BAY, EAST OF SECHELT  Waterfront lot $22,900; Semi-waterfront lot $9,900; terms.  RANCH - PENDER HARBOUR AREA  Something special for horse lovers. The house, stabling, riding ring,  etc.; it's all there. Full details and viewing anytime. $139,500.  E CORP. LTD.  ,:������.^A,^rt,,,.,^.w.,..?2.6-32^, _r.j_ ,.,..       Bert Barnes 922-5010 '    Frank Larsen 921-7395  usic students  ��� PENDER HARBOUR ��� Pender Harbour  Secondary ,has released a list of its honor  students for the recent term.  Highest on the list is Lhevinne Talento  who had a grade point average of 6.3.  Honor students are as follows:  GRADE 12  Lisa Munro 6.1, Mary Cameron 6.0,  Maureen Cameron 6.0, Christine Clark 6.0,  Eva Dubois 6.0,-Donelda Hyatt 6.0, Doug  Barsaloux 5.8, Rosemary Malcolm 5.8, Leon  Prescesky 5.8..  GRADE II  Jim Cameron 6.1, Susan Rae 5.8, Suzanne  Girard 5.7 and Marjory MacKay 5.7.  GRADE 10  David Hyatt 5.8 and Martin Knutson 5.6.  GRADE 9  Russell Cameron 6.0, Kathy Lloyd 5.8 and  Sharon MacKay 5.8.  GRADE ���  Lhevinne Talento 6.3:  gain nign mams  SECHELT ��� Three local music students  gained high marks in recent Toronto Conservatory of Music theory examinations held  in Sechelt.  John Gross scored 100 per cent, Carl  Montgomery 99 per cent and Geoffrey  Redman 95 per cent.  All three are pupils of Sydney Redman.  uTTlW*. -1- *     "-���' -*ft-w- "-"���--��� -^.^.'"^ I'-'-   ....���.*. 'r...   ~>..M~.r-., ......   ..I-....,....^.....^,, ,.>...., ^.^^.rf.   It. ft   ,tt .rn.I .^.lla.hA Ill ��� ��� rt lllllfll   UllfWrM ll   111  I 111, T~ n Itafll .M , ill lit' nTiSlUI rfl 1 l"  l���rt, II  ii.ii,.iiiiiHi.i. nnjjiuiaiaaya,       iu|i V ' J  if  ��� '���;���        .;.''���''.'      ������:������'.     ..������'!' ,        ., t  Yes folks ��� Munday Homes have reduced prices to clear  Thirteen (13) Deluxe 1974 Mobile Homes. These "once in a  lifetime" Buys include setup and full manufacturers'  Warranties. So, take advantage ojf these tremendous savings  by reserving your choice now!  1   ,., CLEARANCE  MANUFACTURER SIZE SERIAL NO. SALE PRICE  EMPEROR t 12' X 60*2 BR 3625-.. $<*wP-i-ww^  EMPEROR 12'x60'2BR    > ...   4111 ...$10^Wv-i  BRENTWOOD 12' x 62' 2 BR 3633  10Ftrvv*i  BRENTWOOD 12;x68'3BR 3731  $li,900,00  BRENTWOOD 12'X 68'3 BR 3853.. ?'**Fww  BRENTWOOD 12'x 68' 3 BR 3854 ***r  BRENTWOOD 12' x 68' 3 BR 4092 ***fM-vw^  '      SK'PEWAy 12/"x*"68*"3'BR 254iT777T7nTrr7rr**l~2jpJMFww��i  EMPEROR 22'X 42' 3 BR    ,      4043 ...'15,900,00  EMPEROR 22'x 42' 3 BR 40,45.... '.,,* 15,900,00  BRENTWOOD  ,, 24' X 48' 3 BR 43791. * 19,900,00  BRENTWOOD       ���     24' X 48' 3 BR 5407 ? 19.900.00  SAFEWAY 24' X 48' 3 BR 2980 * 18,900,00  All prlcoi qro curpont condition, P.O.D, our loloa display lot In Abbotsford, B.C.  You pay tho tow, an J wo'll qrranoo dollvary f or youl  ��� BURNABY 4374184 PL COQUITLAM 941-5114  Phone:    ABQOTSFOrtE) 53G-5G45 Deafer Ho. 25085  * PRICE REDUCTION BASED ON CATALOGUE CASH PRICES OF JUNE, 1974. /  ref:;;...  PageA-B  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 5,1975  * The recreation committee of the Roberts  Creek Community Association is calling for a  complete study of recreation needs on the  .Sunshine Coast.  The call came in a brief presented to MLA  Don Lockstead by the association.  ' It called for "a comprehensive survey to  be made of the needs and desires of all people  in the regional area." It added that no more  1 ftinds or grants: for recreation- facilities  should be made until such a study is completed.  It called for the study to be done by way of  a questionnaire to all residents or a mail-  in form to be completed and returned.  The committee suggested the survey  request type and kind of recreation desired  such as facilities, complexes, playing fields  _an<UieldJiou&es,j&aiingj^^  They added that special consideration should  be given youth activities and old age pensioners.  The report suggests the Sunshine Coast  Regional District's recreation committee be  the co-ordinating body for the survey.  "Summaries and recommendations of this  body to be presented to the board for decision  and implementing," the brief said, "any  duly,.authorized.community association to  be recognized and accepted as an advisory  group to the regional committee."  . The first paragraph of the brief suggests  that tot 1506 in Roberts Creek be considered  for any present and future facilities because cording to a district spokesman, the item.will did not have the recreation function, but did  of its central location. be on the agenda of tomorrow night's board have money set aside in a contingency fund  , The association have presented a copy of meeting. which could be used for such a study should  the brief to the regional district and ac- ; The spokesman pointed out that the board the board decide to go ahead.  V  )  ^������H-^liaywiFT.  ymwwyo-w^f rj  l-\  1.^  c ��    'v/t'T   .. *%*   . *Vi    "*        '-    ' -YV '*,\    '      -  " S ,     ���"*   '        *$�� {>^   *��     J.       * j*. *       '    * ^J-aa^fca.** ��.J.,a ....�����..< fcw��. AaJ. ,V��twaJ'at��.,.wj    ��� ^   J ��� _  (  I  tj��  ii*  I        f   *  ,    '*.  i  1  J  . t-i  K1T.A <������  / (>��.�� ��        ���** #*       *al  g*T"tafr���� mn<* .���**������   * *  IS.  n��:  : U  i  j ^  \  /  /  \ L  *   \  SITE CF  GIBSONS  WINTER  CLUB  , '-  ����  .1*  '  c.  4  *  *  V  M  .,  !  "5*^* t  ^***��i- -w*^^ ^p^J     ^  /  \  NEW ICEMAKER at the Sunshine  Coast Arena is AI Garnock, left. He  comes to the coast with experience at  rinfcs in Vancouver arid' Richmond.  Assisting Garnock will be Bill Taylor,  also pictured. .  GIBSONS ���The local Wildlife Club is  .seeking more members.  -A spokesman ssud the aim of the group  was to make people more conscious of  wildlife and conservation.  Community service projects undertaken  by the club include a children's fishing derby  at the Sea Cavalcade and a bursary for  wildlife biology at the B.C. Institute of  Tehnology.  The  group  also  organizes  a  hunter  training program, a junior program and  presents freei  sfewirigs  of wildlife  and ;  educational films. ^  The spokesmatjf said the club was actively  involved in conservation at the local level.  "For example, we clean out the creeks  around the area to allow more salmon to  ������~spawni"-jW---said;--'','Wei-tiy.--to--iinterest..-'.the-  younger  generation  through  our   junior  program."  Monday evenings, Andy Anderson instructs juniors in .wildlife preservation, fly  tying and .22 rifle shooting.  "Above all, we are a club," said the  spokesman. "We have shooting nights,  traping shooting, outdoor and indoor ranges,  campouts, dances and an annual auction."  The club plans to renovate its clubhouse  ,4his year, he said.  Film nights are held on the last Sunday of  each month at 7:30p.m. Feb. 23 at 7 p.m., the  group will sponsor a slide show on member  John Hind Smith's visit to Nepal.  Gibsons Wildlife Club holds general  meetings on the first Wednesday of each  month at 8 p.m. Anyone interested in joing  the club should phone 886-2816 or attend any  of the group's meetings.  WINTER CLUB; it is; but workmen^  wish it waSh't quite so much. Work was  held ui) last week on the Gibsons winter  club because of winter. Snow prevented  the workmen from carrying out their  assigned duties and work was  suspended until this temporary condition passed.  The men's commercial hockey league  goes at it agaj^^  Ice Arena.  This Sunday Pender Harbour will take on  Wakefield at 4:45 p.m. and Gibsons takes on  Roberts Creek at 9:45 p.m.  Recycle this Newspaperl  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  - February 5 to February 11 ���  at Point Atkinson  Not to be used for navigation ���  5  0230  13.6 1 8  0500  14.8  WE  0710  11.8  SA  1025.  11.0  1150  13.4  1450  12.9  1935  3.9  2210  3.7  6  0340  14.2  9  0535  14.7  TH  0840  11.7  su  1115  10.5  1300  13.0  1545  12.9  2040  3.8  2240  3.9  7  0430  14.6  10  0605  14.7  FR  0950  11.4  MC  1135  9.9  1355  12.9  1625  12.9  2115  3.7 |  2315  , 4.2  "  A   n  0615  14.6  wr ':'TU'  1205  1700  2350  ���-9,3 "-.-^J  12.9  j��  4.6  75 fHE6tC OUTBOARDS  ABIE HERE!  4 11I horse to 85 horse - see them  now, at prices you can afford.  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & SERVICE  IERCURYUND  SECHELT  885-9626  BY HELEN PHILIPS  CURLERS HAPPY  The addition of a new icemaker to our  staff has left the curlers a lot happier with  the good ice conditions. Rocks curl like they  are supposed to, without falling off, and the  ice is cleaner.  Our new icemaker is AI Garnock, who has  worked at Vancouver rinks and come to us  from the Richmond rink. Al's wife and two  boys are still living in Vancouver at the  moment.  AI says he hopes to improve the ice  conditions at the arena for everyone. Full cooperation from the public to help keep things  clean and neat would be appreciated.  Try wiping your feet once in a while, and,  also, if you have the energy to pack a cup of  coffee away from the coffee bar, then you  should have enough energy to pack the  empty cup back to the garbage.  The girl behind the coffee bar, or whoever  is in the office, won't mind you interrupting  them to ask for a rag when you spill a cup of  coffee. That keeps It a dot cleaner than  having everyone track up the lobby because  someone is too lazy to clean up their own  mess. It is your rink. It is more enjoyable to  go out there when It Is clean, so, please, do  your part In keeping It that way.  CURLING RULES '  Houso rules havo been passed" out to  curlers, but If you didn't get any, please be  sure to read the set posted. Curling rules aro  part common courtesy, among other things,  lit shotgun shots ...  It has been snld that more ducks die from  lend poisoning Uinn from being killed by  hunters,  'Research Into this 1ms resulted in tho  development of a lend-lron mixture for  shotgun shot which Is less poisonous, but also  lint, another drnwlmck,  ' A survey hns confirmed tho 1973 Canadian  Wildlife Service findings that such pellet.',  can bo relatively nontoxic to waterfowl.  A1074 fiUidy Involved feeding ducks load-  Iron shot pellets ��� containing various  proportions of lend and Iron, Tills was doi\o to  determine relative toxicity of the various  pellets, Thrco basic porportlons wcro used.  37 per cent and 03 per cent Iron; 111 per cent  lend nnd 39 per cent Iron; nnd 05 per cent lend  nnd 35 per cent'Iron. Test groups of mnllnrdH  were dosed with ono, thrco and five pellets of  each type,  Toxicity of tho varlouw polloUi wnn  determined by weight losses of tho ducks,  death of ducks, blood tciiU,, and changes In  vital organs,  The 37;03 combination of lend and Iron  proved tho least toxic of the three formulns  tested, In a ranking that considered the  various effects of shot pellets fed to tho  and this especially means don't be late.  (With all the winter weather we seem to be  getting off and on, if your rink doesn't want to  travel over bad roads, just be sure that your  opponents know this. It isn't very nice to get  out there and find you have no rink to play  against.  GOOD FRIDAY  What's better than sitting at home watching TV on Friday nights? I think watching-  Over the Hill hockey out at the arena bar  instead.  They have four teams. The first two go on  the ice at 9:30 or 9,:45 p.m. and the next two  follow one-and-a-quarter hours later.  Friday, Jan. 31 saw the blue team beat the  orange team 5 to 3 and then the white beat the  red 5 to 3. Clark (orange) and Herb (blue)  both insisted they were the first two stars,  but I think the only stars the fellows see are  when they are taken into the boards,  WAKEFIELD WINS  Wakefield won over Gibsons 3 to 1 Jan. 23  and remain undefeated. Roberts Creek beat  Pender Harbour 9 to 1,  MINOR HOCKEY  One of the conches I talked to mentioned  tho fact that some of tho boys havo skates  that are breaking down. Tho Inside of them Is  nothing but pressed cardboard and when  thoy got wet, they're gone. This leaves tho  kids with frustrated feelings that their  .skating Is no good. Actually, It Is Jast lack of  good skates. Parents, If you have to buy your  boy now skates, please get good quality ones.  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  BUCKSKINS i  Gerald Louie 271; WuTard Joe 655; Darcy  Stephenson 496; Sharon Baillie 187.  BALL & CHAIN  Charlie Humm 638 (251,228); Jan Haslett  605 (231,190,184); Eve Worthington 601 (227, '  192; 183); Ralph Keayes 612 (242,189, 181);  Betty Morris 607 (223,196,188)LLeslie Fitch  594 (229, 210); Ed Nicholson M (220, 201);  Jim Wood 589 (190,199,200); Frieda Fawkes  586 (215,200); Sylvia Wood (207,192); Wayne  Place (232, 195); Terri Henderson (216); ,  Ester Berry (201,190).  WEDNESDAY LADIES        i  Phyllis Hanford 257 (545); Vera Nicolls  228,187,184 (599); May Walker 177,190, 203  (570); Esther Berry 199, 193 (528); Betty  Morris 242 (546); Lil McCourt 236 (555).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Don Caldwell 261; San McKenzio 253,203,  278(793); Tom Dahldelete  Don Caldwell 201; Sam McKenzio 253,203,  278 (793); Tom Dahl 200j Herman Wegener  234, 260, 231 (725); Rita Johnston 255, 210  (597);'Joanne Giampa 278, 213 (646); Jerry  Mlelke232,211,216 (659); Myona Mlelke 249;  Hazel Skytto 223,200,202 ;C31); Turner Berry  223,238 (628); Andy Henderson 209,223 (677);  Charlie Humm 249, Mary Henderson 239; Pat  210, 188, 229 (627).  o  ���s tare fir ��tart  (lucks, five of tho 37:63 load-Iron shot pollota  wcro only half as toxic as ono number 4  commorclal lead pellet. Toxicity Increased  with tho proportion of lead In tho pellet, but  even five of the 65; 35 lead-Iron pellets wcro  less toxic than ono number 4 lead pellet,  Tho now study supports earlier Canadian  findings that Iron Is antagonistic to Uio  poisonous effects of lend. Although the 1974  Illinois Natural History Survey research  shows somo toxicity of load-iron pelleta to  ducks, survey scientists concluded thnt tho  maximum do.so of five 37:63 load-Iron peltate  wns "relatively nontoxic."  Tho lend-lron pellets aro formed (from  metal powders In a sintering process, Such a  pellet If. not ns bnlllHtlcnlly efficient as a  standard lead pollct of tho same slzo, but la  more efficient thnn a lighter stcol shot pollot,  There Is also cvidenco that Uie lead-Iron  pellets do not damage choked gun barrels nH  do tho harder, leas malleable steel shot  pelleLs,  Although the sintered pellets aro far moro  promising than stool an a lend shot substitute, thoy aro "significantly loss efficient"  than lead pellets. Ballistics experts nro  strongly convinced thntflyway-wido bans of  J J  lead shot for waterfowl hunting --^"andlho  required use of any known load sliot substitute ��� would result In increased crippling  losses of waterfowl. ���    '  Third Week/ February 6-12  infill, i . .  u *  Tee Wee league; Suncoast Suns 0, B&Es ,  1; Standard Oilers 4, Trail Bay Sports 3,  Itanium I^nguot Gllxion.'.1 Kiwanis 4,  Biroler Moris 1 j Tyco Flyers i,f Seaside  Plumbing 4.  FEB, %  Pee Wee tang not I/:glon 109's 1 Pender  Harbour 2; Weldwood Clippers B Kinsmen  Kinucks 0.  Juvenile  Ixnigne;   Cnnfor  Cnndlenn   4,  Pender Harbour 1; Elson Glass 5 Uncle  Micks Wbltecnps 4.  CHILLIWACK  BOWLING Qulntot Affair Fob, 9 1 pm Pnrklanos Recreations  13 Victoria Avo, E, Toama comprised o! ono bowlor Irom  oaoh of flvo ago groupa, 'Jock Qlllosplo 795-7177.  BOWLING Mlxod Couploa Tournamont Fob, 7 7 & 9 .pm  each nlrjmYOno woman and ono man por team, any age,  Chllliwack Bowling Contro 124 Young St, South, iD, D,  Hartloy 795-9614.  DELTA  CURLING) Mon'o' Opon Curling Bonoplol Fob, 6, 7, 0, 9  South Dolta Rooroatlon Contro 1320 60 Stroot Dolta, HoBtod  by Tunnol Town Curling Club, 'Walter Snmtsky. 913-9219,  DEROCHE  FESTIVAL   Wlntor Foatlvnl Fun Night Fop, 0 Pot l.uok Sup- ���  1,,pQr,.,0nmoa,,Darocho.��.Rooroat|on���Comm|8nlon,Norttv|Sloo;  mon Rd, *S, MoKnmoy 026.6/74,  KENT  6KIINQ Family Ski Tournamont Fob. 0-9 10 am - A pm  Homlook Vnllay Rooroatlon, Partlolpantn Kant, Hnrrlnon fi,  Mission Munlolpnlltloo, "./, Connor, Harrison Mills,  MAPLE RIDGE  THEATI1E 'THE LILIES OF THE FIELD" Fob, 0, 7, 0 0 pm  Maplo Rltigo Elomonlnry School Rlvor Road. Maplo Rldgo,  Totally produced, ntagod and proaontod by tho Hanoy  Thontro Youth Group, J, Dale 403-3493, .  