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The Peninsula Times Feb 25, 1976

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 .���'/'  //  y  l,   ���  ')���   >  > ������  COMMONWEALTH  MICROFILM LT2H.-/RY  204 West 6th  Ave.  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y   IK8 ,  .Comp.  -i  A  *We have decided to take the bull by the  horns," Gibsons Alderman Kurt Hoehne said  as he announced Gibsons plans to build a dog  pound'and employ a dog catcher.  Hoehne took the village's proposal to a  meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District planning committee last week to  have representatives of the region and the  village of Sechelt review it to see if they wish  to take part.  "The response I got from them was encouraging," Hoehne said, "we talked about  the proposal and they agreed to take it back to  ' t ' r .  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including PoM Mellon. Hopklns'Landlngj Gothams Landing; Gibsons, Roberts Creek',  Wilson Creek, Selma Park,, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret "Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park. Ggrdert^Bay, Irvine's landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  -2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phono  885-3231  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 13  Union -^Spft^r Label  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Wednesday, February 25,1976  the board and the council."  Hoehne emphasized, "This is a proposal  only. We have no experience in operating a  dog pound, so some of the figures may be out.  Also, because it is only a proposal, it has the  flexibility for any changes to be put in it."  The alderman said, "The members of the  Gibsons council decided that a start had to be  made on the dog pound idea. We thought it a  good idea to talk with representatives of  Sechelt and regional areas F, E and D  (Sechelt and south) to see if they wished to  take part. It makes more sense to us to have  the whole area contributing and the whole  area using the services."  Hoehne said the village plans to go ahead  with the dog pound idea whether or not the ���  other village or regional areas take part.    ;  "We have the land for the pound," he said.  "We have 20 acres on Reed Road, away, from *  a residential area. We will employ a man to  act as the dog catcher some days of the week  and on the other days he will be employed on ,  the village staff. Also the vehicle he uses will ���  be multi-purpose so it can be used for other1  things besides catching dogs."  Hoehne said he envisioned the dog control  officer working three days a week on dog  control and for the village the other two days.  "Again, this is flexible," he said.  Hoehne presented the regional planning  meeting with the village's proposal in the  form of a written brief.  The brief states the animal control function to bevset up in a manner similar to the  West Howe Sound Fire Protection district  with all participating areas paving the costs  of building maintenance, heat and feeding of  the animals, van operation and maintenance  and wages for the poundkeeper. On the days  when the poundkeeper was working as an  employee of the village only, Hoehne said, he  would be paid by the village only.  The report suggests a uniform animal  control bylaw be adopted for all areas and  include a schedule of fees for licensing and  impoundment. One such schedule was  suggested in the report; but Hoehne said the  schedule was flexible.  It is expected the regional board and  Sechelt representatives will take the proposal  back to their respective boards this week or  next for discussion and recommendations.  Gibsons brief sets the construction cost of  a frame and cement slab building for the  pound at $12,500 with an annual mantenance  cost of $1,200. The van would have a $5,000  purchase price with $2,450 annual maintenance. The employee would have a salary  of $14,000 of which $5,600 would be paid for by  the village alone.  According to the report, construction of  the building should coincide with the start of  works on the works yard on March 15 with a  completion date of May 31.  DRAMATIC mercy flight took on a  different twist Saturday when instead of  the usual. Air-Sea Rescue helicopter  making the run to the Vancouver  hospital,   a   Canadian  Coast  Guard  hovercraft (inset) made the 'flight'.  Here Sechelt RCMP Constable Dave  Kristoff, ambulance driver Joan Cunningham, an attendant and a crew  member from the hovercraft load a  portable incubator carrying a baby girl  into the waiting hovercraft. The baby  was not identified and the reason for the  flight was not given.  Jolly Roger  future in doubt  For eight years Charlie Brookman sat on  the Davis Bay wharf watching and supervising the children's fishing derby that was  named after him. Next year derby will have  to be held without him. Charlie Brookman  died Tuesday, Feb. 17 in Sechelt's St. Mary's  Hospital at the age of 91. He had been ill  with cancer for some week.  A man of modesty and great generosity he  became known on the Sunshine Coast for his  efforts in organizing the children's fishing  derby. But he was always adamant in his  praise for the individuals and community at  large which helped make the derby a success  each summer.  When the District Chamber of Commerce  bestowed upon him the 1075 Good Citizen  award Charlie quoted to the crowded banquet  hall the words of Victor McLaughlan as he  accepted the academy award for his role in  The Informer. "This award is not to mo. It is  to be shared with all the people in my company who have helped to put me here."  For the fishing derby, Cliarlle received  help from many people. Last summer when  times appeared bleaker than usual ho appealed through Uie newspaper for assistance  to buy Ice cream for the children taking part  in the derby. The public's reply to this letter  was overwhelming. Again through tho  newspaper he said, "No matter how bleak tho  picture looks, when you get such a response  when you ask for a little help; it la people like  you that makes life worth living."  A familiar figure on his dally walks  through Davis Bay, Charlie had a unique way  to raise the finances for Uie derby. People ho  knew nnd people he didn't know used to stop  him on his walks and give him donations. On  ono occasion a man drove down from Egmont  to give him $10. He used to take great  pleasure In the fact people trusted him with  the money. lA\ai year he raised $100 for a  special fund that he had set aside, "for a year  the derby was beset wllh bad times."  It was eight years ago that Charlie put up  Uie first prfce for a children's fishing derby,  and It has been getting bigger every year.  Ijnflt summer saw over 50 local children  participate In me annual event.  Cliarlle, then 57, and his wife moved to the  Sunshine Const In 1943. They lived In a house  Uiey had built in Davis Bay. After his wife  died last year, he lived in the house with his  cat.  The early part of Charlie's life was one  filled with variety and adventure. He had  farmed, acted, sailed, fought in the army and  worked on the railways.  Born in Liverpool, England, in 1884, he  emmigrated to Canada at the age of 18. He  farmed for a while in Ontario and by 1907 he  was prospecting for gold in the Yukon. While  living in a tent in Whitehorse, he had the poet  Robert Service for his next door neighbour.  Charlie remained a great fan of Service for  the rest of his life. Even at 91, he still recited  'Dangerous Dan McGrew' with all the vigor  of voice ahd hands of Uie years he spent on the  stage after his adventures in tho Yukon.  He went back to Ontario and put together  his own vaudeville act. The stage gave him  further chances to saUsfy his wanderlust. He  travelled from place to place, sometimes  getting paid for his performances and  sometimes not. His act took hlni to many  places in North America including San  Francisco and New York.  By 1912 Charlie had joined the merchant  marine and before World War One broke out,  he had sailed twice around the world on the  full masted barque, Crown of India. He told  how on one trip from Oregon to Liverpool  they had sailed 99 days without sight of land  or ship.  When the Filst World War started Charlie  was in Ontario. He was shipped overseas with  ��� See Page A-3  Whether the Jolly Roger Inn wttl be rebuilt  is in doubt. ,  The hotel at Secret Cove was completely  destroyed by fire Feb. 16 and the estimated  damage is $600,0001  Hotel manager Brian Stelck said Sunday it  is still undetermined whether the hotel will be  replaced. He said it has been Insured but not  for the full replacement value.  The Vancouver Fire Marshall's Department investigated the hotel remains Friday  and Stelck speculated it had been found that  Uie fire had started in an electrical panel. An  official report has not been released.  The fire story arid photos are on the back  page of this week's Times. Further comment  on the fire can be found in Peninsula Dateline.  By HOWARD WHITE   -  MADEIRA PARK ��� Residents who came  to a Pollution Control Board information  meeting here Feb. 17 were told their 87 to  seven vote against allowing the discharge of  sewage into local waters would not be given  much weight in determining whether a ,  sewage outfall should be allowed near Silver  Sands.  PCB Regional director Albert Hayman,  who chaired the meeting which attracted  over 100 local residents, said the PCB would  be more influenced by one statistically  documented presentation rather than by a  large protest based on sentiment.  The meeting was called to discuss a  permit application by Pat Dahle, owner of  Villa Vista strata title housing development  (formerly Skipper Bill's Marina Resort) on  Highway 101 south of Madeira Park, to  discharge effluent from a treatment plant  with a 2,000 gallon a day capacity into the  waters of Bargain Harbour.  Dahle needs the PCB permit to allow him  to sell the eight houses on his property.  * - The sewage treatment plant was installed  four years ago by the property's original  owner and operated under a permit from the  - provincial Department of Health. Under this  permit the. plant^was to discharge into an  e^i^'fffl^itei^lhe^projjerty. - ^ -'  The; plant became an object of controversy  in the area last year when it was discovered  i the plant was discharging directly into'  Malaspina Strait instead of a land fill site.  Bargian Harbour residents were also concerned about sewage washing up on the  beaches in the area. Before Dahle upgraded  the plant after buying the property two years  ago, it was discovered that two pumps in the  plant had ceased to function ahd that its  power supply was out, with the result the  effluent quality was below the standard the  plant is capable of. ,  After complaining to authorities at the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit in Powell River,  Bargain Harbour resident Ed Lowe and  Lome Barclay sent a 140-signature petition to  the provincial health department demanding  that the dumping at Vista Villa be stopped.  Dahle told the meeting that when he  bought the property he was assured its  sewage disposal system was of the highest  quality, and it was a shock to him when his  new disposal application, required when he  converted the resort to a condominium, was  turned down by the health department. He  subsequenUy hired engineering consultant  Dennis Shuttleworth of Sechelt to make the  system acceptable. Under Shuttleworth's  direction the unit was put in working order  and the outfall hose was extended to. a depth  of 50 feet below the tide line.  Jurisdiction in the Vista Villa case has  been removed from the Department of Health  and placed with the PCB. The three PCB  officials who attended the hearing, district  inspector Bill Hamilton, district engineer  David Bond and Hayman, said that no final  decision had, been made in the Vista Villa  case but indicated that the plant meets their  standards for marine disposal.  The pollution control board rules on applications to discharge effluent into water and  the Department of Health has jurisdiction on  discharging into the land, with the exception'  of land discharges over 5,000 gallons per day  and then the PCB has control.  The meeting was also attended by MLA  Don Lockstead and Pat Martin, president of  Northern "Purifications Systems, the company which manufactured Dahle's plant.  Some 30 Nothern Purifications systems have  been installed on the Peninsula. They are  land discharge systems.  Many of those attending the meeting  seemed to be confused by what Barclay  termed the bureaucratic shell-game between  the Department of Health and the PCB. The  health department, using the Health Act as  reference, ruled that the development had to  discharge its sewage into a land fill and not  v into the .sea. The PCB, using as its reference  the Pollution Control Objectives brought in by  the Social Credit government in 1967, apparently sees the matter just the other way  around; Hamilton told the hearing that in his  ' ���See Page A-3  CHARLIE BROOKMAN  ... Good Citizen passes  By DON MORBERG  SECHELT - .Gibsons Retarded  Association is looking at a post-school  workshop. Under the plan, which came out of  last week's annual meeting of the group, a  workshop would bo utilized to give trainees  the opportunity to learn a craft or trade plus  other skills.  Tho possibility of the workshop is to be  investigated by a planning committee. They  are also to look at a possible location for such  a building.  With the school district taking over the  education of school-age retarded persons on  the Sunshine Coast, Uie association will be  looking at pre-school age and.post school  people with an eye to a day-caro type facility  for the younger children and the workshop  Idea for thoso past school age. Tho school  presently opcrntcs a day care facility nnd a  school for school-age" youngsters. The school  board will be taking over the latter and there  Is a possibility of the school providing a  building for tho former. That also Is to Iki  Investigated.  One problem tho group is facing, It was  pointed out at the meeting, la that they do not  know how many people on Uie Sunshine Const  would take advantage of such institutions if  Uiey were set up. Public support for the goals  was also discussed.  "If we set up the goals, It Is Just a case of  Sechelt's Timber Days' days could be  numbered if volunteers to head various activities are not found soon.  At the Feb. 16 meeting of the Timber Days  Committee no one could be found to fill the  chairman's position that had been vacated by  Sechelt alderman Morgan Thompson. Other  committee heads had also resigned and  people must be found to fill their position.  It was noted at the meeting that if the  communty lacks the interest to do the work  necessary to make Timber Days a success,  there would be no choice but to discontinue  the annual celebrations.  Timber Days had previously been held in  Sechelt on the May long weekend and has  included logging sports, parades and a beer  garden.  Glen Phillips, acting committee chairman, requested that letters be written to  various organizations and individuals to  advise them of a special meeting to be held  March 1 in the Sechelt Village offices. The  letter will stress the importance of  representation in light of the situation.  getting the people behind us," one member  said. "If we have Uie public behind us, then  we can push for what we want nnd we can get  it."  The possibility of building a workshop on  the Roberts Creek Recreation Slto was  discussed. "If we make up our minds wo want  that site, then wo can get it," a member said.  The planning committee, which Includes  new president Mlcliael Bujan, was set up to  look at the goals.  "We liave had very good support from the  public In the past," a member pointed out,  "but now that the school board Is taking over  the education of the school-age children, I'm  afraid that people will think that the  association Is no longer needed. Wo should,,  hike advantage of Uie school hoard doing this  and go ahead on the workshop."  The association la presently negotiating  tho sale of their two buildings in Gibsons to  tho school board. The money from this sale,  Uie group decided, would go townrd tho  workshop project and other future projects as  decided upon by the planning committee.  Tho possibility of the school students  visiting the legislative buildings In Victoria  Ijefore Uie end of the school year was also  discussed.  The association looks after the needs of  retarded persons from the Gllwons to Pender  Harbour area.  BURNED OUT VAN had been parked  behind the Jolly Roger Inn in Secret  Cove when the building was destroyed  by flro February 16. Owners of the Inn  ore as yet undecided ns to whether or not  they  will  rebuild  the   resort.   They  learned this week Uiat their fire insurance will cover the full replacement  cost of the structure. Fire inspectors  were at Uie scene Friday. More  photographs, story inside.  ) , (  / ���'      1  Is  ���>     I  I  (. .  ���/     :../  A  PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  The Peninsula^**^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  qther-right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Stop talking  We have been talking about dogs for  years. We have encouraged, scowled,  cajoled, begged, pleaded, argued,  discussed, debated and name-called.  We've done, everything imaginable  except one ��� accomplished anything.  K The' village of Gibsons has come  forward with a proposal; a real proposal  which would see an animal control officer, an animal shelter and an animal  control van operating in the area.  It is, at present, a very elastic  proposal, and not without good reason;  but it is a real proposal, a workable  solution to a problem that we all have  been talking about for years.*  The time has come for us to stop  talking. .  We encourage the Sechelt Village  council and the regional board to get  behind the Gibsons proposal and turn it  into a reality as soon as possible. We  have wasted enough time arguing the  relative merits of a number of sides to  the issue. Perhaps the; Gibsons proposal  isn't the best of all possible worlds; but it  is much, much more than we have had in  the past and what is. otherwise in the  future.  We would like to see the plan put into  operation at the earliest possible time.  This requires the faith and commitment  of all three local government bodies.  After the November, elections, all  bodies pledged to work more closely  together for the good of the area���this is  a good place to start.        x  a  The emphasis is that the proposal is  just a proposal and is open for any  changes. It is now up to Sechelt and the  regional district to take advantage of Uie  situation. Gibsons have indicated they  will go ahead with the proposal in any  event. The opportunity is there for the  other village and the region to take.  Thank yo it  from \ Splits  Editor, The Times;  Sir: On behalf of the 1st Gibsons Group  Committee for Cubs and Scouts; I would like-  to thank you for your coverage of Cub and  Scout news in 1975.  Jill Hamm, Secretary,  1st Gibsons Group Committee.  Heartfelt  thanks      -    ���/  Editor, The Times, (  Sir: Thursday mornings at the Thrift Shop  (in Sechelt} has easily become the highlight  of my weekly shopping routine.  Heartfelt thanks to the ladies who make it  all happen.  Glen Watts  Sechelt  NDP should  stop crviiii  "ITS A GIRL!"  A few words for a Good Citizen  PENINSULA  DATELINE  by Leslie  Yates'  After talking to many people involved in  some way with the Jolly Roger Inn fire one of  the most common and startling remarks  made was that they knew once the structure  started to burn, there was no way anyone was  going to stop it. I doii't know whether that is  the wisdom of hindsight or the experience of  seeing a large wood building destroyed by  fire. Maybe a little of both.  Nevertheless, it makes one wonder about  fire detection and protection in general when  the first person on the scene with a pump said  there was no way the fire was going to be  stopped. Ten minutes after Uie alarm was  filed, smoke was pouring from most of the  windows in the three storey structure.  A couple of days after the blaze one  woman said that the building was perhaps  better off being destroyed. Harsh criticism  but she believed any building that could house  - as many people as the Jolly Roger and yet  : bunt that fast was a serious threat to people's  "safety.  Although I would only concur with her as  far as any fire is a threat to people's well  being, the Jolly Roger incident raises some  serious questions about the adequacy of fire  detection and fire fighting potential in a  similar building in a similar area.  All the fire doors in the hotel are reported  to have been closed at the time of the fire.  This probably has two effects. For what they  were worth the doors likely slowed the spread  of flames.  Second, the doors probably hampered the  detection of the fire. When the hotel owner did  smell smoke while in the second floor bar, the  fire had obviously already reached the point  of n'o return.  The nose can be credited with nipping  many a fire in the bud, but there must come a  magnitude of firfe potential when the infallibility of the nose must be questioned ���  supposing all the noses in the hotel had been  preoccupied with snoring.  Mechanical alarm devices and sprinkling  systems are not required by law, but who can  . dispute their necessity. >  The Jolly Roger,and surrounding Halfmoon Bay area not in a fire protection zone.  The fire chiefs In neighbouring fire districts  are obliged by policy and taxpayers who fund  their operations not to send their fire trucks  into non-fire district area. Bending the rules  slightly Roberts Creek fire chief Glen Kraus  decided on the spur of the moment to take one  his department's trucks to the hotel. The  decision on whether to go was his, and In my  opinion should be respected. Arguments for  and against his move arc strong. As ho said,  what good is all the fire fighting equipment, If  , no one Is going to use It when the need arises.  Of course, by the time he travelled tho 20  miles to the hotel, most of tho damage had  been completed.  A few weeks ago, rumblings were  eminatlng from Halfmoon Bay about tho  formation of a volunteer fire department.  Nothing since except word that some  residents aro opposed to tho rcglonnl district  Installing fire hydrants along the water lino  being laid along Redroofs Road, They say the  Increased costs posscd on In higher water  taxes would not lie worth |t.  Even If moro trucks had responded to tho  fire, there Is serious doubts there would have  been enough water on the site. Initially the  The Peninsula^Iw^  Published Wednesdays al Sechelt  on H.C.'s Sunshine Coast  The Peninsula Times  ''       for Wcstprcs Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, H.G.  / Box 310--Sechelt, B.C.  i Phone HH5-323I  Subscription Hntcs; (lo ndvoncc)  Local. %1 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $H  U.S.A., $10. Oversells $11.  1 Servian the ureiifmtn Port Mellon to Egmont  |//our Sound lo.len'is Inlet]  heat was so intense, hoses from the portable  pumps could not be placed in the swimming  pool behind the hotel. What pumps were there  soon drained the hotel's artesian well. A  nearby creek was dammed. There was a  serious pressure diminshing 100 foot drop  from the hotel to the salt water. In an encouraging-show of crisis spirit, Swansons  Ltd., sent two cement trucks laden with water  to the fire. Apparently when it was all over,  there was not the water to smother the  smoulderings. Surely fire insurance agents  cannot be the only people concerned about the  availability of a water reserve around  buildings.  Side-stepping the national building code. I  think one of the most worthwhile comments  came from the Pender Harbour fire chief  Barry Wilbee. He said Halfmoon Bay should  get a fire department formed as quickly as  possible. "Even if the area initially had only a  couple of portable pumps on the back of pickup, I would recommend our department form  a mutual aid agreement with it." That would  mean Halfmoon Bay and surroundings would  have legitimate access to fire trucks without  putting other fire chiefs in a no-win position  by having to make decisions whether or not to  send their trucks outside the district.  Interesting when you think about the fact  that if Sechelt or Pender Harbour had a  major blaze and needed assistance, each  would travel to the others district, yet the  area between remains without access to fire  emergency equipment.  Granted, Halfmoon Bay and areas like it  likely should have a fire department, but untU  they are formed some overall district coordination of men and equipment should be  established. Not knowing the intricacies of  fire fighting, I would have to agree with  Kraus in that what should have happend was  Sechelt could have gone to the Jolly Roger  and Roberts Creek could have moved the  seven miles up the highway to cover Sechelt.  This would require an established plan for  emergency co-ordination. Decisions on  whether to travel to a blaze in an area with  fire protection would be made on necessity  and not who Is paying for, what.  Perhaps the saddest remark also comes  from Wilbee. He said considering the building  material of the hotel, the water on the site and  the lack of equipment made a situation that  could have been worse In summer. "And you  know, It Is going to be repeated."  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I feel I cannot let the passing of our  Good Citizen of the Year Charlie Brookman  go by without writing a few words in his  behalf.. The Davis' of Davis Bay and the  Brookmans were long time friends and neigh-,  bors of my family in Burnaby. My father,  Wally Voice, and Charlie Brookman and their  wives were presidents and life members of  the Legion Post 83 at Royal Oak and  Kingsway. and all worked very'hard to get  their very first club house going. This was  when it was the Army and Navy Veterans of  the First World War.  There were many social evenings ahd  concerts and Charlie was always called on for  one of his recitations by Robert Service and I  for a song or two and my dad with his dancing  doll. There was lots of talent and everyone did  their part to help. Charlie was always on hand  relations  to do his bit.  Those were the dayswhen everyone was  friendly and helpful. No one had cars so  Shank's pony was the motivation of the day.  Just button up your overcoat, put on your  galoshes and away we went up hill and down  dale. We kids carried all the goodies. At this  point I will mention the great loss of Brook-  man's only son Stanley, missing at sea with  the Navy. We all know how fond of children  Charlie was ahd how many he taught to fish.  His fishing derbies were a thing to  remember by young and old and he will be  missed taking his walks along Davis Bay by  many of his friends near and far.  I would like to see a plaque or marker at  Davis Bay in memory of him for the work he  did for the youth of the Peninsula. I am sure  many a parent in the future would stop to tell  his son of Charlie who taught him tof ish.  