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The Peninsula Times Mar 5, 1975

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Array ';-'f,..1^,^7">-J/']"  mmm m.  PENDER HARBOUR BC  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883.2757   ��   >CAFE 883-2296  We3t Canadian Graphic Industrie  20'\  West ot,n Ave. ,*  ��uvei' 10, 3. C.  Service  berving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins standing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Gardeh Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Moil  Registration-No". 1142  Volume 12���No. 15  O0E4M1 ^"'o" **�����">* "ill-abet  885-3231 This bsiie 16 pages m i5C ppy  Wednesday, March 5,1975  ���> * \.J? /Floor/gomtinm^"-'^  ,*. J��itjn��J$ir"l8awg.a&  l>0. Sox !093;;SECHEtX 6,G��  ''.   (f>H0f��E 8Q5-2D22  ���ft  \  PEP must be developed  \>  A regional director has called for more  development of the Provincial Emergency  Program locally. The program, Director  Peter Hoemberg said, would enable this area  to be prepared for a disaster should it happen.  At this week's regional district meeting,  .Director Hoemberg told the board, "This  experience with the gas cars has shocked us  into the realization that we live close to the  edge of disaster."  Hoemberg is one of the members of the  Provincial Emergency Program committee  locally. He, along with the program coordinator Don Pye, Gibsons Alderman Kurt  Hoehne, Sechelt Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth and others are charged with setting  up the program locally.  "The Provincial Emergency Program is  the answer for situations like this," Hoem-  , berg said, "and for the prevention of similar  " incidents in thefuture."  The director said, "what we have to do  now is ass-emhle a basic group of volunteers  and train them so we can be ready for such an  emergency if it ever happens.  "I suggest that the regional district should  .' be a clearing house for the emergency  program. There are several things, which  . should be looked into. We don't even know  , what kind of traffic travels up and down our  coast. We see trucks going by on the highway  with 'radioactive materials' signs'on them.  , Do we know what to do if such a truck was in  an accident? We have to get ourselves  prepared   for  Hoemberg said  PEP READY  Don Pye; the local co-ordinator, told The  Times PEP had the chlorine tank spill.undef  close study.  ''When the barge overturned I received a  phone cdl from Glen Kraiuse who had heard  about the spill over Wra-ifib^y'Pye said, "at  that time it was thought the accident had  occurred between Merry Island and North-east Point. We tried but couldn't find out the  route. Before he had called me, Glen had  already located all the gas masks and air  equipment available on the Peninsula. He  knew where it was and had a plan to get it to  an area should it be required.  "I called the zone co-ordinator Ross  Shanniman and learned he had called Victoria and the Ministry of Transport. He  suggested I get a hold of Hooker Chemical  and learn what I could about the gas. At that  time Kurt Hoehne called me and then contacted the chief technician at the chemical  plant in Squamish," Pye said.  "Most of the information we needed was  already compiled at Squamish. We learned  the cars were made of three-quarter inch  steel and had stainless stc?el valves. We  learned that if the tanks had not ruptured  right away chances are they wouldn't rupture  at all. It would take about 40 years for them to  rust through on the ocean floor."  i  I)  t   J"  AFTER 17  YEARS SERVICE as a  magistrate on the coast, Judge Charles  Mittlesteadt,     left,     has     retired.  Presenting   him   with   certificate   of  ���meritorious service is Deputy District  Charles Mittlesteadt honored  Judge Darell Jones of Vancouver!  Presentation took place in Sechelt's  provincial courthouse this week. Mit-  tiesteadt's career of public services  includes  26 .years   with  the   Royal  Canadian Mounted PoUce, secretary o��  the Pender Harbour Water Board, water  district clerk, Pender' Harbour  magistrate and magistrate for the entire  area. ���timesphoto  SECHELT ��� From farm boy in Ontario to  provincial court judge ��� the working career  of Judge Charles Mittlesteadt has spanned  over half a century.  He retired last week, after serving as  magistrate on the Sechelt Peninsula for 17  yqars.  Judge Mittlesteadt was born on a farm in  Ontario In 1907 and moved west on a 'harvest  train' in 1924.  After harvesting in Saskatchewan for two  years, he moved back to his native Ontario  and worked on the family farm until 1929.  It was then that he began an association  with law and order that was to continue right  up to his retirement.  JOINED RCMP  Ho applied to join the Royal Canadian  Mounted Police and. in 1930, young Charles  Mittlesteadt was accepted.  After thrco months' basic training In  Rcglna, ho wns ono of 12 recruits to volunteer  for a posting In the Yukon.  After a slow Journey from Vancouver to  Skagway by boat, Mlttlestortdt took tho train  to Whltohorse nnd travelled downriver to his  imtlmate destination, Dawson City.  On tho Inst log of tho Journey, "wo had to  break Ice all tho wny," ho told Tho Times.  During his four-year stint In tho frozen  wastes of tho Yukon, Mittlesteadt drove tho  'black marin' In tho summer and handled a  dogslod In tho wlntor,  Most of his dutlos Involved koeplnH peace  among tho miners, ho sulci.  Ho loft Dnwflon 'City in March, 1934, to  "���cwmc ���soutlv"���-u"TO  "It took us a week to go from Dawson City  to Whltchorso on a sleigh pulled by n Cat," ho  said. Wo travelled about four miles nn hour."  Tlio temperature In Dawson City, when ho  loft, \v���� 40 below, said Mittlesteadt. "When  wo arrived In Vancouver, It was 80 above,"  In Vancouver, Mittlesteadt joined tho  RCMP mounted squad,  ���'Wo did qidto n lot of riot duty during the  'liunKry M's', ho .said.  Utter, ho went on to toko part In tho  musical rld��,  "Wo used to travel about quite a bit with  tho musical rldo," ho said, "Wo wont down to  the Rose Festival In Portland two years  running,"  In 103ft, Coimt. Mittlesteadt mot and  married his prcsont.wlfo, Kathleen,   Sho, herself, had strong connections with  Uio RCMP.  "Her father opened tho first pollco detachment In Alert Ray In tho 20'fl," mM Mittlesteadt, "Her undo was an assistant  commission; Alex Enmcs,*'-""* ���  The Mltttcntcndts recently celebrated  their 39th wedding anniversary.  MOVIE DEMJT  At thi\ngo of 29, Mlttlw-toadt made his  motion picture debut in that classic 'Mountie'  film Rose Marie, with Nelson Eddy and  Jeanette McDonald.  The entire mounted squad of 39 men,  Mittlesteadt included, was 'loaned' to the film  makers so they could shoot background  footage in the Capilano-Seymour area,  When the film was recently screened on  national television, "I could recognize  myself," said Mittlesteadt.  After his two-year stint on the mounted  squad, Mittlesteadt was put in charge of the  RCMP garage in Vancouver.  From there, he graduated to the Criminal  Investigation Branch's customs and exise  department.  , Initially, ho patrolled the area between  Point Roberts and the Columbia Valley  seeking out stills and smugglers trying to  cross tho border with Illicit liquor.  PROMOTION  Ho was later promoted to Corporal and  placed In charge of tho RCMP customs and  excise department,  "I decided I didn't like Uio office side of  things," said Mittlesteadt, "so I took my  discharge fr6m the force In 1955, after 20  years with tho RCMP."        ,  Ho received nn 'exemplary conduct'  discharge nnd retired from tho force with a  good conduct medal and bar.  For a tlmo, Mittlesteadt and his wife lived  on Vancouver Island, Thoy stayed in Snntn  Barbara for Uirco months, "didn't llko It,"  ond returned to B.C/s west const In 1050,  _ BOOK-KEEPER, _���..���j^..a~  While ho was living In Courtenay, Mittlesteadt saw an advertisement for n pwt-  tlmo bookkeeper In Ponder Harbour.  Ho applied and got tho Job,  When tho Pender Harbour Water Board  was formed, Mlttiostondt was named  secretary and wont on to become wator  district clerk.  In 1050, ho was appointed magistrate for  Iho Pondor Harbour area.  "When Andy Johnson, tho magistrate In  Socholt, loft for Burnoby/'.sold Mittlesteadt,  "I was requested to take over as magistrate  for tho whole Socholt Peninsula. 1 took It on.  'Hint was In 1005," '  Slnco then, "I havo enjoyed my work ns n  magistrate, but It Interfered with my social  life,"  ���nocnuno" of tho pressures of the Job, "I  haven't been In a bocr parlor for 15 years," ho  said,  I/.oklng back over his career as a  magistrate, Mittlesteadt wild, "I don't think  anyone liad ony animosity towards mo-'i  Mittlesteadt was vacationing with his wife  in California when he received word of t^je  fire on New Year's Eve,  "After 35 years of marriage, we were left  with nothing except what we had in the car,"  he said.  LOT OF GOLF ,  , Mittlesteadt tooks forward to spending a  leisurely retirement with his wife at their  mobile home near Sechelt. He hopes "to play  a lot of golf."  Looking back, Mittlesteadt particularly  remembers the occasion he served in an  RCMP guard of honor for Prince Phillip and  Queen Elizabeth the year before she took the  throne.'  He was also private chauffeur to Princess  Alice, wife of tho Earl of Athlone, then the  governor general of Canada, when she toured  the Vancouver area in the30's.  Mittlesteadt also acted as personal  bodyguard for Prince Phillip while ho was  attending tho 1952 bicycle games in Vancouver.  Deputy District Judge Darrell Jones, from  Vancouver, presented him with n certificate  recognizing Ws 17 years of service as a  magistrate,  It reads: "Certificate of Meritorious  Sorvlco, awarded to Ills Honor Charles  Mittlesteadt, a Judge of tho provincial court of,.  British Columbia, In recognition of 17 years of  loyal and devoted service to Hor Mngosty tho  Queen and to Uio pooplo of British Columbia,"  Tho document was signed by Premier Dnvo  Over $1.5 million has been allbted for the  construction of a new junior secondary school  in the Sechelt area; but noj necessarily at  Selma Park or the arena.  School board trustees passed a motion last  4    ',..,. week authorizing :4he.-^triQj;.tQttonpw^.|ftie  The proposed expenditure has already  received department of education approval.  Urider the capital expense proposal, the  cost of the school, itself, is set at $1,253,850. A  further $70,200 will go towards site  development and another $189,000 for  equipment.  The $1,513,050 projected cost of the school  is included in capital expense proposal No. 1,  which authorises the district to borrow a  further $477,000 for other capital projects.  Sechelt Elementary School will gain a  $118,300 share of the funds for expansion of  it's gymnasium to a full-sized facility and  construction of a covered play area.  The proposal provides $27,000 for the  purchase of educational television equipment, including video tape machines and  color TV sets.  Improvements at Roberts Creek  Elementary School account for $88,700 of the  total projected expenditure.  The search for a new secondary school site  will not be confined to Selma Park and the  Sechelt arena area.  School board chairman Peter Prescesky  told trustees last week that, "It has come to  our notice that there are two or Uiree more  sites that are privately owned."  Ho said tho board's buildings and grounds  committee would investigate Uiese now  alternatives.  "We can't disclose whero they aro, yet,"  ho said, "but, when wo can, wo will hold  public meetings."  Ho predicted tho locations of these now  site possibilities would be made public, "in  tlio not too distant future"  Prescesky made the announcement while  trustees were considering a letter from  Roberts Creek Community Association  pressing for an engineering study of all  possible sites for the coast's third secondary  school.  Asspdatipn secretary Anne Arbuckle  ���tiriM^-e "bdif^  sites, "to determine the best possible location  for said school, even if the school board does  not now own the land."  She said her association felt, "a poor  location is a poor investment from the very  beginning if a better one is avatiable."  PETER HOEMBERG  PEP member  STABLE  Pye continued, "Hoehne then galled me  back with the news that if they hadn't gone  already, they were not likely to go. We  realized at that time the situation was stable  and that there was little present danger.  