INDOOR 80CCEn D,C, Wlntor Footlvnl Indoor Soooor  Tournamont Fob, o, 10, Four wook round robin featuring 900  plrtvora In ago groups 7-10,. Varloua School Gymnnnla In  Mrjplo Rldgo, 'liny Foublator 407-4311,  ^OVVELL RIVER  FESTIVAL OF CHOIRS Fob, �� 2|30 pm Brooko Junior  Secondary Dohool Auditorium 5400 Marino Avonuo, Gain  muolonl porlorrnancoo by momentary School Cholro; Junior  ���secondary* Cliolm; Senior socondnry Choirsr community:  Chorus; Church Choirs; Strl(ng orchestra and wind Instruments, 600 volco Massod Choir will sing works by Bonlnmln  Britten, Joaoph Haydn, Charlcfc Ivoa and others, "Conductor;  Mr, Don Jamos 405-4962,  SECHElJr  CARPET BOWLING Sonlor Cltlzona Tournamont Fob. 10,  17 2 pm. Loglon Hall Mormald Si. Socholt, 'Mr, J, Dotby  305-2403,  DANCING Old Tlmo Bnskot Social Fob, 12 2 pm Loglon  Hall Mormald Stroot, Sponaorod by tho Senior SVvlngoro Old  Tlmo Danco Club, Old Tlmo costumon, Food Basket Auction,  Mualo by local Hill Billy Band, "��, L Scott 00G-29W,  SQUAMISH  FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS    Fob, 10 to 10 Sponaorod by tho  Bquamlah Rooroatlon fl> Adult Education Commlnnlon: Vlnunl  ���Aria Dlaplnya In tho Shopping Oonlro.Sohoolo,. Church Hnllo,-  throughout tho Community, Jfl, J, Ellison 092-5220,  SURREY  VISUAL ARTS Exhibition of'prlnln, drnwlngn, coramlcn and  weaving by Surroy artloto Fob, 0 thru 12 Surroy Contonnlnl  Art Contro 13760 00 Avo, *Slaphon Chltty 59G-74G1,  VOLLEYBALL. Elomontary School Tournamont Fob, 0 0 am  to 3 pm Quoon Ellzaboih Sooondary Sohqol Qymnnr.lum  9-169 130 Stroot, 600 olorhonlary ochool boyo and glrlo,  'Oruco Ruf/iorford 60U0407.  rt'proornmmo of tho Community Rocrontlon Brnnoh  BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT   .  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  ��� Hon. limmsl Mt'|l, Mlnlnlot r*-M- UCiilliy.Dnmily Mllllhliil., ���  For detailed listings ol nil Wlntor Festival ovonta, pick up  your froo "Schociulo of Gvonta" loldor at any I3.C, Rrnnch  of tho Canadian Imporlnl Bonk ol Commorco; Rocrontlon  Olllco or any Olllco ol tho R.O, Automobllo Aoooolatlon. 4/'  Wednesday, February 5,1975 The Peninsula Times. PageA-7  byMaryTJnkley  If the late Walt Disney had been contented  with his first brain child, Disneyland, and  had never looked beyond the borders of  California, he would still have gone down in  history as one of the world's most  imaginative and creative artists.  At Disneyland, there was no space to  expand, no room for development, so he  turned his eyes eastward and negotiated the  purchase of 27,400 acres of wilderness in  Florida, twenty miles southwest of Orlando.  He and the brilliant team of "imagineers"  which he had drawn to him, started to plan  "Walt Disney World", which was to be  something bigger and better than  Disneyland ��� and with room to grow.  Though he didn't live to carry out his project,  Walt Disney Productions, under the  chairmanship of his brother, Roy Disney,  went ahead with his plans, and Walt Disney  World was opened in October 1971 right on  schedule. The cost was about $500 million.  Since that time, more than 33 million  people have visited Walt Disney World with a  record attendance on December 27th of  i 74,597. In the 12,000 car parking lot can be  seen cars from all over North America, and  every day visitors arrive from all over the  world.  Walt Disney World, the largest vacation  enterprise ever undertaken by a single  company, is a city without permanent  residents, designed especially for entertainment. The Magic Kingdom, similar in  concept to.~ California's Disneyland, is  reached through the portico of Cinderella's  Castle ��� and how much there is to see there,  both for the very young and the very old.  One of the presentations which I found  impressive was the Hall of Presidents.  Following a film presentation of the history  of the American Constitution, the screen is  raised to present the life-like figures of 37  presidents from George Washington to  Gerald Ford, whose figure has just been  added to the collection. The figures, excellently sculpted by Disney artist Blaine  Gibson, and authentically costumed, were  brought to life by means of a system of  Audio-Animatronics developed by WED  Enterprises Inc. As roll call was taken, each  of the figures nodded acknowledgement. The  figure of Abraham Lincoln is the most intricately controlled, being capable of 47  separate body actions and 15 head motions  and facial expressions. As the figure rises for  Lincoln's five minute speech, the actions are  so natural and the sound so well synchronized with the movements of the lips,  that one could almost believe the real man  was standing there speaking. A dramatic  finale, with Lincoln silhouetted against the  United States Capital dome, backed by a  crimson sky, and with a chorus of voices  i   ��NV  i  M  V* ��t*  ��  '"5   i \\ *  W   -  V-  At''r\JL  \  &  ***** Li  singing "The Battle Hymn of the Republic"  brought an end to a most moving presentation.'  DANCING BEARS  An entirely different show which is  brought to life by Disney's- Audio-  Animatronics system, is the Country Bear  Jamboree, in which a group of 17 life-like  bears keep the audience in fits of laughter  from start to finish with their music and  gags. The amazing thing is that these electronic X creatures have distinct ��� personalities ��� sad, gay, sentimental,^ flirtatious, If you are a Western fan, don't^eyer  miss a chance to hear that sad-faced Big; AI  singing "B-lood oh the! Saddle". f  Among the shows most popular with the  children are "It's a Small World", "Mad Tea  Party" and "Mickey Mouse Revue". Here in  the Magic Kingdom, you can see Pirates of  the Caribbean attacking a city; you can take  a cruise through jangles peopled with models  of elephants, hippos and crocodiles, or you  can travel on a log raft to explore Tom  Sawyer's Island. You can take a flight t�� the  Moon, or a magic Carpet Round the World ���  or you can try your skill on the Grand Prix  ���Raceway, ������   f&.m  *%<**���  i,  tjr~-J  t :���*��� -'.>"/   Li  *'\i  -Jib'    'B ��r    -*���-  "   r.?^"  _ -^*mf }  lv,4��pr       \  ^���'^-���-^sr  P^>' TV.?'  ������ *-*G, ,**���.������> ���    ���  l*J  D  /n>^?SPT^r3!  ���v>t *��  ?���?(���*! -."'I  �� ��� .^^s3i!::sS*el i1���Oft.   * /    \y���'  1C, lJ uJ t-i t_j j^ ^' 3|  t  COLORFUL CONTRAST ��� Grandeur  of 15th Century France and charm of  turn-of-the-century America come  together at Walt Disney World's Magic  Kingdom theme park. Horse-drawn  streetcars transport visitors down Main  Street, U.S.A. to Plaza for a visit to  Cinderella Castle. From Plaza, guests  can enter any one of six themed  "lands", Adventureland, Frontierland,  Liberty Square, Fantasyland and  Tomorrowland.   u_tf ���^.~��-vJi  -. -^^- ' t:  '-Ca--  ��� I  V    a- v��. !<������_' ���       na.j >   . ,   '.   ;���'. ' v'r.a    '       ' >  WHIRLING     VIEW ��� Guests     get    at Walt Disney World. In background is    space explorers on an unforgettable ride  spinning view of Tomorrowland aboard    Space Mountain, a thrill adventure    through "inner'' space.  Star Jets, a hew attraction opening soon    opening in December which will take >  After I had left Florida in January, Walt  Disney World opened a new attraction,  "Space Mountain", for which they constructed a "mountain" big enough to cover a  football field. Within this mountain, amateur  astronauts can have all the illusions and  sensations of high speed travel through outer  space. .*  There are a number of fine resort hotels in  Disneyworld, with several more on the  drawing board. The 1,058 room Contemporary Resort Hotel offers major convention facilities, banquet rooms,  restaurants, night clubs, beaches and a  marina. There is a Polynesian Village with  500 rooms fronting on the 200 acre Seven Seas  Lagoon, where white sandy beaches and  swaying palms supply a South Sea Island  background Tor authentic Polynesian .entertainment.  The Golf Resort Hotel has 151 rooms  overlooking two.18 hole companionship golf  courses. There are 714 campsites with  complete utilities in the Fort Wilderness  Campground, which has its own shopping  and recreation facilities. For recreation  there is horseback riding, water-skiing,  swimming, sailing and tennis.  CONNECTING  Connecting all parts of Walt Disney World  is a unique system of transportation by  monorail, trams, steam trains, horse-drawn  buses, riverboats, launches and ferryboats.  There are restaurants arid stores for every  taste and every pursei'Oh the whole ���Mbiind  prices most reasonable.  Walt Disney World, it is claimed, is  designed so that the guests may play for a  day or stay for an entire vacation. I felt I  could have spent at least a week there, for  there is so much to see and do. I went to  several shows twice ��� once to see the show  and once to watch the faces of the children.  As I watched their delight and listened to  their peals of laughter, I thought there must  surely be some special heaven for a man like  Walt Disney who had used his creative  genius to give pleasure to so many millions of  people.  by ROBERT FOXALL  A degree of nostalgia was evident last  Sunday afternoon as some sixty of the  membership of Senior Citizens Association  NO. 69 watched films dealing (with the  operations of our own Canadian National  Railway In the Activity Room of the Sechelt  Elementary.    The showing was emceed by Bill Wilson, a  newcomer to Sechelt, recently retired from  tho Security Department of the CNR..The  projector was capably operated by Pres.  Emery Scott. Tho films took us from the  early days of steam locomotives to the  present day dlescls, from the transportation  of troops in 1915, tho moving of threshing  crews in tho Dirty ,'10's to tho luxurious  coaches of today,  The elimination of Uie familiar and  friendly clackety-cllck of tho wheels as they  crossed over rail ends by tho welding of tho  rails Into continuous track, Another tlmo  saving development of 'hump yards' with  their electric controls which meant much  tlmo saving In sorting cars and assembling  trains, Bulk trains woro another exemplification of modern technology, Tho types  of cars to facilitate bulk lbadjhg nnd rapid  unloading were all shrtwn, Name a-com-*  modlty and you y/IU find thoro ls,spcclfil  equipment to ensuro rapid movement from  manufacturer to market. Not only aro trains  rim but as complete transportation sorvlco  should, the System operates a Bus Service In  Newfoundland, Ferries In tho Mnr||Imos and  many vessels w|.oro required and together  with tho CPU havo a communication system  to ensure, tho exchange of essential Information In tho most rapid mannor, Wo  even felt tho chill of tho Prairies ns long  trains of grain made their wny from granary  to export ports (someone had forgotten to  turn up tho thermostat,) After these yory  noteworthy films wo recessed for toa n,nd  goodies.  Monday saw Uio first meet of tho games of  carpot bowling bolngplnycd af tho auspices  of the Wlntor Festival of Sports, Our gliosis  wore from Welcome peach. Two games wore  played resulting In a tie In games anil In total  scorns, Tho scores being W, Boach 10,  .Scchclt 7i(and W,r Beach tr Sechelt 7.The  cnllbro of tho bowling was excellent. At tho  same tlmo supporters of both teams wore  having a scratch tonms game on tho spare  carpet. After the bowling wns finished we  adjourned for the usual 'spot of tea' and a  friendly visit.  We are looking forward to a return visit to  Welcome Beach. Members of the teams  were:- Welcome Beach, Bill Fraser, Alice  Fraser, Jean Petit, Anton Kadln, Hazel Ellis,  Alex Ellis, Alice Halford and Keith Comyn.  representing Sechelt were:- Fred Watson,  Mary Watson, Jean Sherlock, Maxlne Mc-  Nelii, Mildred Whitaker, Margaret Hensche,  Emll Henschke, and Jim Derby. Next  meeting will be in Gibsons AOPA on Feb. 3.  Pension applications are down  VANCOUVER,-^ sSenior citizens In B.C.  are being reminded to apply for the federal'  guaranteed income supplement to their old  age pensions,  "Applications are below the usual volume  for this time of the year," old age security  regional director Harry Kenmare said In,  Victoria today. "They must be in soon so that  we can process thdm in time to begin  payments In April."  "However, this reminder does not apply  , to people who are In receipt of other Income  and are waiting for T5 or T4A slips. Thoy  should not apply until they have received  those slips," Kenmare said. "Some pensioners who have only bank interest and  whose bankbooks are up to date can provide  the 1974 Income .information from that  source."  Kenmare said that the guaranteed Income  supplement is for one year at a time. A new  application is required each year because  intlUement depends on income and marital  status in the preceding year.  Application can bo made to tho regional  office in Victoria or the district office:in  Vancouver.  m  m  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Citation  0  Cameo  ��  Merit  International  ��   Monocrost  m  GIBSONS - Elphinstone Co-operative  has returned'a thrco percent dividend to Its  members,   ,  ~ Members will recclvo*n three percent  dividend on tho amount thoy spent for  groceries in 1074, it was announced at tho Co-  ��� op's annual general meeting,        ?<  Tho three per cent dividend matches last  yonr's dividend and Is ono per cent moro than  Uie 1072 dividend.       ,, ,  In addition to Uio dividend, It was  reported at tho meeting Uiat Uio Co-op spent  nearly !pl0,000 on now produce equipment In  Uio store, Installed a now walk-In freezer and  had, the store painted, '  .  It was reported Uio Co-op had .17 now  members during tho year to bring tho total  membership to nonr# -ISO members,   ���  Norman Peterson and Erwln BuoWiorn  were elected to fill tho vacancies on tho  board of directors, Thoy'Join president Fred  llollaiid," vIco-proHldont n.M,Triglls, Harry  .Smith andjild, Kullnndcr on tho board of  directors. Tho board meets monthly.  Peterson and Bucldiorn were re-elected to  positions thoy vacated.  Tho dividend should bo in tho mail to Coop members thin week,  At the annual meeting, Mrs. Joan Qunrry  of Port Mellon won tho door priw. a hamper  of Co-op products,  O BURLINGTON O  �� WEST MILLS i  ��ARMSTRONG*  "^^^^y  CELANESE  HARDING  "OZITE���"  ;  ,. .   .._  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  FLINTCOTE  .������"���V  ^^^^^>  �� TAPPAN     �� INGLIS  �� FINLAY �� JENN-AIR RANGES||  m  m  KM  ��3&  �����:���]  <T f&ierans w�� m�� to�� 0.720^000^ ">  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  fe:5  ��  owe  ^ ^l^^ty^^  mm  Dox 694, GIDSONS  - .��-.,��,��_-...,..���.;.,���  ���V&l'i-SSI^:':":-^  tn  Amendment to Zoning By-slaw  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  bq held as follows to consider By-law 35(23), an amendment to tho  Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law 35, 1970. All those  who deem their Interest In property affected by the proposed by-law  shall be afforded an opportunity to bo hoard on matters contained In  the by-law.  Bylaw 35|23J  [a] Intont  (1) To place? all lands In tho Sunshlno Coast Regional  District not previously covered by zoning Into the Country  Zono, with Iho oxcoptlon of lands doscrlbod In (2).  "   "*(2) To pTdWcortaln lands |^  pulp mill and tho Hillside gravol pit In an Industrial 2 (heavy  Industry) zone.  (3) To establish standards applicable to Country Zonos,  Including a maximum parcel slzo under subdivision of 4  *        hoctaros i(9.9 acros),  |bl Hearing: i  1 -30 p,m��� Saturday, February 1S, 1973, at tho gymnasium,  Langdale Elamontary School, Johnson Road, Langdalo.  Take notice that section (a) above Is a synopsis of By-law 35(23),  and l�� not doomed to bo an Interpretation of this by-lqw, By-law 35(23)  may be Inspoctad at tho Regional District Offlcoa, 1230 Wharf Stroot,  SochQlt,,durlng.offlCQ.hour8, namely .Monday to Friday,, Bs30 a.m. to  4:00 p.m.  \  Sunshlno Coast Regional District  Box BOO, Socholt, B.C. VON 3AO  005-226ir   Mrs. A. Pressley  SorrotnryTfooisiror  ���,   4'  -1 ~  i - /;-,-"���  (   f  '&  PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. February 5.1975  Sechelt Notes  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  * LEE NIM RAMZICK JI is missing! Who'  is hie? " _ ^  He's Austrahan breed of Royal Siamese  seal point (cat) sadly missed by his owner  and the patients in the Extended Care Dept.  who hear of his antics from his owner Miss  Lillian Peters Activity Aide at St. Mary's  Hospital, who got it because shejcarhe from  down-under too, New Zealand.  The lineage of this beautiful animal goes  way back, numbering amongst his relatives,  Grand Champions International Champs  many times oyer. To Lillian he is her friend  and she misses him greatly if you have any  information regarding this personage please  phone 885-2800 or the above number.  Recognizable from other brown Siamese by  an old scar on his hip.  A former hospital employee was back in  St. Mary's briefly, long enough to deliver a  bouncing baby boy, the new Mum is Mrs. Jim  Doyle, Jaci's parents the Ron Spencers are  delighted to have a grandchild so near to  home. Their son has his family in Ontario.  Scott is the name of the Doyle son who made  his first appearance Sunday, Jan. 26. All the  best to parents and grandparents.  PRACTICE  The Sunshine Choristers are busy prac-  liox their.spring.SessiQns at St. Hilda's  Terry Greig Germaine was fined $250 at  provincial court Jan. 23 after he pleaded  guilty to possession of marijuana and  cocaine.;    '.;���.