I.hope some other good citizen will have  the time to take over where Charlie left off.  Farewell, Charlie, and may your memory  linger on.  Longtime friend  Marie Hof far  Secret Cove  Editor, The Times  Sir: I was a little surprised to see the anti-  government cartoon in The Times of  February 11.  No doubt the NDP has got to you with its  propaganda. But inasmuch as the NDP  (socialists) got us into this money losing  insurance business, they should stop crying  and The Times should be able to find more  constructive reporting to do than acting as  the NDP mouthpiece in this area.  E.J.Eggert  Mission Point  Inside  Straight        by Jock Bachop  ewer letter vague  undo c urn ent e  Editor, The Times; , identification of the article; moreover, what  Sir: Any attempt to answer the letter "conceivable bearmg has U.S. soil oh Sechelt's  favoring -sewers, printed in the Peninsula  Times of February 11th, 1976 and its even  more verbose variation in the Shopper Press  of February 18th, 1976, is useless^ consists  solely of completely vague generalities,  numerous grammatical errors and is devoid  of a single documented fact;  A less specific statement cannot be  imagined than the reference in the Shopper  Press to the "impermeable clay of the United  States." "Dateline Washington" provides no  sewer problem?!  Reference is made to West Vancouver's  "steep, bolder-infested hardpan." No greater  contrast is possible than that provided by  ��� Sechelt's pure, unwashed silica sand," ideal  for septic tanks. The proposition made, re the  Sechelt sewer system, is for a primary  treatment plant which would contaminate  everything, including foreshore waters. /  HughBaird  Sechelt, B.C.  53  minUteS        by Don Morberg  On March 3 Helen Roy starts the Parent-  Teacher Community Relations Course In  Sechelt Elementary School.  This coUrso Is part of tho training progrnm  for day care supervisors but tho course-  content is so wide that all thoso who aro  working with and concerned nbout children  can benefit from It.  One of Uie problems In our society to-day is  that children are exposed to a variety of  different environments and when these do not  communicate with each other Uio child  receives n lot of contrasting nnd confusing  messages, which easily affect him or her In n  negative direction. This can lie avoided If tho  people involved with tho child know how to  share their concerns and how to work effectively together.  Tho Parent-Teacher Community  Relations courso Is a study of tho relationships which exists between parents and  teachers, staff and teachers, nnd tenchora,  parent^ and community resources when all  are working together for Uie benefit of Ux>  child.  This is a 2(1 hour course nnd the fee Is $13.  For further Information please call the School  Board Office, 888-2225, Karin Hoomterg.  I SEE where the Twilight Theatre has  booked the Exorcist.  Before Jaws gnawed its way into the top  spot on everyone's have-you-seen-lt list, The  Exorcist was the rage. I've seen It ��� every  minute of it; never hid my eyes or looked  away or went to the washroom (even accidentally.)  When it was all over, I realized that the  movie was like a semi-truck screaming down  the highway, stacks running flame and  carrying a load of do-nut holes. It's a  terrifying, awe-inspiring, moving piece or  work wrapped around basically nothing.  If you take away the special effects, take  away the make-up, take away the eerie sound  track, you've got a pretty dopey, shallow  story. All that is Interesting, all that is  frightening Is in the special effects.  As the man said, "It's not your average  serpent station,"  There Is none of Uio Jump-at-thc-loud-  nolso, dcad-bodles-fall-out-of-closcta kind of  scary stuff. There Is one scene, however,  whore tho priest is kneeling on the floor and a  drawer pops out of the dresser. It's the most  frightening scene in the movie, as far as I was  concerned; because it made me realize that  Uie movie's director could have made every  scene like that and thoy would liavo the  coronary victims piled like cordwood in front  of the theatres. Not good for business. Good  for the population explosion but not good for  business.  There are some Incredible frightening nnd  disgusting tilings In the movie; but they arc  all telegraphed. Before a character walks  Uirough a door to discover something  frightening on the other side, thoro la a pause  while we hear noise coming through the door.  Wo are given a second or two to prepare  ourselves. The Exorcist doesn't need cheap  shock valuo to provide Its high points or  terror. Those aro produced in much moro  convincing fashion by special effects  I should say here that I loved the movie  and will probably go to see It again this time. I  thought It was great In the way tlvat It took  every technical trick that Hollywood liad  learned In eighty years of filmmaking ahd  streamlined them all Into one production.  the thing Is a technical triumph; a series  of technical masterpieces set in a weak plot.  The fact that the characters are more  developed than the plot is purely accidental.  A priest splashes holy water on the demon  as it floats in the air five feet above the bed.  The holy water hits the demon on the leg and  it turns Into a bleeding wound.  PERSONALLY, I think the ending is  crummy; but I won't spoil that for anyone.  The Exorcist is a great movie. It won an  academy award for its special effects. It  should have won best, actress (for Linda  Blair) and best picture. The reason it didn't, I  feel, is because the motion picture academy  was afraid of it. Any encouragement on their  part and wo would have gotten Into some  incredible competition for frightening special  effects; much the same as the 'epic' thing  they went through which culminated In the  disastrous "Cleopatra' which cost two and a  half million real dollars and grossed about  $9.45.  ,  The Exorcist Is an interesting exercise.  It's not to bo missed by anyone who is the  least bit interested in the technical side of  motion picture making or carried a special  place for technical tricks. Don't expect much  moro; but don't play It cheap oltiicr. There Is  more worth seeing In Uils movlo than a whole  ��� pile of others I've been to in the past three  years. It Is some kind of movie milestone like  King Kong wns and like '2001, A Space Od-  dessy' was.  It's great; scared tho stuffing out of me.  IT Ali>0, at the time, gave birth to some  exorcist jokes. My two favorites arc, "Did  you hoar about the Jewish exorcism? The  demon spits chicken soup." or "If you don't  pay your exorcist, he'll havo your  repossessed."  To that I can only add a thought I had a few  minutes ago. What would possess a film  maker to make Tho Exorcist?  ANYWAY, go see It; it's u devil of a good  movie.  IF ANYONE is interested, today is George  Harrison's birthday. Oh, you're not?  wmiYOuiiivift'  r>rte��l[UnB��f��ty  Some time ago, local school bus driver  Tom Perry of Egmont filled in for me as a  guest writer.   ,  He has a knack of stringing words together  that makes sense and good reading. The  following is his thoughts on what he calls the  Community-School Society . ..  Many school children will gladly tell you  the story of why precious gems are so  valuable. Please forgive me if I merely  mention the punchline here: it's because so  few of them exist. The story is an allegory,  and goes on to explain how it is also true of  people. You too are extremely valuable, in  part because you are absolutely unique; there  is only one of you. And because this is so, you  < are ���> the- only tone qualified and speak-your  ��� words; accomplish yolar own work and play,  and be yourself among others with a style and  flavour that is uniquely yours to give. You are  ��� everyone is ��� someone special; it's a  lesson everyone keeps teaching me.  But if we value human uniqueness, all the  more reason to honour and provide for unique  changes in that uniqueness. We are always,  changing and hope our changes represent an  improvement. A friend told me once that the  very most he could promise another human  being is to try to become the very best self he  could. It's a promise of perennial growth���of  keeping in touch with himself; being sensitive  to the many sources of feedback he generates  each day; of keeping company with an  awareness that is always one step ahead of  his actual performance, judging skills,  registering dissatisfaction and indicating  volumes of room for improvement. Such a  promise, and the actual process of continually growing up. is a very great, matter!  So it bothers me to know that we seldom do  'more than talk about it. And talking is  something we've done for a long while.  Thoreau spoke exactly to our condition in  Walden about 125 years ago:  "We boast that we belong to the 19th  century and are making the most rapid  strides of any nation. But consider how little  tills village does for its own culture. I do not  wish to flatter my townsmen, nor to be flattered by them, for that will not advance either  of us. We need to be provoked, *- goaded like  oxen, as we are, into a trot. We have a  comparatively decent system of common  schools, schools for infanta only; but excepting tho half-starved Lyceum in the  winter, and latterly the puny beginning of a  library suggested by the state, no school for  ourselves. We spend more on almost any  article of bodily aliment or ailment than on  our mental ailment. It is time that we had  uncommon schools, that we did not leave off  our education when be begin to be men and  women... This town lias spent $17,000 dollars  on a townhouso, thank f ortuno or politics, but  probably* It will not spend so much on living  wit, Uie true meat to put Into that shell, In a  hundred years. The $125 annually subscribed  for a Lyceum in Uio winter Is better spent  than any other equal sum raised In tho town.  If we live In the 19th century, why should wo  not enjoy the advantages which Uio 19th  century offers? Why should our life be In any  respect   provincial?   If   we   will   read  newspapers, why not skip tho gossip of Boston  and take tho best newspaper In tho world at  onco?. . . Let the reports of all the len'rhed  societies come to us, and wo will see If Uiey  know anything. Why should we leave it to  (others)  to select our reading?  As the  nobleman  of  cultivated  taste  surrounds  himself  with whatever  conduces to  his  culture, -~ genlua ��� learning ������ wit ��� books  --��� paintings  ���  statuary  ���  music   ���  phlllsophlcal Instruments, and the like; so let  tho village do, ��� not stop short at a  pedagogue, a parson, a sexton, a parish  library, and three selectmen, because our  pilgrim forefathers got Uirough a cold winter  onco on a bleak rock wlUi these. To act  collectively Is according to tho spirit of our  Institutions; nnd i an confident that, as our  i  circumstances are, more flourishing, our  means are greater than the nobelman's. New  England can hire all the wise men in the  world to come and teach her, and board them  round the while, and not be provincial at all.  That is the uncommon school we want. Instead of noblemen, let us have noble villages  of men. If it is necessary, omit one bridge  over the river, go around a Utile there, and  throw one arch at least over the darker gulf of  ignorance that surrounds us."  Thankfully we have travelled some  distance since then ��� with Karin Hoemberg  and the Centre for Continuing Education, for  example. And now something new has  arrived. Actually it just seems new because it  hasn't been done widely for about 400 years.  Call if a C(jmmiihity-Sch6ol Sodtey: It's a  group of responsible people with creative  ideas about what can happen with a school  building and its equipment after school hours.  Which means late afternoons, evenings and  weekends ��� whenever the building isn't  being used in its usual forty hour per week  way. It's part of an overall move away from  the age of conspicuous consumerism and into  ecology-oriented, multiple-use design and  other cooperative ventures. The school board  must build, equip and maintain our school  facilities at considerable expense to us. Now  we are being encouraged to get much more  service-from these facilities ��� to consider  and use our schools as full-time community  resources.  It should be stressed that the original  function of a school must be unimpaired;  nothing must be allowed to Interfere with the  day-school programs in progress. But you are  otherwise limited only by the way your  imagination interacts with the available  space and equipment. And these information-  education-recreation resources are considerable. Even the smallest one-room school  in our district has one each of: typewriter,  ditto machine, piano, 16mm film projector,  Sony stereo set and speakers with tape player  and AM-FM radio, and the new color TV with  adapter for videotape cartridges. And it's all  stored in a heated, clean, well-lighted space  that looks pretty lonely after school.'  Then there is the Provincial Educational  Media Centre and Our own Resources Library  with hundreds of fHms, tapes, cartridges,  books, film strips, records and lots else that  any teacher can order for you.  So what can one do with all this? That's  where we come right back to you ��� the very  unique onc-of-a-klnd you. What do you want?  What can you use to further, your own continued growth? What ideas and skills do you  have to offer your friends and neighbours? It  may not bo exactly your cup of tea, but the  Community-School Society Is an extremely  flexible concept, and It can have Important  and highly valuable consequences for our  Individual and collective well-being, It's up to  responsible, creative, self-educating people  to do with It what they will. So have a go at It.  In a week or so I'll mention a few of the  projects we're considering for Egmont. Bo  well, rejoice, nnd havo a good day.  Christian Science  What docs an exhilarating gamo of  basketball, tennis, soccer, hockey, etc.  demand of a player?  First, one must bo mentally prepared for  It, This demands concentration, determination, alertness, rhythm and a love for the  sport of one's choosing. These are qualities  one must have In any worthwhile endeavour.  Without them we are not likely to make a  success of any undertaking. Also, they arc  God-given qualities. All right Ideas emanate  from God nnd ensure the success of any endeavour. Christian Scientists apply this  preparatory work metaphysically before  embarking on any meaningful undertaking,  Imj It sport, business or day to day duties. \>  r  i ^  A-  <���  *V f  I  V  ^t-^uietl ��ft&**i  FIRST WILSON CREEK Cubs got a  movie as part of the entertainment at  their annual Father and Son Banquet  held recently at Wilson Creek Hall. Here  Peter Church and Tim Frizzell (hidden)  MORE ABOUT...  get the projector ready for the movie.  The Cubs also did some entertaining on  their own as they put on skits for the  parents. -,  �� Sewage dumping vote  ��� From Page A-l  opinion Vista Villa could not be granted a land  disposal permit.  "We are told it doesn't matter what we as  residents think," Barclay told Hayman. "We  are told that this is a matter to be decided by  the experts. But how can we have any faith u>  the experts when one set is in complete  contradiction with the other?" Hayman  replied that it was his duty only to administer  the PCB objectives and he could not take  anything else into consideration.  It was clear however that most of the  residents at the meeting favoured the experts  who favoured land disposal.  Martin explained the process used by the  plant, claiming that it was the best such  system available but many remained unconvinced. It was pointed out that the  system's original cost of $5,000 represented a  relatively small expenditure for a development valued in excess of $200,000, and that  comparable developments in the area used  treatment plants which were newer and of  greater holding capacity (the Vista Villa has  a 2,000 gallon unit and they are made up to  20,000 gallon in size.  Martin admitted that it is preferable to use  the Bio-Pure system in conjunction with a  drainfield where feasible, but added that it  was not feasible at the Vista Villa site.  Ray Phillips, president of the Pender  Harbour fishermen's union, said that similar  installations at Irvines Landing Marina and  the. Sunshine Inn in Garden Bay had been  subject to complaint because of their odour,  and another'one at Duncan Cove Resort had  suffered lengthy breakdowns. Martin  claimed that his company has recently improved its maintenance service, making  future breakdowns unlikely.  "No machine is infallible," Barclay said,  "and this unit is only capable of holding 24  hours sewage in case of breakdown. What  happens at 25 hours, does everyone cross  their legs?  "There are bound to be troubles, ahd we  don't want Mr. Dahle's troubles floating up on '  our beaches as they have in the past. We want  him to keep them on his own property." '  Joe Harrison, who helps operate an. oyster  farm with beds located 800 feet from the Vista  Villa site said the proposal was a threat to  shellfish culture not only in itself but in the  fact it sets a precedent which could certainly  , be followed by other developments all  pumping effluent into local waters. (At time  of writing the PCB has received one further  application for marine disposal at the mouth  of Pender Harbour.)      ,  "Silver Sands is the only site in the area  with water still clean enough for shellfish,"  Harrison said. Hayman replied that the PCB  canonly consider one application at a time,  and what might occur in the future is  hypothetical.  Harrison also accused the PCB of relying  on information supplied by the manufacturer  of the unit and of relying on theoretical  assumptions in regard to currents and  dilution factors. When he asked Shuttleworth  what sort of tests he had made to determine  land disposal was no longer feasible at the  site, Shuttleworth replied that ho had made a  "visual survey".  "That means he had a look at It," a voice  called from the crowd,  Pender Harbour and District Ratepayer  Association President Jim Causey told  Hayman that Individuals building homes In  tho area are frequently required to make  carthfill dralnflelds with concrete retaining  walls where natural soil Is lacking, and "If the  little guys enn afford Uint* so can tho big  ones,"  The meeting became disorderly when  several people began calling for a motion that  Uie application lie turned down. Hayman said  Uiat It was not the purpose of tho hearing to  make any such decision, and ono mon yelled,  "What did you bring ns out for then?"  Hayman replied that he was seeking specific  and technical Information.  "You want a coliform count from us?"  usked fisherman John Sknpskl;  Order wns restored when. lockstead took  over the chair nnd allowed a vote to proceed  on a motion "Uiat tills meeting go on record  as being firmly opposed to any permit  allowing the discharge of sewage into local  waters'." Tho motion passed with 85 In favouri  seven opposed and six abstaining. J  Once the vote was taken residents at tWii  meeting wero asked to consider how muny^  septic tanks In the area aro working properly |  and If any of the septic systems had a regular  check-up.  After tho meeting tho Times contacted  Dahle, Hayman and Martin.  Dahle said that when he  bought the  property the real estate agent he dealt with  assured him that the treatment plant had  Health Department approval. "As far as I  knew the plant was working properly.".  When the Health Department would not  approve the treatment plant for his strata  title development he engaged, Dennis Shuttleworth, a Sechelt engineer to bring the plant  up to standards that, would, be approved by  provincial authorities.  Dahle said he had recently spent some  $2,000 upgrading the plant. He said that  besides overhauling the plants mechaniccal  system and warning system) he installed an  alternate power supply to avoid problems  when there is an area power failure.  Dahle also arranged to have the plant  inspected regularly, before the Department  of Health made the signing of a maintenance  contract necessary for such a plant to be  operated.  He said he believed the PCB would not  turndown his permit application because his  plant was above the provincial standards for  marine discharge.  Dahle sad that he has a house on 'the  property. "I wouldn't knowingly do anything  to harm the environment. I have taken  samples of the effluent from the plant and  compared it to our drinking water. Although  you couldn't drink the effluent, there are  often less solids in it than in the water."  Hayman said from the PCB in Victoria  that he would analyse the results of the  Madeira Park . meeting-.and - the recom- -  mendations made by the rPCB's engineers  before he would recommend to the PCB  director whether there should be a public  hearing. He said Friday he did not know what  his recommendations would be.  He said the final decision on whether the  permit is to be granted is up to the PCB  director-  It was his opinion that the effluent from  Dahle's treatment plant would not effect the  shell fish in the area. He added if the,  - residents opposing Dahle's application were  nbt satisfied with provincial regulations  concerning the matter, he doubted the PCB  would satisfy them.  Hayman said that he was unable to  determine objection to Dahle's application  that was based on fact.  The Northern Purifications Systems  president said it w-ls impossible for any  sewage to go right through the plant, Martin  said the sewage isscreened and then digested  before effluent leaves the plant, He added he  would prefer to see the effluent from plants go  to land fill sites but that the plants were  designed for applications such as Dahle's.  Martin said the plants' his company  manufactures are not sold unless a maintenance contract Is agreed upon in the sale,  larger plants, such as Dahle's are inspected  every 30 days and the smaller single house  units are inspected every 60 days.  One Madeira Park resident expressed the  concern that if Dahle's permit is approved,  others would be approved in areas where  there is not sufficient land for a land drainage  field and this could increase the area's  population density. x  The Peninsula Times .  ,, .    Page A-3 v  Wednesday, February 25,1976  MORE ABOUT...  V Charlie Brookman  ���-FromPageA-l ,,      ,   "  the 18th Battalion and by 1915 was fighting in '  Belgtuin, Not long after he was wounded and  transferred to the, Canadian Second Division  .Concert Party where He worked under such '  accomplished actors as Seymour Hicks and ,  -Leslie Hensoni With this unit he entertained  troops in. London, Paris and New York. ���  . While on leave in England, he married his  old friend and neighbour Louisa and returned  to Canada with his bride in 1918. They  headed west. Charlie went to work oh ships  again and even ended up in Australia for four  months. There he was back on the stage for*  while and worked on a hydro line crew to  make enough money to reach expenses.  Back in Vancouver he shipped aboard the  Lome, the largest deep sea tug at the time on .  the west coast, pulling sailing vessels to and  from the open sea near Cape Flattery.  He then went to work as a car inspector for  the CNR. But during the depression he was  laid off and heand his family lived on what he '  called, "the- 'burnt-out' pensions for war  veterans who did not come back 100 per cent  fit."  During WWII the Brookman's lost their  only, son when the Canadian destroyer St.  Croix went down.  Knowing the men would be coming home  from war and knowing their son wouldn't be  among them, the Brookman's didn't like the  ; idea of staying in Vancouver. They moved to ,  a place Charlie had first visited in 1921 with a  neighbour. The place was Davis Bay and the '  neighbour was Mr. Davis.  In 1943 Union Steamships' vessels were the  only transportation to the Peninsula. Highway 101 was only a dirt track. \,  For the next 35 years Charlie and his wife  lived a peaceful existence on the coast,  making many friends and no enemies.  Former Chamber of' Commerce president  Frode Jorgenson seemed to sum up the  sentiments of many at the good citizen award  presentation last Fall. "I have known Charlie  Brookman for 17 years,"-he said, "and'never  in that time have I heard a bad word against  him. Never anything bad."  Charlie always said the war made him old  before his time. Most would have cause to  argue/ .  His fishing derby will keep his name and  legend aUve for a while longer.  'i--aJ-v %*-���>- ^M^',"���v-'W-A^t)���sssvt';,���,���-3^^^' i,,^- X~X~''v'r,'"'-f* ,"-^-.j>    ��������������.)!>_-,'. ��.,���..  '--���*.-  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Robert Stanfield, the Progressive Conservative party leader, who stepped down  from that position last week said he has come  to realize how futile and minor worldly accomplishments are.  Mr. Stanfield has been in the limelight for  'several years. He was a provincial premier '  for over a decade before becoming the  Conservative leader. He has been praised,  cheered and given many honours in his  lifetime. Yet he says that worldly accomplishments are futile and minor. One is  reminded of the words of Solomon, that wise  and successful individual we read about in the  Bible. He says: "so I became great and  surpassed all who were before me in  Jerusalem... then I considered all that my  hands had done and the toil I had spent in  doing it, and behold, all was vanity and a  striving after wind, and there was nothing to  be gained under the sun."  When God created man out of the dust of  the ground He breathed into man the breath  of life, part of the eternal. And because man  was created for eternity he cannot be  satisfied with secular endeavours or temporal values. We can get so 'hung up' on  amusements and pleasures which fill an  emptiness in our life for only a short time.  The Bible says: "What is your life? You are a  mist that appears for a little while and then  vanishes".  There has* been alot said about retirement  savings plans lately and the need to plan for  the retirement years. You might be prepared  for retirement, but are you prepared for  eternity?  Active:  it's the only way  to be.  pannnpacnon  I'hftet-, In your heart you know U'i right.  W1IITEFOOT  PRODUCTIONS  PreHentp  Little Elvis and levivement  Friday and Saturday, Feb. 27 & 28  AT THE GIBSONS LEGION  <������..; , i<i*��&,\a ;l__-��_ y-_jlJL_ir��� &- ���: i-.��� > -> .a? -    '  -.     \ ������  *���-jj \'-     _riUU__JU_lUfc_    'JBaKr   'HoS    1l_i-SB_MBB_-b_3    ABRBflRSBSB   tBB&BBBBBim*.  ���*��� i  i * 11    >  APPLE JTOE JEtfr...X. f  HI 1^ la   Undo Tom'* Long Grain, 10 lb. ���:������-,���;   iCE.CREAIII   Family Style, 4 litre carton   C H Pi SE   iPEiRS   valley Farms, 2 lb. pkg.   PlMi   FOOP   Romper,251/2 oi.tins ^1 for  case of 12 tins  case of 24 tins  J  Parkay  >> * .'?j,it.  3ib.  fr ���<������ ii .-.",*:  Super-Valu  20 lb. bag  5t4 un '''���'"'  for      A 24 pack..  SOU  FRUIT DRINKS ^^^|Spo &.0,  FLAVOR CRYSTALS s���,8���ld 2 ,OT  case of 12 tins  12 pack  W4  v  V-  i  i<  i;  t  'if  I  PRICES EFFECTIVE FEB. 26 THROUGH FEB. 28.  We'reserve the right to limit quantities  _il \*i  T"1  m  "x  *  ���.