Pye said, "the fact of the matter is that we  were on top of the situation, but we were  lucky. I have no desire to play this thing  down. It could have been one hell of a mess.  "Put a lot of 'if s' into it. What if that barge  had broken adrift and landed ashore at  Roberts Creek, Sechelt or Pender Harbour  and split open? Sure, it didn't happen, but  who is to say it couldn't?"  Echoing Director Hoemberg's statements,  Pye said, "who reaUy knows what traffic goes  up .and down this coast. The PEP intends to  find out."  EQUIPMENT  Pye" presently is charged with maintaining  special equipmemt for the PEP in this area.  That includes radio transmitters, detection  meters, search equipment, stretchers,  pumps ahdother items, In addition; PEE.puts  on specialized training courses. Some people  in this area have attended the courses and  arrangements are being made for others.  "People here have realized the potential  hazai-d there is," he said, "our organization is  now looking for volunteers to have prepared  should such an emergency take place."  PEP is also compiling a list of equipment  available- on the Peninsula for such an  emergency."  Commenting on the present search for the  tankers, he added, "I think they should under  no circumstances call off the search."  February 22-28 _     ���  'P��c.  '     ��� L    H     ins.  Feb. 22...; ...35    46        .06  Feb. 23 39    46        .31  Feb. 24 32    47       nil  Feb. 25 ; 28    45        .08  Feb. 26 34    48       .07  Feb.27 35    44        .15  Feb. 28  38    44      .65  Week's rainfall 1.32. February rain 3.70,  snow 16.0 Ins. Preclp 5.30.1975 total 11.00 ins.  Comparison figures                Snow Prec.  Ins. ins.  Jan. 1973   2,00 8.66  Feb. 1973 -..,��� nil 4.12  Total r  2.00 12.78  Jan. 1974  5.5     8.45  Feb. 1974 nil     6.96  Total ,., ,...5.5    15.41  Jan. 1975 12.7     5.70  Feb. 1075 16.0      5.30  Total 28,7    11.0  February average ��� 4,88 Ins. Daytime  high temp. 40 degrees February ,26. Overnight  low temp. 22 degrees February 8,  ���i",'W  reenpeace oanie starts  Greenpeace IH sklppor David McTnggcrt        McToggort started tho case when his  Sonar soundings by three Canadian  destroyers searching the waters of Malaspina  Strait havo detected submerged metal which  may be four missing chlorine loaded tank  cars.  Transport ministry spokesman Des Allard  said Tuesday tho destroyers Mackenzie,  Qu'Appolle and Saskatchewan detected tho  metal in 600 feet of water while on a sweep of  tho area souUi of Texadn Island Monday,  AUnrd said Uio ministry plans to bring In  ultrn-scnsitlvo equipment from Ottawa to  conduct furUicr soundings today.  Meanwhile, tho thrco destroyers left tho  search at midnight Monday to return to  Esqulmult naval base.  Allard said Uio ministry hopes to again  bring In tho 123-foot Environment Canada  hydrographlc vessel Vector which tried  unsuccessfully for four days to locate tho  sunken tanks.  Tho tanks, each containing 05 tons of  ^irhiU'fifttHrvn0y^CnCrHl A1��X Mncdonn.W    loft this week for Paris to porsuo his case    sailboat Greenpeace m was rammed.by.a_chlorine, fell,off aJwgo that,,oycrturocd.__  ami ms uopuiy.-     ��� ��"'~^^ Pacific during   while being towod from Squamish to Powell  PENDER HARBOUR-The proposed  medical clinic will go to a vote,  Roglonal Hospital Board Chairman Frank  West told tho board meeting February 27 that  the provincial government had given ltn  copsont for tho clinic to Iw built In tho Pender  Harbour area,    ������-��� ~*~ ~.-������������ ~~  Tho clinic would bo supported by a  ���specified nron' taxation, West explained,  much tho same as a fire protection district If  tho vote Is favorable,  , No Uuto was act for Uio vote, but WeaUwdd  Ho Is still a Httlo bitter, however, oyer tho , it would bo in Into Mnrch, Tho Umo Is needed  Hro In 1009 that totally destroyed his homo In   for advertising of tho vote,  Ponder Harbour.  "It could havo been accidental, but I think  It was arson," he said,  Aroa A Director Don Ponson moved thnt  tho aroa go to plobesulto an soon as possible,  'Iho motion was passed,  "My lawyers contoctod mo todoy," Mc-  Taggort told Tlio Times on Fobruory 28, "nnd  I leave Monday for Paris."  McTaggert, a Sechelt resident, Is' taking  tho Issue of freedom of Uio open seas to court  In Paris,  "Tho trial Is expected to start In April," ho  snld, "but my lawyers have asked mo to como  now to assist with preparation. There nro  soveral legal and soiling points which havo to  1)0 straightened out boforo tho trial shirts.  McTaggert Is challenging Uio French  govcrnmont's right to closo off a section of tho  opon sea for nuclear testing,  "This week I received a letter from tho  Prime Minister stotlng that the Canadian  Hovornmont Is waiting to sec If Uio French  government can straighten the matter out  among Itself boforo espousing my enso for mo  ai thoy promised.. Wait is about nil our  government lias doho," ho said,  McTaggert added, "If people feci strongly  about Uio situation, I would encourage them.-  to drop a n\mi note to MP Jack Pearsall and  auk why tho government has not dono,  anything In this matter, Tlio letter doesn't  oven' require a stamp, Just send It to him,  1'url.jnniont Buildings, Ottawa.  f  tho last scries of atmospheric nuclear tests,  Tho comploto story of tho Incident Is carried  on Pago B-l of today's Times.  River.  So far, searchers have detected no sign of  leakage from tho tanks, Allard ndded.  uniot cauuous.  on escpcmsioKi  TORT MELLON,- Canadian Forest  Products aro, cautions about tho proposed  Gibsons expansion,  "Wo havo boon stung once, |n Prince  George," snld executive officer Ron  Jxmgstnff,i visiting Uio Canfor krnft mill at  Port Mellon, "so wo nro very cautious,"  Gibsons |s proposing a boundary expansion which would Include Uio Port Mellon  mill,  .,��� '.'In Prince Gcorge.LLLongstaff explained,  "Uio city wanted to expand Its boundaries to  Include bind which hold our operation thoro.  Wo made on agreement with tho city that wo  would not bo taxed for any of tho services we  were already providing for ourselves such as  flro protection and sowers and that there  would not bo nny Increased taxation to tho  mill, Thoy agreed ond Uio expnnslon wont  ahead, Just Uien tho present government took  power nnd tho minister of municipal affairs  wiped out that agreement, It cost u,i."  , IxingsUiff sold, "I understand Iho Gibsons  expansion Is only ono of several local  government alternatives Iwlng considered.  When ono plan Is decided upon, then wo will  ,..protuibly..malw..it-spr.etKintotionalU.��^^.^^s.  Iaongstoff. Canfor president Peter Bent ley  nnd the company's vice-president were In  Port Mellon Friday for an operating group  meeting which aro held regularly at all the  company's Installations,  -1    ' \ , fl s5-^aa-,.is..��..rr.��a-  . 1  ���'ageA4              The Peninsula Times                       Wednesday, March 5,1975  i   4  i: .::.  *, '���  l"   '  "���"'.'      ���        '  - -                '"    ..",        -       ���   ' '.  a        .      .   .                    .     ���                   .    '                                                        -                                                                                  -'                     .                                               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"      .   ���        ���   .    ;  '    $      -      ���    V                   .       -,                 ���          .���.������-..-.                       ...      .      ...  ������"-"-'.���'���--������    '      " .���-���'���' ���.-       ���".���;'            -��� .--. ". "        -.-   1  "    - ���                                                        ''"a.                           '  ,           ���                    ,.'             '       .                                .                         .-,  1   .". "         '      .-.-,   '.-..   "������".*   ���          ;- ���     ��� '  ���"*   r "*���  ���-.  ;.'������  *'  ���    ���         .-���'-'��� .. .'���".''������"-.���.:      -"�����-.        ^  ���'             ���   ' .   ',  -i..' \    -    ".'."���     ��� '  Happenings aroundL.the Ha/bour  ..-*,-��������������*-.  ���"--.*   ���   "a  OVERTURNED BARGE leaking liquid  caustic was towed from Grief Point near  Powell River to Vanguard Bay where  attempts were made to right it. Four  tank cars containing liquid chlorine  were lost when the barge overturned en  route to Powell River. Searchers last  week detected metal they believe could  be the tank cars. Special detection  equipment is being sought to confirm if  the metal detected is the cars.  Will a dog catcher and animal pound be  the answer to the area's animal problems?  :.  The SPCA thinks so and they have asked the  regional board to consider the possibility.  ' The   Sunshine   Coast   SPCA   made   a  presentation to the regional board last week  asking that the board set up an animal shelter  t  and full-time employee with a vehicle to go  where the problems occur. The man would  cover the entire Sunshine Coast.  ���V^Bod" WeUsyvice-presidentbf.the SPCA said  fTa taxation of-$1.50 per capita plus license and  impounding fees would finance the shelter  and employee.  Wells also said the board should consider  ...  raising license fees for dogs with the highest  /'being for unspayed females.  Cpl. Daryl Price, SPCA executive  member, told the board that he, as an RCMP  officer, was becoming more and more concerned over the large number of dogs in the  area and the fact that they seem to  congregate around the schools.  "We don't want what happened in Mission  to happen here," he said in reference to a girl  who was badly mauled by a pack of dogs in  the Fraser Valley city. "We get reports from  principals at the schools, parents are concerned and we are very afraid that some child  will be bitten."  The SPCA said a petition asking that  '  something be done about the dogs collected  160 names In two days.  Regional chairman Frank West asked, "If  the region was prepared to fund some kind of  dog control affair, what could tho SPCA do."  He was told Uiat although tho organization  was a volunteer group, they would do  everything in their power to help,  "What we are looking for," West snld, "Is  a group to organize and maintain the thing  such ns tho hospital board does for tho  hospital. Could the SPCA do that?  Wells replied,' 'wo would havo to take It up  with the membership, but I believe wo  could."  The SPCA also promised to assist the  board in drawing up any necessary bylaws.  "We would need help to make it work,"  West said. The board is to take the matter to  committee for discussion.  Have you noticed the change in the air  recently? I do believe Spring is just around  the corner. Hope I'm right for I'm sure we've  all had our fill of winter.  MAYDAY  . I was talking with Sue Kammerle and she  tells me an executive has been nominated to  organize this year's May Day celebration.  There will be a meeting held in the Madeira  ; Park Elementary School at 2 p.m. on March 9  and it is hoped people will turn out to offer  some badly needed help. The format will be  much the same as last year. If possible,  please attend and offer a helping hand.  HELP WANTED  Scotty Mclntyre is looking for someone to  referee the teen-age floor hockey matches on  Sunday evening in the Pender Harbour  Community Hall. The young fellows will  Appreciateit. Please help if you can.  MUSIC ANYONE?  The Pender Harbour Concert Band has a  great evening coming up. A concert will be  held in the Pender Harbour High School on  March 22 at 7:30 p.m. Here is the star attraction of the evening.  Internationally known violinist Gilopez  Kabayao from the Phillipines will perform  and his wife Corazon B. Pineda will be at the  piano. Selections will include items from  Brahms and Bach. Ticket prices are $2.50  for adults, $1.50 for students and senior  citizens and $1 for children. Tickets can be  obtained from Peter Benjafield of Garden  Bay, 883-2336, Joan Wray .883-9140 or any  member of the Concert Band.  EGMONT  Several Egmont School students had  essays in their own handwriting printed in the  most recent issue of "Process" a publication  of the British Columbia Attorney General's  Department.. Rodney Cummings, Maureen  Griffith, Wanda and Daryl Jeffries, Angela  Coleen and Jessica Silvey were the authors  writing on "What does the law mean to you!  