��� ��� ".V.'���   "'"   ".,'���,''"*���"''"'.''": ���'" ^  Court was told that police checked Germaine Dec. 28,1974, as he was leaving the  Sechelt ice arena.  ;in fe  half ounces of marijuana and half-^n-ounce  of cocaine. ;    \,  In other court news, Thomas Jackson was  fined $250 for driving while impaired.  .. Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  Jackson's truck went out of cdntrol near the  Wakefield Inn Jan. 12, struck a telephone  pole and hit a tree,...  When police arrived on the scene, accused  -was-tr-ying-to hitch a-ride-beside-his-truekr  which had scattered parts over the highway.;  .His blood alcohol ratio was found to be .28  in a subsequent breathalyzer test.  .   Jackson pleaded guUty to the charge.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson banned him from*-  driving for one month..  Reginald James Weston netted a fine o��\  $600 for impaired driving.  ��He was stopped by.police Dec. 17,1974 at a  routine roari^ check, court was told. He,f  showed the usual signs of impairment and a  breathalyzer test pegged his blood alcohol  ratio at .13. The legal maximum is .08  Because Weston admitted a previous  conviction for  impaired  driving,  Judge  Johnson fined him $600 and suspended his  -licence for fivennoni  JsillgJ  Len MacMillan of Robert's Creek, has  just returned, from Switzerland where he  spent five weeks on an advanced course as an  Church Hall every Monday evening at 7:30  p.m. and they welcome new members just  drop in and you will find yourself singing  along with the rest.  Mrs. Louise Christensen and Mrs. Lil  McCourt took a week's holiday in Reno  where they won some and lost some more,  enjoyed the 66 degree weather which  required only a light sweater, no coats. They  had a grand time.  Mrs. Lorraine Wilson and,, her mother  Mrs. Helen Moffat took a quick trip to Prince  George before Lorraine left to return to her  work in Italy. They had a lovely trip on the  P.G.E. railway with a lot of snow at Alta  Lake area depleting as they went further  North. Saying goodbye to relatives in Prince  George, Lorraine's five week holiday was  over. She flew put of Vancouver with her  MotheFthereto seeher off. Next visit home  she says will be in the summer. As she will be  back in August, the temperature change will  not be so drastic.  Snow on the ground and more predicted  the ideal time to hold an 'Aloha Night' for the  patients in Extended Care. Volunteer  Director Mrs. Eve Moscrip called the night  and Sechelt supplied the volunteers.  Two patients made the excuse for the  party by having their birthdays in January,  Mrs. Annie Winn and Mrs. Agnes Pollock.  Their combined birthday cake was  reminiscent of the Islands with palm tree  pictured alongside the 'Happy Birthday.'  Nets hanging on the walls filled with  fishes made by the patients transformed the  cafeteria of the hospital as did the table  decorations of Hawaiian girls with skirts and  all. Leis were provided for everyone, the  volunteers came dressed in Hawaiian  mumus, Dorothy Goeson, Hazel Craig, Ina  Grafe, Lee Redman, Kay Purdy, Jean Lear  and Eve Moscrip.  Joining in the festivities yet keeping a  watchful eye to the needs of the patients were  Nurses Aide Mrs. Tida Moldowan and  Shirley Campbell, Activity Aide Miss Lillian  Peters and Mrs. Ora Sinclair, also two young  patients who were a great help, Cheryl  Friesen and Debbie McKibbin.  Entertainment was provided by guitarist  Reg Dickson who sang and played and  seemed to enjoy himself doing just that. The  people present certainly found him; entertaining and look forward to future'performances. Three tourists dropped in (to  show off their tans) Mary and Margaret  Connor attired in grass skirts and bare feet,  and their mother in her MuMu, showed a few  of the dance steps learned while on holiday  and were joined in their efforts by others  present.  How nice it is to havo these parties In the  Cafeteria, lots of room to let tho patients feel  more a part of a group rather than a small  room that necessitates somo sitting with  their backs to others.  Next week, Thurs. Feb. 13 at Uio Secholt  Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital monthly  meeting, tho tickets for tho "Mardl Gras" go  on sale, tho meeting Is from 2 p.m. to 3:30  when the tickets nro on solo to members,  after that thoy,aro open to everyone. At a  meeting hold at Mrs. Margaret Humm's  discussion took ploco as to prlco, along with  other plans, not wishing to lower tho high  standard    of    food    served    at    their  smorgasbords the cost of tho tickets this tlmo  will bo $9 por person. In charge of tickets will  bo Mrs. Ina Gxafo phono |]il!>-94r>7,  For now members an explanation as to  ...procedures   pood -la  purchased -by-tho  auxiliary, members do tho cooking. Thoro Is  not enough dishes for ovcryono to cook for  , iho 'do* therefore others wishing to participate may cither bake a square or tart for  , tho dessert or mako n small cash donation.  Membership chairman Mrs. Uio Redman  for Secholt Auxiliary wishes  to  remind  members and potential members duos aro  ,   due and pnynblo4 Uio meeting $1,50 for  regular and assolato mcmliers.  i  Thieves steal-  lighters, knives  UinsoNsS-FGIhswnn Iinrdwnrownfi hit  by thieves Inst weekend,  Two butane lighters, thrco watches and a  number of wood-handled knives wore stolen  In tli6 break-In.  Police are - JnventlRntlnR,���^-"���v-������  A Juvcnllo wns apprehended by police last  week driving a truck ho had Just stolon from  (lllwons Hulldlng Supplies, KGMP told The  Times.  instructor of Transcendental Meditation and  the Science of Creative Intelligence. And was  in attendance of an International Conference  of World Plan National Leaders. This conference was attended by the national leaders  from over thirty countries.  "The World Plan is an international  organization whose objectives are: To  develop the full potential of the individual. To  improve governmental achievements. To  realize the highest ideal of education. To  eliminate the age-old problem of crime and  all behaviour that brings unhappiness to the  family of man. To maximize the intelligent  . use of the environment. To bring fulfillment  to the economic aspirations of individuals  and society. To achieve the spiritual goals of .  mankind in this generation," MacMillan  said.  "Switzerland, around the lake Lucern  with alpine meadows and surrounded, by  spectacular sharp peaked mountains is the  ideal country to be host to the organization of  World Plan Activities for other reasons also  besides its, serene, peaceful yet inspiring  atmosphere. It is central georgraphicaUy  and is liked by all the other countries in the  world. Swiss people are very proud to have  this life-supporting organization coordinating from their home. "Newspapers and  magazine articles appear frequently  recording the progress of the movement.  Local government, businessmen and  residents all. express great cordiality," he  said.  "Switzerland has always been a neutral  international country and with instructors of  Transcendental Meditation co-ordinating  here from so many different countries there  is a verpwarm air of harmony, a unity of  purpose, to accomplish the World Plan.  There is always about one thousand teachers  from different parts of the world attending  courses here. The strength is in the very  nature of life to progress to evolve. Nature  knows best how to organize. Transcendental  meditation is a simple and natural technique  which can be learned by anyone regardless  of education, life-style, philosophy or  background. There is now sufficient scientific research and the proven effectiveness in  the lives of over 750,000 people throughout the  world over the last fourteen years for us to be  bold in presenting this plan to solve the^agV  old problems of mankind in this generation,"  MacMillan explained,  Len has returned from this conference  with much news and printed literature of the  progress and support of governments,  education systems and meaTcal-sclentlflo  reports from,many different parts of the  globe.  Along with Mr. and Mrs. Henn also of  Robert's Creek, Len gives talks at their  center In Secholt. Also anyone who would llko  to have an Instructor come to their hornc and  talk to them and four or five friends Interested in finding out just what Transcendental Meditation Is, could just.contact  them and they would be glad to make some  arrangement to come. They can be reached  at either of these numbers 885-3342 or 885-  3488.    ���  Squaringly yours  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  I think that today a poem would be quite in  order and it should go something like this.  Snow, snow, beautiful snow.  All over the ground wherever you go.  Up to your ankles, that's above your feet.  I still think that snow is. sweet.  Be it an inch orbe it a foot.  A square dancing we go by hook or by  crook.  Oh! yes, last week the Country Stars were  better than ever, the caller was just fantastic. What" more can I say when talking  about one's own person? If I was to say any  more it would be classed as bragging, and I  would never do that. Well, hardly ever.  Our club is still very consistant with two  or three sets or better. Sure makes a caller  feel good. ., ^^,^-;.^i^.,:^^..^^,^:.,.^x.  Guests for the evening were David and .  Gloria Fyles from Hopkins Landing and our  square dance club hopes that you had a very  good time and will be back again. You know,  you just can't beat square dancing to have a  good time with lots of good clean fun. By the  way, we still have openings for square  dancing editors of newspapers, teachers,  lawyers, doctors, nurses and policemen (the  latter to keep our square dancers from  swinging top long on the corners) a few used  car square dancing dealers and a lion tamer  (to keep caller Harry Robertson in line). In  fact, for fun, square dancing is the answer.  I have started to get a square dance  jamboree lined up for sometime in April or  early March, depending on when I can get a  hall and Jim McPherson from Dance Craft,  together at the same time. We will have to  have a large hall at a reasonable price as we  are a non-profit organization and Jim would  like to ring as many of his club and other  interested parties as possibly. Watch The  Peninsula Times for further information.'  It will be the first jamboree in quite some  time so if you want to be in on this square  dance evening, you still have time to learn  how to square dance if you want to to try  something new.  Well, the snow is still falling. The  questions now are do we square dance this  Friday? Do I get into trouble for playing a  square dance record called 'Winter Wonderland' last Friday? These and other  questions will be answered on Friday night.  Well, I must get along for now. Wups, say,  did you hear about the near sighted snake  that went crazy trying to find the end of a  garden hose.  Oh, well, you can't win them all; see you at  tho square dance,  "Artful dressing and a smooth paint Job  will take 20 years off her truj age, but sho  can't fool a loog flight of stairs,"  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Gibsons/ B.C.  Phone 886-2563  RED & WHITE FOODS  Socholt/B.C  Phon?885-a416  mmsmmubbxsbs  h  \ Section B  Wednesday, February 5,1975  Pages 1-6  v.  il  V  1/  I    /��.,  Police chased an impaired driver along  Highway 101 at speeds up to 85 m.p.h.,  provincial court learned Jan. 30.  And, even at that speed, the suspect's  vehicle "was still pulling away from the  similar offense only two days earlier.  On this count, Judge Johnson imposed a  fine of $100.  i  / In other court news, George Phillips was  , "fined $300 and banned from driving "for three  police", said crown prosecutor Hugh Mc-Xfm0nths for driving with blood-alcohol level  Callum. \pVer .08 percent.  ;  /  /  A  s  \  /  [���~ \  -id '  ,"*  /  >\  s  lyswM  ',    \       -��  1  -,\    '  He said RCMP first noticed the vehicle,  driven by William Vaughn, 18, travelling  southbound on Highway 101 near Roberts  Creek. He was seen crossing a solid line on a  curve.  Police gave chase, but Vaughn turned off  the highway, said McCallpa. Shortly af-  ^terwards^Ws^car���was-signted-again-and  police resumed-the chase.  "Eighty-fivei m.p.h. was reached, with  accused's vehicle stUl pulling away from the  police," said McCallum.  During She pursuit, police saw someone  open the passenger door of Vaughn's vehicle  and .throw out two bottles of beer and a  carton of beer.  Eventually, Vaughn stopped behind a line  of slow-moving traffic, McCallum told the  .court. He was subsequently charged.  Vaughn pleaded guilty to driving while  ftmpjjced Jan. 17. '���'".  ^  Judge J.S.P. Johnson fined him $300 and  banned him from driving for three months.  Vaughn also.'admitted being a minor in  licenced premises Dec. 14.  McCallum said he had been convicted of a  TVs?"  FAULTY FIREPLACE is blamed for a Dick Ranniger. Here firemen use smoke  house fire Feb. 1 on Marine Drive. Heat extractor to clear building after blaze  from the hearth set the ceiling of a suite was doused. There were no injuries,  telpw on fire, said G^^  'sr"-��-V-��**^  A 25-year-old Vancouver resident was  sentenced to three months in jail Jan. 30 for  impaired driving and driving while under  suspension.  Sechelt provincial court was told that  Marshall Jackson drove a car through  ^che}t:fe��$^  a bid to escape police and collided with a  telephone pole.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  police first noticed Jackson as he was driving  slowly along Highway 101 just west of  Sechelt. He had his left-hand turn signal on,  so the police vehicle could not pass.  Jackson slowed down, speeded up, drove  erratically and finally stopped beside the  highway, said McCallum. Police stopped  their vehicle in front of Jackson's, but accused pulled away.  "He was clocked at 50 or 60 m.p.h. down  Cowrie Street," said McCallum. "He drove  i down the middle of the road and would not  stop for the police light."  Jackson went on to collide with a  telephone pole outside the B.C Hydro office,  said McCallum.      ,  When police arrived, "he shouted ob  scenities at the officer and tried to shut the  car door on him,'' court was told. "There was  a brief struggle."  Jackson was taken to hospjtaljor injuries  sustained in the accident and then taken to  the RCMP detachment for a breathalyzer  test, whicKlregistered .24.  ^^k1of*&Imif^ *  for having care and control of a motor  vehicle while impaired, failing to remain at  the scene of an accident, driving with a  blood-alcohol ratio oyer .08, pointing a  firearm and being in possession of a  dangerous weapon.  At the time of the latest incident,  Jackson's licence was under suspension, said  the prosecutor.  Describing Jackson's record as  "serious", Judge J.S.P. Johnson said the  accused had been "getting away with things  for so long, it has caught up with you."*  He sentenced Jackson to two months in  jail on the impaired driving charge and to  one month for driving while under suspension, with the terms to run concurrently.  Judge Johnson also suspended Jackson's  licence for a'total of one year on the two  charges.  s Court was told that RCMP charged  Phillips after being called to investigate an  accident at Langdale ferry terminal Oct. 6,  1973.  *   Accused was "obviously impaired", said  McCallum and recorded a  breathalyzer  _readingioL.19L ���  __^ '1  ; -    Phillips pleaded guilty to the charge.  1'���   David Mervin was fined $50 and banned  ^ from driving for three months for driving  with a blood-alcohol level over the legal  i.'maximum of .08.  ���J. He was checked by police near Gibsons  / Dec. 1, ^aid McCallum, after he was seen  *| driving on the wtOng }side.Of the road and .���  "wandering considerably." ���   .    s  ' -   His'; first ;breath{dyrer;test recorded a  v(readihg of .33, said McCallum. Police ad-  lminister(Bd a second test to double check and  came up with a reading of .32.  Joseph Unland  was  fined  $150  and  prohibited from driving for three years when  ' he admitted driving with a blood-alcohol  t v ratio over .08.  The lawyer representing Unland said his  * client "realizes he shouldn't be on the road"  I and had handed in his licence to the motor  vehicle branch.  ,1   Accused admitted two previous  con-  evictions for drinking and driving.  ',"   Unland said there was nothing to do in  ���Gibsons but go to the pub.  "Gibsons    Chamber    of    Commerce  ! wouldn't like to hear you say that," said  Judge Johnson.  Unland's offence occurred Oct. 29 near  Gibsons.  %    Leo Lukashuk pleaded guilty to impaired  driving and resisting arrest.  s 4   Gibsons RCMP Const. Jeff Kraemer said  he followed Lukashuk into the driveway of a  home on North Road Jan. 27 after he noticed  accused passing a truck "erratically" and  ? weaving down the road.  ?     