��,'*  ���><���  ���i  4 a  %  *  ���*"^!CT",'l  VTj\J  ��>,  Xfl&i  V  y  More than the value is super and wete proving it every day  iV  SUNHYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  4^gqw-p-Mj*-u^iu *'  >�����-�������n-a..j  ��..&.  -��Vw ������ -ut K-aT-Mm u--^ -m-W|M -��� ��� ��� PagtfA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 25,1976  A group of enthusiastic local residents  interested in winter recreation have  reorganized under the charter of the  Tetrahedron Ski Club. The intention of the  Club is to meet the needs of both downhill and  cross country skiers. Our local hills have  some excellent ski areas, with some fantastic  views to.be enjoyed by expert and novice  alike, who make the trip into our own Sun-,  shine Coast mountains.  Three meetings have been held and an  Executive has been elected, headed by Ken  Fosberry, President. Several committees are  .working to improve access to the local ski  areas and to organize trips. Three weekend,  trips have taken place already, to Cypress  Park, Whistler Mountain and to our local ski  mountains.  The next meeting of the Ski Club will take  place.at Roberts Creek Elementary School on  March 2, at 7:30 p.m. Everyone interested in  skiing and access into our local mountains is  invited. A club fee schedule for this year has  been adopted as follows: single membership  $10; family membership $20; student  membership $2; and initiation fee $1.  There are thirty paid up members at this  time and the Club hopes to increase that  quickly. Whether or not you decide to join the  Club you are welcome to the meeting which  will bring you up to date on the Club activities  and provide a contact point for those interested in skiing in this area.  @ boys  tm more  ~c*J��$��$8$i *��..-���>!!.,"&. J��&&lSC!^>  urkey shoot big success  ELPHINSTONE COUGARS make their  bid for the provincial championships  this weekend. The winner.of the Tri-zone  tournament to be held in the Elphinstone  gym Thursday, Friday and Saturday  will get a berth in the provincials to be manager. Front row are, from left,  held in Hope. Cougars are, back row left, Bruce Goddard, Brent Iiniker, Bruce  Gary Gray coach, Trevor Quarry, Ryan Brannon,. Ray Boser, Duane Anderson  Mathews, Trevor Swan, Ken Hincks, Pat and Steve Miles.  Gaines, Dave Lamb and Jim Hilstad ���Timesphoto  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Last Saturday in University Hill, Elphie  senior boys tromped Port Coquitlam 81-51.  High scorers for Elphie included Pat  Gaines-25, Steven Miles-15 and Trevor Swan-  12.  The game was very close in the first  quarter with Cougars leading 20-15.  In the second quarter, Elphie played good  defense against the opposing Port Coquitlam  team. Poco came out missing shots with  Elphie taking a six point lead at the half..  In the third quarter Elphinstone spread its  lead to 62-36. Elphie scored 22 points in this  quarter and Poco scored 2 points.  Gray added that he was very pleased with  Steven Miles and Pat Gaines who received all  star trophies.  On Wednesday night at Elphinstone,  senior boys beat North Vancouver 77-59.  High scorers for Cougars were Dave  Lamb-22, Trevor Swan-16, Pat Gaines and  Steven Miles following with 11 points.  Cougars showed good press in the first  quarter with a 20-6 lead. Following in all  quarters, Elphie outscored Vancouver,  keeping on top.  Gray said he was quite surprised with the  results of the game.  "I was expecting a tough game, but there  wasn't much challenge," he said.  The Gibsons Winter Club had a very  successful turkey, shoot last weekend. Some  people who had never curled before came out  to give the game a try. We understand they  enjoyed themselves.  -Eighteen turkeys were drawn for and one  bird went five times because the gracious  winners kept giving it back to the club.  Twenty-three birds accounts for 184 separate  shooters. Not a bad day!  High School League curling could use one  or two more curlers on Wednesday afternoons. Anyone who is interested can see  Mr. Turner at Elphinstone Secondary. We  can also use one or two spares per week. The  fee for a spare is $1 plus 25c for a broom.  We need someone who would be willing to  take on the chairmanship and coordination of  a mixed bonspiel and a ladies bonspiel. If  anyone is interested contact Harry Turner or  Gus Schneider. If we are to have 'spiels for  those two groups, we must get going shortly.  Ron Lacey also needs more help with the  men's 'spiel.  We are also in the process of finding  nominess for next year's executive. Anyone  who wishes to nominate someone will find  nomination papers at the desk. Our club will  only be as good as our executive and its  participation. Most of this year's officers  have served for three years and would like to  step down and take on a lesser role. We also  need new blood and new ideas.  This weekend is the big one for Elphinstone Cougars basketball team.  The cougars are the host team in the Tri-  zone basketball tournament. For the tournament winner, it means a free ride to B.C.  provincial championships. Only the top team  from the Tri-Zone tournament will be going to  the B.C. championships.  The three day tournament starts Thursday  at Elphinstone gymnasium with the first  game going at 1 p.m. Games are every two  hours after that with the last game at 7 p.m.  That last game of the day is Elphinstone's  first of the tournament when they will play  the second top team in the Vancouver zone. At  press time, the final standings for the tournament have not been determined in the  Vancouver zone.  However, St. Thomas Moore, Vancouver's  top team will be in the tournament along with  Agassiz, the top Fraser Valley team and  Elphinstone who are the top Howe Sound  team. It is expected that one of these two  teams will emerge the winner of the tournament.  If Elphinstone gets by the third Vancouver  team in the opening game of the tournament,  they will play at 8 p.m. Friday night against  the winner of the Agassiz-Vancouver No; 3  game.  If St. Thomas Moore get past the first and  second round, they will probably meet either  Elphinstone or Aggasiz in the final game at 9  p.m. Saturday.  Elphinstone are the defending champions  in this tournament and took third in last  year's provincial championships which were  won  by' St.   Thomas  Moore.  Squamish,  Garibaldi and other teams will also be taking  part in the tournament.  On Friday games start at 2 p.m. and run  ��� every two hours until the last game at 8 p.m.  Saturday's action starts at 5 p.m. with,  games at 7 and 9 p.m. Trophy presentations  will follow the final game.  It is expected that the tournament will be  very close among the top teams with some of  the best basketball seen locally.  Admission is $1 for the games for adults.  This year Elpinstone has a 14-7 win-loss  record and have scored 2,336 points. They  have a game point average of 76 points. Dave  Lamb has scored 533 points, with a 20.8 game  point average. Pat Gaines has 468 points with,,  a 15.0 gpa.  Steve Miles has scored 321 points, many in  spectactular fast-breaks.  Gaines, Lamb and Trevor Swan are also  tops at controlling rebounds.  Put out the welcome mat for your Heart  Sunday volunteer.  FIRST AID TIP  from  ANIMAL BITES  ��� Such wounds (made by animals or  human beings) are always dangerous  because infection may follow * A  domestic animal which bites a  human should not be killed. Catch  for examination of rabies �� If it has  to be killed, try to avoid damaging  the head since the intact brain is  needed in the lab to determine  whether or not it is rabid * Allow  bleeding as it helps to cleanse the  wound ��� Clean the wound thoroughly  with an antiseptic soap or detergent  solution O If not available, an ordinary household detergent could be  used ��� Rinse with running water or a  salt solution as warm as the casualty  can bear O Seek medical aid immediately for evaluation and for special  serum treatment if required.  On February 15 Elphinstone Wanderers  travelled to False Creek Park in Vancouver  for a match with first place, undefeated  Paul's Tailors: ^  The Gibsons team was really up for the  match, looking to avenge a 6-1 loss to the  Pauls earlier in the season. When the referee  arrived, the game was nearly cancelled due  to the condition of the pitch, however both  teams voted to play.  From the opening whistle it was evident to  the Pauls this was not the team they had  beaten before. The Wanderers hustled,  beating the Pauls to the ball and forcing the  play. The pressure resulted in a free kick  from 25 yards out, which Frank Hoehne  kicked around a wall and off the goal post.  The Pauls pinpoint passing was curtailed  by the muddy pitch and Gibsons checked  thdm to4o a standstill. The Pauls, however,  are not in first place for nothing as they  showed their muscle twice, nearly converting  free kicks from about centre heading both  chances by the post. The first half ended 0^0.  In the second half Gibsons continued to  wear the Pauls down as they controlled  midfield. Approximately 20 minutes into the  half Angel Juarez gave the spectators an  inkling of what was to come as his shot beat  the goalie only to stop in the mud just shy of  the goal. The Wanderers were not to be  denied.  At the 67th minute of play Brian Evans  scored as he was initially stopped by a  defenceman, button his second effort forced  the ball in. The Pauls tried to come back but  the Gibsons defence repulsed every attack  and ran out trie clock, to win 1-0.  Good efforts were turned in by Mike  Musgrove, Frank Hoehne, Ken Bland, Dan  MacKay and Dan Weinhandl. This win gives  Gibsons the possibility of finishing in first  place in their first year of operation, they are  currently firmly entrenched in third place in  Uie ten team league.  .  Wanderers, next game is Feb. 22 in Vancouver at False Creek Park at 11 a.m. The  opposition is Vancouver United In two weeks  time Wanderers have their first home game  as they entertain East End Rats in Gibsons.  You'll never feel better  in your life*  paanaparnom  Htnc-s. In your heart you know It's right.  ���i"-hi  B/mm  Hake staying in on a cold winter's night  just a little more enjoyable with an  This dmaxlng wood-burning hoator  will hoat four or f Ivo rooms and noods  rofuollng only ovory 12 hours,  *23 1/2" flrobox  * Heavy gaugo stool body with cast  Iron logs  * 5.5 cu. ft. capacity  Lessons will again be available to  beginners of golf at the Sunshine Coast Golf  Club.  Commencing early. In March under the  direction of Roy Taylor the series will consist  of five lessons in the club house and five on  the course. Instruction will include the basic'  golf swing, rules of golf, and golf etiquette.  This information Is all one needs to enjoy the  game of golf... and costs only $15,  The facilities limit the class size to twenty-  four people, so bo sure to sign up at the club  house early.        , ' >      '  The annual winter tournament is on the  home stretch. The first section is closo with  Bernic Parker and Vie Marteddu In tho lead  and Bob and Audrey McKcnzie closing fast.  . The second section has Roy Taylor and Iva  Peterson finished their games but it looks like  a play-off coming hero ns Jim McEwan and  George Guolph pull up alongside.  ne of Canada's largest  boat shows . . . with more  exhibits, more features, more sail,  power and accessories than ever  before at Exhibition Park.        v  Features, we've got them!  Geordie Tocher will be carving  his 22 foot Indian canoe; see a  two-man submarine, the "Sea  Explorer"; a six foot super goose  decoy named "Topsy"; a show  of wildlife art plus some small  animals from the Vancouver  Game Farm, a Wham-O Frisbee  throwing contest and Roberta  Kelly's "Fun Fashions 76".  A show for all the family,  HOURS,  Opening Niglif Feb 27 6 p.m.-JO {>.m,  Monday thru Saturday 2 p.m.-10 p.m,  Sundays 2 p,?n,- 6 p.m.  PRICES:  Adults $2.50  Juniors (6-/6^ $1.00  Under 6 free with adult  Discount coupon��� available,  at Sufer-Valu Stores,  Vancouver 1976 Boat and Sport Show  Feb. 27- Man7 * Exhibition Park  Sponsored'hy Marine Trades Association of B.C.  Wo Aro Also Doolora Fort���  Franklin Fireplaces & Firehood free-standing units.  * Phono 006-2291 for froo Information  ��U   H��  T  'qui isiiEMiiig supplies  Sunshlno Coast Highway       886-2291       Gibsons  a��.��i��-w-��iiuwi-l>w��  in@ men's  W��HIT  In tho hoort of Socholt  BSS-S330  we're making room for ow new spring stock  fine men's  woar  In tho hoort of ����ch��lt  SSS-0330  ���l<w��i--i-W*  /' V z_  ' ������/  \  *t_n  ELPHINSTONE GOES UP for a shot in  their first game of the three day tournament on Thursday night. Elphie lost  this game to York House 48-18. Notre  Dame took first place in the Vancouver  tournament which involved 10 teams.  Elphinstone hosted the tournament.  e fourriameiif ends  Dame on ton  By LAURIE BEEMAN  After 15 games spread over three days in  the Vancouver District Girls Basketball  Tournament held at Elphinstone last  weekend; Notre Dame came out on top and  took the first place trophy. Teams from  Elphinstone and Pender Harbour played in  the tournament.  The teams that lost games twice were  automatically disqualified from the tournament, which means a double knockout.  On Thursday, the first game at 2:30 p.m.  saw Notre Dame tromp Howe Sound  Secondary 71-11. High scorers for Notre  Dame were Teresa Monk 11, and Theresa  Smith 8.  At 4:30 p.m. North Vancouver topped the  Pender Harbour team 40-26. High scorers for  Vancouver were Michelo Messier 11, and  Brenda Mullock 9.  Pemberton beat Marion High 58-38 at 6:30  p.m. High scorers for Pemberton was Sue  Sankey 22 and J, Mcnzel 19.  At 8:30 p.m. Elphinstone was defeated by  York House 48-18. High scorers for Elphinstone was Cindy Grafe 8, and Colleen Kurucz  5, York House's A, DeSequera scored 25 and  S. Robson 16.  On Friday, the games continued with  Utile Flower Academy topping North  Vancouver 50-46 at 2:30 p.m. High scorer for  Utile Flower was C. Startus with 11 points.  The sixth game at 4 p.m., Pender Harbour  blitzed Howe Sound Secondary 25-11. High  scorers for Pender Harbour was V. Iteld 8,  ,and G. Bllclk 6.  Elphlnstono was beatcd again by Morion  High 45-18, nt 5:30 p.m., and disqualified.  High scorers for Morion High was K. Commons with 16 points. High scorer for  Elphlnstono was Colleen Kurucz with 0  points.  A very close nnd exciting game at 7 p.m.  saw York House take Pemberton 48-43, High  scorers for York House were A. DeSequera  with 26 points and I, Hill with 11 points.  Tho last game on Friday night nt 8; 30  p.m., Notre Dnme beat Little Flower  Academy 44-32. <  The last six games on Saturday determined the results of Uie standings of tho  different teams in Uio tournament,  At 9 on Saturday morning Pemberton  whomped Pender Harbour 42-21. High scorer  for Pemberton was Susan Sankey with 14  points. !  Marion High played well, topping North  Vancouver 4745. High scorer for Marion High  was Shannon Cohill with 33 points.  Game 12 was played at noon and Pemberton tromped Little Flower Academy 57-33.  High scorers for Pemberton was Susan  Sankey 25, and S. Rivett 13,  The next game at 1:30 p.m., Notre Dame  beat York House 60-49. High scorers for  Notrea Dame was L. Busch and T. Smith with  13 points each.  In game 14, Marion High was defeated by  Pemberton 58-38.  The last game of the day resulted York  House's victory over the struggling Pemberton team 37-27. High scorer for York  House was S. Robson with 22 points.  The team that was presented the trophy  for first place in the tournament was Notre  Dame. Second place went to York House, and  third place was Pemberton.  All of the standings of the teams were  acknowledged by the school. First All Star  awards were presented to Anna DeSequera  of York House, Susan Sankey from Pemberton, Sheila Wingham from LFA, Shannon  Cohill of Marion High and Brenda Mullock  from North Vancouver.  Second All Star trophies were presented to  Sally Robson from York House, Michelle  Messier from North Vancouver, Eva  Sigurnjak from Notre Dame, Theresa Smith  from Notre Dame, and Cathy Startup of LFA.  Jane Wilson, Elphinstone coach, stated  that all teams played well In the tournament  and was a great success.  "I'd like to forward my thanks to Stcvo  Sleep and all the other timekeepers and  scorers, MclnnioMahlman, Michelle Phillips,,  ahd their helpers.  Also very special thanks to 1-owrcnco  Jones and the chefs, and Maria Rlnaldls for  being everywhere all tho time," sho said.  Reminder: Elphinstone senior boys are  hosting a Basketball Trlzono tournament on  February 28, 27 and 28. Blllctcra are still  needed. Como and support your team.  Deer can Jump up to 30 feet horizontally  and 8 feet vertically.  Sechelt Lanes  WEDNESDAY LADIES Feb. 18  Nice games were rolled by Jean Gray 260;  Lil McCourt 210, 244 (629); Irla English 206;  Marg Humm 215; Dorothy Carter 252, Marg  Auld 229; Harriet Duffy 247; Hazel Skytte 245,  262,177 (684); Thyllis Widden 210, 219 (602).  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  D. Slack 219 (626); M. Jager 275 (641).  PENDER HARBOUR  Gail Dobrindt 228 (606); Romi Talento 276  (648); Charlie Hauka 294 (704); Wendy Lee  249(606).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Pat Wing 225,227,211 (663); Lola Caldwell  210, 208, 202 (620); Sam MacKenzie 236, 245,  245 (726); Andy Henderson 275,218 (674); Don  Caldwell 219,218, 244 (681), congratulations,  Don; Al Hunter 252, 226 (649).  BALL AND CHAIN  Tina Hunter 277,200 (666); Pete Sopow 248;  Al Hunter 200; Judy Mathon 203; Jim Wood  224, 265 (681); Bonnie Wigard 209; Mike  Johnson 202; Don Swerdfeger 256; Ralph  Keays 238, 203.  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, February 25,1976  Arena News   by Helen Phillips  CONTROLLER  Fop anyone whois afraid that with the  hiring of the new manager you won't see  Doreen's smiling face around anymore, she is  the controller and is still the one to see about  ice rentals, etc. Doreen is still doing her same  good job in the front office. We are lucky to  have such a competent person who knows all:  the ins and outs.  PUBLIC NOT AWARE  Apparently, there is a large amount of  public who is not aware of how the arena is  run, concerning finances. This was brought  home to me when I read the news article  comparing out rates to Powell River and  West Vancouver. Sechelt arena is not subsidized by any government or municipal  payments. As far as we know, from investigation, we are probably the only arena in'.  B.C. that isn't subsidized, so naturally the  running of the arena has fo be paid for by the  people who use it.  My opinion1' is that since the arena is  having to do it on their own, we are pretty  lucky we have got an arena, so shouldn't  knock it!  SPONSORS  Start looking now, kids, for sponsors for ���  the big skatathon that will be cconing up the  final weekend the arena is open. Your pledges  go toward helping minor hockey and figure  skating.  Before you get carried away on how many  laps you can do, remember it will be a full  sheet of ice whicy is a lot more skating than  the large area is now. Let us hope everyone is  willing to participate in this event, to be held  April 10 and 11.  CLOSING DANCE  April 10 is the date of the arena's last  dance for the season. There will be an orchestra and dinner. More details about this  when they are settled.  The arena will be closed Mar. 29 and 31 to  allow a change over to full ice for commercial  hockey play offs'. ^  OVER THE HILL  Cobras beat Pistons 12 to 3 with Pat  Cromie and Erv Enns of the Cobras playing  strong games. Pontoons, beating Blasters 5 to  3, had their second win of the season, two in a  row, after all those losses, so are starting to  show some promise. Gary Klassen played  well in goal for the Pontoons and Bob Haslem  played well also.  m SWEATERS SOON  Mail strikes and then the rush of Christmas mail have held up the deliveries of  curling sweaters that were ordered. Then  more recent problems of the wrong dye color  and having to poll those who ordered  sweaters as to a different color red has  delayed things a bit more/They will have  been reordered by the time this comes out, so  we should be getting them by the beginning of  March. Plenty of time for the bonspiel,  anyhow. Pins are also on order, in time for  the bonspiel, I believe, so that will be kind of  nice, having our own pins.  Don't forget to sign up for our bonspiel  while there are still openings.  /  now ��pen for  BUSINESS  MacK WELDING  ^portable welding  o arc airing  886-7222  [days or ovos]  ANNUAL MEETING  Sechelt Fire Protection District  Notice Is hereby glvon that tho undoralgned has boon appointed RETURNING OFFICER to  conduct an election, to elect TWO (2) Trustoos for tho abovf/montlonod district, FOR A  THREE (3) YEAR TERM OF OFFICE. One (1) trustee to be oloctod Irom the owners of Lands  within the Corporation of tho Village ol Sechelt. TO BE KNOWN AS ZONE ONE. One (1)  trustee to bo oloctod from lands NOT within tho Corporation of tho Village of Socholt. This  to bo known as ZONE TWO. Tho Registered Votors In Zona Ono and Two aro horoby notified  to attend a meeting to bo held In THE SECHELT FIRE HALL, INLET AVENUE, SECHELT, B,C.  March IS, 1976, at tho hour of 7:30 o'clock p.m. at which placo and hour I shall procood to  call for nominations and to toke votes of the Eloctors present.  Tho said mooting will bo closed as soon as tho votos of tho Electors present, and voting  when votes are called for, have been counted, '  Dated this 25th day of Feb., A.D. 1976"  BENJAMIN D. FIRTH  RETURNING OFFICER  ��1^   -T'r^S  i_^*_a*ty;-"    "������=���'  Vl ft-��l.-!_!�����.*��.��?        ���-���',,���  &&&?* "-*-<���"���* -.-.�����; ���������-  ���/-*   /jr  ���y   '    Vl}  .1 ���   j Wed. March 3  Q..ANAGAW APPLES  ��Red Delicious  ��Wlnesap  ��Golden Delicious  ��Honey  �� BUY DIRECT FROM THE FARMER *  SECHELT  Thurs, Mor��h 4  [noxt to Andy's Drlve-loJ      (across from the Timet office]  DAWSON FAilS LTD.  GIBSONS  SEE THE' BOM SI��1  THEM  Check Oar Prices & Service  c  (��_  l  -SMI  If"  c  L  A  t~��-l&r~~\~     ��� "     saw--  _������*    VCWVimB*1 imBlm* -      ,    _  L_-*_-a_-..:..L.-.-?,.. ���.,.-��_:. msmA,. . - --~-__sr'--  (J  R  E  TME BUY SPORTS 0NLIMITE1  Cowrie St.  O ���>��}"*. 9 ,&, �����  Sechelt  The above arrangement is available to APPROVED  CREDIT CUSTOMERS only, and OK reserves the right  to accept or reject any customer.  ^:.;^x*^>>X'X<<<*>>w<*x<<<*;wx*:\v:*;*;'C^''*>>>x*x*X'C<<'X';"^.v.'^  corner o�� whorf &   "tale of red carpet service ...  f^rslS-IlSS Whm th@com Pot ls alm*B m"  i T**W-US" si^'i - ili ���  ������^���%-ln^-rjWi ^"��  -<_-.*     ��i.._S  *V: si,���- ���I ��-.  xr' .  s-. ^  y.  ��� A  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 25,1976  Garden  BY GUY SYMONDS.  , Right now you may be looking at that leftover Christmas poinsettia and wondering how  long it will be gracing your domain,  vj A year ago the Corner carried information  about the care and feeding of the popular  poinsettia.  It was pointed out then that horticulturists  had been spv successful hi developing this  immigrant from Mexico that it is now  possible to get quite a range of colours where  all were once bright red and also to extend the  life of the plant long beyond what used to be  taken as the normal span.  . Water and temperature are the two  determining factors. The poinsettia is particularly fussy about the climate in which it is  asked to flourish, and either too much or too  little warmth will bring on the inevitable  results of dropping 'leaves', the coloured  growth that has so much appeal. Probably  around 50F degrees ��� whatever that may be  in Celsius (Editor's note, 10 degrees) ��� is  safest, but also at the other end of the scale it  will be appreciate a temperature of much  more than 72 degrees, also F. (Ed. again, 22  degrees C.)  As far as watering is concerned the word is  'copious', or something approaching it. Not  flooding, of course, but always sufficient that  there, is never any danger of a lack of  moisture. Make a habit of looking at your  plant every second or third day and test the  state of the soil it lives in.'And a word about  the water. Not warm but be sure the chill is  off it. A good way is to use water that has been  standing in the3 same room as the plant for a  day or so.  The other important factor is light. Again  this harks back to the original which by its  location on this earth was responsive to just  about equal periods of light and darkness. So  as far, as it possible see that your Christmas  poinsettia enjoys 12 hours of each, remembering that for this purpose 'light' includes  artificial as well as natural.  Comes the inevitable time when the cycle  for the year is completed and the poinsettia  must be either discarded or so treated that it  lives to bloom another day. If this last is your  ��� goal, lay the plant down on its side, refrain  from any watering at all and let it rest in  some frost proof area for six, eight or ten  weeks. At the desired time, which will  probably be around the month of April, repot,  cut it back to three inches or so and 'plunge'  it into the earth in some sheltered spot in the  garden and start feeding and watering it.  Here the warning must be repeated that the  sap encountered in the pruning process is  harmful and painful if allowed to come in  contact with the eyes or the mouth. So take  precautions.  As the summer progresses it will develop  and with the proper loving care be ready to  brighten your life the next Christmas, with  that added unforgettable thrill of having  participated successfully with nature in  another miracle of creation.  While we are at it, we might as well put in  a word about that other Christmas favourite,  the cyclamen. The first commandment is,  "do not overwater." There must be no  standing around with wet feet or the roots will  rot. The second is that while the plant enjoys  the winter sun it should not be subjected to a  temperature much below 50F degrees (10  degrees C.) When the blooms are over treat  as you do your poinsettia. When it is time to  repot in the early spring be sure that half the  corm is above ground, plunge it in a shady  place in the garden and let nature take her  course. In the fall, bring it into the house and  give it the care and attention you would any,  other pet ��� you will get your reward.  St. Bartholomews Church in Gibsons was  the scene of a double ring ceremony which  united Dorothy Ann Fraser, youngest  daughter of Mary and Roy Fraser of Pratt  Road in Gibsons, and John Edmund Kuch,  eldest son of Ruth and Ed Kuch of Winnipeg,  Manitoba. Reverend David Brown officiated  at the January 21 wedding.  The bride wore an all white floor length  satin gown with empire waist line, tight-  fitting long cuffs with satin buttons at the  wrist and a long trailing veil. The dress was a  Jacques Goldbie of New York original.  She carried a bouquet of deep red  miniature roses, babies breath with a long  white satin ribbon.  Maid of honor was the bride's sister  Sharen Fraser. Bridesmaids were Louise  Kuch, sister of the groom and Sylvia Ker-  novich. Laurie Blanchard was the flower girl.  The bride's mother wore a floorlength  empire waisted light fawn dress with matching jacket. She had a white and gold corsage and wore gold accessories.  