Future lawyers?  Jim Wallace entered a second term as  president of the Egmont Community Club  with Stan SUvey as vice-president. Dorothy  SUvey was re-elected secretary and taking  over as convener is Diane Silyey. 'Brittle  Face,' a Walt Disney dog film will be shown  at the Egmont Hall at 7:30 p.m. Friday March  14. Admission for adults is $1.25 and chUdren  75 cents.  Also from Egmont, residents who would  like to know more about the possible rezoning of the area should attend the study  session now under way in the Community  Hall. They are being held on Monday  evenings and people can find out more about  , the various terms used in planning such as  country zoning, regional board, R. 3 Zoning  and more and how those terms may affect the  future development of the area.  Beer was tabled in Gibsons and a pub was  tabled in Selma Park.  WhUe the area's first neighbourhood pub is  open in Gibsons, Sunshine Coast Regional  District is still trying to decide what to do  with an application they have.  Zum Goldenen Fasserl, the Golden Barrel,  neighbourhood pub opened at the Cedars Inn  in Gibsons February 28 and the night before,  the regional board again tabled an application for a neighbourhood pub in the old  Selma Park Legion.  The tabling came after the recommendation of the technical planning committee came up. The recommendation was  Uiat the pub be forced to provide a parking  space for every three patrons.  Director John McNevin objected saying  Uiat would go against the Idea of a neighbourhood pub and, "make It a drlve-ln booze  parlor. The neighbourhood pub,should be one  you walk to," he said,  Director Norm Watson countered that  people would drive there anyway because It  would be the first one In the area, Without  proper parking, they would park on tho street  lie sold,  There Is parking space for. about 15 cars at  Uio slto, tho TPC said, restricting tho number  of pub patrons to about 50, One hundred Is tho  maximum under tho neighbourhood pub  legislation.  NEW DRAPES  CAN SAVE YOU  MONEY!  If   your   rooms   aro   colclor  around tho windows, It could  moqn a  loOB  Gibsons ��� 8867112  oorloua hoat losa ��� now  custom   fitted   drapes  can help."  Soo us now,  * CARPETS    * LINOLEUM     * DRAPES  lien. _ _ .- -   DeVries & Son  'coveringfl.Ltd*  Sechelt ��� 885-2713  , Jock Bachop 883-9056  slap on the back. I don't think the editor would  print what he said so I won't mention it.  However j albeit groaning and muttering, old  Kelly is still on the job serving the best  hamburgers money can buy.  WELCOME HOME  Just got back from a hectic weekend in  town. The family gathered from far and wide  to welcome my sister Barbara on her arrival  from Australia. I guess it must have been  eight years when she left and in the interim  she gownarried and this was her first visit  home.  There must have been around twenty of us  waiting outside customs for her and the  security lady whose job it was to keep the exit  clear was having a heck of a job doing this.  Finally she asked if we were all one group and  when we said yes, she asked who we were  waiting for. We told her and off she marched  into customs.  Barbara said afterwards While she was  having her baggage examined a lady came up  and asked the customs officer how long was  he going to be. He asked why and she said  there's about a hundred people outside  waiting for this girl and I'm having trouble  holding them back.  At that the customs man grinned and told  .Barbara to go. As she was leaving thei|ady  said. "For Pete's sake, honey, smile/when  you go through the doors, because thpfe are a  lot of cameras waiting for you!" My sister  was accompanied by two girl friends, Joan  and May and they are lovely people. They  have a funny accent of course, but as my wife  says "listen to who is talking." Just kidding  girls, it's an honour to have you with us and  we are looking forward to having you visit us  and show you beautiful Pender Harbour. As I  say, its was a wild weekend and I understand  we may have to do it all over again as Barbara's husband John may join her shortly. I  don't know if I can stand it!  Sewage plant  vandalized  GIBSONS ��� Vandals struck at the local  sewage treatment pl-ant March 2.  They damaged a Cushman cart used by  the wharfinger, hurled a lawn mower into one  of the drying bins and smashed recording  equipment outside the plant.  They failed to gain access to the plant,  Jteelf.,.,. ._.__ .., J   Village clerk Jack Copland estimated the  damage at $300.  He appealed to parents to find out where  their children were on Saturday night. "It's  Uie taxpayers who suffer," he said.  Police are investigating.  *0bL  After a short sojourn Hassan's General Store has returned to Pender  Harbour. The new proprietors Phillis and Don McLeod promise to try to  serve all patrons, old and new, nearly as well as Sis and Gwen did for  many years. They still deal in groceries, clothing, and hardware.  SHIP'S CHAEiiLEBiY  AND ������SUNbRIES  You name it and they have it, or will get it.  0  for free delivery phone 883-2415  1/  Use AdBriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  ������������  D  D  D  D  D  0  To Our Customers in the Madeira Park  and Pender Harbour Area  Please be advised that, for your convenience, the  Royal Bank of Canada at Madeira Park is now one  of our paystations. All B.C. Hydro accounts may be _.���  paid at this new location, effective February 24, 1975.  We are sorry for any inconvenience we may have       (J  caused to our customers during the period of  January 11 to February 22,1975 while we were  without such an agency in your area.  MADEIRA PARK  Just received a newsletter,,from Vern.|  Wishlove of the Elementary School here. \  Unfortunately, most of the items mentioned  will be past history when this comes to print  but here are a couple that won't. There will  be a Volleyball Tournament at the Pender  Harbour High School Gym for the girls on  March 13 and for the boys on March 20. All  games start at 10:30 a.m. Spectators are  welcome.  . Brent Rees reports that a film called  'Clarence the Cross-eyed Lion' will be shown  in the Community Hall on March 21. Showing  starts at 7.00 p.m.. Admission is $1.25 for  adults and 75 cents for students.  SCENERY DELIGHTFUL  I took a ferry trip from Earls Cove to  Saltery Bay. It wasn't the first time for me  but I was dazzled by the beauty of it. Blue sky,  green timbered hills and snow capped  mountains made an irresistible combination.  What a beautiful part of the country this is.  Bumped into Mike Reid and friend on the  ferry so had company for the trip. Thanks for  the coffee Mike.  CARRYING ON  Burger Baron Kelly got up in the middle of  tho night recently to attend to a pressing  problem and, losing his balance, took a  tumble, Result - two broken ribs. Ho had  mentioned It to mo and the poxt time I saw  him, without thinking I gave him a friendly  job.  It takes a smart person not to rest on a soft  ��. Hensch, District manager  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority  EZDI  D  D  D  D  a  ���  ���*������< ��� <&*~  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A .COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS, THE   CONTRACTS   OF  "AUFUNERAr PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES,  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS' OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME,  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED,   *""' -  m&t <*t ft^Hc -"'���" "���  HARVEY FUNERAL ME  _J665 Seaview^Rd^  Gibsons, BA 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  \  a  3  Sometimes you can Dial~A~Claim.  If you're involved in an accident and there's no damage to your car now all you need  to do is phone your claim to 665-2800.  A break for broken glass.  If the only damage to your car is broken or cracked glass now you can go directly lo a  glass replacement company, Simply take your insurance certificate with you.  o Monday isn't our best day either.  At claim centres Monday is the busiest day of the week. So if you've had an accident but  your car is still in safe and lawful condition, try to come in Tuesday to Friday. Especially  mornings from JO to Jl;30 and afternoons from 2 to 3:30. (Remember, we're still here  Mondays if you need us.)        ^ _ ^ _ ^   _,���u.h_v���,  o Drive carefully. The easiest claim service is none at all.  'Your Lower Mainland claim centres are located at:  VANCOUVER  \u\nl I'|n��tln��Ni  J.T11 South Kooti'iuy  West llrnnilway:  2256 Wool Hrpinlwny,  South,Wi','.i Murln-vi  -106 9mitlrWe,siMnrlnc  KluKHvvayi  099 KiniiHvvay  NORTH VANCOUVER  60 Rlvt.ri.Uli. Drive  117-1 Wi;lnh St rijui    ���  IJURNAIJY  -1399 WcyUirno  NEW WKSTMlNSTliK  1320 - 3nl Avt'iiui'  COQUlTlaAM  700 Tuppor Av-'nuc  MAT9QUI ,  .2885Thr.vtlH.wrty Stm-I  RICHMOND  28fi Blmp.ton Uoiul- -���  SURREY  8050 Klnn; C.rorKc.' Ml^hwny  m^mfmm*m^ *  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your, insunmen company The Peninsula Times PageA-3  Wednesday, March 5,1975  RESCUERS fought for two hours to.    it went out of control on Highway 101 and   the  driver,  and  Dwayne  Anderson,  free occupants of this Volkswagen after    crashed at side of road. Trevor Swan,   escaped with only minor injuries.  GIBSONS-The occupants of a  Volkswagen were trapped for close to two  hours when the vehicle went Out of control on  Highway 101 and ran off the road.  Gibsons firemen used cutting equipment  to free Trevor Swan, the driver, and Dwayne  Anderson, both of Sechelt.   ..  The pair emerged from the crushed car  with only minor injuries.  "They're luck to be alive," said a Gibsons  RCMP spokesman.  He said Swan and Anderson were thrown  into the back seat on impact and became  -wedged in one comer.  The vehicle was totalled. The accident  occurred around 8:30 p.m. mid-way between  Henry Road and the Sunshine Coast Trdler  Park.  No charges have been laid in the February  24 accident.  The first meeting of the group charged  with re-assessing local government is March  17.  ........ The meeting, with representatives of the  regional board,, village councils and all improvements districts, will be held in the  Roberts Creek Community Hall at 7 p.m.  Representatives of the provincial  government will be on hand at that meeting.  From Seattle and SPECIAL MUSIC  Wednesdayy Thursday and Friday  larch 5th, 6th and 7th at 7:30 p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gibsons * Phone 886-2660  Use AdBriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  o COMPACT  o ECONOMICAL  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Renowned international concert violinist Gilopez Kabayao  will perform here March 22.  Performing with him will be Corazon  Pineda on the piano. Pender Harbour  Community Band will also perform.  The concert will be held in the Pender  Harbour Secondary at 7:30 p.m. March 22 and  tickets will be on sale soon.  A spokesman for the community band said  the couple agreed to perform as a benefit for  the community band.  GilopezKabayaocomes from three  generations of a musically gifted family in  the province of Negros Occidental in the  Philippines.  He received his earliest training from his  father ��� himself a violinist and doctor of  medicine ��� and after studying in New York  under Theodore Pashkus, once a mentor of  Yehudi Menuhin, he launched himself into a  successful international concert career which  has taken him to New York's Town Hall and  Carnegie Hall, to Vienna, Rome, Madrid,  Tokyo and numerous other cities and countries in North America, Europe, East Asia  and New Zealand.  His services to music in his own country  HALFMOON BAY ���Ken Burns, 23, of  Redrooffs Road puts in a television appearance this morning.  Burns, a local entertainer, is scheduled to  appear on the Bruce Payne Daybreak Show  on Channel 6 at 8:30 a.m.  He will be singing two songs he has written  himself and accompanying himself on the  guitar.  This is the second time Burns has performed on the television show which  regularly features new young talent.  have been widely varied and readily  acknowledged, and his efforts to bring his  violin to the most far-flung islands, and their  towns, earned him the honor, in 1961, of being  named one of the Ten Outstanding Young  Men of the Philippines. Subsequently, the  prestigious SilUman University of  Dumaguete City honored him as one of the  outstanding SilUmanian in recognition of his  musical achievements, and in 1968 the  Central Philippine University in Iloilo City  accorded him^^ the signal honor of being  conferred the Doctorate of Music degree,  honoris causa.  