When Kraemer tried to read Lukashuk  ���>*i the breathalyzer demand, there was a scuffle  which lasted for a few minutes, court was  told.  i    When Lukashuk eventually was subdued  and taken to Sechelt for a breathalyzer test,  * he blew a reading of .31, said McCallum  I j���. A,  .C^>  &&'  *. .'ft  /���  <if  \f  /'  "*l-  J    '  V  PERRY BRADSHAW  v. .off to Vernon  Two teenagers broke into the Garden Bay  Hotel Oct. 14, stole 15 cases and a keg of beer  and'made off with the booty in a boat,  provincial -court was told last week.  Michael Gough, 18, and Douglas Clayton,  17, pleaded guilty to breaking and entering  and theft in connection with the incident.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  that Clayton and two juveniles broke into the  Hotel while Gough waited in a boat nearby.  Defence lawyer Robert Reid said Gough  and Clayton had confessed to the break-in  shortly afterwards and offered to make  restitution.  "They went to the hotel manager and he  said he would accept restitution and no  charges woulcTbelaid," said field. "But  charges were laid. They had made an  agreement and, all of a sudden, they were  , faced with a charge."  Judge J.S.P. Johnson noted that the  charge had been laid by the RCMP and not  by the Garden Bay Hotel.  After hearing a verbal pre-sentence  report on the pair, Judge Johnson fined them  $300 each, ordered them to make restitution  to the hotel and placed them on probation for  one year.  In other court news, S.E. Joe was fined  $600 for driving with a blood alcohol level  over the legal limit of .08 percent.  GIBSONS ��� Arson has been cited as the  cause of & fire, Jan., 29 fa,;the_;..crawlspac^  below Walt Nygreri Sales.  Fire chief Dick Ranniger said the blaze  was set with "flammable liquids."  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  responded to the alarm at 7:30 p.m., said  Ranniger, and quickly doused; the flames. ,  Damage was confined to the crawlspace.  Jan. 30, the firemen were called out again  ��� this time to a house fire on Headlands  Road.  Ranniger said smoking in bed is the  suspected cause of a bedroom fire at the ������;     Accused admitted a previous conviction  home of Hugh and Vi Mowatt. > ij for obstructing a police officer  in the  The Mowatts' next door neighbours woke ^' execution of his duty,  the couple after they noticed smoke coming J k   Lukashuk said he had been so drunk at the  4rori*the housV^&^*f^ arrest,  were lucky to get out alive." McCallum said Lukashuk's high blood-  The blaze started in a mattress and gutted     alcohol reading should be taken into account  the bedroom of the home.  Ranniger estimated total damage to be  around $3,000.  He "said smoke detectors would have  roused the Mowatts before the fire became  serious. Damage then would have been  minimal.  The third call within four days was turned  in Feb. 1 after a faulty fireplace in a Marine  Drive home set alight the kitchen ceiling of  the suite below.  The house, beside Gibsons Athletic  Association Hall, is owned by Tom Mc-  Clintock, but it has been rented out.  Damage was confined to the ceiling of the  suite below, but Rannlger estimates the cost  of the blaze at $1,000.  The call was turned in at 7:10 a.m.  GIBSONS ���Perry Bradshaw, Miss Sea  Cavalcade 1974, will represent the village  this weekend in Vernon.  She will be attending that town's Winter  Carnival, along with other entrants in last  year's Miss PNE pageant.  Sea Cavalcade spokeswoman Ursula  Anderson said Perry will ride in the Winter  t^nh/alpara^  The foUowuigweekend, Perry is slated to  go to a ball at the Lieutenant-Governor's  residence in Victoria, said Ursula.  pamiapacnonk  The Canadian movement tot personal fitness  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  in mitigation of the resisting arrest charge.  Judge Johnson fined the accused $300 on,,  the impaired count and disqualified him  from driving for three months.  On the charge of resisting arrest,  Lukashuk was handed a suspended sentence  and placed on probation for one year. Under  the probation order he must be of good  behaviour and not enter licenced premises.  5E? CLEAF��  byARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market,  Roberts Creek  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Cam  JS22SSSS  amm  ummmmmmmm��MmmmmtMi^\iyimtB$n  Arranging a registered retirement savings plan  is as easy as 1,2,3.  A lot of people look forward to their retirement. But they don't look forward to  a reduction in income,  That's why the Royal Bank has available three separate Registered Retirement  Savings Plans, If one doesn't suit your needs precisely you can choose a mix of  two, or all three,  There's moro to cavity prevention than  Just brushing your teeth. But before wo take  a closo look at preventing tooth decay wo  must know what causes It,  Plaquo is the transparent film that forms  on tho teeth, It is a mixture of bacteria and  food,.tho dinner you had last night or tho  breakfast you had this morning, When  plaque Is allowed to stagnate on tho tooth for  n period of Z\ hours It In combination with tho  digestive secretions In the month begin tho  decaying process. When plaquo Is allowed to  stay on tho teeth for a period of 48 hours It  liecomes calcified, rock hard. Tills Is know as *  calculus, cnlclfled plaquo.  Jf polcuhis Is allowed to form on tho tooth  not only docs tooth decay easuo but a number  of other things begins to happen In tho mouth.  An Infection begins, this Infection Is given tho  name glnglvltos. \  , Tho gum shrinks away from tho Infections  and. is permanently destroyed. The damage  dono by calculus can novor bo repaired, but  It can bo utoppcd. Since this Infection Is  painless Is often goes unnoticed except for  foul breath nnd bleeding gums until It has  dono even moro sovoro damage, Tho Infection goes below the gumllno and begins to  destroy tho oupport structure of tho teeth, the  bono, When this happens the teeth become  loose because thoro Is nothing to support  " lliein, Tlils Ih tlio wiiy iiiost pciiplo their  teeth. And tho reason most people lose their  teeth Is that thoy were never shown how to  properly take euro of their teeth.  'hum wo enter Into prevention, a big word  " in 'dentistry Md��y: In tho tfnfio of teeth," the  old ndda.no 'an ounce of prevention Is worth a  pound of euro' lit very appropriate, If you enn  spare a few minutes a day on prevention you  can keep your teeth for tho rest of your life.  There Is nothing difficult about prevention  and the benefits that you reap makes It well  worth while.  Basically prevention entails three things,  brushing, flossing and regular visits to your  dentist,  Brushing. Brushing your teeth Is a basic  step In preventing tooth decay, but only If It Is  dono properly. Tho Idea Is to remove plaquo  before It has a chance to form on Uio teeth,  for this you need a soft brush. Why a soft  brush? Besides removing plaquo from tho  teeth, brushing is a good way of stimulating  tho gums and a soft brush (Iocs both without "  damaging tho gums. A medium or hard  brush can (lo ns muclidamago as calculus In  destroying the gums, So use a soft brush nnd  do a thorough job. This should bo done at  least twice a day, And If you nro rushed In tho  morning do an, extra good Job on It at night �����  tlmo, Night Is the most Important tlmo to  brush, because during sleep plaquo really  goes to work A warm, still month, is tho  perfect environment for decay, When  brushing, use a toothpaste that In nbn-  abraslvo and,, haa fluoride In It,  Flossing. Pentnl floss In ono of tho most  important means In preventing tooth decay,  Whllo effective brushing removes plaquo  from tho top and sldoa of tho teeth, only  dental floss can remove the plaque from In _  Ixitwcen the"teeth, a common slto tor 'decay.'"'  Dental floss can bo found at any drug store  and your dentist can show you how to use It.  Dental floss and brushing when used effectively nnd thoroughly at least twlco a day  '^wiirprovcnl^toolh'de'ca^r���'"'"��� *     ""*" T  Brushing and tho use of dental floss wilt'  also lower your dental bills. Young children,'  liecnuflo thoy lack tho dexterity to do a  thorough Job, ahoulfl havo their teeth brushed  twlco a day by their parents, It can bo a fun  tlmo together ond also a big step In teaching  your children tho proper wny to take care of  their teeth. It's a good habit to start, Children  should also bo glvon fluoride. Fluoride can bo  administered In drops and may bo given  from birth. Ask your dentist about It. Thoy  will really help the development of strong  teeth, nn asset In preventing tooth decay.  The final step In prevention, but not ot  lesscf Importance In preventing tooth decay  Is regular visits to your dentist. Ho Ih your.  pjirtnor.Inprovcntlonnndcanholp you spot,,  trouble Moro It starts and enn detect nnd  rcpfdr small cavities before thoy havo a  chance to grow and weaken tho teeth,  These steps will prevent tooth decay and ,  will leave you with a happy, healthy smllo for  your natural life.  Your teeth, tlioy'ro,tho real thing.  February 4 to 8 la Dental Health Week In  Canada. Tho ConstrGnrlbnldl Health Unit" Is  sponsoring nn* Information nnd poster  campaign during that tlmo.  Thomo of tho campaign Is, "Oavltlos aro  mean so keep your mouth clear),"  CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all .Scrap Metal  ' v~   ObJeotfl-'LARGICOKSMALLWre  HAUL EM ALL'  Specializing In Trucks nnd Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-IJodles  anil Tin removed. Complete yard cleanups arranged.  Phone ��yP<%[)��7"��)000 Collect  Serving tho Sunshine Const  Current tax legislation permits you to deposit up to 20% of earned income to a'"  maximum of $4,000 annually if you are self-employed or do not have a registered  company pension, If you do have a registered company pension plan your  combined contributions may be up to 20% of earned Income to a maximum of  $2,500. Your contributions are deductible for tax purposes,  Give us a call today. We can assist you in making a meaningful choice,  1, Royal Bank Retirement Deposits. Your  contributions will be placed In a special deposit  account and you will receive an interest return  geared to the general deposit rate structure,  Because of the longrterm nature of the deposits we  expect the Interest rates to be at the upper end,of  the scale, Each depositor, is insured up to $20,000  by the Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation.  2, Equity Fund. Your contributions are placed  principally In Canadian common stocks. This  ���portfolioJs,managedbyprofessionals, backed.by������ ,������������,,���..���,  investment analysts and economic consultants,  who also manage well over $100 million for other  people and corporations, The emphasis here is In  long-term capital growth with reasonable rate of  return,  3, Income Fund, Your contributions 'aro Invqslod In  high-yield bonds, deposit Instruments and In  mortgages insured under the National Housing  Act. The portfolio Is managed by the samo  professionals, whose policy here is to nchiovo ns  high a current Income as Is compatible with  maintaining price stability as well as moderate  capital appreciation,  Horb Mitdidl  #85-2201  ROYAL BANK  serving   ���*  British Columbia  jwvgjywuamBUrimiammmmw  New smoke detector shuts off heating or air  conditioning system blower so it can't  .spread fire,or,.smoke..,-..-,���., ,.-,...,���..���..���,........,,..���:, ...t,  Need lots of fabric for wall coverings,  draperies or other decorative use? Sheets  are your best buy ��� inexpensive, and so  wide that you have few seams to worry  about.  Some families are happier with two-smaller  tables in the dining room, instead of one big  formal one. Easier scale for family living,  adaptable for parties.  Can you find the emergency cut-off valves  for water and gas lines in your house? Look  for them NOW before an emergency.  Planning windows to frame Views, an architect put three in his master bedroom ��� a  ,low one (almost floor level) for ponds and_  trees, of middle one for treetops,  and a  skylight.  Looking for a home with a view? We have  good-looking, comfortable family homes in  settings worthy of their picture windows.  Call  SUNCOAST ESTATES  In Sechelt call 885-2241   \  t '"Hu Page is-,;  Utile Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 5,1975  M��.m*m9iM,ni-ittt*imra*ar^���**MaMK*mti*ti<n'mi��<>ini*XMM Mir^xravi-n-*** ^^^^lusr^aft^^^v^^^ff  TheP:  ENINSULA  ^Jdmsb  "Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right   that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  nee bitten'.  'Once bitten, twice shy' is an old  proverb which expresses the hasis of  Pavlovian learning. Pavlov, you recall,  experimented with dogSi training them  to respond in a certain way to a certain  stimulus.  Dogs learned in that manner, why is  4t-that-some-people-ean-not?  The, people we are referring to are  the people who have had their brush  with the law through drinking and  driving either by having their licenses  lifted' in a 24 hour suspension or gone  through the agony of a court appearance  for impaired driving with a blood  alcohol reading over the legal limit of  .08 per cent.  They have gone through the whole  process of being caught, given the  breathalyzer, being dharged> appearing  in court, being fined, being without a  license for a while.  Yet it seems that every week there is  at least one person appearing iri local  court who didn't learn their lesson the  first time. Sometimes they didn't even  learn it the second time.       ,'  So they stand up before the local  judge and he has to decide what to do  with them.  .<��� We really fail to see why the courts'  -should-have-mer-cy���for���such-an���individual. We really don't see why such a  person retains any kind of right to drive.  , Fines inflict momentary punishment. Sometimes in the wallet is the  only place people are capable of feeling  a pinch.  We would like to look at it differently.  If we are going to make our highways  and roads as safe as we possibly can,*'  then we should remove those who  threaten it for as long as we can.  Drivers license suspensions do one  major thing���they get the offending  drivers off the roads. There are not too  many people who will get into trouble  for impaired walking.  From the pulpit  -���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  As I write this we are enjoying our second  snow fall of the winter on the Sunshine Coast.  In certain areas that is, as some places such  as Davis Bay.or Wilson Creek are often  passed by when the snow falls. However, it  may be gone when you read this for it  generally does not last long with bur coastal  climate.   ,  But while the snow is around it would be  fitting to note what the Bible mentions about  it. Isaiah says, "as the rain and the snow  come down from heaven ... and water the  earth". We find other references along this  line but the most significant verse.which  mentions snow is found in the first chapter of  Isaiah. There God says, "come and let'us  reason together, though your sins are like  scarlet, they shall be as white as snow". Our  sins are like scarlet, dark and permanent. No  human effortrcan change this fact. But  amazingly God says they shall be as white as  snow. How'can this be?  Well, the Bible also says thgt the blood of  Jesus Christ has tie power to transform the  colour of our sins. His substitutionary, death  can purify, cleanse, yes even make a black,  sinful heart as white as snow. We  sometimes use the expression, a blanket or  covering of snow. Jesus can cover your sins  and God will remember them no more.  The Psalmist prayed "wash me, and I  shall be whiter than snow". Yon too can  make mat prayer. You must do it in order to  be spiritually and morally clean in the sight  of God.  Sen. Edmund G. Ross of Kansas cast the  deciding vote clearing President Andrew  Johnson of impeachment charges, in 1869.  FOR THE PAST couple of weeks, we have  ^teejLruniung-into a little problem. We've  beengettingreports that this store or that is  running out of The Times soon after it  arrives.  Some stores have been counter-acting this -  by ordering more or calling us when they run  out and we are happy to run them down  another 15 or 25 copies or however many they  need.  So, merchants, if you are running out give  us a call when you.do and we'll supply more._.  We hate to see anyone go without their  Times.  FURTHER to George and the restaurant  business discussed last wee^k in this space, I  had a conversation with a friend of mine, a  newcomer tojhe Sechelt area. Like me, he  had come down from the frozen north and we  were comparing the facilities available to  visitors in this area.  He was amazed that there y?as not a hotel  in either,, .Gibsons or Sechelt village  municipalities. Either, he said, would be ah  ideal site for a large hotel complex. But, he  added, one thing he didn't want to see was  more restaurants..  