The mother of the groom wore a light  beige fringe-trimmed dress with a white  corsage and gold accessories.  The reception for the wedding was held at  Roberts Creek Legion.  The bridal table was beautifully decorated  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mory TinMoy  Toast to the bride was proposed by Gerry  Dixon. Servers included Marlene Danroth.  Sharlene Danroth and Michael Danroth.  'Master of ceremonies for the reception  was Ernie Fossett, a long time friend of the  bride's family.  The young couple went on a wedding trip  to Bellingham, Washington. For a going-  away outfit, the bride wore a blue suit consisting of a long jacket and skirt with white  accessories.  Out-of-town guests for the wedding came  from Port Coquitlam, Vancouver, Portland,  Oregon, Richmond, Victoria and many other  places.  Many telegrams of congratulations were  received including one from the grandparents  of the bride in St. John, New Brunswick, who  were unable to attend. Others came from  Theodore, Saskatchewan; Yorkton;  Saskatchewan; Edmonton, Alberta; Winnipeg, Manitoba; Shediac, New Brunswick;  California and other places.  Music for the reception was provided by  Halle Grauer, Ken Dalgleish and Mike  Donne.  The young couple are living at 1720, Barclay St., Vancouver.  REFUSE BAGS  Better Buy, 10's  SALAD      ������.,.wh- $189 $ALAD  v;:....;.........,..,v;l-.       OIL  A Reminder of the film programme  tomorrow (Thursday) at the Welcome Beach  Hall at 7:30 p.m. when there will be a  programme of films on Hawaii, South  America and South Africa. Everybody  welcome. < .  At a general meeting at the Welcome  Beach Hall on February 15, the committee  which had been set up to consider the  feasibility of forming a volunteer fire  brigade, presented Its findings with detailed  estimates of capital and operating expenses.  The committee had obviously put a great deal  of work and thought Into their research and it  w.,>,rj unfortunate that only a handful of  I ���jidcnts turned out to hear their report.  Chairman Patrick Murphy paid tribute to  the committee which had worked with him,  namely Brian Stelck, Gerry Harrington,  George Murrny, Bcrnie Ackermnn, Roy Hill  and Bob Forrcstor. Ho said that tho area to  bo served by a fire brigade would be from  Bayvlcw (at the eastern end of the Redrooffs  Road) to Wood Bay. It was the Committee's  recommendation that Area B, Ratepayers'  Association proceed with a petition asking the  Regional district to form a specified area for  tho purpose of forming a Volunteer Fire  department In nccordancce with section XVI  of the Municipal Act. Among the questions  asked at the meeting were regarding the  scarcity of hydrants no far to Ix. seen along  the water line and whether there were  enough residents In Uio area to warrant the  expenao of Betting up a fire department. The  Committee's report will be considered at a  general meeting of Area B, Ratepayers'  Association to be called for March IB.  One member of the fire committee who  lind given valuable assistance In collecting  data for tho report nnd who took un active  part In tho meeting was Brian Stelck, who  llttlo realized that JuhI 24 houra later ho would  be fighting one of tho biggest and most  disastrous fires ever seen In this part of the  const. Brian, who is the son-in-law of Don and  Mary Mncdonald and who has been assisting  them In running the inn, was one of the first  on the spot when the Jolly Roger burned to the  ground on February 16. With that  catastrophe, Uie coast has lost one of its most  interesting and picturesque buildings. Built  by John and Kay Brynelsen, it was opened In  1966 and during the past ten years it has  proved a popular hotel for tourists and a  gracious and delightful restaurant for local  people. Its unusual decor and pirate theme  made It a pleasant meeting place for conventions and clubs, It was operated for seven  years by the Brynelscns and for the past three  years by the Macdonalds.  On February 10, the children of the  Halfmoon Bay School were token on a tour of  Sechelt by their teacher, Mrs. M. Davie.  Their first visit was to tho reserve where they  saw some Indian carvings, including a totem  pole.  They visited Porpoise Bay and were shown  over the Tyce operation, even getting an  lasldo look at the small seaplanes moored at  tho wharf. A visit to Uie post offlco proved  Interesting with tho staff most helpfully  showing them how the mall was sorted and  put In tho various boxes, Then, probably most  exciting of all, was a visit to the RCMP  station whore the friendly officers showed  them the Julia and the guns which they  carried. The children were even able to see  how finger prints were made nnd recorded.  Peggy Connor was chauffeur fpr tho trip.  As expected, Gibsons residents are objecting to (he proposed cabaret for that  village.  In letters to village council, two residents  objected to the proposal of a langley company.  Noise was the primary complaint of both  letters, Tho first said his house was Within 100  feet pf the proposed cabaret location. >  The letter said Uiere' was not adequate  parking, adequate access for emergency  vehicles and expressed the concern that,"-  there could lie numerous injuries as a result  of intoxicated people attempting to negotiate  the stairs up and down." '  Tho cabaret has been proposed for tho  area abovo and behind the present Lucky  Dollar Storo In Gibsons.  The second letter expressed concern over  devaluation of property bejeauso of the  cabaret's presence as well as for noise,  emergency vehicle access nnd, "the un-  deslrcablc and intoxicated cliaracters who  would bo around, mnybo- causing trouble to  all us residents."  The village council filed (lie lenttera.  SALAD  Xhi^aima    Miracle Whip  DRESSING    48oz.|ar..   ...........  LUNCHEON Prom  HEAT   12ox,tln    COTTON  H��i_irH?_%        West Care * Absorbont  rUlrrS     300V   GRAHAff  squares ^nkV.,...........  GOLDEN  BAnEREDCODXi;,Fr.own.  Mazola  32 oz. btl.  Lysol  6 1/2 oz. tin  50   SPRAY  DISINFECTANT  TI GLOVES      pair.........   80k f  WAGON  ii *     sa.-HB-2-V��    Weston's Assorted  if WHEELS    12oz.pkg.   $ 1 09     E|FJiC&i York -Frozen . Straight Co,  ,..JL        FRIES     2 ib. pk9   ���l.lW'all ���! ���|__-^-_W^^^_W-__^^w_j ,._n   ..-Mp��_--.p-| m. ������"jwim    buiMII   ��� l�� m  ^5i*:^^fe >3.j_* -^j^^Jr?'  -V*i -  -_~>-�����4_A  m  Canada Grade A Beef  CHUCK or ROUND BONE  POT ROAST ib   Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB  ROAST ib...  fy���jgw-r/ ���I'ss-Wsjunwi-waH.iim witp'piw^h  II    \4   -    lilllW   WIUIsllM.HI. II WWW  ����� .._-���-_._������ jtsmeis^ie-iTisw  ���^Pi-iiT*"*"  3�� *?   - ���  '  ':   ���  ...    ... -Jfe ���*&  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (Sechelt)  The next meeting of the Board of School Trustees  of School District No. 46 (Sechelt) will be held  on Thursday, February 26, 1976, in the Sechelt  Indian Band Council Room,  Sechelt, B.C. at 7:30 p.m.  I  LUCKY DOLLAR  Plton�� 88��-2257  Gibsons/B.C..  mm EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Feb. 2$  to  Saturday, Fob. 28  Wo reserve the rltjht to  limit quantities.  WHITE  \��TOt-K9 y  ED & WHITE FOODS  '       Sochelt/B.C  Phone 885-941G  ���i..,h;  1  i \  >. f  I    ���  '��.   ���     .;  IT DOESN'T LOOK much like a school the steel is expected to arrive this week  yet, but it is coming. Steel for the Sechelt from New Westminster. Construction  Junior Secondary School began arriving supervisor Jack Hockstra said work is  on the site last week. The remainder of proceeding according to schedule.  rates  eninsula /4me&  Section B  Wednesday, February 25,1976  Pages 1-8  eniors Hill-ding ��  :&! work at ha  By ROBERT FOXALL  If our governments want to solve the  , housing problem perhaps they should hire the  Senior Citizens Association building committee on a consultative basis. Just mention a  need and they swing into action immediately  as witness the work that has been done lately.  It was mentioned that our storage shed  roof had sprung a leak and presto, before the  week was out a new roof had been installed.  President Emery mentioned this accomplishment particularly in opening our  monthly meeting held on Thursday, Feb. 20.  Under the chairmanship of Jack Eldred, the  members of the Building Committee are  Chas.'Humta, Jim Derby and several other  volunteers who turned out when there was a  call to work. Besides the shed roof we must  mention the renewal of much of the flooring,  the recovering of kitchen tables, the  tightening and painting of hall tables and  chairs and by the time this is in print the  making of screens to darken the windows  when slides are to be shown.  A new member, Mrs. Jack Shields was  introduced to the meeting it was announced  that Mrs. Margaret Humm would take over  as Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee.  The treasurers Report showed our funds to  be in a healthy condition. Happy Birthday  ��� was sung to a number of members who had  celebrated during the month and  congratulations were extended to our Newly^  Weds, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kertsz.  Dave Hay ward reported that the Reno Bus  was fully booked and that he was now  prepared to take bookings for the Portland  Rose Festival Trip of four days leaving on  June 11, Further details later. Members are  urged to be present at the social time on  Thursday Feb. 26, I am not sure of the  program at the moment but turn out anyway  and help give someone a good time. There'll  be games and singing and things.  Another 'Don't Forget', the dance on  Feb. 28. Make up a party and have a good  time.  President Emery and Secretary Elizabeth  were elected delegates to the provincial  convention to be held at Prince- George in  May. Expenses will be high hence the need  for a good turn-out at our Dances and other  affairs to help defray these expenses. A grant  to the Provincial Convention was authorized.  The usual raffles were held with Gracie  Scott being the winner of the door prize and  Shop-Easy vouchers being won by Florence  Hales, Daisy Third, Emily Quigley, Hazel  Evans, Blanch Horssman, Jack Busshel,  Vern Shuttleworth and Chas. Humm.  After a spot of tea and some goodies we  left for home feeling that it had been a good  afternoon. ^ _ y*-,, J  * Taxi rates in the Sechelt area could be  going up and Sechelt Council moved Wednesday not to oppose the cab owner's application to the Motor Carrier's Commission  for the increase.  C-Cab owner Barry Innes told council he  had applied to the MCC for an increase in cab  fares which would see the rate charged for  the first eight miles increase from 95 cents to  $1 and distance charge increase from 80 cents  to 90 cents per mile. Waiting charges increase  from $10 to $12 per hour. He said rates for  senior citizens living in the Sechelt senior  citizens home would not change.  The last time the cab far was increase was  June 1975.  Reasons for the increase included the  tripling of cab insurance rates and high  maintenance and fuel costs, Innes said,  Although council unanimously agreed not  to oppose his application, alderman Frank  Leitner seemed agitated over Innes' six per  ^ent proposed increase and fact Innes' cabs  charge for dead miles travelled from the  Sechelt bus depot.  At one point Leitner suggested to Innes  that if he couldn't make money in the cab  business he should sell it. Innes said he had  faith that the population on the Peninsula  would grow but if he could find a buyer for the  business he would sell the business.  Innes also expressed concern that if rates  were raised too high a taxi company in a  small town would price itself out of business.  Cabs rates will not increase without the  Motor Carriers Commission approval.  G & E PLUMBING  land HEATING  Plumbing,  heating & sewers  ��� "Repairs and Installations  All work guaranteed  886-7638  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are hpld each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay.    ,  SUNDAY SCHOOL -11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Ph6ne 885-3157 or 886-7882.  \-'   i- i   i tftr-1'vfi.i  ROHAN CATHOLIC CHURCH I  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pasto.r I  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * ,7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady .ot  Lourdes ChUrch on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt .���.���.,  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-,9526  washers and dryers  for Quality . . .  worth looking into!  &vW%  XXX$imwl$Xi  ���sAXXiX^XX'  A:WWAXX$^  UNITED CHURCH  Rov. Anhotto An. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. -�� Gibsons   '.  olflco hours lor appointmonts:  Tuos. ������ 9:30 to 12:30  Wod.���: 12:30 to   3:30  Frl.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Butch Ono has been rc-olcctcd chief of tho  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department. Peter  Hcmstreet was elected assistant chief.  First fire captain is Colin Spencer. Tom  Gory is second cnptaln. Dean Robllliard is  third captain. \  First lieutenant is Doug Cooper with Peter  Yates ns second lieutenant.  Ray Burton Is the safety officer with Tony  Pike ns training officer. George Flay Is  chairman.  Finance committee Is Bill Blllingsly with  George Flay also on the committee.  Sccretnry is Trevor Johnson. Derek  Nelson is the publicity clialrmnn with Al  lloblni nnd Peter Yates on the entertainment  committee,  The department answered 52 fires In 1975  with six false alarms and 12 rescues.  I  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mcrninki nnd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45a.m.        '  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.'  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  livening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd & 4th Siuulny of every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus'  Davis Hay  Sunday School  10:(X) a.m.  Morning Service  I liW h.v>\.  F-veninn Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phono IMI5-2160  .iXAy.  .,-,  ��  '.'������     X J ���.'���;���'M'.;;������ ���������;--*3  ....'���'���*,t....-^'"'  SSBS3 ���������������-  gSS^���'  * In White Only  Washer  Dryer  $39995  *28995  * Multl-Cyclo washing selection Including  spoclal Wa-hablo Knltn/Durablo Pros,  cyclo.  ��� Cholco ol wash and rlnso wator torn-  poraturos, spin and agitator .poods,  ��� Arc-Q-Motlc 210 Iran-mission with 10  yoar parts warranty*  * Porcelain onamol top and lid,  * Multl-Cyclo   drying   selections   Including  spoclal Durablo Pross/Knlls cyclo.  * Cholco of  hoat  tomporaturo soloctlons.  * Giant In-ADoor lint -croon.  * Pormacoto stool drum.  f Pull-Typo   door   wllh   positive   bayonot  catches,  * Automatic shut-all of hoat and oporatlon  whan door Is oponnri.  SAVE $10 ON EACH UNIT  We'll tako $10 off oach prlco If you pick it up yoursolf.  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Welcomo  For   Information   Phono   085-9750  083-2736  ST. HILDA'S APJGLICAfJ  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 nnd 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madolra Park legion Hall  S��rvlc��* 1st ond 3rd Sundays at 3 prti  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-26-0  NEW DRAPES  CAN SAVE YOU  MONEY!  If   your   rooms   are   colder  around the windows, it could  mean a  serious heat loss ��� new  4 custom' fitted   drapes  can help.  .See us now.  CARPETS    * LINOLEUM     * DRAPES  Ken  DeViies & S  Floorcoverings Ltd*  Gibsons�� 886-7112  For the Sechelt area call on our representative Clark Miller 885-2923  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  laiiilSliiiSlill  WESTEM DRUG MAR?  Soothing,  refreshing  GepacoT  the professional mouthwash in  the shatterproof bottle  - SOLD ONLY 9N PHARMACIES  ^  !  Gepacol  (_*__*)  yfigefresfiirigSoultiwasJil  A ;and ;gargie; iorYfiaifyjvg,  SStcareibl.the ������ rhdutti IAA  O 1000 Ml TERRY'S  (35 fI. oz.) reg. $2.99 ... PRICE.:  O 625 ml TERRY'S  (22 f I. oz.) reg. $1.99... PRICE:  �� 400 ml    ' TERRY'S  (14 fl. oz.) reg. $1.49 ... PRICEi  ,39  69  32  1  A new shipment of SENTIMENT,  the ring that reveals your personality.  BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND -  SAME LOW PRICE!  by Retilon  # fsitSirBl��  a most unusual fragrance  Cologne Spray i/2ox.....,..." "w   21/801.  '��� Charlie Gift Sets perfume and col��9no 5prays ,n  $JI50  $T75  leather-look gift case  oon Drops  tf% B.      1     all weather, In pink, red, poach,  Creme mush c0pPor and Piumro��o....,-....  o loon Drops Intensive Cleanser  $J75  %  \  1  a wator-actlvo foam bath for oily skin <  o Frosted Rose Face Gleamer  transparent blushing stick that slips on tho lightest, cloar tint of  color and a cloan, young gloam. Wear It ovor mako-up or      % M 7fj  alono ��� ovory placo you want tho lift of shoor, lively color. Tr  Ask Suzanne, our cosmetician, to show you  these fine Revlon products.  Remember, you're entitled to courtesy and personal  service  so shop where you gel it.  * Prlcot offoctlvo until February 26. If wo should.noil out of an  advertised Itom, ploato ask for a rain chock. Wo roiorva tho right to  -tlT*"*���"  limit quantities.  s  &&&!  f���W-fH-l.'-'Hf JlB-1^ ��1*    ���P**-1 -  rtw'l ������*      ������-��� ��  ^L_U__|  ���     ���     : '-T . �����     **��� *^__.i-  -, ���*  '-i_.itS--lr- iifl-V-i-i-i l winr ifci~i"-iilii ,v  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Coming Events Personal  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence,  open until  7  p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 650-12  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS ANDSECHELT   .  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  HANNA is pleased to announce  the arrival of her sister Tova  Ann, born February 12th. 6 lbs. 15  oz. at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. Proud parents,. Al and  Carol, grandmothers Jo Mylroie  and Hazel Skytte. 694-13  Card of Thanks  WE WISH to thank our friends  and neighbours for the kindness and sympathy shown us  during the recent loss of our  loving husband^ and father,  Charles Foster. We especially  wish to express to the staff of St.  Mary's hospital, our deep ap-  Kreciation for the wonderful care  e received during his lengthy  stay there.  ��� The Foster family  :      715-13  In Memoriam  IN MEMORIAM: donations to  the Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged and  will be devoted solely to cancer  research. Donations should be  addressed to The Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 676-13  Obituary  COUSINS: Lewis Melvin, passed  away February 15,1976, at St.  Mary's Hospital, aged 49 years.  Survived by his loving wife,  Naomi; a daughter, Kim; and a  son, Kelly; father, Gordon, of  Vancouver; and a brother,  Dwight, of Saskatchewan.  Memorial service was held at  H.M.C.S. Discovery, Stanley  Park, Saturday, Feb. 21 at 2 p.m.  Rev. Ed Wallace officiating.  Cremation. Flowers gratefully  declined in favor of donations to  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C. 685-13  HOLLAND: passed away  February 19, 1976, Florence  Emily Holland, in her 91st year.  Survived by her loving son and  daughter-in-law, Fred and..  Marybell Holland, Gibsons; 2  grandchildren, Steven Holland  and Kathy-'Yochlowitz; and 4  great < grandchildren. Funeral  service Wednesday, February 25  at 2 p.m. in Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. Annette  Rhinhardt officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Flowers  gratefully declined. 686-13  BROOKMAN: passed away  February 17, 1976, Charles  Brookman, late of Davis Bay.  Predeceased by his wife and son;  survived by relatives in England  and Australia and by many  friends. Memorial service was  held Friday, February 20, at  Royal Canadian Legion Hall,  Sechelt. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, donations to St. Mary's  Hospital appreciated. Harvey  Funeral Home directors.    689-13  MACLEOD: passed away  February 18, 1976, Margaret  J.M. MacLeod, late of Sechelt.  Survived by 2 sons, Jack, Sechelt,  Bob. Nanaimo; 1 daughter Mrs.  Emily Qulglcy, Gibsons; 9  grandchildren: 22 great grandchildren; 1 sister, Ennie Rad-  cliffe, Parksville; 1 brother,  , James Patterson, Saskatoon.  Mrs. MacLeod was a member of  the O.E.S., Senior Citizens  Association Branch 69, and Royal  Canadian Legion Branch' 16.  Private interment Seaview  Cemetery. Memorial service was  held Saturday, February 21, at  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  In lieu of flowers, donations  appreciated , for cancer  dressings, c-o O.E.S., Box. 965,  Gibsons, B.C. 690-13  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira    Parfc  Community Hall. Phone 883r  9978. 12648-tfn  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, Feb. 25,1976  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  SCHOOL DISTRICT 46  (Sechelt)  School District 46 is now ac-  cepting applications for teaching  positions at all levels and  specialized forms may be obtained by writing to Personnel,  School District 46, Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.      691-13  DEPENDABLE person who can  work without supervision.  Earn $14,000 per year. Contact  customers around Sunshine  Coast. We train. Write E.R. Dick,  87 West Drive, Brampton, Ont;  L6T2J6. 67U3_  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183! 360-tfn  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord. We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start; Expert  Insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  DEPENDABLE 16 yr. old wants  any kind of work. Ph. Al 885-  3864. 658-15  JOURNEYMAN        Carpenter,  framing,       finishing,  remodelling. Work guaranteed.  Ph. 885-2863. 703-13  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf.  PRUNING, fruit trees, shurbs,  ornamentals. Only 5 wks left  for this service. Free estimates.  Evergreen Landscaping. Ph. 886-  9324. 630-14  AUTOPLAN    Insurance     and  Licence. Open until 7 p.m.,  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 649-12  HONDA Mini-bike, 50 cc, good  883-2535.  612-14  cond., best offer. Ph.  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ~ Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation-  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 31689  As filed .with the-Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line/Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3:60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra ���  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of, Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words, per line.  Birth Notices; Coming Events take  '   regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for    In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Aroa  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A .....$10.00yr.  Overseas ...:..". $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies , 15c ea.  Real Estate  Real Estate  PENDER HARBOUR  3 bdrm mobile home, partly  furn., on pad in Madeira Park.  Ready to move in. Includes oil  and propane tanks. Also tool  shed, Asking only $11,500.  Large, level, treed 100 ft. lot on  blacktop road. All services.  Moorage available. Asking  $16,000.  JACK NOBLE 883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292  717-13  OWNER WILL SACRIFICE  FOR QUICK SALE  Luxury new home, 1248 sq. ft.  plus full basement, queen master  bdrm, comer fireplace, quality  w-w. Located on large lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet. Area of  new homes, only $52,500. Ph. 885-  2894 or 885-9851. 653-14  SECHELT: new 3 bdrm home  under construction. Occupancy  Mar. 1. 1300 sq ft corner lot,  Medusa St. & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace. By owner. F.P.  $48,500. Ph. 885-3773. 591-13  MISSION POINT: 2 bdrm house,  sundeck, carport, garage on  property. Elec. neat, 20 yr. paid  lease. 200 ft from beach. F.P.  $21,500, by owner. Ph. 885-  3773. 592-13  CHOICELAND, Sask. General  .store, locker plant and  slaughterhouse. -Masonry bldg.  New freeze unit, completely  equipped, located on 7 grassy  acres. Asking only $36,000. Write  G. Mullins, Egmont, B.C. or Ph.  883-2269. 664-13  WILSON CREEK: 2 bdrm.  cottage, oil stove,' annex  heater, acorn fireplace, kitchen  sink, etc. Bathroom, tufa, sink &  toilet, sliding glass door and  drapes. Move intact or  ' dismantle. $1500 cash. For further info. Ph. 885-2228,8 a.m. to 5  p.m. 668-13  GIBSONS:    B.C.,   2   cleared,  serviced lots. Offers accepted  by owner. Vancouver, 299-  '2096. v 674-15  SANDY   HOOK:    Djeer   Horn  Drive. 2 treed view lots. No. 58  and 59. Power & water. Owner,  885-3438. 679-15  GIBSONS: by builder, 2 new.  homes on N. Fletcher. Spacious  rooms. Ocean view, within easy  walking distance of schools,  stores and clinic. With basement,  $48,000; without $46,500. Ph. 886-  7625.     682-13  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, London Estates Ltd., Ph.  522-1631. 242-tfn  GIBSONS for sale by owner. 3  bdrm, full basement. 2 carports, large sundeck with  beautiful sea view. Living room  with wall to wall carpet and rock  fireplace. Drive by Gower Pt.  Rd. & Kelly Rd., brown house  with yellow trim. Do not disturb  tenants. To view, phone Gerry,  383-4739. Possession March '1.  $39,900. Will consider all  reasonable offers. 569-13  SALE: by owner. West Sechelt.  Particular attention is drawn  to this substantial property,  consisting of an unusually  delightful 3 bdrm home on 2A  acre displaying a wealth of  character and style and occupying an enviable position.  Assume mtg. at 10 pet. Ph. 885-  2769. 698-15  NANAIMO: 5 bdrm tudor house.  Gabriola, %acre lot nr. beach.  Powell River, s-s duplex, view,  terms. Offers. Collect 684-  1783.      .. 699-15  REDROOFS: 80 x 300 ft. lot near  Sergeants Bay. Paved roads:  Ph. 886-7304. 692-15  SECHELT: wanted to buy, 2  bdrm  home,  $25,000,   $7,000  down. Interest negotiable. Ph.  885-2863. ,     702-15  NORTH LAKE: lease lot. 10 min.  from sea, PO and stores. Will  build to suit. Asking only $2500.  Write G. Mullins, Egmont, B.C.  or Ph. 883-2269. 663-13  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. 234-tfn  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence. Open until 7 p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 647-12  CUSTOM built.homes, Frank  Giampa,  885-2618   or  Larry  Moore, 885-9213. 622-17  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  AVAIL; April 1: 2 bdrm house, to  couple interested in gardening.  Steadily employed only. Refs.  req'd. $315 mo. incl. heat, plus  $100 security deposit. No large  dogs. Ph. 885-9205 aft. 6 p.m. 657-  l5        , , :  L  2  BDRM   house,   Middlepoint  area. Fridge, stove, washer,  dryer. Avail, unmed. 883-2536 or  980-0078. 636-14  MENS W-F furn. room, clean.  housekeeping   facilities.   All  found, priv. ent. Ph. 885-9538., 642-.  12 ���'',."/,      ,  FURN:  1 bdrm ste., close to  shopping centre. Ph. 886-  9102, ,        655-14  GIBSONS: 2 bdrm home, furnished. Ph. 886-7426 or 886-  2736. 700-13  Mobile Homes  --     NEW1976  DOUBLE WIDE  $16900 F.P..  24 x 40 2 bdrm or 3 bdrm. Shag  rug in LR, hall and master bdrm.  Drapes, fridge & stove incl. 100  pet. bank financing available.  