He was recently engaged by the Malaysian  Government to help form and train their  Youth Symphony Orchestra, and he has been  closely associated with the Singapore Youth  Orchestra since it was founded.  A versatile and flexible musician, who  always seeks to expand his repertoire, he has  premiered many compositions in the  Philippines and gave the first performance in  New Zealand of the violin concerto by  Shostakovich. Equally at home as a soloist  Tak�� Bi��iii<8  now underway at  SECHIELT  chain saw  OTTOE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9626  AVOID THE RUSH  Lot ua proparo your lawnmowor, rototlllor  or outboard motor for spring.  FREE PICKUP AND RETURN  botwoon  Halfmoon  (lay  and  Joo   Road,  Robert* Crook,��������--.----~  UNTIL MARCH 31ST.  Toro mowora aron't |uat hardware, Thoy work  ^qncthpop^  ,ln buslnoss for ovor 60 years. You'll find this  onglrioorlng superiority Includos tho famous  'Wind-Tunnel' housing (that vacuums as you  mow, while It aucka graaa upright for a mora  ovon cut) plus othor features that mako ovory  Toro a proclalon machlno,  Regularly:$189.95  Take it home j  for only:  GRASSCATCHER INCLUDED  with orchestra, with a chamber group and in  duo performances of Sonatas, he relishes in  playing the unaccompanied works of Bach.  Corazon Pineda, a young and gifted  pianist, has been accompanist to Gilopez  Kabayao in his performances throughout the  Philippines and during his current tour of the  United States and Canada. A graduate of the  University of Santo Tomas Conservatory of  Music in the Philippines, under the tutelage of  Aida Sanz Gonzalez, Miss Pineda has consistently demonstratedher keen musicianship  in performances of solo and sonata works.  She was the winner of several piano competitions in her country and has been honored  with a number of awards and scholarships.  An artist of great promise, Miss Pineda  has gained special notice from the music  critics in her performances with Gilopez  Kabayao both in the Philippines and abroad.  She has proven to be a capable and sympathetic partner, endowed at all times with a  sensitive feeling for ensemble.  The couple, Mr. and Mrs. Kabayao in  private life now make their home in Vancouver.  e can pyf you in a new  "��me  anc  in the Regional District;  waterfront and areas zoned   And we'll do it for much  LESS THAN YOU THINK.  Highway 101, Sechelt  Motor Dealers Lie. #D-5520  885-2204  QiHig  M,4  with 16" bar  Doofod up with 12% moro powor by an Improved Induction system, this spunky now  outboard offers a lot of porformanco In a small*  package, Gives you a lot for your monoy, too,  Loaded with fun producing faaturos you'd  oxpoct to find only In tho blggor, costlier  motors, As you'd oxpoct, this now More Is also  a natural for auxiliary sailboat powor, and a  'klckor' for offshore and big lakes. A motor to  koop tho wholo family smiling,  Regularly: $399.00  Take it home         j  for only:   during tlie'gfeat"'"  SPRING SALE EVENT  mmmjmmmvmmmKmfmmimmim^rmmmm  ���r'rtri'tf fimt Ml"-rAi-\ffint nptf- iffTntrmli iiitr,iiif  Simplex starting system moans easy two-finger  starting; fast dopondablo starts ovory tlmo,  With a lightweight oasy handling Homollto, you  can take caro of many outdoor woodcutting  |obs, Cloar up storm damago, cujt down  diseased or unwantod Iroos, prune and limb,  cloar out brush and sapllnga,  Last chance to  take it home  for only:   ���^giww^M^tt^aqi ^j^\mm^tm^m^mBmmimm^^tffimM^m^m^M^mft^  The new price  will be:.........  this offer only good  MILE STOCKS LAST  mmmmfMmm>mm**flMmy*il ���  Puwwwyy-tiypM'iiu  W*UJIIJ*"'*'^>WMarMiilfl��^  \ PHONE  885-3231  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS;  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents;  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. 10328-tfn  Wedding Announcements  MR. AND MRS. J. R. Wilson  announce the marriage of their  second son David John to Joyce  M. Armitage. The wedding took  place March 1st, 1975 in Vancouver. Couple now reside at 1409  East 14th Ave., Vancouver.  11223-15  MR. AND MRS. Hans Himmel of  West Sechelt, are pleased to  announce the marriage of their  youngest daughter Theresa to  Mr. Brian Wayne Lucas, younger  son of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Lucas  of Sechelt. The wedding took  place Saturday, March 1st, 1975  at 5 p.m. United Church Gibsons,  Rev. J. L. Williamson officiated. 11231-15  OBITUARY  FULTON���Passed   away  February 25th, 1975, Marjorie  Amelia Fulton, late of Gibsons,  B.C. in her 68th year. Survived by  her daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. John Atlee and 21  grandchildren of Gibsons. Interment Oceanview Cemetery. In  lieu of flowers donations to St.  Mary's Hospital appreciated.  Harvey Funeral Home directors. 11229-15  THOMPSON���Passed away  February 17,1975; Edward W.  (Ted), late of Davis Bay in his  70th year. Survived by his loving  wife Freda M.: 1 daughter Mrs.  Nancy Murrell, Richmond; 1  sister Mrs. P. La Grandeur and  father Mr. L. Naughty. Memorial  service was held February 20,  Unitarian Church, Vancouver,  B.C. 11218-15  CARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to thank our many  friends for their kindness and  consideration shown me at the  passing on of my good friend  (Tonie) J. C. Saulnier; also for  the lovely flowers and many  cards and messages of sympathy; to the friends here \ and  previous neighbours who came so  far oyer bad roads to wish him  well on his last journey; to the R.  C. Legion 140 who made the  necessary arrangements for  burial; to the comrades who gave  of their time to carry him to his  last port. Thanks to all. ���Nellie  R.McKeague. 11211-15  PageA-4 . The Peninsula times   Wednesday, March 5, .1,975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  PERSONAL  .ALCOHOLICS Annonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Phone 885-3394 and 886-9208. In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. 11133-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published  in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  BAHA'IS believe that religion  and science must be in harmony and in equality of the  sexes. Ph. 886-2078 or 885-  9450. 11059-tf  WORK WANTED  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516        2285-tfn  BACKHOE     available     septic  tanks   sold,    and   installed.  "546  Phone 886-2546.  10513-tf  CARD OF THANKS  SINCERE thanks to all the  friends and neighbours for the  lovely cards and visits when I  was in hospital and to the officers  and members of Sunshine  Rebecca Lodge for the cards and  lovely flowers. Special thanks to  Dr. Everett and Dr. Rogers and  to all the staff at St. Mary's  Hospital. ���Sincerely, Tillie  Singlehurst. 11239-15  ROSA AND ALAN Swan wish to  express our heartfelt gratitude  to all those assisting in the rescue  of our son Trevor and Duane  Anderson who is like a son to us.  Eleanor, Martin and Mrs. Pearl  Anderson, Duane's mother, join  us in thanks to the Gibsons Fire  Department who worked so hard  to free them from the crushed  car, and to doctors Eric Paetkau,  Wayne Everett and Jim Hobson  who shared the vigil and then did  the repair work. 11241-15  I WOULD like to express my  appreciation to all my good  friends on the Sunshine Coaist for  their lovely cards, gifts and  flowers sent to me while In St,  Mary's Hospital. Special thanks  to Dr, Gcrring, nurses and staff.  Thank you all, ���Doris Drum-  mond. 11212-15  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tfn*  GRADUATE     small     engine  mechanic   desires   work   on  Sunshine Coast. Particulars to  Box 516, Sechelt. 11214-17  LIGHT .moving and hauling.  Housel and garden main-  tenancy; rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. 10266-tfn  MAN EXPERIENCED in payroll  acct. to trial balance, Ace. rec.  and payable, office routine,  clerking and banking; requires  immediate steady employment  in Sechelt or Madeira Park  vicinity. May be contacted at 883-  9968. 11228-15  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045      3044-tfn  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Needlework a  specialty. Ponderosa Pines  Trailer Park, Wilson Creek, 885-  9573. .10879-15  HELP WANTED  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company needs dependable  person who can work, without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year plus bonus, Contact  customers in Sunshine Coast  area. Limited auto travel, We  train. Air Mall O. E. Dick, Pres.,  Southwestern Petroleum Canada  Ltd., 87 West Drive, Brampton,  Ontario LOT 2.16. 11235-10  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  AUTHORIZED AGENT  Bonulllul A bodroom ��, don homo on Ruby Loko. Hull! In 197-1 nnd lion  many unlquo lonluror,, Cnrpotocl throughout, Haa carport plus Iflo,  woiKtthopond pilvnto lloal, On Hydro, Full l'i Ico $75,000 wllh ono third  down, ��� ��� ���   i'  llrnncl now homo ��� 1120 ��q, It, Including 3 hodrooms, hall bosmonl  and a magnlllconl vlow ol harbour, Sunny nouihorn oxposuro, An  uxcollnnt buy nl $47,600,'  Largo houno wllh vlow on ovor .1 ncros o| valuable, cornor properly at  " KI ��111( i f��(��>7 ThI iV | i ffi t c riV i Ul lio t Ii d lio s 11 i^V o s t m o n t o r o u rut o T ^ -10, oo or ���  MAUTIFlit PAN/MIODI. ��������� on blah vlow proporty ovorlnnhlnn Gnrdnn  nny, Qui lo compact with ono bodroom on main ond othor accommodation down, Built In range, wall to wall carpollng ond larcjo  isundorK, Full prlco $.14,900,  VIFW IIOMIi ON iinauPW ACHI: nvorlnnktt Mnlnsplnn Stroll, 2  bedrooms on main and two in basomont,'A nlco homo lor somoono,  $32,000,     ���      ���-���'-��� ���    ������������-������.��������������� ������������������������' ��� ���  ���    t  WATERFRONT LOT      In domain Haibour nllorlng 100' doop moor ono  and lovol bulldlnii silo, Ihltt lot lis norvlcod nnd a flood buy nl $29,BOO,  ONI! ACIIF 1,01      In Gnidon Hay, Clonn to nil tthopts nnd mnrlnns,  ��� Wuloi nnd Hydro ��oivlt,nd, Tltopilro It |nil 1617,900.  OiniiON'.    I'ADIO    CAI.fi Ilmo'it    n    por I net    notup    lor    (nmlly  optimh Idoal loi Miinoono now livlnu In llm artm who would lllut  ... Io.Ihs.iIiusi -wwn born,......, ,3 ...luxls uiidiunlly inuvliU) -....... $40,000 Willi   lornin, f  wi; can snow you a variety jop MAUiirui, vir.w nunniNO lots  (oni I', wiiiiin,a��oui so1 or inn waifr) au. r.ri(vicri) and ali,  IOW I'Hiai) , , , I MQUIRI, MOW IIFFORF Ull   .'il'RINO RU!i||,      '  PHONE 003-2794  John hionn  Ml 3-997(1  Jock Mormon  003-27 4f>  Published Wednesdays. by  Powell   River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation   4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As  filed  with  the  Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation,   subject  to   audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion   * '5���  Three Insertions $3.00  Extra Lines (4 words) 50c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers   50c extro  Lagal  or  Reader  advertising  40c  per count- line.  Deaths, Card of i Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area ..., $7.0<*yiv  Outside Local Area ���.$8.00 yr.  U.S.A.   $10.00 yr.  Overseas    $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ��� ...$6.00  Singla Copies  15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an "offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decisioh).\ Advertising is  accept.ed on the condition that, jn the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition chorge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.        *  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  WANTED a person with some  experience in institutional  cooking for Camp Elphinstone.  Please phone for apt. between 9  a.m. and 5 p.m. 886-2025. 11215-17  FOR RENT  SUITES   TO   rent.   Heat   and  cablevision  incl.   Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836;      1425-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  CENTRAL    Gibsons,     former  school  board  offices,  above  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366  746-tfn  WATERFRONT self contained  bachelor suite. Ph. 385-  9406. 