I have to do a bit of tale-telling here on my  former town. Powell River has restaurants  coming out their ears and they all have One  thing in common ��� they're bad. (I can hear  the Chamber of, Commerce up theife  screaming now.) It's true. /  Some are not as bad as others, but to get a  consistently good meal with good service is  nearly Impossible.  When my friend arrived here, he marvelled, as I did when I came here, that the  food in restaurants here (with minor ex-  fray  More than 100 Jehovah's Witnesses will bo  travelling to Squomlsh from this area  February 0 and 9.  In all thoro will bo moro than 300  delegates from the Sunshlno Coast and  ' Powell River joining 000 other delegates for  their first assembly,  Tho assembly will bo In Squomlsh nt tho  Howo Sound Secondary School on February 0  and ft,-. 1975. Saturday's activities commencing at 1:55 p.m. and Sunday's at 9;00  a.m.  Thoro will bo approximately 900 delegates  , nt Squomlsh from tho Sunshlno Coast, the  North Shore, Pomberton and Squomlsh.  Tho themo of tho assembly will bo, Have  ~,^*wio-kopt,,our;Beiysesvnnd-;bccn"WOtchful?-'^r  PotoflJin, Also, volunteers, from tho Secholt  congregation will assist In organizing tho  convention,  Sunday, at 9:15 a.m., tho Baptism of  many dedicated candidates will take place,  Everyone Is welcome to thp Sunday  ,    highlight which lis tho public talk entitled,  Stand still and fico the salvation of Jehovah,  glvon by ll.I, Strand, scheduled for 2 p.m.  . . .i (  The Peninsula^mm*  hibllshal Wcdncw'lays nt,Sechelt '  oil H,CVn Sunshlno C\msl  i>y  ,,... ,,.,  ,.��� Powell River News .Town Crier, ���. .;....���,::  .Svchclt'lliiKasUd,  ���   ,nox.ii<>..scci|cU,n.c.  nn.noaWKl2.1l ""  Sulwcrlptlon K.,tcxi (In mlvnnoo)  r    - -~~ -���^l/will'$7pCT^r,TLtff|Pc>ndASnill��, W  .   - US, A., 510. Owiwas $11.  Srrvliifi ///<' timtjhnu I'ott Mellon to Ifyttiorit >  [How Soundto Jrtvh lfllt't\  'k 4  By Don Morberg  ceptions) is consistently good and the service  is also consistently good. That is, taking into  account of course, that even a waitress has a  bad day once in a while.  BY THE WAY, before I forget, I want to  thank Bill Copping for a little service he  performed for The Times last week. Your  help was really appreciated, Bill.  SPEAKING of thank you's, here's another  one to Mrs. Rosamund Simpkins for the  pussy willows she brought into the office.  Really there's nothing like a bouquet of pussy  willows to shake you out of a mid-winter  funk.  WHILE on the subject of mid-winter, this  is traditionally the time of year for specially  designated weeks.  Well, the people who are concerned about  dental health have set up a Dental Health  Week; but in keeping with the trend toward  shorter work weeks, Dental Health Week is  five dayalongv.Jebmary^4 to 8., ��� .,..  - 'AAwhileagbT was Mikrviewing a dental  hygenist who was travelling around to a  number of Grade 3 classes giving talks on  dental health and tooth decay prevention.  After the talk there was a demonstration  with a giant toothbrush and a giant tooth  showing where and how to brush. When the  demonstrations were over, the young people  were given toothbrushes and a dye which  colored the plaque in their mouths. Most  went home with colored mouths (much to  their parents horror.)  After I talked with the hygenist. I asked  her if many of the young poepleknew how to  use a toothbrush properly. She said, "Don, a  lot of them don't know what a toothbrush is."  She wasn't kidding.  Tooth enamel is the hardest substance in  the human body, but you would be amazed  how easily decay punches a hole in it, Ask  your dentist.  The message for Dental Health Week Is  brush and use dental floss.  BY THE WAY, for the multitude who  have asked, the next edition of Raineoast  Chronicles will be off the presses soon., A few  production problems have caused a delay;'  but now I understand that the next edition  will be rolling soon and another will follow  soon after,  Watch for It on local magazine stands.  The Chronicles are an amazing collection  of articles ancLthero Is a great demand for  tho enrllejv^lssucs which aro no longer  avnllobtojlf thoro Is anyone who has somo of  the earlier copies and would like to part with  . them, lot mo know, I would llko them for tho  offlco hero,  OVERHEARD at tho Chamber of Com-  morco Installation "Did you over pee such an  NDP-orlohtcd'gathering?" That sound you  hear Is sarcasm dripping.  Councils, boards  meeting times  ' ( Boards nnd municipal councils hold  public meetings nt tho following times  nnd plncos.  .j- Gibsons village council, muntclphl  lmll, listand 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m,  ��� Socholt school board, Gibsons, 2nd  nnd 4th Thursdays, 7:110 (Lower floor,  Gibsons municipal hnll). !  ��� Sechelt village council, municipal  hnll, 1st and! 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ��� Sunshlno Const regional board,  Socholt, Inst Thursday of ouch month,  :-..7.i30-p,m.���- - ��� -.- ~��� -   Members of the public may attend  any of these meetings but generally  must obtain prior permission In ordor- to  spoak or represent a delegation,   '  The power of words In Immense. A well-  choNon word linn often sufficed to stop a  flying army, to change defeat Into victory, to  ���novo nn'empire,'  Readers' Right  esident epiestio  Editor, The Times  Sir: The following is a letter to Roy Mills,  secretary treasurer of Sechelt School  District.  Dear Mr. Mills:  As a parent in the Roberts Creek area,  with a child who will be directly affected by  the new junior secondary school decision I  feel I must comment on your remarks as  quoted in the press January 29.  I and many other parents in the school  district have shared the concerns expressed  by Mr. Montgomery regarding overcrowding  and shifts ever since the decision was made  to re-build Elphinstone on its present site. At  j.   * ..'��� .��-.-'-' ��� ,'.��'...���>( ��� .. > �����.--.; .. ^.tWii-SM-  ��� ���    -���    * -la*"--        T-.��.-....;     .?$.���.���-Wfia  '    . ' ,*$"���  Thank yon  from Chamber  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� Our Chamber wishes to express our  sincere appreciation to the Peninsula Times  for the generous donation of the shield with  respect to winners of Christmas Window  Decorations.  Next year we will do our best to have this  annual event better publicized and we are  sure your shield will assist in more spirited  competition.  J.Mathon  'Secretary  Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce  A tip-or-two  that time, after considerable digging we  were finally told that the new school would  accommodate 600 students. We were also  told that there were to be two schools,  Elphinstone and a new junior secondary  school in the Sechelt area. Although many of  us disagreed with that decision we also felt  there was considerable merit in the two-  school decision, Sechelt children, after  all, had ridden buses to Gibsons for a long  time, fair enough that there should be a  secondary school in the Sechelt area so that  busing could be kept to a minimum.  In fairness to you, Mr. Mills, a lot of this  took place before you, held your present  position with;, the^schooiboard, but^ywuld  like to remind v you that the process of  selecting a location for a new secondary  school, to which you refer as "we've been  through this many times" was a process  related to choosing a location on which to rebuild Elphinstone. To my knowledge there  has been no public participation or even  consultation in the choosing of a location for  a second junior-secondary school location.  There are a number of obvious comparisons to be made in looking at the leading  locations suggested for this new school.  1. (a) .Selma Park presents problems in  terms of road access to the school site, (b)  Sechelt Lot 1 and 2, arena site, anyone who  has driven kids to hockey games and practices as I have knows that road will require a  great deal of work, if it's possible at all, to  make It suitable for school bus traffic,  2. (a) We hear, but it has never been  substantiated by any valid study, that there  *%  are water problems involved in the Selma  Park site, (b) Sechelt Lot 1 and 2, arena site,  has been plagued with water problems since  arena plans began, this situation was  covered by all local papers.  3. (a) Hasr'a study been'done,rand with  what results as to the busing needs involved  in the Selma Park site? (b) How many  parents of 12-year-old Grade 8 students  would, be willing to have their youngsters  walking up and down the long arena road on  dark winter mornings and afternoons?  Therefore there seems a.like^podj.1jhat:.tlie:  School District will be faced with an even  larger busing expense than usual, an expense  makisaU-eady; te  4. The remaining coiripartson to be made  is accessability, there is no question that the  Selma Park site is superior iri terms of the  centre of population of the area to be served,  it will be some time before the resident  population of the arena area will justify a  junior secondary school being placed there,  at the moment the population there does not  even warrant the building of a new  elementary school.  My final comment is that when a group of  parents such as the Roberts Creek Parents  Auxiliary takes the time and trouble to  register concern about ah important School  District decision, to their School Board, that  they deserve a better hearing than to be  bluntly told "the decision has been made", in  other words, it's no concern of yours.  Perhaps it would be more fitting if any  reply made should be made by the elected  members of the School Board to at least give  the general public an idea of where their  elected representatives stand on this issue.  I, for one,; have no intention of sending our  child to a school, TO miles^away, nearly half  hour by bus, until I'm completely convinced  there is no alternative. Roberts Creek  parents who feel the same way should realize  that without busing' the Roberts Creek  children the School board does not have  sufficient children to justify a second school.  Jo-Anne McNevin.  r  Refrigerate beef grayy.Next day remove  fat on top (Important). Refrigerate uncovered���will keep several weeks, Add to  (cheaper-cut) moatloaf mixture for better  beef taste.  Cut fat from chunks of left-over ham  roast, mlnqo, add egg, bread crumbs, onlon-  to-toatc, basil or favorite herbs sparingly,  slinpe Into cones, ond simmer for salty, rich  supper,  Tips Place, your tcoplato on holder  fashioned from follwrop to catch cream  sauco spills oyer edge, That's skim milk  sauce of course, dieters I  Don't uso larger plate underneath your  tea pinto as the miniature amount of food Will-  look miniature I You will feel cheated.  Offer a gift if It, is ono you wish for  yourself. ��� -��� ,,  Tlp-or"Two'fl   ��� Family     togetherness  solver ��� turn our 1000 piece Jigsaw puzzle ���  leave on ,(tablo middle of living-room ���  great conversation lec-breoker ��� no con  resist a puzzle picture!  Tipi As long da you purchase tho produce  advertised In tho tlmo slot, you'll got those  somo TV programs!  Just sow a mosquito ot our back door ���  must bo now hardy breed!  Don't pay extra monoy for tho color of tho  egg shell; tho food value Js same.  Cheddar choose Is a bettor buy for  nutrition ond economy bocnuso of hlghor  protein content, luid lower water content.  Buy bulk or store wrapped domestic chooses,  Color of salmon does not oltpr nutritional  value  -Buy brown rice or converted white rice-  for better nutrition for your money,  Orange Jiilco from frozen' concentrate  contains moro vitamins than crystals artificially flavored and with only calorics nnd  1  By COO CROYDON  Vitamin C.  TIp-or-Two Hockey team hardy soup  recipe contains ono pound beef, two beef  flavor cubes broken up, largo onion, half  dozen carrots, small turnip, one-half celery  bunch, and for each serving ono medium  i sized potato. Servo with fresh baked bread  and a glass of milk.  Editor, The Times;  Sir ���Re: the recent,Idea of Gibsons  expanding I wish to comment as follows:-  It would seem that Mayor Larry Labonte  has grossly underestimated the Intelligence  of the Inhabitants of Granthams, Soames  Point, Hopkins Landing and Langdale. The,  original idea of obtaining Port Melton's  assessment tax is a good one. It is a great  pity that It ^as not more tactfully presented,  Little wonder that we in the outlying districts  were upset by mayor Labonte's Kremlin-like  'fait accompli'.  Let mo pose a question. What does tho  . village of Gibsons hove to offer?  A council with little or no initiative who,  when presented with an idea regarding the  Port Mellon tax scheme, approach It with all  tho subtlety of a Iwrd of elephants wearing  steel capped; boots.  A village where numerous dogs run un  checked.  No restaurant for tourists or more important, residents.  No Interest whatsoever In exploiting the  marvellous FREE publicity which Gibsons  receives from 'The Beachcombers',  However, it is easy to criticize. On the  other side of the balance sheet we have very  friendly people in Gibsons. It just seems a  pity that a villago'wlth Gibsons potential is  left In tho doldrums. I do not mean turn It into  a chrome and glass menngerlo _ just tidy up  the place a bit and let's havo moro facilities.  For this Gibsons must have cash. Surely  with a new approach from all concerned the  problems of administrating to Uio outlying  districts could bo Ironed out to the  satisfaction of all conerned. Tho monoy la  there ��� let's go to It ond work together to  mako uso of it,  R, Gentles  imvmmmmaG>'mm&aagurmm>m��*~*tamm*S*����fa*m^&^mm  \Uimli.[yj|l 1 UilBUi  TRlDPOD B)@[gXa^BS l^@S��Q  7UK  Minimum $1,000  30 days to 364 days M  /4  ,    Minimum $500 1 year to 5 years [j   /4  Interest paid monthly on Term Deposits over $5,000  0  0  O       On Minimum  Monthly Dalanco  Froo Porsonalliod Cheques  Froo Clioqulng ��� No Sorvlco Chnrga  No GhargesWhatsoever  Rate   (Q>  Withdrawc.lt Pormlttod Anytimo  Mortgage Loans  1st Mortgage  PEEPER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION 883-2236  in*mm m �� mmumm�� m '* ���* mmmpmmmwmmmmmmniuwiiiinimmmKm~��9,m*si*auemtmtt>\vmv*��sp m mnanaiw>M*w mw �� mpwwtwwmm �� mro.ua m > nn �� atmJj V-  ^i^.��i  A en .  P.  f  ���7' r ���  \  [  > f  \  J  1  *��� ���"*.  ��1 ���  r   ��  i  */  -  U  H  i  i  .'   i  i  '   -  ���    1  J ���      sm  >"^<  .���*  ,�� a.  V  it  9  t  y  t-  >  fs  /  wN"  /-  N.-  J"  ?*  ~���*~     I  '/  V ,  'I  ..V  ,/  I'1  //-   ���  1 \  DISPLAY OF HIGHLAND dancing bv  Loienna, left, and Lonnine Calder  proved popular attraction at Burns'  suppei held Feb 1 b> Elphinstone Burns  Club  >m!diu&g ��ii  to slow start  lhib >tar {,ot off to a sloviei ^tait thin  l')7l  Hit Village of Seehclt last \ear had  yiiriti d ^01 000 in building permits b\ the  end of  Jinudi\    Hub \car th it total is  a��2 000  I-ist \lii there \ ire thice peimits for'  new itMdencc*. an! two for additions  totalling S77 000 This \ tar the total is *V) 000  for (irii, residence  In Tcinuarv 1**74 a new commercial  establishment took out a peimit foi S14 OiiO,  This Jamnn tht onh commercial c.n-  stiuction was a sj 000 addition  Indibsonstheic wasoiK nc\ cjmmcicial  buildin��� peimit * ducd at M0 000 and a  icsidential addition with a pcnuit of b\ 000.  K  E  ;<;,-.'������  Ka-.  Sa' V  * J     a '  a   *  f)  HIGHLIGHT OF Elphinstone Burns    Event was held Feb. 1 at Roberts Creek  Club's annual Burns'supper was solp    community hall,  bagpipe performance by Wade Calder.  sum  Midi 3ii  Tlie Fisheries Department are Investigating the possibility of 'depleted  herring stocks on the Sunshine Coast.  In a letter to the Secholt and District  Chamber of Commerce, G.W. Whisby,  regional supervisor of tho department In  Nanalmo, said, "The apparent decline In  herring stocks In certain areas Is under Investigation at tho present time."  Wlnsby explained in the letter to the  chamber that there wcro two kinds of herring  stocks ��� resident and migrant.  Ho said, "among otlicr considerations, we  arc particularly Interested In the likelihood  that certain areas produce only local stocks  which ore not augmented annually by  migrated fish, However, there Is always tho  possibility that local stocks may bo  augmented by local fish, but only on a cyclic  basis,"  Ho explained, "when fish aro harvested In  a certain bay, harbor or Inlot, for example,  tho stocks can bo,completely local, com-  ^l6toiy*migrntbiyror,h"tnwtiiro"*Df"botiir  Obviously then It Is entirely possible that  certain local stocks could bo completely  doplotcd by ovcrflHlilng.Theroforo control of  the fisheries must bo by very  specific  localities."  The regional supervisor.added, "you will  appreciate from the foregoing that a great  dtial of investigating is necessary and our  technical personnel are actively engaged in  monitoring the stocks at the present time."  