O.A.C. For more info, call collect  525-3688 or 939-6774.  REGAL  Mobile Homes Ltd.  6694Kingsway  Burnaby, DL No. 26077  564-tfn  15x56 2 bdrm mobile home, 3  yrs. old. 8 x 10 heated storage  room and sundeck attached. Exc.  cond. Set up in mobile park. Ph.  886-7801. 571-13  BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD.  203 14th St., West Van.  l.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  $'8,000-  $29,500-  $32,500"-  $35,000 -  $49,500 -  $74,900 -  $75,000-  $79,900-  $125,000  ��� HOUSES ���  -Pratt Road, clean,' comfortable cottage, 50 x 100ft. lot.  - 1065 Franklin, ocean view. 2 bdrm, modem.  - Pratt Rd at Fairview, nicely landscaped., extras.  - Rosamund Rd, 2 bdrm, games room.  - Pratt Road, split level, 1 ac, 2 bdrm, den, sep DR  - Winn. Road, fourplex, view, gross $860.  - Elphinstone Rd, nice home, super view, 1 1 /2 yrs.  - Crowe Rd, 1 1/2 yrs, 5 ac, 6 bdrm. immac view.  - Crowe Rd, super contemp home, 20 ac, 31,x 26' LR.  1. $14,000-  2. $14,000-  3. $1S000-  4. $17,500-  5. ,$19,500  6. $22,000  f. $45,000-  ��� LOTS ���  - Winn Road, corner lot, super view, easy to build on.  - S. Fletcher Rd, view, vendor may carry, av. 70 x 185.  - Gower Pt & Swallow Rd, 85 x 267 cleared.  - Osborne subdivision, great view, vendor may carry.  - Skyline Dr., great bluff property, 66 x 200.  - Redrooffs. 100 x 534, mobiles OK.  -apartment zoned, 1 acre across from School Rd.'  ALLAN ANGELL  926-7801 dr 922-3911  CARPENTRY, framing, remodelling, new coonstruction. Call  987-2877, North Van. aft. 6  pirrf.    ��� 611-14  EXPERIENCED Framing Crew.  Frank   Giampa,  885-2618   or  Larry Moore, 885-9213.       621-17  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  ROOFING, 6 years experience,  shakes and duroid. Ph. 886-2847  aft. 6 p.m. ���-      443-tf  NEED a carpenter. CaU "Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-t.n  Real Estate  WANTED TO BUY approx. 2  treed acres close to ocean for  family cabin. Reasonable. Write  Box 397 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. 397-tfn  FOR SALE by owner. 4 bdrm, 2  up & 2 down on 1/3 acre lot near  Sechelt. For full details, write  Box 262 Sechelt or phone 885-  9723. ������ 566-13  COMPARE! by owner In Sechelt  Village, 2 yr. old 3 bdrm home.  1240 sq. ft., landscaped,  assumablo mtg., asking $41,500.  Ph. 885-2972.    628-14  PRIVATE Party looking for view  homo with in-law suite (or  potential). Roberts. Creek to  Langdale area. Principles only.  Ph. 686-2694. 581-13  KLEINDALE-38 acres, sell or  trade for home In Gibsons. Ph,  (112)980-2154.     561-13  ROBERTS Creek: by owner, 5  acres, power. 2 acres cleared.  Ph. 805-9294. 705-15  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  ��� _.���_     , > ulr.i .:.;.   : ���..  . .  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  HOMES  Sechelt: Derby Rd. $6,375 down will see you into this home if you  qualify for first & a government second mortgage. Asking price  . $35,500. Very attractively finished inside. This mobile home has been  developed with a new addition. Real possibilities for comfortable living  at the right price,  Selma Park: 3 bdrm home with miles of view & frontage on beach. 5  minutes from Sechelt Village. Asking $75,000.  Hopkins: 2 bdrm home overlooking Howe Sound and the North Shore  mountains. Kitchen, dining *& living room are laid out for comfortable  family living. Close to ferry terminal. Asking $52,000.  LOTS  Keats Island: Almost 1 acre for summer home In the secluded  recreational subdivision of Eastbourne. Government dock ft beach a  mlnuto away, $20,000. * '  Mason Rd: Socholt. 90' view lot of Samron Subdivision. Many new  homos In area. This lot Is offered at $15,500.  Porpoise Bay: 1 /2 acre lot in qulot area, closo to poach. 3 yr old Leader  mobllo homo with large addition. 4 bdrms, living room ft family room.  Drlvoway &' garago. $38,000. .  Solma Park: Vlow, boach, privacy, 3 bdrm home, woll kopt ft comfortable. $75,00Q.  Wo can fill you In on your droam plot,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  Goorgo Coopor BB6-9344 j, vy   y|ssor 885-3300  Don Sutherland  885-9362 Anno Gurnoy 806-2164  AUTOPLAN    Insurance     and  Licence. Open until 7 p.m..  Sechelt Agencies  (24hrs.)  Ltd., 8B5-2235  646-12  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   In  The Peninsula Times can lie  ordered for your own use at Tho  Times office. 1473-tf  A.A. MEETINGS. Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 8fl5-3394.  414-tfn  LARGE UNFINISHED HOME  3 bodroom* on a vlow lot In Solma Pork, wllh a  livable, flnlshod sulto, Good workshop or  basomont garago. Oti high sldo of the highway,  P.P. $45,900, Call Stan,  LARGE WATERFRONT LOT  Wilson Crook location. This lot is flat ft lovol  with 1 SO' of boach, 350' In dopth and Is ono of  tho nicest lots available In a qulot,  private  aroa. Call Stan.  SANDY HOOK  Largo vlow lot looking up tho  Inlet. In oroa of new homos.  Prlcod at $10,500, Call Doug  Joyco.  anderson  REALTY LTD.  SELMA PARK  2 bdrm full basomont, 2 yoar old  homo, Has 2 llroplacos and  carport. 10% at-umabl. mortgage. F.P. $45,000, Call Doug  Joyco,  ��f4%  SECHELT  Closo to Spindrift ft Ocoan Avo.,  walking distance to school ond  storos, Cathedral entrance, 1040  nq, ft. on each door. F.P, $50,000  or butt offor.  Phono  005-3002,  005-3627, 083-2752  SECHELT VILLAGE  WATERFRONT  On Porpolto (lay, a lovol and  cloarod, easy to build on lot. Try  your ollor to $20,000. Coll Doug  Joyco,  885-3211 m  * Doup joyco        ��� Jack Andorson  005-2761 885-2053  * Ston Anderson  005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 12)9, Socholl  SECHELT VILLAGE  Lowest prlcod low In tho Village.  Hold I't or build on It. 70 x 1 50'  and will havo o vlow, F,P, $9,000.  Call Doug Joyco,  COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY FRONTAGE  largo 3 bodroom houso on �� 60 x 150 commercial lot In Davis Bay. This Is a ono of a hind  situation in a popular area. F.P. $69,500, Call  Jock Andorson,  3 DEDRbOM HOME  1,236 sqft homo on almost on ncro ol land, full  haiomorvt nnd 2 carports. Fireplace nnd a largo  dining ciroa as woll os a sundock. P.P, $51,500.  Cnll Stan Andorson.  EXTRA LARGE LOTS  (2) 1,2 ocro Lots In Wilson Crook. Closo to tho  boach and secluded. Sorvlcos available and iho  Lots aro trood. F.P. $16,500 onch. Stan A,  2 VILLAGE LOTS  Corner of Troll Avo, ond Wos,t Porpolso Bay Rd,  Thoso aro reasonably prlcod ol $12,250 each.  Somo vlow, Call Ston Andorson.  DEVELOPED BUILDING SITE  This lot Is ready for your houso, oil cloarod, flat  ft lovol wllh somo wator vlow. All sorvlcos, r,P,  $11,000 with $2,500 down. Jock Andorson.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  MAtlTLTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623'  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� low priced 3 bdrm /nfamlly" home, newly  'redecorated,' situated'on 2.33 acres of land with good garden area,  creek and room for ahorse or two. Immediate possession. $39,900.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� 275' + waterfront, good moorage, beach, near  Pender Harbour Hotel. 4.11 acres treed land with several building sites  cleared. Access from Hwy 101 with road almost, to waterfront. Excellent commercial possibilities here. $100,000.  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft�� waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx 2 acres.  $70,000.  3. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 ft + waterfront with 188' frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in  ready for a mobile home. $34,000.  4. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has .86+ acres and 275 ft waterfront at  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  6. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2acres+ with 90 ft+ of lakefj-ontage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Watep access only.  $18,500.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. lots, -$8,QOO-$10,500.   .  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000. '  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nice bldg.  lot,  serviced  with water  &  hydro. $9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 1/2+. acres, nicely treed, secluded'. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,500-  $18,500.   '���     ���,. ���' ���'���������-.'..���.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� semi-waterfront view lot. $9,700.  ,7. GARDEN BAY ���2 level lease lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and 18' Knight trailer. All for $5,900.  8. EARLS COVE ��� view lots, serviced with hydro, close to water.  $9,000-$l 1,000.  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman'Road. View lot with water,  hydro 8 sewer available. $15,500,  10. SANDY HOOK ���Lot 88 on Skookumchuck Road, serviced with  water & hydro, excellent view of Sechelt Inlet. $ 11,000,  11. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� good view lot with unfinished cottage.  $17,500. ���  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways: And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good'view. $195,000/-  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION ��� 2 BR home, built 1975, on large lot  with excellent view. Full, basement, large sundeck on both levels.  Fireplace, electric heat, central vacuum, all drapes and kitchen  complete with dishwasher, range, fridge, garbage disposal unit &  garbage compactor. $55,000.      j.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. WAV carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge Included.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� good selection of brand  new homes for sale. Prices rango trom $58,000 to.$77,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built-1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sqft, 2 full bathrooms, WAV,, white marble fireplace In  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  In kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���3 bdrm waterfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built,  1973. Cedar construction. 8V4, good, doop waterfront. Float.  Southern exposure, excellent view. $115,000.  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 12x63' Glondall (1974) with  stove & fridge. Located In LR & B Trailer Park, Asking $14,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now 3 BR home on Rondevlew Road.  Electric heat, built-in carport, partial basement, white stone fireplace, 2  bathrooms, $58,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1500 square foot homo, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in rango and stovo, largo living room, dining room. Carport In  partial basomont, OH furnace. Largo lot ���- landscaped and In grass.  $41,500.  :   GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR ��� 192 ft�� waterfront,  boautlfully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 3 bdrm homo, fireplace, sundock, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lowor lovol, Boat house with marine ways,  Westerly oxposuro with a swooping view of Ponder Harbour, $ 120,000.  SUNSHINE INN -- GARDEN BAY - Sltuatod on ono soml-watorfront  aero of land with a vlow of Pondor Harbour. Prosontly closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an ontorprlslng purchaser. No buslnoss ��� '  prlco Includos land, buildings, furniture, furnishings S oqulpmont only.  Prlcod far bo|ow replacement cost, $195,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR homo, master BR ensuite, full basement,  oloctric hoat, 2 flroplacos, (ono unfinished), full basomont, sundock,  carport, Prosontly under construction. $58,000,  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1,4+ acres land, 650 ft +  sholtorod waterfront, largo store building, approx. 4,800 sq ft containing general storo, butcher shop, offlco, stock rooms & Post Offlco.  Approx 370 lineal ft floats, Standard Oil dealership with full line of  marine 8 automotive oil products, Owner's 2 bdrm home, 3 shods, 405  sqft shop (leased out), $335,000 plus cash for stock In trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� woll established marina and trallor  park, 48 seat cafo with llconcod dining room at tho ontranco to Ponder  Harbour. Standard Oil agoncy, boat rentals. $225,000,  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ���- Pondor Harbour's flnost  homo, 1,3 acres trood vlow. proporty and vory largo 3 bdrm homo  with privacy, 2,000 sq ft +, on main floor. Circular living room with  built-in fish pond, dining room, kitchen, bar room, mud room, laundry  room, 2 Mexican stono llroplacos, mastor bath has whirlpool tub,  thormopano windows throughout. Partial basomont with roc room and  storago/furnaco room, Thoro aro many oxtras In this flno homo.  $170,000.  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safoway. 3  bdrm and farnlly room, mastor bdrm onsulto. Locatod at Ruby Lako  Rosort. Immaculate yoar-round or summor homo at a roasonablo prlco.  $23,500. ���  EGMONT ��� 600 ft + watorfront ad|olnlng tho Egmont Marina. 7 trood  acros, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty. $70,000,  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft-f- watorfront with attractive;  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and chango room. Many \  oxtras Including lamlly   room  rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000. ,  REDROOFFS ROAD -'-- 75' prlmo watorfront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow. 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  llroploco, oil appliances and carpets Included, $69,000,  SECRET COVE    20 acros with 200 ft+ watorfront with crook and  waterfall, Older homo noods considerable repairs, Accoss from Brooks  Road, $70,000,  HALFMOON BAY 40 It. �� watorfront with good rocky bench. Ono  bdrm furnlshod homo, romodollod 1970. Flroplaco, sundock, Beautiful  vlow. $46,000,  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE     5 ocros-fc fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  2. SILVER SANDS 4 ocros �� o| Gulf vlow proporty with small cot-  logo and 2 mobllo homes (12 x 60ft 10 x 50) creek, $50,500.  3. MIDDIE POINT 10,96 acros with crook and 2 bdrm coltngo,  $40,000.  4. KlCINPAt- -��� 32 a��r����+_  on Hwy  101. $34,500.  WESTMEREBAY NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 ocro proporty with  I both soa front and lako front. 1500 ft+. oood sholtorod watorfront In  Wo-tmoro Bay and 200 ltd: lakofront on Wost Lako. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottagos, floats and Joop  ,   road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4,0 acros wllh 1200 ft,+. watorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo properly for $40,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acres�� of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600 ft.+. waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, presently rented ft  trallor spacos. $100,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.* cholco lakofront. 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  some furniture, (loot ft 3 boats. Sltuatod on approx 2 1/2 aerosol trood  parkllko land, $05,000,  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 ocros, opprox 1250' lakofront, 4 bdrm  furnlshod Panabode. homo, floats ft boats. $105,000,  RUBY LAKE 119'lakofront lot with furnished ono bdrm coilaan. Rood  accoss, hydro, wator. $29,000.  RUBY LAKE Lot 31, nlco building lot with a viow ot Ruby loho.  Drlvoway In, building slto prepared, Road across, $13,500.  RUBY LAKE-- Lot 27 ��� sornl-wnloifrnnt lot with onion vlow, rood oc-  co&ii, hydro, $B,500.  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-91 49  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros, 003-2233 y  ���,y  ��� /  X.  ^  f  -   i  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY .101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA. ROAD)  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 20 acres on paved road and  with approximately 900'of deep waterfront. Hydro Is available. Lovely  view onto Jervis Inlet. This property is Ideally suited to group investment. F.P. $125,000. .)  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ���. Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large ,144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  For Rent  For Rent  A GOOD INVESTMENT ��� 40 acres in the Egmont area  with a creek running through. It's well secluded with access off the  North Lake road. $25,000 is the full price.  VIEW HOME ON  1   ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of-"fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000.  SUBDIVISION SITE ��� 5.28 quite level dcres with a view  over the water. Excellent soil for septlcs and Is serviced. Situated on  Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at $50,000.  WATERFRONT HOME Almost new 2 bedroom Panabode  on level waterfront lot in Pender Harbour. It's priced to sell at $47,500  with good terms.  BOAT WORKS Right inside Pender Harbour. Boatbuilding  Strepairs. Marine ways, boat shed, 200' of floats, fully equipped. Has  200' waterfront with 4 bedroom home. Full price is $130,000 ��� half  cash.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Deluxe 2 bdrm panabode cottage on level WF lot. A good buy @*$47,500 with 1/3 down.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  FOR LEASE _  750 sq. ft. of space.in modern  concrete block building with  glass front, presently used as  laundromat. Across Hwy. 101  from new Pender Harbour  Medical Centre. Rent $225 per  month.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.    -  Ph. Pender Harbour, 883-2233  Toll Free from Vancouver, 689-  7623    .  710-tfn  SELMA PARK rent or lease,  fabulous view. New luxury  executive home, 3 bdrm, 3 sets of  plbg. $400 mo. Ph. 885-2903 or  Van. 266-6671. 583-13  UPPER GIBSONS:  1500 sq ft.  office or commercial space.  Can be divided. Choice location.  Ph. 886-2989. 586-13  REFINANCING  .   2nd & 3rd Mortgages  ajt Lowest Rates  Construction Loans  call 926-3256  CENTURY 21     '  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  A Division of  Century Financial Group  2438 Marine Dr. W. Van.  635-tfn  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. : 114-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,"cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt..  103A. 11798-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard/885-9403.11121-tfn  WILSON CREEK:   spacious  %  bdrm unfurn. duplex. Avail.  immed. Ph. 885-2014. 687-13  GIBSONS:   3  bdrm ste.,  w-w  throughout $225. No pets. Also:  2 bdrm $130. Ph. 886-2106 or apply  1401 Gower Pt. Road. 688-13*  3 BDRM house, wall to wall  carpets and fireplace. Wilson  Creek, 885-2014. 695-13  Do yourself a favour!  ��� obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGEMCBIS LTD.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  , phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  885-9504  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  Jack Warn  886-2681  Pat Murphy  885-9487  Peter Smith  885-9463  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  #3533 Enjo/yourself. It's recreational for boaters & hikers  $10,500  #3413 Where can you beat a price like this for an easy access lot, cash $ 6,000  #3479 3 bedrooms, large garage and workshop. Elec. heat, trouble free $39,500  #3535 No reasonable cash offer refused, try $6,000 down and terms       $11,900  #3542 Treedviewlot $12,000  #3543 Quiet, convenient, view lot     $12,000  #3546 Revenue and home duplex on lot $55,000  #3407 Waterfront lot, easy beach access, on Lamb's Bay    $31,500  #3412 Level wooded lot, 1/3 acre, Redrooffs Rd., Try your offer $10,000  #3454 Delightful woods, creek, big lot in Wakefield (terms)  $22,000  #3474 Super Dooper view lot. Sandy Hook (terms)   $12,000  #3478 Big lot on highway near Gibsons, wooded (127 x 548) $20,000  #3516 Near beach in Hopkins Ldg., some view. Handy dandy lot $10,000  #3526 Lakef ront cottage, B.C. Gov't Lease lot on North Lake ,. $20,000  #3539 Arjarine Drive. Gibsons, cleared lot on sewer ���: ��� $T6,750  #3477 jiandy Hook lot. view. Steel shed ori lot (terms)  '. , '.'... .;.'���..".. .'l .$10,700  #3527 Redrooffs waterfront, good view ���-s. $f9,500  #3488 Tuwanek waterfront, furnished, fireplace $39,900  #3489 West Sechelt, 2 acres, 4 bedroom, fireplace  - $63,000  #3528 Gibsons, Skyline Dr., good view          $10,500  #3512 Sandy Hook, new 2 bedroom, fireplace, sundeck ...     ....   .. .$42,000  #3190 Southwest gentle slope view lot, paved road, quiet area ..,'  ..$13,900  #3309 48 acres on highway, not in ALR, invest for the future       .    ,.. .���..... ...... .$66,000  #3431  300 ft waterfront, 5.24 acres^ stream  $26,500  #3323 Deluxe 4 bedroom home on 3 1/2 view acres. Many extras         .... ,$136,000  #3431   14 acres secluded waterfront; can you tame the forest .���;.; :........ ......... $33,600  #3457 Large view lot, level building site, all services at road ..'  '��� ���. ��� $8,500  #3524 Developed corner commercial property, plus 2 bdrm home      ',-... .$130,000  #3509 Southern slope view lot, in area of new homes, paved road, services, terms $14,500  #3465 3 bdrm home, auto oil heat, fireplace, bsmt, level lot  ..-...,.    $39,000  #3377 Gentle western slope, .27 acre, $5,000 down'..'.    .$13,000  #3523 Investment, double size lot. waiting for services '   .$ 9,800  #3519 Quality home, 3 bdrms, view lot, sundeck, basement  .$65,000  Wanted to Rent  RESPONSIBLE * person permanently employed in Sechelt  wishes to rent on long term lease  or rent-to-buy option ��� 2 bdrm  home, Davis Bay-Sechelt. Ph.  885-9042 before .1 p.m. 576-13  STEADILY EMPLOYED: young  man needs house or cottage,  Pender Harbour area. Will do  repairs and painting if needed.  Non drinker, no pets. Ph. 883-  9105. 684-13  PENDER HARBOUR: 2 bdrm or  larger house, pref. large yard.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 883-  2623. 666-13  COTTAGE for June and July.  Perferably waterfront. Ph. 266-  4986. 675-13  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  Cars and Trucks  '67 FORD Country Sedan stn.  wgn., economical 289 V8, radio,  good tires, mounted snows. Very  well maintained. $750. Ph. 886-  7098. 619-14  '67 VW VAN fully camperized,  new paint, 6 radials, all running gear rebuilt, excel, cond.  Low insurance. Ph. 885-2465. 716-  13  2 TRIUMPH Spitfires, $400. 2  engines, 2 trans, asstd. parts.  Ph. 885-9380. 714-13  '72 TOYOTA pickup with factory  canopy. $1800. Ph. 885-2183. 693-  13  '71 FORD F100 % ton, 302 engine,  4 spd., many extras $2095. Ph.  886-2396. 696-13  '65 DODGE 4 dr. auto, good tires,  good transportation $200. Ph.  885-3167. 701-13  '60 LAND  ROVER,  good  for  another 67,000 mi. Ph. 886-  2453. ���;���;.'.;���      697-13  '73 FORD % ton pickup, ps, pb,  exc. cond., new tires $3900  o.b.o. Call 883-9139 aft. 5 p.m. 708-  ' ;i5. '; ,������ :    . ��� ���'      .     ���    ���������  '53~    STUDEBAKER      'Commander', 4  dr.,  good tires,  running cond. Best offer. Ph. 883-  2640. 617-14  '74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 885-3201. 145-tfn  Cars and-Trucks  '69 LAND ROVER 4 dr stn. wgn.,  long wheelbase, $2500 o.b.o. Ph.  Don, 885-9504 aft. 6.. 629-14.  '73   FORD    F100   XLT,    low  mileage, extras, also,'69 % ton  HD I.H, pickup, 45,000 mi. Ph.  885-2830.        '       . 633*14  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence  open  until  7  p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 648-12  '73 FORD 4x4 F250, also '57  Chev 2 dr, good cond. Ph. 886-  2096 anytime. 651-14  ���73 . INTERNATIONAL   Scout  4x4, 20,000 mi., pb, radio, 4  spcl., good cond. Ph. 485-4164. 614-  .14 ' .  '65 DODGE pickup, % ton, auto,  radio, good cond. $500; Ph. 883-  9998. 568-13  Campers and Trailers  '73    WINNEBAGO    21',    low  mileage, excellent condition,  extras. $13,600. Ph. 885-3804.  638-  14      ���  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence. Open, until 7 p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 644-12  SMALL 1 bdrm furnished trailer,  electric heat $3850. Ph. 886-  9630. 712-13  Boats and Engines  20 FT. Boat hull with tow post.  Suitable  beachcombing,  $400  o.b.o. Ph. 886-9658. 673-13  '73 6 HP Evinrude Fisherman,  used 15 hrs. Exc. cond. $385.  Call Derek, 885-3438. 678-13  2 ORANGE 7 ft. dinghies. Hard  polyethylene double hulls. $150  ea. Ph. 885-3438. 680-13  12' ALUM. Cartop and 6 HP  Johnson, 6 mo. old $800. Ph.  ' 885-3652. 706-15  12  FT. .Fibreglass  speedboat,  windshield & controls $300; 40  HP Evinrude electric start $300.  Ph. 883-2732. 707-15  20 FT. TURNER, 80 HP Johnson  electramatic,   20   gal.   tank,  front conv. top $1000 cash firm.  Ph. 885-9575.         713-13  '68 33 HP Evinrude with controls  & tank. Stored last 3 yrs. $250  o.b.o. Ph. 885-3881. 578-13  Boats and Engines  '75 14 FT, Skee Bee; EZ Load  trailer, c-w '69 rebuilt 65 HP  Merc. Double hulled, metallic  green, tach, speedometer, tank,  paddles. Guaranteed to move.  $1700 ..cash: Ph/ 883-9986 aft. 5  p.m. . ;       ; 616-14  23 FT. BOAT, glass hull, 440  Chrysler, sounder, compass,  tape deck, Mickey Mouse,  swimgrid, sink,' head, stove,  heater with trailer. $17,000 firm.  Ph. 883-2673. 615-14  GREW SS 245. In perfect con-  dition, 225 OMC I-O, radio,  sounder, head. Sleeps 5. Fully  convertible, fully equipped. At  Sechelt, 40 hrs. old. $15,000 cash.  Ph. (112),261-2191eves.       562-13  DIESEL Powered cable operated  one sixth yd. backhoe on  tracks, converts to crane with 35'  boom. $3500 Write G. Mullins,  Egmont, B.C. or Ph. 883-2269.662-  13  Motorcycles'  '75 HONDA 360cc, near new, low  mileage. Ph. 885-9094.     589-13  '73 HARLEY Davidson 350 cc,  good. cond. $900 o.b.o   Ph. 885-  9546. 643-14  Wednesday, February 25,1976   Peninsula Times   PageUp  For Sale  For Sale  2 MERC  vapor yard  lights,  1000W, 110V, auto. $85 ea.; 501.  ft. BX range cable $45; '70 Merc  OB, alternator, elec. start,  controls, broken crank $500; 2  side by side alum, doors, frames  and threshold T x 34", both $75.  Ph.883-2269. ,   661-13  4 DOUBLE Glazed thermal  windows: two.46 x 60" and two  60 x 60", incl. inside and outside  trim. Ready for rough opening  $275 the lot. Ph. 883-9959.   . 681-13  HOUSEPLANTS:     by     Judy  Young. Going out of business.  Must sell all! St. Aidan's Hall,  Feb. 28,10:30. 659-13  RUMMAGE SALE: St. Aidan's  Hall,  Match .6,   Sat.   10:30.  Clothing,   kitchenware,   knick-  knacks.  660-14  NEW ,17.2 cu. ft. Harvest Gold  Westinghouse, c-w icemaker.  $500. Ph.883-2231., 711-15  3 BRUSH    Electrolux    floor  "   polisher $50. Ph. 885-2663.667-13  GARAGE SALE: 2, party.  Jewellery, old and new;  clothing; plants: windows; old  antique buffet; fur jacket, good  cond.; lots of misc. items. Feb,  27-28,10 a,m. Park Rd., Gibsons,  across from Curling Rink. Follow  sign. 677-13  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence,  open until 7  p.mi  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.). 645-12  ASSORTED   Propane   camper  equipment,    fridge,     stove,  heater, 2 tanks, lights. Ph. 885-  3469.  652-14  BEDROOM Suite, record player,  double bed, chest of drawers,  plants, misc. Ph. 885-9470.  70443  5 - 650 x 16 rims and tires 85 pet.,  5 hole. Ph. 885-2453. 