11222-15  WANTED TO RENT  DENTAL assistant wishes room  in    nice    home,     Monday,  Tuesday, Wednesday. Ph. 885-  9565 even: v 11217-15  REAL ESTATE  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfn  SANDY   Hook,   Sechelt   Inlet.  Large   waterfront  lot,   good  building site, with breath taking  view. $22,000. Ph. (112) 261-  4362. 11184-16  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9.351       10900-tfn '  MADEIRA  PARK  area,  semi  WF, large fully treed level lot  with good drainage. Zoned R-3  Ph. 885-2476. 11157-16  2 BEDROOM  home,  Hillcrest  Rd., Gibsons, near stores and  school. 886-7306. 11170-16  SOUTHERN exposure on top of  Langdale Chines, % acre view  lot No. 4. Fully serviced nicely  treed, with some improvements.  Asking $13,500. Ph. 885-3185  evenings., 11144-tfn  SECHELT 1 acre view lot  overlooking Georgia Strait. Nr.  school & shop. ctr. Priced for  quick sale. $18,500. Private. Ph.  8853314. " -";   11204-47  WATERFRONT VIEW  GIBSONS-4 B.R. older, type  home set on 50x120' sewered lot, 2  blocks from town centre. Priced  at only $19,900. Try your offer.  Call 886-2718 or Syd Tarron (112)  199-9771 collect. 11151-16  GIBSONS, 134 ft WJF.  overlooking mts. and Keats. 4  B.R.. V-k. bath, master ensuite, 3  F.P.'s, sep, D.R. kitchen, family  with F.P., 12x42 rec. room, 6  appliances, double carport,  driveway and parking area.  Drapes, carpets and many, extras, also 2 B.R. guest cottage,  stove arid fridge, $110,000 F.P.  Ph. 886-2932. 11230-17  CMS ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  IF YOU ARE BUYING A HO|V\E, MAKE A POINT OP SEEING THESE  Saaaaa���aaaaaaa ..wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmm. ���    laaaaaaaaaa���awwa,���aaawajaaaa.  Lots of Lois from Langclalo lo Pratt Road from $9,500,00 to $1,1,500,  Opportunities aheadi lor thin 3  1/2 aero blKn. Irom Shopplnfl Cantor on  Hwy, 101, and it hon nn atlmcllvo 3 bdrm, homo on II,  P,P, $65,500,00,  Ono wholo ncro: lor tho (irlco ol'n lot, situated North R, ond roariy lor  bulldlno or Mobllo homo on ll, P,l\ $14,000,00,  1261 DOGWOOD Rdi Cony 2 bdrm. homo, on nlco flat land, short walh  to Pout Olllco and Shopping, This In whoro you reillro nnd wolch Iho  boa to n,o by, $29,900,00,  "'Dovl?*n(,yn00)('200'||, |o|, Thlt. 2 Ixlim, homo Is ntlinct|vJ|fTli)Miod''  ond closo lo School it nnd tho bonch, P,P, $39,000,00,  IVand now ,'1 bdrm, basomont houso on sowor In control Gibsons,  $43,000,00,  Vlow l.o| HlllcroBt Rd,, cloarod, roariy to build, r.P, $10,000,00,  Lockyoi Rdi 5 nereis woodod land, P,|\ $25,000,  Gibsons Vlllofjo! lot -1 blk, from shopplnfl eonfor, cloorod, roady to  build on, $11,000,00,  North I'lotchoi Rd, ��� Moot homo sltualod on largo, vlow landscopod |o|,  Q bdrms,, llroploco, largo sundock, nnraue., I'.l', $39,000,00,  Pov|n ltd, Gibsons v<|||n(joi ) h|k, |, n,��� fihopplno Cnnho, irnnspoitailnn  ale, -1 lldrms,, no bniiomcml, olocli It honl, WW r.nipoU, Inrfjn kltchon,  utility, drlvowny, carport, 0||oi�� on $;i(1,000,00,  Wnloihcinli 1)0 It, o| ntnl Sontly lloncli, wllh nood mnornuo nnd a vlow  ...ai Poi|hjIho Roy Wost, has now 2 bdi in, etiblnr||oo<l |or oil yonr llvlnn on  .'iiinmiOf (onoil, $,|3,000,00,  YYRITT: OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE   .,..,,,.,.���,���_ -^._,..-.n.ROPEUT,Y-0ROCHURe ~~ ��� ���.~,~~ -  LISTINGS   WAN TED  K, A, Crosby   M6-?S)9t\ J, W, Vl-vsor 005-3.100  Pon Siithnrlowl GOS-936 AnnoGiiin��y HMA.2I6A  aa��^^  miimiKammmsm^mmmwin^  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  fMBMM-MM^^  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  ���     ' ������     .������ N . >���>"-��� ��� -,   ��*"'.'*        '.*.'"       ���,     ���    ���, -     ., ,v ,  .-. .     -.i��� ' ww>, , >a '.������:,\.v*��"    ���       '���������     '-  /.   ,.;..,���,, -  ���  "    ':���*.',-;'."������'.   ������ -���    ���'..-*;^?-..V  ���-1*. ���',.���.   .;  .?..������   . v:.,  .  *      'I,-      .-^ -    Va* %    * ' , -*..";.'..'.���    ���*' ���* ������-  -- ���    ������".'��� ..'....v i',        !.- :���'��������� ---jiwMi ���' .'' ���'���?���   /." '.'-��� ���  ,��� ,.,- .�����.��������.        ."  .-M- .���: , ,.���",-    *B-rw ffltsuj     ...    .��\ s   j, ���  ^- '-*--' ��� .-*   .      -*��-,'���   * *a * ,-    -��� ��� a* S      k  -.  ����� . ..���    -   . -   .. i. t--f   -V\' ���������*::. -*���-'��     -    s-a-A- -.- ������ ���   ���.-, t-  ,. ''���  'a'"      ���    .: ���>-:.'.,    '-..,..���        ���'���'-".'.       '     J   "V >:    W^-?V!V��^-      ' '"������      '  C ..."�����        T. .        a.��1 ���      * *      iir     ���      �� -I   ai      .   ".a.    .      a at *    *"*����     ���>���.��      A      fat. A       *   a. r  Ll'".-:,  > "a.  WATERFRONT HOME   SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres.' Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  LOTS  I. BARGAIN HARBOUR���app/ox. 1 acre, nicely treed and  secluded. 35x10' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.  $35,000.  2- NARROWS ROAD���good building lots near Madeira Park,  $9,000 to $11,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES���serviced lots, some with view, in this  area of fine homes. $7,500 to $11,900.  4. MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION���2 serviced lots, $9,800 and  $10,000.  5. NARROWS ROAD-Approx. three quarter acre of |evel land with  an excellent view of Harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water  and hydro. $22,000.  6- MADEIRA PARK���2 serviced lots, suitable for mobile home.  $8,000 and $22,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ROAD���building lot, close to school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office. $9,500.  8. MADEIRA PARK���2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $18,500.  9. GARDEN BAY���serviced view lot on Garden Bay Road in Garden  / Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.  10. FRANCIS PENINSULA���large, very level treed lot - excellent for  mobile home. Water & hydro available. $10,000.  II. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large serviced lot, good view of Harbour  and mountains. $12,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Fully furnished 2 BR cedar home with good view, partial basement,  large covered sundeck, shag cOrpet & stone fireplace. Plus washer,  dryer, range & fridge. Located on choice corner view lot, southern  exposure, good garden & close to stores and P.O. $57,500.  WATERFRONT - GUNBOAT BAY  Approx. 4 acres on Hwy. 101 near Madeira Park with approx. 160'  waterfront - sheltered moorage. $57,000.'   '  HOME WITH POOL - HOTEL LAKE  Attractive 3 BR, home with w/w carpet - acorn fireplace, 1/2 basement  With storage. Boat shop, approx. 20'x54', Situated on large treed view  lot, beautifully landscaped with patios, fish pools, fruit trees and a 22'  swimming pool. $52,000.  1 8.96 ACRES WITH COTTAGE  18.96 acres on Hwy. 101 near Middle Point. Nicely treed property with  creek and furnished 2 BR cottage. Lots of trees for a log house.  $50,000. ..       .  APPROX. 1900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR  '14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cottage used for office.  This property has an excellent largo bay and would possibly rrtako a  largo marina with good access from Hwy, 101, $165,000.  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  Attractive full basement homo, built August, 1972, Approximately  1,280 sq. fl. with 3 BRs, master ensuite, Carport and larqe covered  sundock, Situated on largo, partially landscaped view lot, Close to all  convonloncos, $55,000, Existing llrst mortgage approx. $20,000 at 9  1/2% por annum,  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortablo 2 BR cottage on 2 large loaso lots. Loasos have approx, 18  years remaining plus 20 yoar option, Closo to storos, marinas ond post  office, $15,000,  HOME AND APPROX. 5 ACRES  Locatod on hwy, 101 at Middle Point, 2 BR homo, oil furnace, separate  garago and workshop, $35,000,  ACREAGE - KLEINDALE  Approx, 16 acros on Hwy, 101 ��� good commorclal alto ��� grayOl pit on  proporty, Asking $57,000 and opon to oflors, Existing mortgage .  approx, $30,000 ot 10 por cont per annum,  CEDAR HOME GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,365 sq, it,.-- Coclar homo, built 1974 ��� 3 BR, full basomont,  w/w carpo), double carport, vory largo sundock, stono flroplaco, Living  room ond dining room havo opon beam ceilings, mastor DR has full  oiiboHo plumbing. Situated on soml-watorlront vlow lot, Southern  oxposuro, $69,500,  Approx, 3 1/2 ocros with approx, 500 it, sholtorod wntorironlngo ���  wolor, hydro ond road accoss, An oxcollont parcel, $100,000,  middle"poInt^acreage" ;  19,9 ocros of nlcoly trood proporty on Hwy. 101, with furnished ono BR  cottage, ��� 2 pco, bathroom ond sundock, $42,000.  APPROX. 5 ACRES ���KLEINDALE  "Appro*1, 5 acros (rontlng oil Ifwy, 101 ���"possible* subdivision silo,  $23,000,  DEEP WATER MOOR|AGEi ���''-OYSTER BAY  Approx, 2,9 acros of lint; trood watorfront wllh approx, 173' ��ho||arnd,  low bonk shomlino, Wostorly oxposuro, Wqtor and hydro ovnllahlo, A  flood buy nl $39,000,  2,33 ACRES ��� GARDEN DAY ROAD  .2,33..acros with crook,_9<10 sq,.il, 3J1R Itomo . ne��od�� ropolrs  (locornllnfl. Low Inxe^, $34,000,  and  17 ACRES. -MIDDLE POINT  Approx, )7,S ncro* wllh many posslblo building tltoi with vlow o| Gull,  On Hwy,  |0|  nl Mlddlo Point ��� 4 mllos south o| Condor Harbour,  -���$n5;ooor""'""���*"* " """" '""" "" "* ��� ' " '   SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK  Busy general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR  living quarters. Would consider trade for house and/or property in  ���Roberts Creek area. Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus  ���cash for stock.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  Ihree bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out). Stariclard'  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launthing ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.  MADEIRA PARK STORE ��� ONE ACRE LAND  Vac'ant store building & adjoining one BR living quarters. Newly  decorated. Counters, shelving, freezer, meat cooler & other misc.  equipment also included. Situated on a one acre parcel across the  street from shopping centre. Approx. 100' frontage on both Madeira  Park Road &, Hwy. 101. Immediate possession. $62,500.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating in the Pender Harbour area with two ready-mix trucks, 1  -dump truck,  1  loader, gravel crushing and screening plant, gravel  lease. $118,000.  COMMERCIAL ACREAGE WITH REVENUE  4.4commercial acres, adjoining new shopping centre'in Madeira Park.  Store building, approx. 3,000 sq. ft., plus 2 houses, all presently leased.  Excellent property for holding or"immediate development. Low taxes.  Asking $190,000.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  11 modern waterfront units, all electric, in a beautiful setting on 4.3  acres, approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby Lake and approx. 800'  waterfront on Lagoon, Hwy. 101 runs through property. Float and  launching ramp on Ruby Lake. $115,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibregloss boats, 37' and 28', opercting o cruising,  fishing and water taxi service in Pender Harbour. Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for one season. $ 100,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  ^  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' waterfront lot with furnished one BR cottage - living room - kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck, water, hydro,  float. Road access. $32,500.  4 BR PANABODE - SAKINAW LAKE  4 BR furnished Panabode with 1 1/2 bathrooms, sundeck on all sides,  fireplace, 2 boats and motors, float. Situated on approx. 24 acres with  approx. 1,250 ft. choice lakefront with Westerly exposure and many-  good building sites. An excellent property for a private retreat or for a  group investment. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Two furnished waterfront cabins, both with washrooms, on opprox.  1.34 acres of nicely treed lease land with approx. 175' sheltered  lakefront, 12' boat and 6 hp motor. All for only $16,900.  SUMMER COTTAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront lot.  Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500. Adjoining lakefront lot, approx.  70' of low bank shoreline. $18,900.