The letter was In response to a query from  the chamber about tho depletion of local  herring fishing'stocks.  Accident rate  highest ever  GIBSONS ��� There was a record numbeir  of traffic accidents in tho Gibsons area  during 'December and Jnnunry.  RCMP report a to'tol of 50 accidents, tho  highest figure on rocord for n two-month  period.  "was"estimated, at over $5,000,  These figures cover only reportable motor  vehicle accidents ��� those Involving over  $200 In property damage,  No serious Injuries wore reported daring  tho two-month period,  o  isa Mgtef  In 1002 tunes \ ere hud in �� new  seigniorial fort on tin St  Ixiurence rrui.  I a ni d >\ s of h ii d \ oi k \ ere ne\ 11 ending  m the stmgadetu >t\\ \\i\e Onh the strong  of hi ut (ould eiiduu for lone and one of  thesewat. 11 }uu oldMadeleiu d-��\cielieits  who one day was left alone with two brothers,  two soldiers, an old, servant and a few  mothers with infants in the fort when a band  of fierce Iroquois laid seige to the fort.  All of the other settlers had been killed in  the fields and this brave young lady held off  the attack eight days until help arrived from  Montreal.  The Iroquois were one of the fiercest and  most warlike tribes of North American.  FIGURES OF MAN  Sculptor Malvina Hoffman made a group  of 101 figures showing the races of man. Her  collection is in the Hall of Man of the Field  Museum of Natural History In Chicago.  To Area C residents  ���    OPEN MEETING  OF  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  Tuesday, Feb. Ilth  To discuss GIBSONS - SECHELT  EXPANSION PROPOSAL, and Ita  offoct on ricfn-vlllago raaldonts,  INon-vlllago rosldonts comprlso  75��/o of Sunshlno Coast Populfltlon]  8:00 p.m.,  Wilson Creek Hall  Wa^utUB^^  Wednesday, February 5,1975   The Peninsula Times Page B^  nfcw  HI  s> a mmmn  885-2439  Gin��SON��S - Thieves .broke Into tho  government liquor store lust weekend and  made off with 100 coses of assorted liquor  valued nt$n,000r- ��� ^~~~~~~-~~~~-  Tlio brook-In won discovered by employees .Ion. 27. Tho thieves apparently  gained entry by smashing a hole through the  concroto block renr wall of tho store,  -Police believe Uio theft took place during  the night of Jon. 25 or %.  t Crime exports from the ItCMl' general  Investigation section visited tho scene lost  week to old locol pollco with their Inquiries,  EMBtnJBWLIIinJlE_  first in outbbanob  Wide selection  of n ew engines  lit Stock!  Dpx 109, Madolra Park, B.C.,Phono 003-2266  \  x  Gov't Inspected Choice  Gov't inspected  Vii/  PvTl  LKJ  PRICES EFFECTIVE: FEBRUARY 5TH THROUGH FEBRUARY 8TH  We reserve the right to limit quantities  "��* ��������������� n^mmwj      ^^~ _ i ii -~^  M^ thanife value is s^p^^^^^^^^^^  EIMYCIEST PLBZA, GIBS0MS  ^ .00 Newi  15 News  30 Mon  45 Ami  00  We jtem  Merv  High      ���  Rollers  School  Magazine  Calendar  See It  1030  Griffin  Broadcast  Magazine  Prepare  Definition  News  Sec It  Mr.  Merv  Hollywood  Mr.  Magazine  Calendar  Love Of  " 45  Dressup  Griffin  ���Squares  Dressup  News  Definition  News  Life  ��� ��� ����  Sesame  Merv  Jackpot  Talk  Young &  Jean  Get  Young &  11  Street  Griffin  Jackpot  Back  ���   Restless  C onnem  Smart  Restless  Big  Blank  Talk  Search  Jean  Sesome  Mayberry  RFD  Search,  45  Street  Showdown  Check  Back  Search  C annem  Street  Seorch  00  Pasiword  Survive  News  News  News  Sesame  Favorite  Mike  12iS  45  Ppsivjord  Survive  Ida  News  Your  Street  Martian  Douglas  Split  Our  C larkson  World  Move  Villa  Eddie's  Mike  Date  Second  Lives  Cont'd.  Turns  Movie:  Alegre  Father  Douglas  00  Bob  AM My  The  Hogan's  "Beachhead"  Music  Movie:  Mike  1 is  1 30  45  Swltzer  Children  Doctors  Heroes  Light  Edge Of  Night  Tony  Rtpples  "Ensign  Douglas  Ed  Moke A  FBI  Curtis  Music  Pulver"  Match  Allen  Deol  World  FBI  Mary  Explorers  Robert  Game  00  $10,000  Another  FBI  Price Is  Murphy  ContV.  Inside/  Wolker  Price Is  O 15  L  30  Street  Pyramid  One  World  FBI   .  Right  Out  Burl  Right  Edgfl Of  Night  Somerset  Edge   Of  Night  Match  Goad  Carras-  Ives  Dealer's  45  Life  Somerset  ���  Game  Word  C olendos  C artoons  Choice  _ 00  Juliette  General  Celebrity  Your  Tattle  He Knows  Villa  Casper  About  9 is  O 30  Juliette  Hospital.  Sweeps.  Move  Tales  She Knows  Alegre  Lilia's  Ghost  Faces  Take  Money  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Another  Speed  .���lomond  45  Thirty  Maze  "She-  . Thirty  Dinah   ���  World  Yoga  Racer  Head  00  Family  Brady  Buncn  Ursula  Family  Dinah  Sesame  Mickey  Funorama  A ,5  ���1 30  Court  Andress  Court  Dinah  World  Street  Mouse  Funorama  Dr.  Special:  The  Peter  Dr.  Dinah  Brody  Buncn  Slsame  The  Funorama  '    45  Zonk  Cushing  Zonk  Dinoh  Street  Munsters  Merv  oo  Wilderness  Skating  John  Flying  Mr. Rogers  Gilligan's  Islond  Griffin  C ,5  J 30  45  Nomads  Rink  Ri hardson  Nun  Mr. Rogers  Merv  Partridge  News  News  News  Ironside  Electric  Company  Bewitched  Griffin  Family  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Bewitched  Merv  00  Bob  News  News  News  Walter  News  ZOOM  Thot  Griffin  O 30  45  Swilzer  News  News  News  Cronkite  News  ZOOM  Oirl  Walter  Hourglass  News  News  News  Mike  News  American  The  Cronkite  HourgloM  News  News  News  Douglos  News  Radicolj  FBI,  News  00  Hourglass  To Tell  truth Or  Little  Mike  Wild  Olympia  The  Chol'englng  7 3��  Hourglass  The Truth  Conseq ���  House  Douglas  Wonders  Olympic  FBI  Sea  Music  Untomed  Treaji're  On The  Price Is  Banjo  C onl 'd.  Ironside  Hollywood  45  Machine  World  Hunt  Proirie  Right  Parlour  Assignment  Ironside  Squares  ��� oo  This  That's My  4   Little  This  Tony  America  Ironside  Dr.,In  0.5  O 30  Mama  House  On. The  Land  Orlando  C ont 'd.  Ironside  The House  Music  Movie:  Music  And  Dean  C hampionsh  p   Beverly  Hi'lbiflies  MASH  45  Camera   .  "All  Prairie  Comero  Down  Martin '  Skating  MASHN  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5  Channel 8 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Airport ��� one of  Hollywood's all-time box-office champs.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30, p.m. ���the Last  Challenge ��� Glenn Ford and Chad Everett  as a reformed gunman and a young gun-  fighter.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY^  Channel 7 ��� 9 p.m. ��� To Sir, With Love  has Sidney Poitier in one of his best roles as a  high school teacher in a London slum area  high school.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ���Happy Birthday, Wanda Jane ���an off beat fantasy  aimed at American virility, sex and  marriage.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7       -  Channel  8 ���8:30  p.m. ���A  Cry  Fi  Help ��� an acid-tongued radio talk-show hosf  rebuffs a listener who threatens suicide.  Channel     12 ��� 9     p.m.���By     Love  Possessed ��� a lawyer becomes  involved  with his partner's wife. ,     -  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8    -  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Cool Hand Luke ���  with Paul Newman as a young man working  on a chain gang.  Channel 5 ��� 11:45 ��� Bonnie and Clyde ���  Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway recreate  the adventures of a pair of depression era  bandits. ,        ,  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9  the true story of a safecracker who sells  himself to both the Germans and British and  is. decorated by both governments.  'Channel  4 ��� 11:30  p.m. ��� Alexander's  Rag Time Band features 26 Irving Berlin  hits.  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10  Channel 4���9 p.m.���The Legend of Lizzie  Borden - starring Elizabeth Montgomery as  the notorious New England spinster accused  of the ax murders of her father and step-  mojhen    _ -   _[   ������, [,__r  Channel <S���12 a.m.���Carry 'On Up the  Jungle with the Carry On gang off on a  safari.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11  Channel   4^-8:30   p.m.���The   Trial  of  Chaplain Jensen - a true account of a Navy  chaplain court-martialed on charges of  adultery laid by the wives of two fellow officers.  ���f  Channel 6���12 a.m.���The Quester tapes -  Quester is an Android robot who appears to  be a normal male but has the power and  strength of five humans. .y  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5 ���  Channel 2, 6 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Viennese  Waltzes ���a hour of music by Johann  Strauss and his son Johann Jr.  Channel 2, 6 ��� 10:30 p.m. ��� Soccer ��� a  look at British Columbia's most popular  recreational sport.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7  Channel 5 ���10 p.m. ��� Lucille Ball is the  "guest" of honour in an hour of roasting on  Dean Martin Show. Jack Benny makes one of  his final performances.  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9  Channel 8���9 p.m.���Voyage of the  Brigantine Yankee - a group of young people  set out from Gloucester, Mass., on a round  the world ocean voyage.  00 Music  | 15 Camera  ' 30 Music  45 Camera  Together  Now  Bill  Macy  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Music  C omera  Music  Camera  C annon  C annon  Cannon  C onnon  Jean  5eberg  Joqueline  Blsset  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  "Adventure  Of A  , Young  Owen  Marshall  C ounce! lor  At Law  J  10  00 Music  15 Camera  30 Pacifi-  45 Canada  Christie  Love  Christie  Love  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Music  Camera  Poclfi-  C anada  The Helen  Manhunter Hayes  The Cont'd.  Manhunter That's My  Nana  Nana  Nana  Nana  Man"  Diane  Baker  Cont'd.  All In  The Family  Crimes  OF  11  ���00 News  .5 News  30 News  45 News  News  News  Wide  World  News  ' News  , Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mama  News  News  News  Arabs &  Israelis  Big,  Valley  Big  Valley  Passion  Cont'd.  News  Movie:  12  00 MoVie:  IS "Simba"  30 1^55)  45 Cont'd.  Special  Wide  World  Special  Tonight  Show  ' Tonight  ' Show  Movie:  "I've  Always  Loved Yau"  Movie:  "Amazing  Mrs.  Holiday"  Movie:  "Secret Life  Of The  Amer. Ws  News  "Last  Challenge"  Glenn  Ford  >iilcii!9t yon rather watch your  than have everyone else watchi  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  weigh  pamicipatrmn  The Canadian movement lor personal fitness.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10  , CKAHNEL 5 . CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL It....... CHANMCL 12..  CHANNEL!  CHANNEL 9 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 11        CHANNEL 12  News  News  Mon  Ami  News  News  Barbara  Walters  Seottle  Today  Sea ttlfi  Today  Party  Today Game  Pay    ���  Cards  News '  News  News  News  Yofla  Yoyo  Pay  Cards  Joker's  wild  Gambit  Gambit  Joker*!  Wild  Gambit  Gambit  ":00 Nic et  |:15 Pic  :30 D'fberville  45 D'lbarville  "Devlin  Devlin  Lanje  Lassie  laridof  The Lost  Sigmund  Sigmund  "All'Srdr'"  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  Oeonnte"  Jeannie  Partridge  Family  Fisher  Fantastica  Fantastica  News  Across  The Fence  "Jeannie ' '  Jeannie  Superman  Superman  ::00" News '  l 15   News  30   Mon  45   Anil  "News"   ���  News  Barbara  Walters  Seattle"  Today  Seattle  Today  party "''���-  Game  Pay  Cards  ��� News'  News  News  News  -Yoga r:  Yogo  Pay  Cards  r Joker's  Wild  Gambit'  Gambit  'Joker's "  Wild  Gambit  Gambit  10  B.C.  Schools  Mr.  Dretsup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  GrHfin  High _ School  Rollers Broadcast  Hollywood Mr..  Squares Dressup  See It  See It  Love Of  Life  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Calendar  News  C alendor  News  See It  See It  Love Of  Life  10  00 |B 60  15 le 60  :30 le 60  45 le 60  Super  Friends  Super  Friends  Pink  Panther  Star  Trek  Golden  Years  Outdoor  Sportsman  5cooby  Doo  Shazam  Shazom  Story  Theatre  Hudson  Brothers  Farm-  City  life  Style  Scooby  Doo  5r,arorr.  . Shazam  10  00 B.C .  15 Schools  30 Mr.  45 Dressup  Merv  ��� Griffin  Merv  Griffin  High  Rollers  Hollywood  Squares  School  Broadcast  Mr.  Dressup  See It  See It  Love Of.  Live  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Calendar  News  C alendar  News  Se*e It  See It -  Love Of  Life  11  Sesame  Street  Sesome  Street  Merv  Griffin  ��� Big  .Showdown  Jackpot Talk  Jackpot Back  BlanlT Talk  Check  Back  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  Jean  Cannem  Jean  C annem  Sesame  . Sesame  Get  Smart  Mayberry  RFD  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  11  Vendetta  en Direct  Rue des  Pignont  These Are  The Days  American  Bandstand  Jetsons  Jetsons  Go  Go  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  Dinosaurs  Dinosaurs  Hudson  Brothers  Rupert  Bear  Pete's  Place  Wolly's Flintstones  Workshop FI intitones  Bobby Flintstones  Goldsboro Flintstones  11  00 Sesame  15 Street  30 Sesame  45 Street  Merv  Griffin  Big  Showdown  Jackpot  Jackpot  Blank  Check  Talk  Back  Talk  Back  Youjg  & Restless  Search  Search  Jean  C annem  Jean  C annem  Sesame  Street  Get  Smart  Mayberry  RFD  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  12  Luncheon  Date  Luncheon  Date  Password  Password  Split  Second  Survive News  Survive jpa  Our CJarkson  Lives Cont'd.  News  News  World  Turns  News  Your  Move.  Movie:  Sesame  Street  American  Radicals  Favorite  Martian  Eddie's  Father  Mike  Douglas  MikS  Douglas  12  Children's  C inema  Children's  C inema  "American"  Bandstand  Impact  Impact    ,  We Can  Do It  Survival  Survival  Children's  Cinema  Children's  Cinema  Popcorn-  Machine  Fat  Albert  ���: Movie  Review  Travel  Travel  Super  -  Star  Wrestl ing  Cont'd.  ��� Popcorn  Machine  Fat  Albert  12  00 Luncheon   '  15     Dote  30     Luncheon  45     Date  " Password "  Password  Split  Second  ������ Survive"  Survive  Our  Lives  News ������" - ���������J  Ida  C larkson  Cont'd.  - News '  News  World  Turns  News" -  Your  Move  Movie;  ���Sesame    Street  C orondry  Disease  ���favorite -  Martian  Eddie's  Father  Mike -  ���  Douqtas  Miki  Douglas  Bob  Swltzer  Ed  Allen  All My  Children  Make A  Deal  The Hogan's  Doctors Heroes  Another .      FBI  World ,FBI  Guiding  Light  Edg* OF  Nfthi  'Caretakers"  Polly  Bergen  Joan  People  Music  Art  Explorers  Movie:  "Dear  Heart"  Glenn  Mike  Douglas  Match  Game  European  figure  Skating  Cont'd;  Movie;  "My  Friend  Fticka"  My  Partner  The  Ghost  European  Figure  Skating  Cont'd.  CBS  Children's  Film  Festival  Know Your  Sports  Outdoor  Sportsman  Blue  Marble  O utdoors  Outdoors  CBS  Children',  Film  Festival  100 Bob  15 Switzer  30 Ed  .S5 Allen  All My  Children  Make A  Deal  The  Doc ton  Another  World  Ho,gan's  Heroes  FBI  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  "Beauty  Jungle"  Ian  Hendry  Butterflies  Sounds  ��� Working  Together  Movie:  "Sex  And The  Single  Mike  Dougbs  Motch  Game  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One  Life  fc  .stir  Sornertet  Somerset  FBI  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  C rawford  Cont'd.  Good  Word  Music  Animals  s'over to  Cover  Ford  Geraidlne  Page  Cartoons  Price Is  Dealer ,  Choice  00  I 15  .30  45  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ftoddy  McDowell  Inner  City  Bob  Hope  Desert  Classic  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.'  Cont'd.  Dialogue  Dialogue  Green  Acres  Canadian  West  Roller  Derby  Movie-  "The  little''  Princess"  Hudson  Brothers  Page 12  Poge 12  00  Market  Place  Edge Of  Night  ST 0,000  Pyramid  Another  World  Somerset  Somerset  FBI  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Good  Word  People  At Wi.rk  Reaching  Out  Girl",  Natalie  Wood  Cartoons  Price Is  Dealer s  C oice  i  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Genera]  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Springfield  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Puget  Sound.  Speak  Out  C asper  Ghist  Speed  Racer  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  fc00  15  1:30  :45  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd.  Lucky  Jim  Pro  Bowlers  Golf  Cont'd.  Basketball-  San  CBC  Curling.  Classic  Cont'd.  Warjon  Train  Wagon  Trpm  Roller  Derby  ��� Under  Attack  Villa  Alegre  Carras-  colendas  Shirley  Temple  George  Ravehng  Hotlook  Outlook  News  ConFerence  | 30  .45  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps  Movie:  "The  Your  Move  Take  irty  Tal  Th:  Tattle  Tales  Dtnah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Villa  Alegre  Butterflies  Insjde  C asper  Ghost  Speed  Racer  About  F-aces  Diamond  Head  iL  Family  Court  HE Diddle  pay  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza.  "^s  Rifle"  Gary  Cooper  Phyfiss  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day   Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Anothor  World  Brady  Bunco.. -  Sesame  Street  Sesome  5treet  Mickey  Mouse  The  jMynsjeifc  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Merv  4  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Tour  Pro  Bowlers  Tour  Diei  go  San  Jose  What's  New ������; -  Partridge  Family  Bonanza  . Bonanza  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  . News  /News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Mr. Rogers  Mr. Rogers  Electric  Company  GllUgoh't.  Islond -..-������  Bewitched  Bewitched  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00  1 IS  1:30  45  Hockey:  St. Louis  at  'Wide  Wotld  Of  Sports  ���c-Anirrial.^i  ���Kingdom-  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Hee  Haw  Hee  Hqw  Under  Attack  Wide  World  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street    .  Time  Wrest! ing  Cont'd  Favorite  Martian  Bewitched  Bewitched  Family  Court-  Dr.  Zonk  Brady  Buncn  Bonanza  Bonanza  Wreck  Of The  Mary  Dears"  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Buncn '  Sesame  S��r'eet  Sesame  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The  Munsters  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Merv  NHL-,' ���**  Hockey  St. Louis  ol  News"  MetSi  News  News  6f   ���  Sports  Wide  World  Mr. Rogers  Mr Rogers  Mr Rogers  Electric  UFO*  UFO  UFO  UFO  The" r  Manhunter  The,  Manhunter  Electric  Company  Partridge  Fomily  Bonanza  Bonanza  . News  News  Cooper  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside'  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Mr. Rogers  Mr. Rogers  Electrl?  Company  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  Bewitched  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Sports  Scene  Hourg ass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News News  News News  News News  News News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  ZOOM  ZOOM  Making It  Count  That  Girl  The  FBI  Griffin  Walter  Cronklte  News  00  i ,5  I 30  45  Toronto  St. Louis  at  Toronto  Wide  World  News  Nows  News  News  Seal 11  Wei  %  Toronto  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie- ������  "Dr.      '  Strangelove"  Peter  All  Star  Wrestling  Conl'd  ioWy  ZOOM  ZOOM  Star  Trek  Star  Trek  CBS  News  Channel 1?  Special  Klahanl  Klahanl  Hourglass  -Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  N��ws  Inside/  Out  Olympia  Olympia  That  Girl  The  FBI  Griffin  Walter  Cronkite  News  Hourglass  Hourglass  House Of  Pride  To Tell  Tho Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  Karen  Karen  Funny  Farm  Olympla  Olympla  Cont'd.  C Ity Faces  The  FBI  TBA  TBA  Chaparell  High  Chaparell  00  r 15  30  45  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Cel Idh  tfelP"  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or  Conseq,  Make A  Deal  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Sellers    r  George C .  Scott  Cont'd,  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Ascent  Of  Man  Mission  Impossible  Mission  Impossible  Channel 12  Special  Movie  "The Day  8  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Mac  Davis  Mac  ' OaWs"  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waljons  Streets  San  Francisco  Bill  Moyers  Foreign  Report  College ,,  Basketball  Basketball  The  Waltons  .Woltoni  00  ' 16  I 30  45  Maude  Maude  News  Nowi  b**9  Kung  Fu  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Movie  "Airport"  Dean  Marl In  All In  The Family  Candid  Camera  Sing A  Song  On The  Buses  In  Performance  In ,  Performance  Jimmy  Dean  Mel  TIllIs  ' They  Honged  Kid  Currto"  / 30  Hourg ass  Tell Th��  Truth Or  Gunsmoke  Mike,  The  The  Ko  Hourglass  Reach For  Truth  C onseq.  Gunsmoke  Douglas  Rookies  Children  FBI  Ko  Lost .Of  Hollywood  Gunsmoke  Police  The  In  Ko  45  Tho Top  The Wild  Square s  Gunsmoke  Surgeon  Rookies  Performance  Ironside  Ka  ack  8  Charlie  Brown  Thhls  The Law  The  Rookies  The,  Rookies  Smother's  Brothers  Smothers  Brothers  Charlie  Brown  Bro'  Thti  The  is Is  ie Law  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  In  Performance  In  Performance  Ironside  Ironside  Beverly  Hillbillies  Candid  Camera  Make a  Deal  00  | 15  '30  45  Stompln1  CriTco &  The Man  Streets  Of  Francisco.  Archer  Archer  Archer  A re ner  Pollco  Woman  Mice  Woman  Movie,  "To  Sir  . 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''  Iouhiitow'h forgotten mnii   , . .  Htoppcd lulvciiiHiiifi; yiinicrcluy.  THEPENINSULA7^��e4  oiill our ml vciliHin^ <l<>|>iirliiiriil today   "tu nm~MM  Wharf Rd.r Sechelt 885-2296  \��mm��-'l0 m** w "*inii ��"> '" wwi-i   .wn��* mPm*****"**'**!** /  The Blue Angel  Wednesday. February 5,1975  -The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  BY ALLAN CRANE  As the Film Society's screening, night is  now Tuesday rather than Wednesday, which  coincided with publication day for the local  press, this column will .appear irregularly  and not weekly as it did before Christmas.  As expected, The Devils drew mixed  reactions, winsome people findingJt_quite  disturbing; and others thinking it a  tremendous film: Several people noted the  , vaccination mark on Grandier's wife's arm  ^and the untypically 17th century tan divisions  where bikinis cut off from the sun those parts  of the female anatomy which are' hidden  from public display.  Last week's Film Society presentation,  The World of Apu is virtually beyond  criticism. I thought it Was simply exquisite.  Among the films in the Twilight Theatre's  regular prbgram, Fantastic Planet,  originally scheduled for Film Society  presentation, was perhaps the most in  teresting, although several people expressed  disappointment in the film.  In watching a cartoon, I doubt that it is  possible completely to lose one's detachment -  to the extent where one forgets that it is a  cartoon (but watch for a short film, The  Hangman), but, for me, the often spell-  . binding and hypnotic quality of the visuals  -and the remarkably-well-executed animation-  made-this film well worth watching.  It is a pity that the film received a  restricted rating from the B.C. Director of  Motion Picture Classification as the drawn  nudity was quite inocuous and in keeping  with the story's setting for otherwise this  film would probably have been greatly enjoyed by children.  Also in the- Twilight Theatre's regular  program, there was a second opportunity to  see Cabaret, which' drew very small  audiences when it played here in 1973. Attendance for the re-run was not spectacular  ** -  4  t>   '   c>  tx  /  It.  Ol  ^  -iiL-J  IT'S A LONG way from 'Cabaret' but about the same period of time. The Blue  Marlene Dietrich's 1930 movie The Blue Angel  will   be   the   Film   Society's  Angel is often  compared  with the presentation at the Twilight Theatre  modern-day  rendering   of  Germany February 11.  trigs  On January 23, about 90 people, most of  them teachers, travelled to Camp Elphinstone, near Gibsons, to attend the Western  Association of Drama Educators Conference. Non-members as well as members  registered in December for the four-day live-  in conference, and they arrived by bus, car,  plane (and of course, ferry) from every part  of the province.  One man flew from Kimberley; a lady,  ��� who was not a teacher, had come from  Golden by bus. a week previously to attend  the one-day seminar at the Vancouver  Playhouse Theatre Centre on January 18. ���  ! Learning there that full registration of 130  had not been reached and that she could still  attend, she decided to come over' for the  WADE Conference. One man from northern  B.C. who had spent123 hours on a bus, was  already asleep in one of the dormitories at  the Y.M.C.A. Camp, before anyone else  arrived. Next to arrive were some of the  leaders; suitably attired for the mud and  snow in heavy winter clothes and rubber  boots. Gloria Shapiro, director Playhouse  Holiday, drama teacher and director; David  Latham, Education director for Playhouse  Theatre Centre, Movement Instructor  U.B.C.; and Jane Heyman, director, drama  teacher, actress, instructor Theatre Dept.,  U.B.C., were among the highly-qualified  leaders who came early to "set the scene for  the informal evening session of dinner,  meeting people, and getting organized., The  list off Instructors, was Impressive, with  names llko Elizabeth Ball, Carl Hare, Clara  Hare, Judith Koltal, Dr. Vanco Peavy and  Knz Plesowockl,  The conference ran from Thursday till  Sunday, and was called 'Bridges' because  'we're trying to link drama with theatre with  art with music with mime with Uio environment with you,' Intensive oosslons wore  held In mime, puppetry, movement and  music, script exploration, documentary  theatre, movement art environment; as well  as added enrichments |n story-tolling, films,  mask workshops, character work and improvisation.  'Die camp, In, Us beautiful forest setting,  was anothor added enrichment. Although tho  ���J5rou^  greenness nnd spongy trails wore a source of  wonder to those from the Interior,  Most people aro aware that there Is moro  to putting on n play than learning IJnes,  building sola, and putting on make-up.  Volumes havo been written on tho subject,  but tho success of t\ play depends mainly on'  whether or not tho actors can get lasldo the  parb they are playing, An actor who has to  oxpi'osu foar, for example, can scream until  ho Is blup, but no ono In tho audience will fool  any fear unless ho does,  Exaggerated gestures nnd facial contortions will bo unbelievable unless tho actor  has thought his way into tho fooling that  caused It, This fact has been known for a long  tlmo, but learning how to <!') It In another   matter. Uclnxntlon oxcrclccs, theatre games,  and Improvlzatlona help, and those woro  practised extensively at the workshop;  building up from'simple situations and one  person, to scenes where all members of tho  group ww.n���.rP?'ct,lnK_.,toi_onch_^oUicr,_.  Imagination lieipVi too, aiiil'disciplineTo keep  within the boundnrlos ot Uiorcharacter,"'nnd  to avoid Indulgent excesses llko the plague.  ���In the script exploration class,i a play  was broken down Into Its smallest sections  BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843  and each studied minutely; then the class  was asked to sum up each section in a single  word. Another exercise on the play being  studied, was for the actor to make a muttered comment, in character, before he said  his lines; a good way to learn to think in  character instead of mechanically saying  lines. An added bonus to this is that, if lines  are forgotten on stage, there is a better  chance of recovery.  Balance on stage has nothing to do with  juggling; rather it is the proper arrangement  of the players' positions. One interesting  exercise at a workshop was called 'plates'.  Imagine, if you will, that the stage is a plate  balanced precariously on a single central  support. Each actor must remember that his  position is balanced by one or more other  people. If he moves, the balance is shifted  and a compensating move or moves must be  made. When someone else moves, he must  consider his relative position and act accordingly.  The WADE conference was a strenuous  one, and for some, there was Uie long trek  home after it was over. According to our  information, it was well worth the effort.  It is heartening to know that the theatre  arts are alive and well In schools In Western  Canada. It is hard to think of any course  which better equips a student for whatever  lies ahead. The ability to speak in a clear  voice, so that your friends don't have to guess  what you're muttering about; the confidence  to speak In public without wanting to turn  and flee; a good memory from learning  lines; discipline to work as a team without  hogging the limelight; thorough knowledge  of some of the greatest literature over  written, These are some of the more obvious  benefits. If It enables him, once In a while, to  know how It feels to bo someone else ��� that  wouldn't come amiss in this battered old  world either.  ��� But, it Isn't really necessary to mako lofty  speeches; tho point Is that kids love Drama  because it's fun.  either, but many went to see this enjoyable  film for a second or third time.  It is not a musical at all any more than is  The Blue Angel, to be screened next  Tuesday, Feb. 11, in <the Film Society's  program. Both are films depicting the story  of a cabaret artist in pre-war Germany, but  The Blue Angel features a German cabaret:  -singer (Marlene Dietrich) in the days before���  Naziism, while Cabaret is about, an expatriate American cabaret entertainer (Liza  Minelli) as the Nazi creed was beginning to  engulf the nation.  Here' are Keith Wallace's notes for The  Blue Angel:  "The Blue Angel marked the beginning of  the famous Joseph von Sternberg-Marlene  Dietrich series of films which have numbered eight. Von Sternberg spent much time  searching out and screen testing the 'right'  girl to play Lola Lola, the cabaret singer,  and, after spotting Dietrich in a stage  production, his search was over. Her portrayal of the somewhat frumpy bourgeois  vamp is near perfect, and it resulted in the  discovery of a screen image which developed  her into a. mysterious taciturn creature,  although, in mis film, she does reveal subdued enthusiasm couplet! with a dry sense of  humour.  "Emil Jannings' favourite and not uncommon theme in''acting is the fall; from  grace of an elderly gentleman, arid-fais  performance is no less fantastic than  Dietrich's. He plays an inhibited, tyrannical  high-school '"* professor who is rattier  disgruntled about his students visiting Lola  Lola at the Blue Angel cabaret. He goes to  put a stop to this, and is himself drawn to her  callous, impassive sexuality. It is the  beginning of his downfall and progression to  madness.  The sets, lighting and photography are.  mastered specialties aside from the direction  of actorslor Joseph von Sternberg. He takes  as much care with these aspects of filmmaking as with the acting. The cabaret is  amazingly and delightfully sleazy with little  glamourization of the situation. There is  music and singing as well, one song being  Falhngln ^y.& A^ remained  Dietrich's tja^emark and a time demanded  by every audience during her still continuing  live performances."  The following Tuesday, Feb. 18, is devoted  to a screening of the original 1934 Of Human  Bondage, with wonderful performances from  Bette Davis and Leslie Howard in this,;the  finest of the four filmed version of the famous  W. Somerset Maugham novel. Another and  perhaps the most famous classic of the  German cinema is scheduled for the  following  Tuesday,  Feb.  25,  when  The  onfesi  March  The deadline for tho annual Outdoors  Unllttered Poster Contest Is March 1, 1975.  Entries will bo accepted from any school or  organization In Alberta, British Columbia  nnd the Northwest Territories,  Posters must concern themselves. wlUi  Iltter-prevontlon nnd-or recycling, Entries  will bo judged In two categories, Grades Uo 7  and Grades A to 12. A total pf 00 prizes will bo  awarded,   ^.ThQ^namo^^ngQ.iigradQ.^schooL (or  organization) nnd homo address must bo  written on Uio back of each poster,  British Columbia entries should bo sent to  Outdoors Unlimited, 200-1320 Johnston Uoad,  JV)rlitto_RpcktJU*lMntl.jPplinnt>tn,   OuUloorH Uniitterud Is Canada's largest  llttor-prevonilon organization established In  1007 and supported, In British Columbia, by  the Pollution Control Branch,, municipal  governments, Industry nnd tho public,  Cabinet of Dr. Caligari will be shown in a  double billing with Rudolph Valentino's last  film, Son of The Sheik.  All programmes for the remainder of the  Film Society's season have been booked and  confirmed as follow: ,  March 4 ��� Medea (Maria Callas)  March 11 ���Wedding in White (Donald  -Pleasanee). ��   March 18���The Bank Dick (W.C.  Fields).  March 26 ��� Kamouraska (Dir. Claude  Jutra with Genevieve Bujold).  April 1 ��� I'm No Angel (Mae West, Careg  Grant).  April 8 ���Miss Julie (Sjoberg, from the  Strindberg play).  April 15 ��� Seventh Seal (Bergman).  April 22 ��� Pygmalion (Leslie Howard,  Wendy Hiller).  April ��� I'm No Angel (Mae West, Carey  with Toshird Mifune).  May 6 ���The Gold Rush (Charlie  Chaplin).  May 13 ��� Richard HI (Laurence Olivier,  Claire Bloom).  May 20 ���Between Time and Timbuktu  (Kurt Vonnegut).  May 27 ��� City Lights (Charlie Cfcaplin,  Claire Bloom),  Many of these films are rarely available.  