631-14  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  f  Machinery  k  _Gtlil��l  ESTATES LTD,-.-..  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS &  AREA  HOME & FIVE ACRES ��� Located on North Rd, Gibsons. About 1 acre  cloarod, pavod drlvoway, good garago and workshop, vyould make a  nlco hobby farm or mini ranch. Prlcod to soil at $59,500 F.P. Call Davo  Roborts for appolntmont to view.  ROBERTS CREEK R2 ��� Sovoral lots to choose from, all nlcoly trood and  sorvlcod with pavod road, wator and powor. Average slzo is 75 x 140.  Prlcod from $9,000 to $10,500. Call Davo Roborts.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE ��� 2.4 acros of nlcoiy trood, potontlal vlow  proporty. R-2 atoned. Must be sold. Asking $18,500. Offors. Call Ed  Bakor,  siaiTfAND AREA  SELMA PARK ��������� Attroctlvo view homo, 2 bdrms on main floor and 2  finished in full bsmt. W.W. rugs, good sl-od LR and dlnotto, Igo, sundock  and garago, Many other foaturos, Sltuatod on a 115' lot wllh panoramic  vlow, Lots of gardon, fruit troos, b|c, Must bo soon lo bo approclalod.  For dotalls call Ed Bakor, ,  ,  SECHELT SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� Two large 1/2 acre village lots on Highway  101, Frontage 100x250'. Attractively trood with a potontlal view.  Vendor Is asking $12,500 each but will consider terms. Call Sue Pate.  WEST SECHELT FAMILY HOME ��� Located on corner lot close to  ojomontary school in nlcoly trood now subdivision of largo lots. 4  bedrooms, huge recreation room. Prlcod to sell at $49,500. Call Dave  Roberts to vlow,  SANDY HOOK ��� 3.6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old  homo, plus a 1000 sq ft garago on cement slob", This proporty now has  tontatlvo approval for subdivision Into throo 1 1/4 aero pieces with a  dwolllng on two and the third Is, raw land, An oxcollont Invostmont.  Asking $55,000. For moro Information call, Suo Pato.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW - ��� Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurol and  Groor Avonuo, For details soo Lon Van Egmond,  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your choice of 4 beautiful lots with a  vlow of tho Gull and Vancouver Islands, southern oxposuro, Prlcod  bolwoon $10,000 and $12,000, Soo Lon Van Egmond,  FIRST TIME OFFERED ��� 5 lots, approx. 1 acre onch (good suhdlv,  potontlal), Locatod In tho Vlllago of Socholt, Four blks to shopping  contro, two blks to school. Ono lot fully sorvlcod. Throo wllh good vlow.  Full prlco $ 10,000 oo. Terms available.'Call Davo Roborts.  PRICED TO SELL Vory attractive, super clean homo on loano land  within walking distance |o Socholt confer, Vendor very onxlni/i |o  relocalo and has reduced prlco to $11,500 ond will consldor all offors.  finny loaso payments equal to approx, $43'per month. For appolntmont  to vlow call'Suo Pato,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS Two mlnutos to Ico Arena Irom this lovol  building lot, 70 x 125', oil sorvlcos, sopllc approved, Call to vlow wllh  Davo Roborts.  QUALITY VILLAGE HOME Lorgo, landscaped corner lot with partial  vlow nf f'orpolso nay. 3 bedrooms, largo kitchen and living room, main  floor family room, 2 flroplacos, cement basomont, double carport,  pavod driveway, Priced far below replacement co��l at $56,000, Owner  vory anxious, good financing arranged, Call Davo Roberta to vlow,  SANDY HOOK ��� Sorvlcod oasy building vlow lot with a clear  magnificent vlow straight up tho mlddlo of Socholt Inlot, Note tho lot  slxo of 90' frontago by approx 110' depth, Prlcod at a fast sale prlco of  $12,500. Also, a potential southern exposure vlow lot after a llttlo  clearing, prlcod at $10,000. Call Suo Pato for further Information.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT Soloctlvoly cloarod  with drlvoway In.and building slto propared, This lot will give you  privacy with a vlow, At end of quiet cul-de-sac. Lot slto 77' x 170', F,P.  $14,900. Call Suo Pato.  4.6 ACRES ON MASON ROAD - -Just past olemontary school; sign on,  proporty, Some troos and good ga'Won soil, Asking $29,500, Try offors,  Call Ed Baker.  HALFMOON BAY AND AREA  REDROOFFS AREA; Approx 2/3 aero rocroatlonol proporty. Trailers  allowed, nlcoly trood, F,P, $9,500. Coll Ed Bakor.  HOT FISHING SPOT Vlow proporly approx. 1 1/4 acres overlooking  Sergeant Bay, Water ft Hydro, Asking $17,500, Oflorn, Coll Ed Bakor,  WATERFRONT LOT Looking out lo M��rry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, powor and sowor, All this lor only $26,000. Call  Stijranna Von Fgmonrl.  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY a good  buslnoss, only $45,000. includes hunlne-., equipment and property.  Call Lon Van Egmond.  Davo Roborts  Evos. Phono 005-2973  LorV'or Suzanne Van Egmond  Lvos. Phono 005-9603  Suo Pato  Evos. 005-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos. phono 005-2641  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BliTJLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C..  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  Bookkeeper/ Accou ntait  School District ttAb (Sechelt) has an opening for an  experienced person to assume responsibility for  the accounting function (excluding payroll). Incumbent retires March 31st, so it will be desirable  to have the replacement start before then,  preferably no later than March 22nd. A detailed job  description is available at the School Board office,  Gibsons. Familiarity with data processing an asset.  Excellent fringe benefit package, salary negotiable  in the range of $12,000 to $14,000. Address applications to R. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer, Box 220,  Gibsons.  Livestock  Legal Notices  IN THE SUPREME COURT  OF BRITISH COLUMBlA  In the Matter of  The "Notaries Act"  Chapter . 266 . of, .the1   ft��vised  Statutes  of  British Columbia,  1960,  and  IN THE MATTER OF AN  APPLICATION FOR  ENROLMENT  w   .: ���  ARNE TVEIT-PETTERSEN  I HEREBY APPOINT Wednesday, the 17th day of March A.D.  1976, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock  hi the forenoon, or as soon  thereafter as Counsel for the  applicant may be heard, before  the presiding Judge in Chambers,  at the Court House, Vancouver.  British Columbia, as the time and  place for the hearing of the application of ARNE TVEIT-  PETTERSEN to be enrolled as a  Notary Public pursuant to the  Notaries Act to practise in The  Village of Gibsons and within an  area of fifteen (15) miles  surrounding the said Village, in  the Country of Vancouver, In the  province of British Columbia.  I HEREBY DIRECT that publication of this appointment shall  be made in a newspaper circulating In the area and shall be  published once a week for two  consecutive weeks.  DATED at Vancouver, British  Columbia, this 16th day of  February A.D. 1976.  TAKE NOTICE of the above  appointment AND TAKE  NOTICE that, in support of the  application will be read the Affidavits of Leslie S. Parsons,  Esq., and the Secretary of The  Society of Notaries Public of  British Columbia, and such other  evidence as Counsel may deem  necessary.  Leslies. Parsons  Solicitor for tho applicant  TO: Tho Secretary of Tho Law  Society of British Columbia  AND TO: The Secretory of The  Society of Notaries Public of  British Columbia  083-pub. Feb. 25, March 3,1976  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TOAPPLYFOR  CI-OSING UNUSED PORTION  '   OFCLAYDONROAD  Take Notlco tlwt tho undersigned  J. Daly intends to apply to the  Minister of Highways,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C. for the closure, under  Section II of "Highways Act" of  Claydon Road from West  boundary of Lot 21. DL 2220 East  to Junction of tho old right of way  nnd the present pliyslcal road.  Any person having rcnsonublo  cause to object to Intended  closure Is invited to write, giving  reasons, to tho District  Technician, Dept. of Highways,  Box 740, Gibsons, B.C., before  31st, March, 1970.  John Daly  POBoxllfl  Garden Bay, B.C.  070-pub. Feb. 25, Mar. 3, 10, 17,  1976  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware * Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  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.  ALL   PURPOSE   16"   English .  saddle  complete.  Like new,  hardly used $175. Ph. 883-      ������  2324. 608-14  RHODE ISLAND Red cross,  White Rocks', White Leghorns.  Est'd. 27 yrs., Langley, Napier  Hatchery, 2247064th Ave. RR 7,  Langley. Ph. 534-6268.       604-tfn  REG. THOROUGHBRED mare.  2 yrs. old; 2 heifer cows and  Shetland pony, 9 yrs. old. Ph. 886-  9636 aft. 5 p.m. 669-15  PURE JERSEY milk cow, 3-4  gal. day. $400 Ph. 8854764. 672-  15 ;      ,     ���  WANT TO Rent a 2 horse trailer,  Mar. 27 & 28, call Susan, 883-  9139 aft. 5 p.m. 709-15  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.,  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  994-tfn  JANITOR  A permanent position is available in our Howe  Sound Pulp Division for a Janitor (male or female).  Applicants must be physically fit and capable of  carrying out duties which include heavy mopping,  stair climbing, moving of supplies, etc.  We offer a full range of benefit plans including  medical, dental, and sickness insurance.  Rate of pay is $5.10 per hour plus 24c per hour Cost  of Living Allowance. Labour contract' currently  under negotiation.  Interested applicants should apply to the Industrial  Relations Department, Canadian Forest Products,  Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon, B.C.  Deadline Feb. 29, 1976  For Auto Insuranfee!  WE ARE READY AND FULLY STAFFED  FOR NEW PLATES, NEW REGISTRATIONS,!  TRANSFERS, SPECIAL COVERAGES  & RENEWALS.  Deal with confidence with a licenced  insurance agent, providing year round  service 6 days a week.   iip'f |ll^'~^-~i.-Ui<-X-T-yl,..  Pets  GOOD Homes needed for 9 lovely  healthy pups. Part Lab, Collie  and Husky. First come, first  served. Ph. 886-7200. 665-13  Seaside Plaza        886-2000  Gibsons  'fiJP*  ����� v  .v Vs-  R  is pleased to announce  the opening of his new    ,  real estate office situated  in the Dental Block next  to the elementary school.  For all your real estate requirements, land consultations,  subdivisions and property deals, come in or write  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  ��� See Legal Notice  Page 11-5  Phone 886-2277  Toll Free 6824513  RJR. 2 Dental Bid.  Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  ,-f' /������' ���'  ���/  X f.  1 '  /  :���������'��� ���/'.:���  A  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday- February 25,1976  Mr. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65 OES  celebratedHheir,27th birthday on Thursday,  February 5,1976.  ' The program consisted of honouring five  chartered members and past worthy Matrons  and Patrons;  . Margaret -,Hauka . Worthy Matron  welcomed all' members ahd guests and  visitors. A special welcome was extended to  the Past Grand Matron; Winnlfred Kirkham  who gave the chapter a' very interesting  address. Also honoured was Grand  Representative of State of Utah, Grace  Cummings. Past Worthy Matron Zoe'e Eades  was presented with her 25 year pin.  Honoured past Worthy Matrons and  Patrons were the following: Phyllis Parker,  Bessie Shaw, Doris Aitchison, Edna Fisher,  Doris Drummond, Leona Gatz, Emily  Quigley, Margaret Trueman, Ruth. Harrison,  Margaret Swan, Edna Jure, Christine Anderson, Helen Grissock, Edith Fraser, Lorrle  Bryson, Ted Shaw, John Donnelly, John  Harrison and Stan Trueman.  Other visitors included: Mr. and Mrs.  Ferguson, Burrard Chapter No. 9 and Mrs.  Brooks, Marpole Chapter. The banquet room  was tastefully decorated with pink and white  streamers and bells. The tables looked lovely  with pink and.white'tiolls and a huge birthday  cake decorated with pink and white roses.  ; After refreshments, games were played.  *���>.  Sewer hook-up  Is received  SMOULDERING RUBBLE is all that  remains of the Jolly Roger Inn at Secret <  Cove. A spectacular fire February 16  levelled the wood frame structure  despite the efforts of volunteers from  three fire departments.v.Pjpyincial fire  marshalls were on the scene Friday; but  as yet a cause for the blaze has not been  determined. It is speculated that the fire  started in the building's electrical  system.  ���Timesphoto  * ��f       "       ^      w    ���     **       i   ������    '"  * -CV _���'" -  One of the letters to the editor last week  gave ample proof that spring has indeed  started to arrive.  And so our thoughts turn to warmer  weather ��� summer activities ��� and  (horrors) getting into"our bathing suits. The  winter is often not kind to our figures. We tend  to sit around arid feat more than we should.  For many people this spells weight gain. Now  is the time to take off those extra pounds.  HOW NOT TO  There are hundreds,of diet books 04 the  market, If is nyt know-how, many &?,re.ar,e.  but ft is known that many of the diets are AFTERTHOUGHT  dangerous. Two popular commercial diets  are Dr. Atkin's Diet Revolution and  Stillman's Quick Weight Loss Diet. These are  high protein, low carbohydrate diets that  increase the btfdy^ptbductlort of compounds  called ketones. In fnormal amounts, these  ketones are necessary for the body's functioning. In excessive quantities they suppress  the appetite. This sounds wonderful to  someone who is having difficulty reducing.  However, this advantage is far outweighted  by the disadvantages of the dlety which can  include fatigue, dehydration, nausea,  calcium depletion, kidney trouble, high  cholesterol levels, and increased chances of  gout and gouty arthritis. Because of these bad  side effects, the Council on 'Foods and  Nutrition of the American' Medical  Association has condemned {Dm Atkin's diet  as being "fraught with hazards."  There are over 50 variations of the  Grapefruit or Mayo Diet an*d(y%rit is simply  not true that grapefruit will 'dissolve' body  fat as advocates of the diet claim. No one  knows how the diet got its name because it  has no connection to the famous Mayo Clinic  in Minnesota. Calories Don't Count, The  Drinking Man's Diet, Knox Eat and Reduce  Plan, Skim Milk and Bananas Diet. The list of  nutritionally-poor reducing diets goes on and  on.  Some people do lose weight on some of  these diets. But the fact is, that besides endangering their health through inadequate  nutrition, the majority of these people regain  their lost weight when they stop dieting.  Why? Because following a strict diet, often  monotonous in its content, does not develop  good eating habits or teach sound nutrition.  So when tho weight is lost, the dieter returns  to his or her old way of eating ond gains  weight. A'fter all, tho old way was responsible  for tho extra pounds In the first place.  WELL THEN, HOW?  Tho important thing to know is that your  requirements for vltarnlas, minerals, por-  tclns nnd enrbohydrotes ore tho same  whether or not you nro reducing the fat  content of your body. To lose weight, all you  need to cut down on Is the total number of  calorics you cnt. In other words you need u  balanced, nutritious but low calorie diet. Tills  may sound unspectacular but It Is Uie only  sensible long range plan for weight loss and  weight control.  You should not try to lose more than ono or  two pounds a week. A slow steady weight loss  Insures that the weight loss comes from the  fat of your body. If you were td loao 10 pounds  In one week, chances arc that much of that  weight loss would l>c from water loss or  muscle loss.  A BALANCED, NUTRITIOUS DIET  Accompanying is tho "Guide To Good  Kjtitlng Every Day". Each day you should cat  , foods' from the four food groups. The guide  Iwa been devised so that if you do this, you  will be getting all the nutrients you need.  Rend it over carefully, clip it out, nnd stick it  on your fridge door so that you can refer to it  often. If you aro dieting, cat only tho required  number of servings from each group. This  f t '  will give you between 1000 and 1200 calories a  day. Dieters shouldn't eat any extras like  sau&s, dressings, desserts, or alcohol.  If you are not trying to lose weight or if you  have reached your goal, use the guide as a  cornerstone for your everyday eating. Make  sure you get what you need from.each group  and add on from there.  If you would like to do more reading on  weight control, I will be glad to send you a list  of reliable books on the subject. Just send a  stamped, self-addressed envelope to P.O. Box  1186, Sechelt, *  Did you know that by 1980 we will be  counting Kilojoules instead of Calories?  GUIDE TO GOOD EATING EVERY DAY  Eat a variety of foods from each food  group.  MILK AND MIL PRODUCTS  Children up to 10 years 2-3 servings  Adolescents and Expectant or  Nursing Mothers....      .... .4servlngs  18-19years ;.....................2-3 servings  Adults ..............       l-l%servtngs  Examples of one serving:  ��� 1 eight oz. cup of milk, cottage cheese, or  plain yogurt  ��� 1 oz. cheddar cheese  ��� 2 oz. processed cheese  FRUIT AND VEGETABLES  Three servings. One serving should be a  source of vitamin C.  Examples of one serving:  ��� % cup of raw or cooked fruit, vegetables  or their juices.  Source of vitamin C are: vitaminized  apple juice, citrus fruit, potatoes, turnip, raw  cabbage and broccoli.  MEAT AND ALTERNATES  Two servings.  Fish, poultry, eggs, nuts, dried beans "or  peas can be used in place of meat.  Examples of ono serving:  --. 3-4 oz. meat, fish or poultry  -2eggs  ��� 4 tablespoons peanut butter  ��� 1 cup of baked beans.  CEREALS, BREAD AND PASTAS  Three servings.  Examples of one serving:  ��� % cup oatmeal  ��� 1 cup bran flakes  ���1 slice whole grain or enriched bread,  ��� % cup enriched or whole grain  macaroni.  Thursday the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board gave_ftrst and second reading to  Amending By-law 99.2 which will allow  Shelter Island to become a development area.  Shelter Island is a small island off Keats  Island in Howe Sound.  It was mentioned at the meeting a letter  will be written to the island developer  suggesting the development be less dense.  The Shelter Island developer indicated to  the board last year that there would be eight  dwellings on the island  Jim Metzler, regional board representative from Gibsons, said that while the  Village of Gibsons supported the district's  proposed shooting by-law, the village could  not enter into the shooting regulation function  because the village was already governed in  this respect under the Municipal Affairs Act.  Sechelt's regional board representative  Morgan Thompson said Sechelt also agreed in  principle with a shooting by-law for the  district. ,%  - John McNevin, boardl-hairman, said (that  he would soon appoint a regional director for  the task of representing the regional board on  an area committee to look into the problem of  controlling loose dogs. Nobody has got the  assignment yet.  The board decided to allow Alder Estates  to appeal a decision of the B.C. Land Commission concerning Its property on the east  side of Pratt Road near Gibsons. Alder  Estates wants the land removed from��the  agricultural land freeze.  .    The public utilities committee advised the  board $50,000 from the provincial government  for the upgrading of waste disposal systems  in the district had been received.  Before the money is' spent, time will be  spent on researching and developing a  program that could involve an incinerator for  the area.  Director Jack Paterson from Pender  Harbour will be looking into various sites and  disposal means now in use in the province. .  The board accepted the recommendation  of the public utilities committee that the,  following water projects be approved for 1976-  in the order of priority listed.    ,  a. Extension of the main in Langdale for  600 feet with six inch pipe. Cost is estimated  at $5000.  b. Replacement of the wood stave pipe on  Porpoise Bay Road with 2200 feet of six inch  pipe. Estimated cost $20,000.  c. Replacement of 2,000 feet of undersized  main in Davis Bay with 2,000 feet of six inch  pipe. Estimated cost is $20,000.  The board will donate $50 to the Sechelt's  Firemen's fundfor the time the fire depart;  ment spent hauling water to the residents of  Osbourne's subdivision in Sechelt during a  recent pump outage.  Gibsons council has received an inquiry  about the possibility of a third neighbourhood  pub. The village has one operating neighbourhood tavern and a second has been applied for.  The letter inquring about the possibility of  a third reached village council last week. It  was directed td the planning committee.  The inquiry came from a lawyer acting for  J.R. Davis of Gibsons.  It stated the pub would be limited to 50  persons with beer being served. Food would  be limited to sandwiches. The application was  for an English-style pub with darts and  shuffleboard.  The council voted to advise the applicant  that they required further information. A  plan for parking was also requested. The site  for the proposed pub was not given.  Meanwhile protests over the second pub  continue to roll into the Gibsons Council office. At last week's council meeting, three  more letters opposing the pub and one in  favor were read out.  The one in favor, from a Gibsons  businessman, said MTR Holdings, who made  the application for the pub, had shown to be  responsible 'Du^messmeh in the community  through their operation and recent  renovations to the Dogwood Cafe. He said it  was encouraging to see the work and enthusiasm they had put into that business  venture and pointed out that the village was  not immune to growth.  Not everyone will want to use the neighborhood pub, the letter pointed out, but that  did not mean it shouldn't exist.  Bids for sewer hook-ups from three local  contracting firms for a few individual  residences were received by Sechelt Council  Wednesday. The bids were to give council  and Sechelt resident an idea of the cost for  installing property lines.  Arthur, Lees told council it would install  the property lines on the Hailey property in  Seaside Village,for $222. This bid included  pumping and filling of the septic tank, the  cost of digging and filling the trench, and the  cost of the pipe and fittings.  For the same work at the. Bellanger  residence on Pebble Crescent, the company  would charge $279.  Council was also told that if the company  . was awarded a block of eight homes to install  the property lines, a 10 per cent price  reduction could be expected.  Irving Benner said it could do the same  work with the exception of pumping and  filling septic tanks for $212 at the Schuett on  Mermaid Street and the Booth residence on  Trail for $312.  . L and H Swanson Ltd. bid only on the  Swanson residence and the price came to  $395. It was not indicated whether this price  included draining and filling the septic tank.  The bids were referred to the sewer  committee.  Alderman Morgan Thompson said there  would be a difference in price to property  owners for property line installation,  depending oh whether the sewer mains ran  down the street or lanes.  The engineering firm designing the  .proposed sewer has not given details on  where the mains will be installed.  Approval for  redevelopment  Gibsons council has approved the concept  of a commercial redevelopment in the  downtown area.  D. Smith of Gibsons applied to tear down  the present Gibsons Hardware and Village  Store structures and replace them with a  single building containing two stores:  On the recommendation of the planning  committee, the council favored the concept.  They asked that Smith submit a detailed  construction plan for the redevelopment and  at that time they would consider approval of  the project.  If on schedule, the project should start in  September.  Proposal for a cabaret for downtown  Gibsons has been rejected by tho village  council.  At lost week's council meeting, tho group  announced tho application by a Langley  company <to open a night 1 club in Uio area  behind tho Lucky Dollar Store on Gower Point  Road was being rejected on the basts of a  recommendation from tho vlllngo planner.  The cabaret had been objected to on the  bonis of nnolso problem to nearby residents,  lock of parking, lack of access for emergency  vehicles and other reasons.  St. Patrick's Day Cards and Easter Cards  are now on display at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  island ir  not prio  VICTORIA ��� Seven coastal regional  boards were told Wednesday altering the  status of the Islands Trust is not one of the  Department of Municipal Affairs top  priorities.       -  After the meeting Municipal Affairs  minister Hugh Curtis said the future of the  Trust that was established by the NDP In 1974  "Is something that has to be resolved soon,"  but that ho did not consider It an urgent  matter.  The meeting Involved three government  appointed trustees for the Islands and  representatives from seven regional districts  whose areas include one or more of the 220  Islands In the Trust.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board chairman  John McNevin said the group had asked  Curtis to only dissolve the Trust after community plans for the islands had been completed. McNevin felt'tho installation of Island  community plans would ensure the protection  of the islands from development Interests.  Harold Lennox, chairman of tho Powell  River Regional District and spokesman for  tho district representatives, said Curtis had  given them no indication of his attitude to  their request.  He said Die districts think tho trust should  bo abolished because it will become a  superfluous structure. "We're tho clilldren of  the provincial government, but wo don't need  godparents too," ho said. The districts are  quite capable of dealing with Gulf Islands  problems, he said.  Curtis sold Uio main purpose of tho  meeting was "td bring Uio two warring  factions together." Tho discussion "has given  un an insight Into both points of view," ho  said, but ho didn't elaborate.  In onrllcr meetings between Uio regional  Iwnrds Concerned, n rift had developed over  tho fata of tho Trust. The Sunshlno Coast  Regional District hud opposed tho abolishment of tho Trust but hod settled on tho  community plan compromise.  McNevin had earlier stated It could take  as long as 15 years before all Islands would  liavo community plans and ho Indicated he  Uk, ({hi that the Islands Trust would l>c  around for n while longer.  An application for a water lease on  Sechelt's waterfront that was referred from  the Lands Registry department to village  council for comment was tabled by council  Wednesday pending response to village  enquiries into the installation of a sewage  outfall through the lease area.  The Land Registry Department wanted to  know if the village had any objection to it  renewing the water lease on five and one half  acres of water In Trail Bay off the bottom of  Wharf Street. The lease is held by a company  called Port O' Call, believed to be Vancouver  based.  The department indicated the,company  wanted Uie lease for a wharf and fuel transfer  operation.,  ' Mayor Harold Nelson wondered If the  department knew the wharf had burned some  six years ago and that as far as the village  knew, there were no plans for tlje building of a  marina complex In Uie area.  