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 500' low bank lakefront on about 7 1/2 acres, nicely treed.  Water access only. $50,000.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake.  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented, &  trailer spaces. $180,000.  IT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches and bays,  Contains approx, 42 acres, Creek through property. 3 BR furnished  home, full basement, oil furnace. Access from Egmont Road, Excellont  marina or resort site. Full price $175,000. Existing agreement for salo  $100,000 at 8 percent,     r  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx, 7 acros with approx. 600' watorfront adjoining tho Egmont  Marina, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $100,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS  Two ad|olnlng lots, oach with approx. 64' watorfront, Closo to school,  post olilce, store and govornmont wharf, $16,000 to $19,000,  APPROX. 375' WATERFRONT  Approx. 375' watorfront with doop, sholtorod moorago on approx, 10  acros of (rood land, Accoss by trail or wator, $35,000,  HALFiffBAYlEDROOFFS  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros with approx, 2Q0 ft. watorfront In Socrot Covo with crook and  watortall, Older homo, noods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Road,  $70,000,  WATERFRONT LOT - SUNSHINE BAY  Approx, 43' watorlront lot located on Truman Road, with tho Hnosl  vlow, building slto, sorvlcod with wator, hydro and sowor, Prlcod low  for cash $16,000 firm,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - REDROOFFS ROAD  Approx, 3 acros o| sloping vlow property with 209' oi wntoilrontngo,  Panoramic v|ow of Mory, Island and tho Gu||, Proporty In 2 tioporolo  ��|otsrono.wltlvold -house��,-'$l OO.OQOs*"--*"-*^  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000, PER ACRE  D,L, 2392, approx, 160 ocros, sltuotod approx, 1 1/4 mllos nboves Hwy,  101 noar Hollmoon Bay. Accoss by old logfllng rood, Trolls nnd roods  throughout 1ho property, nlcoly ir-nesd u��ob|o land, Outside Innd Irooio  aroa ��� posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  MS-IIPARK  1, 5ELMA i PARK ���largo vlow lot;  npprox,   1/2  ncro,  Sorvlcod,  $20,000,  2, SANDY HOOK ROAD -��� largo vlow lot, wntor & hydro nvnllnhlo,  $10,000,   ACREAOl;'LOTSF&G,Blk.A,D.L..903���,  Two ad|olnlng 9 aero blocks, npprox, 2,000' Irom Hwy, 101, Nlroly  trood, gontlo slopo, tout horn oxposuro. $45,000 es-orls  ACREAGE. GRANTHAMS HEJGHTS  Approx, 5 acros o| lint (rood proporty on llnylnVtoiid, Onod location lor  libnioHIF^liobhy'fonnrjS^WOl """ "~ *""'"" ~~ ���*-���-"   DON LOCK  Roa, 003-2526  f  OLLI or JEAN 5LADEY  Roa, 003-2233  DAN WILEY  Ros. 0039149 REAL ESTATE  MOBILE HOMES  MOBILE HOMES  CARS fi TRUCKS  LIVESTOCK  MORGAGES  Wednesday, March 5,1975     The Peninsula Times Page0  y4 ACRE lot, Nor West Bay Rd.,  cleared building site, $7500. R2  zoning. Write Box 70, Enderby,  B.C.V0E1V0. 11216-17  LANGDALE���Attractive 1 yr.  old home with W-W, 3 B.R.'s,  L.R. with brick F.P. laundry  room, double sink bathroom,  utility, large kitchen with fridge  " stove, dining area, carport,  concrete flagged patio. Good  sized lot. $42,000. Ph. 886-  9036. 11233-15  GIBSONS���3 B.R. split level on 1  acre, fireplace, wall-to-wall in  L.R., Vi? basement, work shop and  2 out bldgs. F.P. $45,000 with  $22,200 down and assume mort.  at 9% per cent. Will consider  small house as D.P. Ph. 886-  9130. 11153-16  1974 LEADER 12'x60'  2    bedroom    mobile    home,  fireplace,  fridge, stove, large  porch and skirting. Excellent  cohditibn. Setup in Mobile Home  Park.  Also 1973 Leader 12'x68\ three  bedroom, partly furnished.  885-2918       11183-tfn  197312W, 2 B.R., furn. Set up in  West   Sechelt.   Ph   885-2047.  '    11076-tfn  AYERS Mobile Home Park, we  have trailer space available.  Phone 885-2375. 10777-tfn  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  -foundation plans-supplied���Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  I     12' x68> STATESMAN  9 bdrm,  carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12' x 68' EMBASSY  3 bdrm., carjpeted throughout.  Spanish decor, sep. dining area.  Built in china cabinets. Deluxe  range. 2 dr. frost free fridge.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  11210-tfn  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  1972 TERRY 19 ft. completely S-C  trailer. $2900 firm. Ph. 883-  9028.  11145-15  1970 VANGUARD trailer, 18 ft.,  like new. $2200. Ph. 886-  7278. 11227-17  , 1971 PLYMOUTH Duster 340 - 4  spd.Excellent condition, 23,000  mis. Phone 886-9972 after 6  p.m. 11213-15  '75 FORD Pinto, 2 dr. sdn., radio,  r. wdw. def., deluxe interior, 4  spd. stick shift. 2 extra winter  radials. 4,000 miles. Phone 8!  5347        11205-15  '67 OLDSMOBILE Delta 88,4 dr.,  *   beaut, cond. Best offer. Steel  belted radials, brand new. 885-  9563 ._^_ 11206-15  1956. CHEV   PU   Vfeton.   Good  running order. $250. Ph. 883-  2396. 11209-15  y    -      i     ���       -���' - ���  1970 MAVERICK 6 cyl. auto., low  mileage, $1600. Ph. 883-  2415. 11219-15  1966'TRIUMPH Sports, 4 sp., new  brakes, good tires? runs well.  Ph.tSMML^^     .   __llfflM5.  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn    CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast,  itact Sunshine F.arm. 885-3450  994-tfn  NEW PHOjMES'  DON LOCKSTEAD, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria. (112) 387-  6349. 11123-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  QUOTES ARE invited on approx.  100 cords of firewood, log  length cunits, and or cut and split  cords approx. length 18 inches,  delivered to Porpoise Bay  Provincial Park after April 1st,  1975. Ph. 885jP19^r_write3j)x.  BOATS & ENGINES  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  Peter Smith  of  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128 Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Peter for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  '71  PARKWOOD 12x68 ft.,  3  bdrm. Low D.P., see at Pon-  derosa Trailer Court, No. 17. F.P.  $11,000. Ph. 886-2708.  11203-15  1974 CHANCELLOR  12x56, 2 bdrm. Set up in Big  Maple Trailer Park. 885-2140  11207-15  M.V. POACHER, high speed 4  ton "A" Lie., radar. VHF. C.B.  $29,000. Ph. (112) 926-1476.   11128-  15   24' CABIN cruiser, full flying  bridge. Head, sounder, radio  phone, radio, dinghy, life jackets,  anchor, 327 Chevy new last year.  Ph. 885-2190.      11176-16  1967 O.M.C. 19' I.B.-O.B., 155  H.P. aluminum boat, canvas  top, fresh water cooled. Tandem  trailer. Extras all in good con-  dition. Ph. 885-9000. 11161-16  20 FT. "B" licence fish boat,  equipped with Vfe net; 1 full net  like new. Ph. 883-2417.      11240-15  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  fvyfgg^  fj��t>  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  1971 CHEV pick-up, P.S. - P.B.,  V-8 auto. Very clean and low  mileage. Ph. 883-2535.      11224-17  1966 VOLKSWAGEN, gooe ng ro  dition  1966     VOLKSWAGON,     good  running condition, 4 new tires,  $300. Ph. 886-9102. 11225-15  LIVESTOCK  CHICKS���Dual      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7  Langley, 534-6268. 10907-tfn  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  10664-tf  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  ���644, Sechelt.  11152-tfn  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & O  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 886-  7700. 10895-tfn  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold     .  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  RE ADILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  '    ,     CORP LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  FOR SALE  2-80 GAL. propane tanks, brand  new propane fired household  dryer,- -near��� new-^3���Mlowatt-  Peters diesel light plant. 886-  7338. 10744-tf  CANON S.T. single lens, reflex  33mm camera, $130. Ph. 883-  9028. 11146-15  FOR SALE  FOR SALE  RECTANGULAR   Acorn  firelplace, seldom \iseA. Matt  black finish, $60. Ph. 883-  9028. 11147-13  21" PHILIPS console b-w TV.  Good working cond. $45. Ph.  886-7726   11208-15  MOFFAT   2   dr.  fridge,   auto  defrost, 4 yrs. old, white, $195;  30" McClary elec. range, one yr.  old, $225. Ph. 885-9859.      11221-15  _2 : ;   SMALL counter fridge, $40;  small 2 br. elec. stove, $15;  metal storage shed, $150; 600 gl.  F.B. septic tank, $130; B-W T.V.  Admiral cons, like new, $100;  portable typewriter, $25; elec.  adding machine, $35. Ph. 886-  9102. 11226-15  -AUCTION-Wed. ,-Msrch^aUt-  p.m., Old Legion Hall, Sechelt,  appliances, furniture and lots of  odds 'n ends. Come on over, have  some   fun   and   refreshments.  x Roger Allen Auctioneer. Ph.. 885-  3122. 11232-15  OLD manual wench, $40. Ph. 885-  3304. 11234-15.  FIVE C-78 15-inch 8 ply, Good  Year tires, all season, mounted  and balanced. Hardly used for  Dodge 5 stud. Ph. 886-7961. 11236-  15  BOUGHTQulen size bed, want to  sell double size box spring and  matt., cotton sheets to fit. TJark  green open weave drapes, 150  W.x64, hooks includ., 5 sets white  sheer curtains, different sizes.  Ph. 886-9172. 11237-15  FOUND  2 KEYS Saturday last, shopping  centre, Sechelt. Claim at Times  office. 11238-15  AdBrietsto Sell,  Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  by ROBERT FOXALL  This weekend I overheard someone say,  "Why would the Seniors want to bother trying  to buy the Old Legion Hall?"  Ithouight"to'���'myself; ''Not everyone reads  your column Old Man, you had better explain  the reasons fpr this desire to accept a lot more  work and responsibility on the part of a lot of  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL  ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  Waterfront Bargain  $18,000.00 each Full Price  Two waterfront lots ready to build on. Best investment potential in  area, newly developed property inside   Village boundary. Call to inspect. Dave Roberts.  One of the most spectular homes on the Sunshine Coast. 4 levels of  spacious living on a waterfront lot overlooking Sechelt Inlet. Exceptionally well constructed and containing many added features to  compliment a well appointed home. Please call Bill Montgomery for an  appointment to view.  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  SELMA PARK  Large residential lot, 140' frontage. Serviced, level & ready to build  on. F.P. $15,000. Call Ed Baker.  1  (S33SS8 ,  LARGE FAMILY HOME  Bottor than watorfront, low taxes and many other features make this  largo homo In tho bay aroa, A vory good buy, full basement, two  firoplacos and large sundock, F,P, $65,000,00, Call Stan Andorson.  LEASED LAND  Got $5,400. down payment? Can you pay $140 per month? Then you  can own this small but comfortable one bedroom home. Fireplace is an  extra surprise, call Bill Montgomery.  Large Lot In Selma Park area (not lease), very secluded location, pgrtjy  cleared, full price $8950, Call Dave Roberts  EAST OF SECHELT  Almost 1 aero of level land on Chapman Creek, only stops to salt wator,  many Improvements Including full concroto foundation and septic tank  already Installed. F.P, $23,000,00, Call Stan Andorson,  Cozy one year old 2 bedroom home In nice qulot district, Eloctrlc  heating, fireplace and carport and partly finished rumpus room. F.P,  $43,000. Call Doug Joyce,  ONE ACRE  Zoned R2, partly cloarod, remainder In tall firs, cedars, cornor of  Browning Road and Highway 101. F.P, $16,500, Call Jack Andorson,  VLA Lot 8O'x220' cloarod, somo troos, all In grass, F,P, $14,500, Call  Jack Andorson,  INEXPENSIVE VIEW LOT  70'xl22' fully sorvlcod and cloarod, an oasy building lot with a good  vlow, F.P. $11,250,00, Call Stan Andorson,  PREPAID LEASE  1 lot from the beach at Mission Point, 50'xlOO' lot, 2 bodroom cabin In  good shape, F,P, $17,000. Call Stan Andorson.  THRIVING BUSINESS  This grocory atoro makos a nlco profit as woll as paying a vory good  wage to tho ownor, Good workliiQ hours ���  11  a,m, to  10 p.m. F,P,  $16,050,00,  REDROOFFS ESTATES  2 largo lot* loft. 80'x250' pavod road, F.P, $6,750. Call Jack Andorson,  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  Just pa-it now Ico orona, 1296 sq. H, w-w rugs throughout, Attractlvo  cornor flroplaco, Two comploto bathrooms, lull Ixittomonl, panoramic  vlow from living room, kltchon, mastor bodroom and sundock. Prlcod at  $54,500, Mako your ollor, Call Htl Oakor,  4,6 ACRES  Hydro, wator ovollabln on proporty, I'rlcod nl $35,000, Your offor may  bo tinllisfnclory, Call Ed Hcikor,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING?  