Pygmalion, for example, has been  unavailable since My Fair Lady went into  production, and has only recently cleared  legal battles over copyright. Shaw, himself,  added 14 new scenes to his play for this  screen version which is only available for  special engagements.  Between Time and Timbuktu, a 1972 film  made by Fred.Barzyk from q blend of  Vonnegut storieshaying a young poet Stoney  Steven winning first prize in a jingle contest���a trip to outer space, has had no  theatrical exhibition in British Columbia.  The print is being submitted to the Director  of Motion Picture Classification for his approval, and our screening on May 20 will be a  premiere.  Many interesting and unusual supporting  films have also been booked including a  cartoon^character of Mm  Boop, thescreen vampi in Betty Boop in  Blunderland; On Such a Night (a visiting  American's accidental discovery throught  following a crowd in evening dress of the  Glyndbourne Opera) and La Cucaracha, the  first live action three step Technicolour  *; "picture"mader :--���;--:":-"; ������"���;  '-��� -:---'~  Please note the dates on your calendar for  any films you particularly want to see as  program notes are despatched to members  only, and membership is long since fully  subscribed.  y   It's no snap, take it from Burt Lancaster,  to direct oneself in a movie.  The Academy Award winner doubled as  actor-director back on 1954 in "The Ken-  tuckian," and now, 20 years later, has  hyphenated himself again as the star of  Universal's Technicolor mystery, "The  Midnight Man," which comes to the Twilight  Theatre. Starred with'him are Susan Clark  and Cameron Mitchell.  This time out, he's added the duties of  screenwriter and producer in tandem with  Roland Kibbee.  "There is a big problem in directing  yourself," he tells it. "You become so immersed in a scene as the director that you  don't respond on the same acting level as the  other actors when you switch from directing.  "Kibbee and I attempted to get around it  by using a stand-in to block out my scenes  and perform until the camera was ready to  turn. I would direct him as I would any other  actor. Then it was just a matter of plugging  myself into the part. But still, the film was an  enormous weight on me because I'm in all,  but two scenes."  Heavy load or not, Lancaster intends to  take his place behind the cameras more often  in the future.  The movie Bruce Lee didn't get to finish  will be playing at the Twilight Theatre.  The amazingly talented Lee has captured  the attention of millions of people all over the  world. He died at the age of 32 in July 1973  having just completed his own action scenes  in what would have been his 5th major film.  His last film, which he wrote and directed as  well as starred Is "Return of the Dragon",  Hong Kong could not believe the news of  Bruce Lee's sudden death. 120,0(10 people  filled the streets of Kowloon and hundreds  more filled the funeral parlour to witness the  long procession of friends and film business  people paying their last respects to the man  they called the "Little Dragon'. Later Lee's  wife and two children accompanied the coffin  to Seattle USA where he Is buried.  Months Were to pass before Britain was  aware of the life and death of Bruce Lee.  When awareness came, It exploded In an  extrordlnary way. Fans of Lee range over all  ages and classes and have admitted in Uieir  letter that they cannot accept he Is dead, that  they weep at night for him and that they are  saving up to visit his grave. Somo have  devoted a room in their houses as a Bruce  Lee room. His likes and dislikes and any  other small item of information about him  are a matter of absorbing interest for  millions of people.  Youngsters, presumably much too young  to have seen the R rated Lee films, have  written and telephoned in their thousands for  information on and pictures of the King Fu  King.  While "Fist of Fury" was showing at a  London West End Cinema, the manager  discovered one morning that half the front-  of-house display was missing. Outdoor  posters for "Return of the Dragon" were no  sooner exhibited on London display sites than  they were carefully removed by someone. An  advance lobby board at a Cinema had to be  covered in plastic to prevent people peeling  off tho photographs.  Bruce Lee wds that rare phenomenon, a  superstar. He had Uio magic ingredient in his  personality that film producers would give a  king's ransom to be able to predict. No one  understands just what it Is that makes Bruce  tee the magnetic attraction ho Is, but his  appeal seems likely to last for many years to  come.  0ont In Live Entortolnmont  i  ii1  PizzA'Av^itAB^;;|'-yf  P.ml��W.lMM.��.W.��^..t*S>^ Illlll|b4  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101.���. Coyer Charge ������ 006-2472  tmmimmmfmmmmm**m&m�� m> m-m*&***BW&a^^n.  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  Shown start at 6sOO p.m., QiOO p.m., lOiOOp.m. and midnight.  RESERVE IN, ADVANCE FOR CROUPS  Madeira Park Ph,883-2377  Caffoo Shop, Pining Room, Cocktail, Loungo, Coloring  presents  Valentines Day  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  at  The Old Legion Hall  Mermaid St., Sechelt  Friday, Feb. 14th  Music by: Whiskey Jack'  Country Rock  [Members $2 - Guests $3]  ,:v''"^E5^Wl.CClMi:'''''"v'''"'  EVERY MONDAY-- MS pirn,, Community Hall, Roborts Crook, Elphlnstono.Now Horizons  ',''���. , carpet bowling, cards & films,  ��� Danco, Workshop, Call Jonnlfor 805-2407 ���-7 p.m,  ��� 2 p.m. S,C,A, No, 69 Carpot Bowling, Old Loglon Hall, Socholl,  EVERY TUESDAY - 7|30 p.m., Socholt Loglon Hall S.U.D.S, (Socholt Ups and Downs) Club,  NoWMoinbortj wolcomo.  ���   '��� 2 p,m��� Solma Park Horizons bowling, Solma Park.  ��� 0 p.m., Al-Anon mooting at St, Aldon's Hall. Roborts Crook.  EVERY WEDNESDAY - 2 p.m., Senior Swlngors danco group, 0|d Loglon Hall, Socholl,   fl:0Q p.rn,. Bingo, now Loglon Bulldlpg, Socholt,  ~ ��� Introductory locturo, Transcendental Modltatlon as  taught by Maharoshl Mahosh Yogi, Whltakor Houso, Socholt (I p.m,  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 0i00 p.m., Blrjgo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,   -"TOPS" moollng at Public Health Contro, li30-.3;00 p,m,  EVERY FRIDAY ��� l-3|00 p,m��� Gibsons United Church Women's Thrill Shop, Also flrat  ,^,��,-,~,��.����������..,�������-,.�����i�����..Salurday of oaeh month,-! 0 a,m,��lo-12 noon during summormonthsr  EVERY SATURDAY   - 2-<1|00 p,m,,  Transcendental Meditation Introduction, Cowrie SI,,  Socholl,  .   Opon 12 noon lo 2|00 p.m., Wilson Crook Library,       s  Pob, S.-.Socholt Gordon Club mooflno, St, Hilda's Hall, Socholt ������ 11 p,ni,  fob, 6-i NPd Films on Canada, Wolcomo floach Hall ��� 7i30r>,rn,  Pob, n1��� St, Va|ont|no's Taa <} Boko Splo, St, partho|omow's(Church Hall,  Gibsons��� 2.4 p,m,  ussimmnpimni m ��� gammMiwrmw  The Peninsula 'Jmm.  P.0. Box 310, Sechelt, BX.  Telephone 885-3231  h  " i ^age*3-6 me Peninsula Times   Wednesday, February 5,1975  -V  ��� i   t  "\  "*-s.  r  {,  O  o  0  0  /  /  \  \  __ _ i  --I  !     H  %  V  f\  \  i'  /  COMING AND GOING managers of the    for Alvin and Louise Dribnenki, right,    surprise going away party for AI and  Royal  Bank in Madeira  Park  got    New manager Denny Lien and wife    Louise.  together recently at a going away party    Catherine were among the guests at the -r Timesphoto.  Happenings around the Harbour  While covering the election of officers for  1975 at Branch 112 Royal Canadian Legion  recently I had a few words with Gaylord  Merklej highways road supervisor.    '  He told me a few weeks ago most of the  road signs between here and Halfmoon Bay  were pushed over by a person driving a '  vehicle of some sort. This character also  clobbered a number of mailboxes plus the  Lord Jim's sign. Seems weird to me, but  whatever turns you on, I guess.  Gaylord also mentioned he would like to  commend his road crew for the yeoman  service they performed in keeping the highways clear during the recent spell of snowy  weather. I understand some of the crew even  worked around the clock.  FIRST FOR THE HARBOUR?  Martin Knutson's application to build a  bath tub and race in the annual Nanaimo to  Kitsilano beach run has been approved. I'm  told there may have been one entry in the  past from the Peninsula but until Martin ���  none from Pender Harbour. I understand a  local marina operator may donate the use of  an outboard motor.  It would be nice if some other local talent '  people helped sponsor the lad. Good luck to  you, Martin, I'm sure all of Pender Harbour  will be rooting for you.  CONCERT  The   Pender   Harbour   Choral   Group  V directed by Les Fowler will give a concert for  Vsenior citizens on February 17 in the new  Legion Hall. The Pender Harbour Community Band under the direction of Florence  Prescesky will perform at the concert.  SURPRISE PARTY  �� As Alvin and Louise Dribnenki sat enjoying a quiet dinner in the Madeira Park  home of their hosts Morley and Pat  Luscombo Saturday, January 25, little did  they know the quiet evening would explode  Into a fun-filled marathon of a party.  Madeira Park folks were going to miss tho  couple and thoy were determined to let them  know it. They did. A group of around forty  people who had gathered in tho Fire Hall  descended on the homp of the Luscombcs  (who wcro parties to tho secret) and beforo  Alvin and I/nilsc could got over their  astonishment tho party was In full swing. It  was a roaring success,  There was an abundance of food, music  and of course good cheer. '  A cake In their honor was brought out and  Uio couple wore presented with attractive  parting gifts while thoy confessed thoy woro  completely overwhelmed by It all.  There Is no way I can mention tho names  ����������-���.of all the nice pcoplowho were there, .l>uUhQ~  local firemen attended In force and I noticed'  Alvln's successor at the Royal Bank, Denny  lien and his attractlvo wife Catherine. IxH'h  Just say Madeira Park was well represented.  '   I'd llko to mention also a beautiful mural on  tho wall of tho party room, Perhaps I should  say cartoon, for It wns a replies of tho "Love  *   Is" scries featured In another newsspaper,  Cleverly drawn with a fireman's helmet on  Uio male figure, "i/ovo Is going to Houston  together," This work of art was courtesy of  Muriel Donkcrsly and drew many admiring  comments,  A final vote of thanks to ull the people  responsible for organizing Uio party and  especially Morley and Pat Luscombo who  n(tor getting In bed nt 0 a.in, Sunday morning  woro no doubt faood with a hugo cleanup Job,  later In tho day, ,  NKW MANAGER  1 was delighted to meet the now manager  of the Royal Bank, Denny Men and his  attractive wife Catherine The  young couple have been mnrrlwl Junt oyer a  year i  during his banking career. Ills experience  started in Sia^atcliewan where he was born.  He held positions in Saskatoon and Regina  plus other centres before moving to the Main  and Hastings branch of the Royal Bank in  Vancouver. His wife Catherine, also born in  Saskatchewan, was by coincidence also  transferred to the same branch and thus they  met. When Denny was moved to Nelson in the  British Columbia interior, the couple's  wedding plans were precipitated.  The personable couple are subsequently  here and Denny will be working in the bank  by the time this is being read.  Catherine.admits she is no sportswoman,  but her husband is an avid curler and is also  interested in playing ball. He is also looking  forward to trying his hand at the local  salmon fishing.  Welcome to Pender Harbour. I'm sure  you'll like being a part of this community as I  do, and when you get to know the people  around the Harbour you will find they are a  grand bunch.  EGMONT  A source here tells me thieves are  prowling the wharves and stealing whatever  they can lay their hands on, even sacks of  clams yet.  The source says it's to be hoped they see  the light, get caught or fall overboard.  Harry Page of this area spent a while in  St. Mary's Hospital during the recent cold  spell. If you had to be laid up Harry ��� that  was as good a time as any, Hope you are  feeling better. At least one car slid gracefully  down the big hill on the Egmont Road during  the slippery weather, but no damage was  caused. Danny Bosch was on hand to pull one  of them out of the ditch.  CONTINUING EDUCATION  The following item is courtesy of Bruno  Dombroskl, popular School teacher In tho  Pender Harbour area. ,  Speaking on behalf of School District 4|o,  Sechelt, he tells me classes start In February  In Madeira Park Elementary School for  Uioso wishing to obtain a high school  diploma. Further Information can, bo obtained from Dorecn Leo ��� 003-237,1 or Knrln  Hoemberg ��� 806-2225.  SUSPECT ARRESTED  There was a break In at tho Madeira Park  I.G.A. store recently. I-flcai residents,  suspicious of tho sound of breaking glass In  Uio shopping area, called RCMP constable  , Bob Prest to Investigate. A suspect was  apprehended on tho premises and was later  charged with breaking and entering.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Alfred (Fred) Joseph Cormier,  -������ Born December 2*1;1001; died January 24,~  11)75,1 guess pcoplo rending this who did not  know 'Fred' ns ho wns known to his frlonds  will say it's nlco ho lived to bo 03 years old.  Ho waa loved and respected around  Bargain Harbour and Peg and F.rcd lliley  wlio were his nelghboura wore kind on6ugh to  furnish me with the following details of his  ...life. ......,; ���....,:.. .1'....,  lie was born In Prince Edward Island arid  left school nt an early ago, Ho worked at  lobster fishing and oyster harvesting for a  while then wont to Uio United States for a  spoil, Ho came to British Columbia In the  early' lflOO's, worked In , various logging  camps then In 1000 Jogged around Klelndalo,  In those early years Irving',, Landing was tho  only place whore boats could dock. Later, ho  logged at Rook Bay. Tiring of logging ho  moved to Surroy and tried his hand at  chicken  farming  and  boo keeping,  Tho  Jock Bachop 883-9056  depression years made his business unprofitable so he gave it up and worked at odd  jobs and carpentry etc. for the next few  years. He then obtained work at a gypsum  plant where he stayed until he retired at 70,  which was in the year 1951. That year he  bought a boat and fished each summer for  the next six years around Lasqueti Island.  Finally, in 1958 he bought a small house in  Bargain Harbour where for the next twelve  years he did carpentry jobs. In 1971 at the  age of 89 he decided to do a centennial project  and built another room on his house.  He visited Vancouver a few times each  year to visit relatives and in 1973 and '74 flew  to Moncton to visit his sister. Fred was also a  very keen gardener.  Around Christmas "74 he caught a chill  and went into hospital where he stayed until  late in January. His younger brother Cyril  and nephew Calvin then drove him to Van- ���  couver where it was intended he would stay  in a nursing home. Fred had always expressed the wish that he might pass away  quietly in his sleep, and around 2 a.m.  January 24, he slipped away.  He will be very much missed by his  friends, especially those in Bargain Harbour.  FINAL NOTE  Dear Editor: Sticks and stones may break  my bones etc., but just remember when we  have our next conference at The Village ���  you are buying.  RARE METAL  South Africa, the Soviet Union and  Canada produce nearly all of the world's  platinum, once thought to be worthless. Most  people associate platinum with wedding  rings although industry uses more than 95  por cent of all platinum mined.    ,  "pacfa /4d<wt  YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE .VWGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERALl OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  * THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  ���DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  ..;.F.UNERAL���..HP,ME.,,��^,._,���_m������,���  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IM.  PORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  *?<*% fiwttfct (HJvmatifoH- o��  flic afovc, M <*, fyicc friHVuil  jbic~<i'i'Ki*rpmefft p(<tH>   ���  HARVEY F0IERAL II0IE  1665 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  DJin L Devlin, Owner laiiager  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6 TO SATURDAY, FEBRUARY  and havo no children as yet,  'Jenny has moved around quite a bit  MSSMEt  885-2439  S  (trail bay centre, sechelt  ^���mmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmt mt wmmmmmmmmmmmjimmmmmmnwmmmmmmmmjmmmmmmmrm^nmmmmmm^mrmmmwmmmmmmm  085-981?.  Mont  Dopt.  Wq Rcicrvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9023 Onhcry  k  v-i  Jnn7 nunnuur/nnnnnnaa^  ���I     'Ml ' .-. ,k(  i ^  . , ..'I

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