Council decided to write the department  and point out Uie wharf was no longer there  and explain the village's plans for a sewage  treatment plant ond outfall in tho same area.  The letter has been sent.  lore money  for council  Sechelt council adopted an Indemnity bylaw Wednesday which gives Uie mayor and  aldermen a nine per cent Increase In their  stipend. .  Mayor Harold Nelson will receivo $1200 of  which $400 will be allowed for expenses Incurred performing his duties. Last year ho  received $1100.  The village's four aldermen will receive  $600, an Increase of $50 over what thoy  received last year. Of their stipend, $200 la  allowed for Uicir expenses In performing  various duties.  rayer Pay se  World Day of Prayer ceremonies will take  place in Roberts Creek at 2 p.m. March B ot  St. Aldcns.  The World Day of Prayer Is a non-  donomlnntlonnl service nnd will toke place In  a number of churches all over Uie world on  March 5.  A ton will follow tho Roberts Creek sorvlco,  Sechelt council allocated Wednesday some  $5000 for upgrading Sechelt's beach on Trail  Bay.  The money will be used to hire a bulldozer  and crane to dig in the newly placed rock on  the waterfront.  Upon village request, large chunks of rock  from the Department of Highway's road  blasting operations In West Sechelt have been  trucked to the waterfront along the  Boulevard. ��� -,  Earlier, concern had been expressed by  some village aldermen and residents that the  rock would slide dowm the beach unless they  were entrenched on the upper part of the  beach.  Alderman Morgan Thompson said the  rock that had already been placed on the  beach would have to be moved for the trench  to be dug.  Mayor Harold Nelson estimated the  village could hire a crane for $22 an hour and  a bulldozer for $30 an hour. He also estimated  that the totaj; cost for digging the trench for  the rock along the beach could run as high as  $5000.  When the vote on the matter was taken,  alderman Ernie Booth, who Is also the  village's finance committee chairman, abstained because he was unsure how a $5000  expenditure would effect Sechelt's budget for  the year.  It is expected the entrenched rock Will act  as a retaining wall for the Boulevard.  " ! r  A  C  /  ~A  )    -  *   A  Wednesday, February 25,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  twahtahnioss film society  laving financial problems  DAVID CARRADINE. searches the  roadside for signs of sabotage with  Simone Griffeth in this scene from  'Death Race 2000', opening Sunday night  at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  . 'The Exorcist', a testimonial to the  technical achievements of the motion picture  industry, opens tomorrow night at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons! With a very  powerful screenplay written by William  Peter Blatty, author of the best-selling novel,  the story is of the confrontation between the  church and the powers of darkness, using the  tormented mind of a twelve year old girl as a  battleground.  The acting is superlative and the story  well told, but the ultimate credibility of the  film lies mainly in the achievements of the  make-up men, sound technicians and the  editors. This is not an average horror film  with papier-mache tombs and bats suspended  from wires. The power of this masterpiece is  such that audiences are apt to be visibly  shaken.  For those not so keen on emotional power  struggles, 'Death Race 2000' opens Sunday  night for a three day run. This film, starring  David Carradine, is a futuristic action drama  of the 'RollerbalT milieu, in that the story  revolves around an ultra-violent national  sport. Here the pastime is the annual crosscountry road race with drivers scoring points  for running down pedestrians. Carradine is  ideally cast as the champion national driver  who's challenged by five others as well as  radicals attempting to sabotage the race. The  fast-paced action gives little chance for  characterization, but the black humour  makes up for any lag in the excitement.  ') ?t  Musicians sought  A local music teacher is attempting to  form two bands on the Peninsula..  ���   Bill Rayment, who operates Sun Coast  Music in Sechelt, hopes to interest enough  musicians in organizing bands similar to the .  New Westminster and Kitsilano Bands.  He will try to attract young as well as adult  musicians with at least one year's music  experience from the whole of the Sunshine  Coast to form both a Junior and Concert  Band.  From the $6 per month fee charged to  participants, Rayment intends part of it to be  used for a band fund that will be overseen by  a finance committee selected from musicians  or parents of the children in the Junior Band,  the fee would cover music sheets and includes one rehearsal per week and one sectional practice, yet to be arranged.  He said he is not out to compete with the  schools' music programs or bands, but  simply wishes to enhance the music  programs and experience on the Sunshine  Coast.  A Peninsula resident since last summer  with many years experience as a teacher and  band leader, Rayment expects the bands to  include all band instruments.  Enrollment for the program which will  carry on every Monday night at Sechelt  Elementary school is March 1 from 7 to 9 p.m.  On the following Mondays practices for the  Junior Band will be from 6 to 7:30 p.m. and  the concert band practice for adults and  highschopl students will be from 7:30 to ?rp.rn^  For more information call 885-3521.    "',  By ALLAN J. CRANE  The film society is in grave financial  difficulty.  There will be an emergency meeting at '  Roberts Creek Community Hall at 2 p.m.  Sunday, February 29, to, disccuss ways in  which monies can be raised.  Voluntary contributions, a benefit dance, a  raise in admission charges (an unpalatable  idea to me in mid-season) are ideas which  have been suggested, and if you are interested in discussing such ideas or, better  still, willing to co-ordinate any fund-raising  activities or serve on committees, please  come to the meeting.  You can make an even more positive  contribution to the Film Society's future by  coming to see the fine film being screened by  the Kwahtahmoss Film Society at the  Twilight Theatre this Wednesday, February  25, When The Fifth' Horseman is Fear will be  shown. This film has shown only once in  Vancouver at a Film Festival in 1968 and I  doubt that it has ever been televised, so few of  our 267 members will have seen it. We simply  cannot survive audience attendances of 30  and 40.  I saw this film three years ago at the  Canadian Federation of Film Societies Annual General Meeting in Calgary, and I have  been endeavouring to secure a booking on this  film ever since. It is Indeed an outstanding  film with some of the scenes having  something akin to a documentary quality  similar to that seen in Battle of Algiers or Les  Ordres. I do not think that the following  review by Renata Adler from the New York  Times of May 7,1968 overstates the merit of  the film or depreciates from its impact:  The   Fifth   Horseman   is   Fear,    a  Czechoslovakian film, is so beautifully and  thoughtfully made, well written and acted,  shot with economy and care, that one is .  almost suprised at the end to be very moved  by the substance of it. Written and directed by  Zbynek Bynych who becomes quite simply  one of the best directors we have, the film is  about courage-and honour. Very much of the  old style: physical courage, moral honor ���  the sacrifice of one life for another and in the  name of that historical optimism that is at the  heart,of faith and morality. In a way, the film  is about a house ��� a house full of tenants in  Prague, in the face of the Nazi apocalypse.  The tenants are a Jewish doctor, forbidden by  the Nazis to practice but asked by another  tenant, to perform an operation and find  morphine for a wounded member of the  underground; a bespectacled informer; a  rich lawyer, who is tempted to inform, and his  wife who ultimately wants him to; their son;  an old music teacher going mad; an eccentric  already mad; a baby, a daschund and some  rabbits. All characters are absolutely right  and natural.'The search of morphine virtually defines their times. .  When the doctor's courage is tested, he is  not presented as one of those shambling  sentimental stereotypes common in stories of  this kind. He looks forward to doing surgery  again. He is proud. He regards bis life as  ended anyway. He is glad to do his bit for a  cause. And, of course, he is appalled and  afraid. There are moments of great suspense  about what will happen to the doctor, ahd to  his patient, as the degrees of fear represented  by the other tenants of the house come into  play. There is the informer, even the  daschund drawn to a spot of blood in the hall.  Everything, every sound is a threat.  T'>>  John Grierson, founder of the National  Film Board, returned to Canada in 1968 to  teach, lecture and advise the Canadian  Government on Broadcasting policy. He  spent the last four years of his life prodding  the conscience of the artistic community.  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. Father Mackie in Bhutan  ������ A Catholic Jesuit prelst in the Tibetan-  Indian border area who finds the society he's  In teaching him truths contrary to his church ,  dogma. '  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Tut Taylor from  Nashville. ,  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Le Groupe Baroque of Montreal In a concert  of work)- by Ravel. Part n. Start of 1975-76  CBC Talent Festival ��� Serge Gulllemette,  piano. Part III, Recital by Lorand Fenyves,  violin, and Vladimir Orloff, cello.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Nimmon 'n  Nine Plus Six. Mellnda Whlttaker with tho  Gerrv Cantor Trio.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27  School Broadcast 2:03 p.m. Technology  and Leisure.  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m, Part  I. Strings of CBC Chamber Orchestra ���  Serenade for String Elgrir, Part II. CBC  Montreal Singers, Mass In G Minor, Vaughan  Williams. Part in. CBC Winnipeg String  Orchestra.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Eric Hnrvle,  a documentary about ono of Canada's major  philanthropists in business nnd the arts.  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28  Our Nntlvc Land 12:10 p.m. Young ones in  the city ��� native students arc often alone and  constantly confronted with obstacles.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. Norma by  Bellini, starring Montscrrat Cabnllc, Shirley  Verrctt, Franco Corrall, ond Raymond  Mlchnlskl.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Toronto Symphony,  Andrew Davis, harpsichord; Allwrt Prat/.,  violin; Nicholas Fioro, flute; John Martens,  tenor; Gary Itclyca, baritone; Janet Stubbs,  mezzo-soprano. Concerto grosso, In B. flat,  Handel; Harpsichord Concert In 0, do Fallu;  Brandenburg Concerto, in D. Bach;  Pulchlnella, Stravinsky.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Ambush at Tether's  End by Goorgo Walker.  AnUiology 10:30 p.m, Talk, adapted from  an article In Canadian Forum ��� 'To Be  French in NorUi America' by Robert Guy  Scully, literary editor of \ai Devoir. Story -r  'Porhops the Church Builds Knelt' by Kent  Thompson.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony. Fragmentations, Pauk; Divertimento in Da major, Mozart.  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 29  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. 'Hang  the Lantern on the Gate' by Bill Fulton story  of rural doctors in Cape Breton, in particular  Dr. C. Lamont MacMlllan.  NHL Hockey 4:30 p.m. Canadiens meet the  Rangers.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  satire.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Fabulous  British vocalist Cleo Lathe in concert* Interview with Peter Donate.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Signalman ���  railroad ghost story by Charles Dickens,  dramatized by Michael Franks.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. the explorations of  Louis Jolliet and the Jesuit Marquette.  MONDAY, MARCH 1  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Ivan  Romanoff, his chorus and orchestra.  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Indian  Summer by John Grierson.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Celtic Music  gaUicred in Ireland, England, Scotland and  Brittany.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Informal introductory seminar on Transcendental  Meditation, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY TUESDAY���2:00 p.m. In Whitaker House, free introductory lecture on  Transcendental Meditation.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ���Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday; starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner'of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For information Phone 886-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY���Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Executive Meeting, Bank  of Montreal, Sechelt,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 pm, Sechelt/Glbsons Retarded Association,  Sunshine School, (Gibsons Elern.)  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ���7 p.m., Chamber of Commerce, General Meeting,  Village Cafe, Sechelt. "    ,  Mar, 3 ��� 7:30 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club Mooting, St. Hilda's Hall.  The Peninsula^Jdme^  ftp. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885-3231  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  ESTATE OF  MYRTLE NERINE GARVEY,  AI^O KNOWN AS  M. NERINE GARVEY  DECEASED  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors   nnd   others   having  claims  against  the  estate  of  Myrtle   Nerlne   Garvcy,   also  known as M. Nerlne Garvey, lote  of R.R. 1 Madeira Park, British  Columbia, nre hereby required to  fiend them to Bessie May Finnic,  c-o Greer & Sproulo, Barristers  and Solicitors,  Suite  104,  235  Bastion Street, Nanalmo, B.C.,  before the 24th day of March 1070  after    which   date   the    ad-  mlnlstratlx will distribute tho  fiald estate among tho parties  entitled thereto, liavlng regard  only to the claims which sho then  lias notice.  BESSIE MAY FINN1E  Adminstralrix  GREER &SPKOULR  Solicitors  5n2-piib.Feb.il,l8,25,Mar.3,  107(1  A MtiHHage from die   ,  Hrithh Columbia Development Corporation  CHANGE OF LOCATION FOR  SMALL BUSINESS MEETINGS  SECHELT VISITATION���March  Owing to tho unfortunate fire at tho Jolly Roger Inn, tho British  Columbia Development Corporation meeting with tho Principals of  Small Businesses seeking loan aaslatanco, has boon moved to tho  Lord Jim Lodgo. Tolophone: 005-2232. For appointments tolophone:  Vancouver, 609-0411 (colled)  For qppolntmonts telephono: Vancouver, 689-0411  (colloct)  ^<_9  British  Columbia  Development  Corporation  CREATIVE: DRAMA���Joan Haggerty , Roberts Creak School Kindergarten  March 1st7 pm-9pm   ~ 4sessions Fee:$10  Joan Haggerty is the author of two books: "Please Miss Can I Play God"  and "Daughters of the Moon". A U.B.C. gradutate in Theatre, she taught  creative drama to children in London for three years and worked as a  psychodrama specialist at the Gestalt Institute of Canada at Cowichan Lake.  BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY ��� June Boo  March 1st, 1:30 pm 3 pm  An informal course to give you an understanding of your camera, and  some fundamental techniques to increase your skill and pleasure in  photography. Emphasis on composition and lighting. Featuring field walks and  a study of nature forms in detail.  DRAWING CLASSES���Debbie Ede  Tuesdays 1 ��� 3 pm starting March 2nd Duration: 5 weeks Fee: $5  Offering a basic drawing class with emphasis on figure drawing. We will  explore,elementary anatomy, line drawing, and wash techniques. We will also  be trying various mediums: Pencil; Crayon; Brush and Ink. Please bring pencils  and sketchbook.  RUG BRAIDING ��� Mabel Grauman Fee: $5  Come and learn a vanishing pioneer craft during our Craft Afternoons.  March 3, 10, 17.  ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING FOR WOMEN, How to Say Yes, How to Say No When  You Want To ��� Sandra Yasin, counselling psychologist from,U.B.C.��� Helga  Weber ,/. u>,  Saturday March 6 10 am - 4 pm   Roberts Creek School Kindergarten   Fee: $15  Becoming assertive means standing up for your rights and increasing  ypur capacity to be open, expressive, clear, straightforward, and sincere.  Assertiveness training helps you develop a personal style of relating to the  , world in positive and self-enhancing ways.  This one-day workshop,will,take a practical approach and will focus.on  habits, attitudes and responses. ParticiparWwill examine how guilt and fear  stand in the way of successful assertive behaviour.  C.R. GROUP  Thursday March 11 1 ��� 3 pm  * Several people have signed up to be a part of a consciousness raising  group ��� are there any others out there? If so please join us on Friday, March  12 at 1 p.m. at the centre. There will be a person experienced in C.R. to lead  the group on this first meeting and material,will be available for people to  read as well.  march 27 fi 20  B.C. Federation of Women standing committee meeting. Social evening.  Women's films and discussion group are planned for this weekend. Local  women are welcome. For further information call the Women's Centre at 885-  3711.'   ;.: ������.'���';  EMBROIDERY ��� Betty Bordahl  Wodnosday April 7 1 - 3 Four Sessions   - Foo: $5  Basic and fancy stitches, e.g. running, outline, chain, lazy daisy, satin,  frencb knot, cross-stitch, etc. Bring something to embroider, some hoops,  embroidery needle and threads.  "NEW HORIZONS" FOR WOMEN ��� Jo Mitchell [coordinator for women'.  employment, Canada Manpower]  April 21 10 am-2 pm '  ALTERNATIVE JOB ROLES FOR WOMEN:  Week of April 26 to 30. A dally series of learning and growth workshops  with Charlotte Atlung. For women working In the community. Details will be  announced later.  MOM'S REPAIRS-���Vancouver Educational Garago  May 8 a 9 10 am�� 5 pm    Automotive Shop ��� Elphinstone Secondary School  Have you ever heard noises in your car that you don't understand? Can  you change a tire, your oil or spark plugs? Do you understand how your car  works? Four women from Mom's repairs will be offering advice about your  auto, some basic fundamental knowledge, and some moro advanced. If you  want to change your oil ���- bring oil and a filter. For a tune-up get plugs, points,  condensor. You could also bring a fan belt. For moro Information phone the  Women's Centre, 885-3711. Foo: $5  DEVELOPING A BUSINESS ��� Eileen Conor [Women's economic rights branch]  This is designed for people who are Involved In business and thoso who  wish to start one. Dates to be announced.  HEALTH GROUP  Monday March 8 7 ��� 9 pm  Wo have a package on Hoalth Information from the Vancouvor Womon's  Hoalth Collective, o.g. handouts on such sub|ects as tubal ligation, I.U.D.'s,  vaginal Infections, otc. Information on how to sot up a Dr.'s directory and how  to formally complain about Inadequate modlcal treatment.  Pooplo Interested In looking ovor this Information and discussions about  Health Care are Invited to a meeting.  JUDO CLUB ��� Deanlo Snider  Wednesdays & Thursdays 7 pm - 9 pm Roberts Creek School Gym Starts Mar. 3  Any women Interested In taking Instructions In basic Judo? Eventually wo  can form a club if onough persons aro Intorosted. Also would Hko to know  of anyone who has acquired bolts in Judo and would llkoto holp with Instructions. Fee to bo discussed,  * Macrame Tuesday evenings 7-9 p.m.,  * Craft Afternoon Wednesdays 1-3 p.m.  9 MANY OF OUR CLASSES WILL BE LIMITED IN NUMBER,  SO PLEASE PREREGISTER.  ��� BABYSITTING IS AVAIlABLE DURING CENTRE ACTIVITIES ���)  y  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 25,1976  Happenings around the HarBour  EGMONT  A spokesman for the Egmont Community-  School Library wishes to thank residents for  recent donations of books, but adds they can  use a lot more. Anything that may be useful  around; a library like discarded chairs,  shelves, bookcases, filing boxes, and  especially rugs and cushions would be  gratefully received.  A volunteer crew will be happy to accept  and repair any useful items residents wish to  donate.   .,  Carpets that are too good to throw out and  are taking up space in your attic will be  gratefully unrolled and sprawled out on by  many, kids of all ages in the library.  If you live In the Kleindale, area, bring  your offerings to John and Bev Divall at the  Gulf station; in Madeira Park, see anyone at  the elementary school; and in Egmont, bring  your donations directly to the school (or come  to our community club meeting on February  26 at 7:30 p.m. in the Community Hall.)  DOWN BUT NOT OUT  Pender Harbour area residents were  shocked when they heard of local hamburger  king Kelly's misfortune.  According to the locals, aside from his  popularity and the great hamburgers he  supplied he was always willing to help out  with free food and drink for any charity or  fund raising operation.  The people of the area who miss him and  his food can be sure that he will be back soon  to tickle their taste buds.    .  He is not the kind of man to brood about  the mishap, and will be at the old stand in one  capacity or another probably by the time this  is being read. Welcome back Kelly.  UNUSUAL  It was reported last week that the 'Harbour Lites' would be playing at the dance  being held in the Community Hall in Madeira  Park.  For some reason, the local.group were  informed the Community Club who sponsored  the event had changed their mind and had  decided to hire a group from outside the area.  The 'Harbour Lites', a local group who  Jock Bachop 883-9056.;  number around 14 and who can boast of a  number of first class professionals in their  ranks were disappointed by this decision.  The band played recently at a dance held  in the Legion Hall in Madeira Park and were  well received according to many local people.  It was pointed. out any money the band  receives for playing Is kept in the community.  No person in the band is paid for their services. The money goes into a trust fund which  will be used to help local children who wish to  further their education in music.  LECTURES  The Westwater Research Centre at the  University of British Columbia is now  completing a three year study on the 'Uncertain Future of the Lower .Fraser River'.  What damage pollution can do to salmon  runs is of vital interest to local and other  fishermen? l  The centre is holding a series of illustrated -  lectures in the Auditorium of the H.R.  MacMillan Planetarium. The lectures are  open to the public with no admission charge.  All lectures start at 8 p.m. Four of the seven '  lectures scheduled have already been given.  The remaining three are to be given on the  following dates.  February 26 ��� Biology of the Lower  Fraser, speaker Tom Northcote Professor  (Aquatic Biology) Faculty of Forestry, Institute of Animal Resource Ecology and  Westwater Research Centre.  March 11 ��� Technologies for Controlling  Pollution of the Lower Fraser and Implementation Policies. Anthony Dorcey,  Assistant Director Westwater Research  Centre.  March 25 ��� Strengthening Water Quality  Management in the Lower Fraser: Research,  Policies and Administration.  Panel: Irvine Fox, Chairman, Anthony  Dorcey, Ken Hall, Ken Peterson, Mark-  Sproule Jones and John Wiens.  CLASSES START  Pender Harbour Serendipity Playschool is  holding its first two sessions of its orientation  orty local delegates  a     a  SWORN IN as a leader in the Scout  movement in the Pender Harbour. Area  Marilyn Clayton takes the Scout Oath  before Rev. Tom Speed of the Vancouver  Coast Region Boy Scouts. A number of  the First Pender Harbour Sea Scouts  and First Pender Harbour Cubs as well  as some leaders were invested at the  ceremony.    .  program on March 1 at 7 p.m. at the home of  Mrs. Pat Luscombe, Madeira Park.  The program consists of five session including' the philisophy of the playschool,  childhood growth, and development, child  behavior management and discipline, personality development and workshop, using  material.  These sessions are to elaborate on the  function of the playschool. Mothers of  children enrolled in the playschool now are  asked to attend and any person who will have  children enrolled in future are encouraged to  attend these sessions now.  All those interested please contact Mrs.  Luscombe at 883-9073 as soon as possible.  9     a  lIDaiVISSOBl  illations  Gibsons council will take the matter of the  new department of highways subdivision  regulations with them when they go to Victoria. , - ;  Acting Mayor Kurt Hoehne explained that  under the new regulations anytime a subdivision or rezoning was applied for, the  department of highways was requesting an  additional 17 feet on each side of the existing  highways.to give them a 100 foot road  allowance.  ' 'Look at any of our waterfront rezoning. If  you take the department of highways' 17 foot,  strip and the village's 25 foot setback, some of  these people would be out in mid-ocean."  The MacKenzie Constituency N.D.P. _  Clubs held a joint meeting in Powell River  February 15. Forty delegates from the three  clubs on the Peninsula from Gibsons, Sechelt  and Pender Harbour were bussed to Powell  River via chartered bus.  .' -The meeting was opening with a very  comprehensive report from provincial party  president Yvonne Cocke who. reported that all  constituencies conducted a very good campaign and stayed within budget. The finances  of the party are in good shape and  preparations are being readied for the.next  election. On,membership, she reported a  steady flow of -new members and that  memberships have increased by over 100 per  cent. This condition is coming about spon-.  taneously as new membership drives have  not been organized, she said!  Following the president's report was a  report from Dennis Cocke former Minister of  Health. He reported, "Our main task at this,  point is to work on programs of prevention in  order to prevent legislation change that will  cost the people of B.C. dearly. Programs to  prevent further ICBC rip-offs. The opposition  will nave to fight very hard to prevent unjustified increases in ferry fares and  elimination of commuter passes. Very concentrated action must be taken to prevent the  return to resource give aways as we experienced in the past. There will also be a  heed to prevent M.L.A. salary cuts which  would serve to make the opposition inef  fective as we would again return to part time  M.L.A.'s."  The report was circulated from Dave  Stupich stating ICBC losses were negligible  and that ICBC were preparing to implement  programs to prevent the use of fraudulent  claims, and that all deficits could be  reclaimed through a 19 per cent increase in  rates and a slight gasoline tax subsidy,  thereby maintaining a fair and equitable  insurance premium rate without  discrimination against the under 25 drivers.  The meeting , was concluded with  presentation and debate oh resolutions to be  presented at the annual provincial convention.  