Only 6 |o|�� loft, 200' |o njonn and closo |o |>onch J'rjcocl undor $0,000,.  ���--'^���j| ^   'SMAU FARM WITH ORCHARD  tinlno runt fjiovv your own food on this 4,6 ncro* of foncocl meadow In  I Woitl Socholl. A 5 -.toiichlon cow barn wllh hayloft, 4 cor garago and  workshop, fimtill rotlngo awl n ninilnm 3 hndroom homo with a roolly  l'Hf|��! form kllchun, -VO Iuiiwui, Ono ml|s> (mm (school, I'rlcod woll nl  $59,S00, Onnd formis, Coll Lon Krimond,  OVERLOOKING THE TRAIL ISLANDS  llirmi) l<ii(|o lain with nouirinm oxfiosuro him locntrid |nn! nil Mrifinit RrJ,  In n flmlro rniildmitlnl'nroci, loin of (jowl soil for flnrritmlntt, Fully  isiirvlfisd Indi/dlnn nownr, I'rlcod Irom $12,200, Coll Lon or Su/ai\no  Vnn linmond,         miiipiNoiof  In Snrholl Vlllnf)", rlonrnrl, nnrvlrod, prwnd load, Inli'o nl r��nr, /(Ml now  hmW In (una P.IV $11,000, Call Dnvo Hohorlis,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  5 approvod bulldlno lots -~ powor, wator and pavod road, Park-liko  sotting with South-Wost oxposuro, $10,000,00 call Doug Joyco,  2 bodroom building lots ��� powor, wator and pqvod road, Park-liko  sotting with South-Wost oxposuro. $10,000, Call Doug Joyco, '  ,,���   2 bodroom homo on 2.25 acros, Trood, soa vlow proporty on Highway,  $27,900 torms, Call Jack Andorson,  APPROXIMATELY 2 ACRES  630' highway frontaao. Gazottod road at back of property, Noar Ron  Hotel, asking $22,500, Call Jack Andorson. OB5-2053, >  GIBSONS & AREA  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Lot 6 on���Aldbripflnb Road, Exnollonl Invoslmonl for $7,500.00, Coll  Davo Roborts,  CHASTER ROAD  10,9 acros, no) Injroozo, could.bo(sgl)d|v|dod with,somo vlow..Asking.  $65,000, Try oil ollora, Call Jack Andorson, 005-2053,  SHOAUOOKOUT  Rock Is hoaulllul, otpocallly whon It la surrounded by one ol tho mosf  opoclacular vlows In tho aroa, F,P, $19,900, Coll Doug Joyco,  Two bulldlno loin, c|o��o to boat Inunchlptl and "Tho Gap", friend right  at $24,000, Call Doug Joyco,  ���*   PENDER HARBOUR  Approxlmaloly | 1/2 oc.r���� wllli 75' watorfront, Oonldo Pondor Hwbour  Hotel, Easy actons to wator, A hornaln at $11,500, Call Davo RoborH,  GIBSONS  Cholco 72 x 130 |o| wllhln a couplo ol block* of  (���hopping, Full prlco $12,500,00, Call Doun joyco,  tho Ihonlro and  S|  \  SECHELT INLET  .On�� bodroom Iioitiw with port vlow, Nonr boat Inunchlrifl ramp, "find"  Imnch, Wuiin ciiiil coinloilahln and In a (|ii|n| nrcm, |:,|\ $27,500, Call  (Ull Montgomery,  BEAUTIFUL AND NW  Woll planiiod now homo wllh v|ow of Goorgla Strnll and Koala Island,  1260 sq, ft, of living aroa, stono llroploco with brick flroplaca In full  'hiisomonfi'cnrpofn ilirc,r,ohouf,"ln sullo, j,o,|.rrin<l"��7ifiiiocK"'    "'  olhor fonluros, On Oowor I   oppoinlmont to v|ow,  and innny  Rd, In Vlllnrjn ol G|bann��, Call Bill 101  Davo Rolmilr,  - K'vjpi, Phew HB9-2V7.1  I on or Rn/nnim Von fpmond  - f vm, Phtm* 085<?6B3-���  Hill Montgoinory  -Rvni,rnnfl-ZBOi, *  ^tonAnrtorsnn  I vh^I'Ikuki 0115.2.1(1.1  Jos I-, Andoidan  Ivois, iiiif>-vrnr>:i  Doug Joyro  fvo��, Phono HI1S-27A1  I'd llnluir  i;vo��, I'honn 003-364 I  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT   . ^ .   Next show at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Thursday, March 6 at 7:30 p.m. will be of  films loaned by the Consulate General of  Japan; They will include 'Touring Japan', 'A  Day in Tokyo,' 'The Living Arts of Japan' and  a film about flower arrangement. Film  director Mrs. Thea Leuchte can usually be  counted on to put on a good and interesting  programme; but on February 20, she surprised even her most faithful film goers by  the excellence of a programme shown by  courtesy of Westcoast Audio-Visual.  Probably the most surprising film of the  programme was one on the U.S.S.R. whiter  stretching across two continents from the  Baltic Sea to the North Pacific Ocean and  from the Arctic to the Black Sea, comprises  one-sixth of the world's population, embracing a number of diverse races and  cultures. To many of the audience, whose  knowledge of Russia is limited to the film  setting of Dr. Zhivago and the novels of  Dostoevsky, this picture of Russia as it is  today is a matter of amazement. The film  shows many fine cities with broad boulevards  and lovely flower-filled gardens and the  resort towns of the Black Sea which are some  of the most fabulous to be found anywhere in  the world. The Russian people are shown as  lovers of the arts, music and flowers and  there is no indication of regimentation. There  are impressive studies of the beautiful city of  St. Petersburg, the magnificent palaces of the  Czars and the famous Russian rivers, the  Don, the Dnieper, the Volga and the Vistula -  all rivers of song^  Another fine film was 'Wings to Scandinavia,' which took viewers on a tour of  Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Finland.  There were glimpses of Oslo, with its  'museum in the sun,' where can be seen a  Viking church, a Viking ship and a model of  the Kontiki raft. The film dropped in on  Bergen with its picturesque views of the  harbour and fjord, its live fishmarket and  flower and vegetable market. The next visit  was to the lovely city of Stockholm with its  fine stores and pleasant boulevards. The  camera showed Copenhagen's ancient castles  and flower-filled Tivoli Gardens ��� the most  famous gardens in the, world. In Finland there  ������by Mary Tinkle?  were surprising glimpses of Helsinki with its  4 and a half .million people ��� a city so clean  that it is called the white city of the north.  Two other films, one showing a game reserve  in South Africa and one illustrating the work  being done by the 'Save the Children Fund' all  over the world, completed this outstanding-  programme.  In the area last week-end to visit George  Bonnycastle in St. Mary's Hospital were his  daughter, Georgia Rickson with husband Bill,  his granddaughter, Barbara Puder, and his  great-grandson, nine-year old-Jeremy Puder.  They were all guests at the Bill Urquhart  home.  Milford McAllister, who is feeling much  improved in health after his recent setback,  was delighted last week to get a visit from his  son Ernest and wife Virginia from Alert Bay.  Home at Redrooffs after a month's holiday  are Mr. and Mrs. Andy Hansen who have  been visiting relatives and friends in Denmark. They found the country is a very unsettled state with its minority socialist  government and report that everything is  very expensive and there is considerable  unemployment. When the day arrived for  their return flight to Amsterdam, they found  there was a delay in their Air Canada direct  flight, so they transferred to a K.L.M. Jumbo  Jet to Montreal where they changed to a  D.C.8 for Vancouver. Even with the change at  Montreal, they arrived home earlier than  they would have done on the Air Canada  flight.  Don Ross who is swimming every day and  enjoying the sunshine at Waikiki Beach,  sends an Aloha greeting to all his friends and  neighbours.  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mahar were hosts at a  dinner party at the Jolly Roger on February  22 in honour of the birthday of Ralph's  mother, Mrs. Nora Simpson of Vancouver.  Other guests were Jim Mahar and Ralph's  sister, Linda, of Vancouver.  Your correspondent was in Powell River  last week as guest of the Harold tuck family.  They spent a day on Cortes Island visiting  Olga Hynek. Your correspondent returned  home with her new pride and joy, a 'ginger-  glow'hatchback Pinto.  Senior Citizens No. 69.  It's going to take a while, so in the next few  weeks I hope to re-tell the events leading up to  the decision to try to purchase the Old Legion  Hall.  What No. 69 has accomplished in the past  and outline some of the plans many members  have for the future.  Some months ago we learned there was a  possibility that the building would be offered  for sale and we would be faced with the  prospect of being homeless unless we could  acquire the building ourselves. It was decided  to investigate the whole situation and also to  see if there were other possibilities. We  always came back to the fact that the present  site was almost perfect from the point-of-view  of Seniors.  The street is level and is in the heart of the  Village within easy reach of the business  area. To plan a new building would take  considerable time and finding a desirable  site almost an impossibility. The cost of a new  building would be stratospheric, The Legion  was very co-operative and named a price that  was not too scary and on Oct. 17 a general  meeting made the decision that the effort be  made to purchase the building. Since then an  option has been taken, a fund has been started  and an application made for a provincial  grant. It is going to take a lot of work and in  other weeks I intend to outline our past accomplishments, and outline the reasons why  you should support our efforts. The first  reason is that it is our hope that everyone will  last long enough to become a senior citizen  and enjoy themselves as much as we do  because someone has worked to establish  recreational and social facilities. More  reasons for giving us your support in the  following weeks.  Local musicians  score high marks  Two Gibsons-area residents were successful in recent Royal Conservatory music  examinations.  Louise McPhedran of Hopkins Landing  gained an honors standing for her grade 7  piano work. The examiner noted that Mrs.  McPhedran had, "a very good sense of linear  shape and concept of style."  Soames Point resident Colleen Hoops  scored 98 points in her grade 1 theory to gain  first class honors,  Both are students of Mae Freer.  0T0  MSI  \mm��^^iSMmsBMo  mi  1��� t-a!jaa^*Haa*-S��#s*,-..^   s'    '     l4     S ,1,   *W^^1^  V.",���J*.. .1     t   JaVi^aWM^aU {   ��J ��aW        '<������'��. <      �� '   >  I     ' *"   �� >"W"��K,���  ���fl,rf.��fs-r -XS^,',;.      1   *t*a   '   fl   t     ^"^li,, 7*"\  i V ��f ,      J*��' '    '** M J**"        ^S*��-^rtrWrt*^^-'4^,^^SBaSa*aHiUSUSjtta/M^^*-  -1-   *    "  '  1iiin,s>ii,.fr'N*���ii'~itr "ilnfiif iirnrf'rfiii",J^si"1rii>,fl.ri',i"yil~ffl V" i  ' ���"*!, r" "r~p,.~.���.-..����*,���*-^f-  YourWeslwood Home'catalogue, Forty  functional floor plans, Forty stunning  Illustrations. Spanish lo modern, Colonial  to 'IUclor.  Got a dream home? See how a Weslvvood  . measures up. Mall us the completed -      coupon ond we'll rush you our colorful  book of dreams by return,  Alternatively, you can contact the  Wcstwood dealer In your area,  I Unclnwil l�� $1,00!for |X)ilfollo of  ! biwliureti In full color,  I NAMI;   I ADDKRSS. ,  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD. I  l IWINAVINIII, NIWWIM MINSK It   .  niiiiiMimiiiwin��vii(iMii in ivmiiii saJ  Coo Enterprises Ltd.  Pox 24, Gordon Day, B.C.  883-2671  Mission Point Developments Ltd.  Box 457, Socholt, D.C.  885-9951 rn.fr ���-     i.  a.    V  ,t.,**.��W. ��rf.. .v.*.  I Utarf.. I  I ~-apW,  /���^ ,*rp  C&TI   t ' ����� I a-f  _*��.  -4a-��iw *.***�� ���1 ������..+  EXPANSION of retarded children's  school in Gibsons was made possible by  donation from local lions Club. Standing-  in front of double-wide trailer recently  delivered to site are, from left: Lion Ken  Crosby, head teacher Gladys Legh, Lion  Joe Kampman, Lions president Ken De  Vries, Sechelt and District Association  Classroom purcased . ..  for Retarded Children's - president  Doreen Turynek, association vice-  president Verne Wishlove. The new  building supplements the existing  classroom in Gibsons Elementary  School grounds and will enable the  association to start a pre-school for  retarded children.  GIBSONS ���The coast's first preschool  for retarded children will be opening soon.  Sechelt and District Association for  Retarded Children took delivery last week of  a double-wide trailer to house its teenage  students, freeing the existing Sunshine School  in Gibsons for pre-schoolers.  The local lions Club underwrote one-third  of the cost of the trailer-classroom with funds  raised through its 400 Club raffle.  Remainder of the $15,000 purchase cost  came from association funds and provincial  government grants.  At present, head teacher, Gladys Leigh  looks after four teenagers at the Sunshine  School, located in the grounds of Gibsons  elementary.  