Further resolutions will be dealt with at  the Constituency Annual Meeting to be held at  the Senior Citizens Hall in Sechett, on Sunday,  March 14. This meeting will follow the Gibsons club's dinner-dance on Saturday; March  13 at the Roberts Creek Hall. Anyone wanting  dance tickets or further Information on the  annual meeting should phone 885-2520 or 886-  7829.  , The agenda of the Annual Meeting will  mainly consist of election of officcers.  presentation of resolutions for provincial  convention and election of delegates to  provincial convention.  Our new selection of English bone china  cups and saucers, has just arrived, always a  much appreciated gift.���Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  FOUR SEASONS CONSTRUCTION  Qualified builders available for your building needs.  Work done by contract or hourly rate.  CALL  885-34% 81  i  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .  .   .   anytime! '  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....  anytime!  i  i  1  B  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datson Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919 J  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch -^ Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���      Phpne 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 am. to. 3 p.m.  Frl. 10 a.ni. 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.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonti ��� Driveways - Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call lor a froo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���-Septic Tanks installod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing - Foundations ���  Additions and llnlshlng  003-9062 day or nlQhl  Madolra Park  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phono 12.0 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  STEAM CLEANING  finest proven method  FREE ESTIMATES  SUNSHINE CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  CLEANERS  885-3828  CONTRACTORS  P fi P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 885-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS fll BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  '    All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phono 803-2585  HARBOUR CONCRETE^.  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravol, otc  Wo now havo 2 concroto mlxor trucks  tosorvo you,  R.R. I.Madeira Park  Phono 003.9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systems  1083-90661  Dorhn i, Bosch  J\ B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� Bnckhoo ��� Cnt  Wntor, Sowor, Drainage InstallaUon  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand nnd Gravol ��� Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  8859666,    Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Your Buslnoss Card  in this spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  PHONE 885-2936  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  lnsu|ating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  New a Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Freo Estimates Work Guarantood  'phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill - Sand - Gravel  Drainrock - Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY '  Specializing |n ,  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Woakly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry ft Dan Looch 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 006-2930 or 008-9973  when   ronovritlng   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  lor your disposal noods.  Co'inmoiclnl Containers Available  Uso thoso spacos lo  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  Low Cost ��� High Powor  ELECTRICIANS  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  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER .   .  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior ahd Exterior  New or Old ���Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C. v  B|alr Kennett, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phono  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 083-2377  Conventions, Dinners,. Group Mootlngs  Weddings and Prlvato Partlos  ��� Full Hotel Facilities -  I i * ��� - .m I i, !' in- nfaimmiiiiiih i iiiwHi ��� ���   MACHINE SHOPS    ���    '       ' '  'I ... ���      ��� "       ��� ,. ,         ,,_,.J���.,  1 At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine ShopArc ond Acetylene Wolding  StooJJFabrlcatlngMarlne Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 006-7721 Res, 006-9956, 006-9326  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK ��STONE  MRE PLACE S 'FACINGS  7043, 142nd SI., Surry, B.C, Phono 596-9747  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bornio  Donls  Mulligan  886-9414  Mulligan  ,        .  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  804-7034  *ICK WRAY  806-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  ���   Rolollllors   -Generators   -Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2505  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES -   HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar& Gravel  N ew Ro of o r Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 2 81, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tor & Gravel  Durold * Shnkw.  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Box 30, R.R. ��1, Sechelt  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  lium.��l.iii.iju.ilii..���l.,ni^u;i,.m_-i,��.m��u.u.^m.uiJ,-1.��-,..lLi.i..,i_mi,if.ii.,;i,.i..ii,l.uju.i.  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332   :  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m,  Friday evening by appolntmont only ���  --------��----i-��-----a----_Ma_-a_a-aa---a^^  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  - Comploto Tree Sorvlco  r   Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  - Prices You Can Trust  Phone J, RISBEY, 005-2109 i  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A 5ERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands  8852560  across Irom Iho Rod a Whlto  SECHELT ,  SUNSHINE CO AST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DfiALERS  "IN THE HEAR! OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt   '   Phono 085-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WELDING  B. MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074 Gibsons  806-7222  Your Businoss Card  In this spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo!  Low Coot ~~ High Powor  4w/ ���yk  Sechelt News Notes  The highlight of the Valentine "party held  at St. Mary's Hospital Extended Care Lounge  on Feb. 14 was the the scrumptious  homemade heart shaped cake. Layers of  chocolate and., white cake topped with soft  luscious white icing, plenty to go around the  17 patients, made by the hew Volunteer  Director Muriel Eggins and served with  valentine jelly candies.  Punch helped to smooth the throats for the  sing song led by Mary Redman at the piano.  Then entered the Queen of Hearts Dorothy  Miles with valentines for all, assisted by  Yyonee Eggins. Some received mysterious  valentines from silent admirers but we won't  tell. who.  The controyersy over the deer carcass  The Canadian movement  lor personal litness  paimapacnan  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  found on the beach at Roberts Creek brings  back the time when a dead horse washed up in'  the same area. There was no question about  whose job it was. This was up to the Sanitary  Inspector Barrie MacDonald, Unfortunately  he was in Squamish at the time, and as the  Public Health Nurse shared the same office  looking after matters that came up in his  absence, it fell to Loys Allott R.N. to dispose  of the beast.  Being a personable young lady, she had no  trouble getting assistance but who helped and  what happened was not told at the time ex-  ' cept it was gone from sight, a health hazard  no more.  A once in a lifetime holiday for Colin and  Carmen McKinney with Kelly 13 and Chris 7,  perfect age to travel. A week was spent at  Disneyland in Florida and it was everything  they expected it to be. Impressed with what is.  in the plans for the 25,000 acres waiting to be  turned into the City of the Future and other  exciting projects.  Ten days touring Florida then a relaxing  six days at the. Bahamas storing up sun and  memories to last until the next holiday. The  McKinney's were able to take this marvellous  trip by having good friends to look after 'Big  Mac' in their absence:  SMILING FACES of the members and  guests of the Old Age Pensioners  Organization of Gibsons indicate they  had a-good time at the Valentine Dinner  held February 14 at the Legion ftall in  Gibsons. The dinner and evening of  entertainment was sponsored by the  Canadian Legion of Gibsons and the  Legion Ladies Auxiliary who put in a  massive amount of work to make the  evening a success. .   ,  ���Timesphoto  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, February 25,1976  Retarded group  sets executive  Michael Bujan is the new president of the-,  Sechelt and Gibsons Retarded Association. ,  Bujan, an Elphinstone Secondary teacher,��  was elected at the group's annual meeting ;  February 18 at Sunshine School in Gibsons. ������  He replaces Doreen Turynek who moves to .  the position of treasurer.  Carol Duffus will be vice-president for"  1976.  Mrs. Nancy Miller will act as secretary for   ,  the coming year.  Directors for the coming year will be Joe \  Kampman, Ed Nicholson, Terry Miller,'  Gladys Legh and Dr. W. Burtnick.  The group also elected an advisory;,  cornmittee consisting of Joan Aelbers, Marg j  David and Verne Wishlove. t  A planning committee was also formed at _;  the meeting. They will be charged with-  looking at the future development of the,  association and the possible construction of a~  workshop for post-school children and setting  that and other goals for the group. ]  00  15  30  45  OO  I 15  I 30  45  4  00  15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  ���15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25  CHANNEL. CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS        .CHANNELS CHANNEL}-  -    CHANNELS   ,   CHANNEL 13  All In ���   ,  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World .  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Sanford The Price  15 ��� Glass                 The Truth Consequences celli Seattle & Son Is Right  30 Howie Meeker Wonderful Hollywood Petro- At      (; > "    Columbo: WorTcl Of  45 , Mr. Chips         Magic Squares celli Boston. "Now Animals  Sora  Saro  Sara  Sara  Movie:  "Nicholas  And  Alexandra"  Michael  Jayston  Janet  Suzman  Cont'd  Movie:  "Harper"  Paul  Newman  Julie  Harris  Cont'd  4  00  15  45  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  00 |nt^r.  '5 ,   national-  30 Gym-'  45 nasties  00 CBC.  1 15 Curling  I 30 Classic  45 Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  '���30  45  00  15  30  i 45  00.  15  '30  45  00  | la  30  45  10  oo  15  '30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Lost  Islands  Kotter  Kotter  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Atlanta  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont!d  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Phyllis  Phyllis  News  News  Movie:  "Lloyds  or  London  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nows  News  Nows  Monly  Python  Movie:  "Bedtime  5tory"  PGA  Tournament  Players  Champion-  ship  Cont'd  Pro  Bowlers  NCAA  Bosket-  ball  WSU  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Formby's  Formby's  Sportsman's  Friend  Confrontation  Confrontation  Tour  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  C ougars  Vs  Beayers  Cont'd  Lost  Islands  Kotter  Kotter  Movie:  "Sergeant  Dead-  Head"  Travel  76  Wide  World  ABC  Wide  World  Of '  Birth  Of  Freedom:  Freedom  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Cont'd  News  News  And Tech-  ology.  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Moore  Bob  Newhart  Berl  D'Angelo,  Super-.  star  Brypner  Richard  Benjamin  Cont'd  Weld  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  ' Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Clark  Vera  Miles  Cont'd  CBS  Special  The  Grammy  Nows  News  News  Movie:  News  News  Soturday  Night  News  News  Movie:  "M-Naugh-  Movie;  "Experiment  ��� 'In  News  News  Access  Access  Awards  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  "The  Girl  Cant'l  Help It"  Saturday  Nlghf'  Saturday  Night  ton's  Daughter"  Susan  Clark  Torror"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlq:  "Waterloo"  Christopher  Plummer  Italian  Job"    ,  Michael  Calne  ..00  15  I 30  45  00  .15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  ���15  30  45  00  15  30  ���45'  10  oo  :15  .'30  45  11  12  00  15  30  45  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 29  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00      World   ��� Directions' Cont'd Country Golden l��tar.~.  15       Junior Directions   - Cont'd Way State" Trek.  ���30 -Curling ������    -Super   - - Cont'd������.-���Movie: Formby's       .Movie:  45       Classic stars Cont'd "The. 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Mod  Squad  Mod  Squad  Mnvloi  "Two  ich1  a\  Movlo:  lot's  Swllch"  Conl d  AS  TAUGHT BY  i      MAHARISHI  ), MAHESH  YOGI  TM LECTURE  EVEftY THURSDAY ot 7*30 PM.  EVERY TUESDAY o* 2t00 P.M.  Whitaker Elous��, S��cli��Sf  *  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  paawipatrmm  FUnm. In your Iwart ymi know ll'n right,  February can be fun.  For tho entire month of February  we are offering to our customers a  $48.88 discount on all color T.V.s  and ma|or appliances. So make  February a fun month for your  family.  885-9816  SUNSHINE  COAST TV  SALES &  SERVICE  serving tho ontlro Sunshine Coast  Want to  Join  the  ****** **���********���,���** ********  Enrollment larch Isi  Sechelt Elementary School  7 pm-9 psti     Fe@:$6 per mo.  JUNIOR BAND ��� Monday nights, r> pm ��� 7 ;30 pm  [at least 1   yr. experience]  CONCERT BAND ��� Monday nights, 7:30 pm to  9  pm  [adults,  high school students]  BEGINNERS BAND ��� to bo arranged  Contact Mr. Bill Rayment or call  885-3521 for information.  * * * * *^��-iHrc-H'SOr' * ********************** *******  I  band? A  -    )  ) I  A  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 25,1976  'i.M  l"K'i '  Between four and six p.m. Monday, February -  16 the Jolly Roger Inn on the Sunshine Coast at  Secret Cove was destroyed by tire. Damage to  the 18 room hotel is estimated at $600,000.  From the time the hotel owner detected the  fire until the last flame was out, there seemed no  question that any part of the structure could be  saved. Even though the first volunteer arrived  five minutes after the fire was reported, flames  Story: LESLIE YATES  had spread, practically throughout the cedar  hotel. Nevertheless, the fire .and the fight to  contain it involved a significant, number of  people in this community. From the reports of 12  people affected, the story oMbe tragic fire has  been pieced together. The only regret is that the  names of all the volunteers could not* be mentioned.  Photos: SYBILE VAN DACK  Cpl. Gary Thomas had returned to  Sechelt from his holidays a day early. He  had. been playing hockey in a police  tournament in Vancouver for a team from  Chilliwack. They had lost. With Sgt. Peter  Church going on leave the next day and  himself being next in command at the  Sechelt RCMP detachment, he had  dropped into the office late Monday afternoon (Feb. 16) to make sure he was up-  to-date.for Tuesday. Const. Dave Kristoff  wasn't due to come on duty until 5 p.m. but  he was in the office an hour early. Consts.  Wayne Dingle and Glen McGark also  happened to be there.     '"  Between 4:05 and 4:10 p.m. the detachment received a call saying the Jolly  Roger Inn was on fire. Sgt. Church immediately dispatched Const. McGark to  the scene of the fire. He knew the Jolly  Roger Inn, some six miles north of Halfmoon Bay, was not in a fire protection  district and he knew the reluctance of local  fire departments to send trucks to areas  with which there is no mutual aid  agreement. The RCMP ! would be  responsible for this fire. ���'   ~;  He called the fire departments anyway  and anyone else who might have equips  ment or ideas that could assist in fighting  the fire. If the building couldn't be saved,  the fire had to be contained, there were  many trees and some buildings in the  vicinity.  Butch Ono, Sechelt's fire chief, was at  work at the Standard Oil station in Sechelt  when the call from the RCMP came. He  had no hesitation about what to do with the  fire trucks under his command. They  couldn't be sent. His neck would be on the  proverbial chopping block if there was a  fire in the Sechelt area and his trucks were  out of the district.^��� unless of course the  trucks were in an area that had an aid  agreement with Sechelt. Ono told Sgt.  Church he would let portable equipment  and firemen who volunteered go to the  fire.,  ,   .       .  ���While Sgt. Church called other local  authorities, Cpl. Thomas and Consts.  Dingle and Kristoff jumped into one  cruiser and drove the short distance up  Inlet Ave. to the Sechelt Fire Station. They  picked up protective clothing.  Peter HemstreeJ:, who prior to the call  had been spending a leisurely afternoon  gardening in the backyard of his Sechelt  home, met firemen Tom Gory and John  Karpenko and the police at the fire station.  They took a portable pump and protective  clothing before they left ��� convoy style,  police in the lead, Gory and Karpenko in a  Datsun pick-up in the cente and Hem-  street trailing with the red light on his jeep  flashing. Sechelt fire captain Dean  Robilliard had got away before them.  When Barry Wilbee, Pender Harbour  fire chief, received the poll he had to  decide quickly on whethe)r to send his  trucks outside the district. He knew the  Jolly Roger. It was solid cedar and would  burn quickly. He knew the water situation  around the hotel was poor and with a  building like the Jolly Roger, unless there  was water at the site, it was game over. It  was also winter and there was not much  chance the fire would spread. If it had  been summer he wouldn't have hesitated  to send1 the trucks. As it was, the fire  trucks stayed garaged but volunteers ond  equipment were allowed to go.  Roberts Creek fire chief Glen Kraus  was out in his auto wrecking yard on Hall  Road when his wife took the call from the,  RCMP at 4:15 p.m. The police said there  was a major blaze at the Jolly Roger and  request assistance. Kraus knew Sechelt  trucks weren't going.  Roberta Creek Fire Department comes  i.vJer the district's regional board  jurisdiction, Kraus tried to call Jim  Ironside his area's regional director but  couldn't get a hold of him.  Kraus recalled the American Incident  whore two people died in a motel fire that  was somo 500 feet from a fire district  boundary ond the fire department didn't  attend the fire. He also knew he could bo In  trouble In Roberts Creek If he went.  Roberts Creek is a minimum use  department, there la little Industry in the  area. There would be three trucks to cover  Uie area with tho aid agreement between  Sechelt, Gibsons and Roberts Creek If ho  took tho department's tanker and left the  pumper.  He planned only to take a crew of three  but most of the department's volunteers  were between homo and work nnd his wife  was having trouble locating them. Krniis  went the 200 yards up Hall Roud to tho fire  station and pulled tho GMC tanker out. Ilia  son Gordie, an ox-fireman came to tho  station and said Mrs. Kroua was still  having problems finding volunteer  firemen. Kraus told Gordie to Jump  aboard. As Uicy were, leaving Ken  Fosberry showed up. Fosberry didn't  know where the fire was when he hopped  Into Uio truck cab, Ho was In favour of  going when he did find out. While on route  Kraus'fl wife contacted him over the  I '      I  wireless and said Ironside had been informed and he said to go.  The Forestry Service has responsibility  for fires endangering trees but because it  is the wet season, its equipment and tanks  are in storage.  Bert Wilson, the local forest ranger,  was enroute from Pender Harbour to  Sechelt near the Jolly Roger when the call  came over his radio. He pulled off the  Highway and into, the Jolly Roger's lane.  Sgt. Church also called the regional  board office looking for suggestions.  Regional director Peter Hoemberg, who '  lives near the hotel and has done some  architectural work on the hotel, took the  call but could only suggest trying the  logging companies. Hoemberg then left for  the hotel. The 36 foot sailing vessel  Begone, which he recently sold, was tied to  the hotel's wharf. >>  When the call came into Jackson's  Bros. Logging in Wilson Creek, Floyd  ���Wilson and Dave Parish were just coming  out of the bush for the day. They piled a  pump and chain saws into a truck and set  off on the 15 mile trek up the Peninsula.  PRIOR TO 4:10 P.M. John Hall from  Sechelt Distributors and a friend knocked  off early and went up to the Jolly Roger for  a drink. They met hotel owners Don  Macdonald and Brian Stelck and their  wives at the bar. About an hour after  arriving Hall and friend left the bar and  walked down the steep bank to Hall's 28  foot, power boat, docked at the hotel's  wharf.  Karen Stelck left for home on Redrooffs  Road at about the time Hall left the bar.  Macdonald and Stelck stayed in the bar  watching television with Stelck's four-  year-old son. Mary Macdonald went for a  walk to the post box at the highway's edge  with the Stelck's one-year-old child.  A- honeymoon couple were the only  registered guests and they were out  touring the countryside. The Macdonald's  lived in the hotel.  AT 4:00 P.M. the Laakso family was  just sitting down to start dinner. Their  home is the closest residence to the hotel.  The afternoon television show Fun-A-  Rama had just started when Macdonald  smelted smoke. He left the bar to check.  Returning he told Stelck there was a fire  on the first floor. Stelck scooped up his son  and carried him to safety outside the  buUding. When he got back inside, Macdonald was at the phone trying to remain  calm enough to dial. Stelck told him to  collect what valuables he could and then  called the first number on his list. It was  Jack Mercer from Secret Cove Marina,  but the line was busy. He then called the  marina's manager John Buckeridge.  Buckeridge put the call into the Sechelt  RCMP detachment and then threw a  portable pump into his truck and headed  for the hotel.  John Hall heard tinkling sounds while  he and a friend sat aboard his cruiser. He,  thought it sounded like halyards tapping  against the mast on nearby sailboats ���  but there was little wind. He then glanced  up at the hotel. The tinkling sound was  glass hitting the ground after falling from  windows of the hotel. Smoke was pouring  out the broken windows.  Grabbing the radio microphone, he put  a call out on the marine distress frequency  to the Vancouver Coast Guard. A 60 foot  Ministry, of Transport wharf repair boat  that was steaming through Welcome Pass  heard the call. It altered course for Secret  Cove.  As Uie Laakso's ate they noticed smoke  drifting their way. Al Laakso went outside  to look. He saw the hotel- was on fire.  Within minutes they could feel Uie heat  from the fire growing and became concerned for tiiclr house. The bock of the  property almost reached the hotel and It  was possible tho trees would carry tho fire  townrds them. Al Umkso and his son  Mitch hooked up n hose nnd started  watering the roof and walls of Uie house.  As the Intensity of tho heat grew, Al  laakso told his wife to start thinking nbout  the priority list for removing vnluablcs  from the house.  Stelck and Macdonald had already  emptied their fire extinguishers In the  direction of tho fire. Stelck didn't tiilnk It  did much good, they couldn't get close  enough to spray anything but smoke. Ono  cash box was saved.  By the time Const. McGark nnd  fireman Robilliard arrived on the scono It  was only 4:20 and already saving any part  of the threcstoroy complex seemed out of  Uie question. The emanating heat was  very Intense.  Buckeridge, the first to the hotel, attempted to place tho draw hose from his  pump Into Uie swimming pool behind tho  hotel. As he tried to move around the  burning structure flames burst through  Uie wall on the pool side of tho hotel near n  500 gallon propane tank. He stayed clear,  The propane tank blew up some 20 minutes  Inter, whooslng straight up Into the nlr.  The hotel was engulfed by flame when  Gory, Hcmstrect, Karpenko and Uie Uiree  police officers1 arrived. The battle was  then on to save the small cottage next to  the hotel and contain the fire.  ' The problem was water. The 100 foot  drop to the salt chuck provided too great a  distance for the lines on the small pumps.  A small creek was dammed and the hose  from the pump was trained on the cottage.  The, Sechelt volunteers removed what ���  appeared to be valuables from the cottage,  just in case.  By now firemen from Pender Harbour,  Roberts Creek and more from Sechelt  were arriving in their own vehicles..  Sechelt fireman Colin Spencer called '  his employer Swanson Ltd. to see if trucks  were available to haul water. Two cement  . trucks.from Swansoh's yard near Sechelt  showed up with 400 gallons of water each.  A portable canvas tank brought from  Sechelt was erected and as the cement  trucks emptied.into the tanks, the tanker  from. Roberts Creek pumped the water  into the flames.  Eventually the two inch waiter pipe that  supplied the hotel broke and the water it  spewed was diverted into the swimming  pool to feed the thirsty pumps.  The two falters from Jackson Bros,  stood by ready to cut down trees if fire  began to spread through them.  Hoemberg skirted the main fire area  and drove down to the dock area. There  wasn't much problem from burning debris  but the government boat was spraying the  cabin below the hotel to make sure that its  roof did not ignite. Winds were light.  By 5 p.m. it became obvious the fire  would be restricted to the hotel. It was also  obvious that anything that wasn't metal or  concrete in the hotel would be burned.  The last fireman left the scene shortly  after 6 p.m. The fire was still not completely out but there wasn't enough water  to finish dousing the smouldering remains.  Nobody was hurt. The fire marshaU's  office from Vancouver are investigating.  After the fire Stelck said it was scarey,  frightening to see; He wondered if the  building code was stiff enough. All the fire  doors in the hotel had been closed. Mrs.  Laakso, who had never witnessed a fire of  this size before could not believe the heat it  gave off and considered it too close, for  comfort. John Buckeridge knew if the  winds had been as blustery as the day  before the fire, there could have been  much more damage. '  Wilbee thought Kraus deserved credit  for his decision and action. Kraus could  have been in trouble if a large fire struck a  building in Roberts Creek while the truck  was away.


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