She said three pre-schoolers had  registered, already, for the new class. "We  could handle six or seven, altogether," she  said.  The association was formed six years ago.  Then, Mrs. Leigh taught three retarded  children in the nurse's room of the adjoining  elementary school.  Over the years, Mrs. Leigh has provided a  comprehensive educational program for  retarded   children,    Including    academic  subjects, speech, games, crafts and motor  skills.  Association vice-president Vern Wishlove  said the new building represented a departure from the traditional style of classroom.  "It's just like a small cottage," he said.  The open-plan building features a fully  equipp.3d kitchen.  "We intend to teach our students the  basics of cooking," said Mrs. Leigh.  Lions Club member Joe Kampman said  funds were still required to purchase  equipment for the new classroom.  "We need between $4,000 and $5,000," he  said, "so community help is still required."  Mrs. Leigh said necessary equipment  includes tricycles, trampolines, walking  boards and other items to aid the development of motor skills."  Regional District Director Kurt Hoehne's  motion to have the board's pay increase  repealed died on the floor.  Hoehne!s4irst attempt to get the pay bylaw repealed failed in early February at the  board's regular meeting. At that time he  served notice of motion that he would move  the pay by-law be repealed at the February 27  meeting.  At that meeting, Hoehnei made the motion  but it could not get a seconder. Without a  seconder, the motion could not even go to the  vote.  The pay by-law calls for a pay increase  from $25 to $50 per meeting for directors and  $50 to $100 for chairmen. Hoehne's first attempt to have the by-law blocked was  seconded by Alternate Director Dennis  Shuttleworth who was substituting for the  vacationing Director Norm Watson.  Watson was back in his chair February 27.  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 5,1975  SquarLngly yours  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  The phone rings. I answer the phone,  otherwise it would keep on ringing. The  caller on the phone and in real life is caller  Harry Robertson. After a brief softening up  period, he asked if I would kindly take his  place on the caller's dias on Friday night as  he would be rather late getting to the square  dance. "Well," I said and'he said, "besides  that, you created so much confusion on the  floor last week that I feel it will be safer for  you behind a couple of tables and all that  expensive equipment."  But I think he saw that I had so much fun  that he wanted to get on the floor and get in  some good square dancing too. Harry,Jfaere_  are a couple of squares dance ladies that  don't take too kindly to a person who cross  tails and cuts thru a set when you shouldn't.  They might take a swing at you and not with  you so be ready to duck.  , Our guest for the evening was Louis  Donovan from Gibsons; his first try at  modern square dancing and we hope that he  had a good time. We got talking and it seems  that we both started the old time square  dancing many years ago when we were kids  so that makes us about the same age, 39. You  know, about the first ten or twelve basics are  the same as the old time square dancing; but  all we could remember was that there was  only about six different figures that were  done and what one couple did, the other three  couples in the set did the same when it came  their turn. Well, modern square dancing is  keeping up with today's pace but is more fun.  No booze, no hangover and you never know  when a caller will take a set of calls out of a  dance and put in his own calls. This makes for  better square dancing and a challenge. Can  we do it or can't we do it? Well, we dood it.  Alf and Hazel Smith from Wilson Creek  are back from their holiday down, in and  around Honolulu where they managed to get  into quite a bit of square dancing. They'got  into a set that had a couple from all points of  the compass, in the north a couple from  Alaska; east a couple fromNew York, south a  "'' coupleifromNewMexico aln,dfrcim thie west,  our famous Country Stars' couple. You see, in  modern square dancing you get to meet  people from all over the world. They even  square danced to a Janapese caller who gave  the square dance cues in English and filled in  the patter in Japanese. This would really be  something. Alf said that you had to listen  close; but being a top square dancer he had no  trouble at all and it was great fun. It's great to  have you back with us and next year we are  planning to cancel your holidays unless you  take us all with you.  ��et��M��>ji��si��w>^^  i  i  * Kitchen cabinets.     * Occasional tables etc.      * Built Ins  ���* Custom period furniture     * Book Cases etc.  '* Furniture repair  * Light mill work also done *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Forest Ranger  Res- 885-3180 Bus."885-2594  Jamboree, Roberts Creek Hall, April 19.  Buy a Times and keep up with the square  dance news, in the meantime, let's have a big  turn out at the club. See you all.  Does Your CluJb or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  a��MWl<M<!W*tt(^^  ngs  isp  Davis Bay artist Fran Ovens will bo  exhibiting thirty paintings dono mainly In  acrylics from March .1 to March 15 nt  Whitaker Hou.se In Sechelt; Fran paints In  bold and dramatic colours which can bo seen  In hor sllouette scenes of survscts nnd Islands  nnd old fir nnd plno trees from this nron nnd  tho West Const. This summer while  holidaying In Prlnco Rupert sho has painted  three fishing scones from that nron.  GARPEN BAY ��� A surprise baby shower  was held recently here for Diane Fielding and  Baby Vanessa.  Hostesses were Susan McCrindle and  Susan Sladey. Twenty-two guests were In  attendance.  Corsages were pinned on Diane and the  two great-grandmothers, Mrs, Virginia  Cromar of Hatzlc,and Mrs. Isabel Hamer of  Vancouver, Also attending wore the two  grandmothers Mrs. Doug Fielding and Mrs.  Ray Lee, making up tho four generations  present at tho shower.  Many gifts were received from friends and  relatives who were unable to attend Uio show.  Cowrie Street, Socholt  P.O. Box 375  [Next to tho Post Office]  885-3255  Tho amount of gold hoarded by ancient  civilizations probably totaled not much moro  tlinn the output of the Wltwatcrsrnnd district  of South Africa In n single yenr,  s  AIRWAYS LIMITED  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  Sechelt-Nanaimo Sechelt-Vancouver  �� Cheqiie-a-moirth deposit account  ��� pays 8% per annum  ��� interest paid monthly  ��� minimum deposit $10,000  (and in multiples of $1,000)  -���- 3 year term  e are now issuing for a limited period  one, three or five year  term deposits at BlA% per annum.  o a.S.C. Deposit Accounts  [Investment���savings ��� choqulng|  ��� personalized cheques  ��� pay 8%% per annum on balances of $500  or more (paid June 30 and Dec. 1)  ��� statements and cheques returned monthly  Lv, Socholt  * 0i30Q,m.  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m,  Lv. Nanalmo  * 9:00 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p,m,  Lv. Vancouvor  9:00a.m,   -  1156 p.m,  5:00 p.m.  Lv. Socholt  0:00 a,m,  12:00 noon  4;00p,m,  I Effoctlvo Pob. 17, 197^,  g * Dally Except Sunday * '    *'  J Commuters Special $15,00 return  m Loavos Socholt Monday through Saturday 0��0O a.m.  | And rofurnlnfl from Vancouvor 5 p,m. tho same day.  1       Special excursion rate to Nanaimo $18,00 return  I 12.00 noon Friday to 12:30 p.m. Monday  | CONNECTING   FLIGHTS   FOR   PENDER HARllOUR  AND LOGGING CAMPS  n  a  Q  ���   Porpoise Bay �� Sechelt  Sechelt -885-2214 Vancouver �� 6854322  Nanalmo - 753-2041  a  ���  a  p  a  a  a  a  a  a  n  a  a  a  a  Q  Q  a  SHARES AND DEPOSITS GUARANTEED  under the Provincial Credit Union Share and  Deposit Guarantee Fund. ^   Authorized AaoinY Insurance Corporation of British Columbia  Motor VohTcIo Bronchi Vehicle and Drlvorn' Mcancoa  OFFICE HOURS:  Tuesday to Saturday,  10)00 o.m. to 4.00 p.m  CLOSED MONDAY  NEW PHONE NUMBER:  885-3255  EFFECTIVE  IMMEDIATELY  jimmttmn*  ���i.^7hife fe, ,f W���ifl ,�� V tfi-Ti1. m-\  Jmii^JkfamAllJi&i&m&AiJUtM  faia^atl  Vaw^ia^  Free Estimates & Ideas  Complete  Residential  & Commercial   ,��?!,,  Service  CUSTOM AWNINGS  mnsMmmm  rf>m  t  olosanlnc  Bargain Barn  OFF  The Amazing  ff  CHAR FLAVOR GRILL/RANGE  CUSTOM DRAPES  Hardware & Accessories  CONTINUOUS  ALUMINUM  TTEl^S  i  !  CERAMIC  TILES  Commerci  and Residential  Waxes &;  Floor Cleaners  DO IT YOURSELF  ACCESSORIES  and (fa&foffl>  Da  T 1BT  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  SHOWROOM HOURS  TUESDAY TO SATURDAY   9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Opposlto Sunshlno Auto Paris  harf Road - Sechelt - Phono 885-2922  KSXSBBKSVSBOaSK  SB5SS5  A  \  ijmmmmmmiaussmwsimmx* your TV's not performing  it should...call us US.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH S  CHANNEL��  CHANNIL!  CHANNELt  10  00 Western  15 Schools  -.30 Mr.  45 Drewup  Merv  Griffin  Big   -  Showdown  Jocjcpot  Jockpot  Blank  Check  School  Broadcasts  Mr.  '  ^Dressup   Young &  Restless  Search  Search  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Sesome  _Street  Get  Smart  Mayberry  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  11  00 Sesome  :15 Street  :30 Sesame  45 Street  Password  Password  Split  Second  Survive  Survive  Our  Lives  Talk  Back  Talk  Bock  News  News  World  Toms  Jean  Cannem  Jean  Cannem  Sesame  Street  Making It  Count  Favorite  Martian  Jeannie  Jeannie  The  Magician  The  Magician  12  00 Luncheon  15 Date  30 Luncheon  45 Data  All My  Children  Make A  "ksI  Deal  The  Doctors  ���  Another  World  News  Ida  C larkson  Cont'd.  Guiding  l4(  Nfght  Of  News  Your  Move  Movie:  Making  Music  Music  Place  Movie:  "Blood  And  Defiance"  Mike  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  00  1.15  ���30  ���45  Bob  Swltzer  Ed  Allen  $10,000  Pyramid  One  Life  Somerset  Somerset  Bogan's  eroes  Tfw  FBI  Price Is  Right,  Match  Gdtne  "St.  Trmlans  -am  jbbety"  Inside  Out  Corras-  colendas  Jose  Greet  C.-nt'd.  Cartoons  Mike,  Match  Game  Coronation  Street  Edge Ot  NtgTst  General  Hospttql  Money  Maze  Ce.'ibrlty  Sweeps..  Movie:  "Act  The  FBI  EdoeOf  Night  Tattle  Tales.  Dinah  Dinah  Frankie  Howard  Another  World  Villa  Alegre  Yoga  Yoga  Casper  Ghost  Speed  Racer  Price Is  Kw .  Ded er s  Choice  _ 00  Juliette  Brady  One"  Your  Dina  n               Another  Sesame  Mickey  About  0:15  J 30  George  Hamifton  Move  Take  Dlna  s               World  Street  Mouse  Faces  Dlna  ,              Good  Sesame  The  Diamond  45  Thirty  .   Bonanza  Ja��on  Thirty  Dlna  Ii               Word  . Street  Munsters ���  Head  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Bonanza  Bonanza  Nows  News  Robards  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Buncn  Mr.  Rogers  Electric  Company  Gilligan's  Island,  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  Close To  Earth  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  Ne vs  News  News  Mike  Douglas  NHL  Hockey:  "Detroit  Redwings  ZOOM  ZOOM  Olympla  Thot  Girl  The  FBI  News  News  Merv'  Griffin  6  Bob  Swltzer  Hourglass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Special  Swing  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Price (s  Right  Toronto  Maple  Leafs  Assignment  Amer Ida  Olympia  The  FBI  Ironside  Ironside  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hourglass'  Hourglass  Music  . Machine  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "No  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little   .  House  On The  Prairie  Orlando  And  Dawn  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  World  Figure  Arabs &  Israelis  Behind  Lines  Ironside  Ironside  Beverl  Hillbillies  itfie  Challenging  Sea  MASH  MASH  This  Land  Music  Camera  ��� Help     J  Required"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bob  Hope  Show  Cont'd.  This  Land  Music  Camera  Cannon,  8 annon  annon  Cannon  Skating  Champs.  Movie:  "Hello  Theatre  In  America  Theatre  Movie:  "Night  Of  The  Dr. In  The House  Mo  Moore  Music  Comoro  Music  Camera  Get  Christie  Love  Cont'd.  Petroce  Petrocel  Petrocel  Petrocel  Music  Camera  Music  Camera  The,  Manhunter  The,  Manhunter  Dollyl"  Barbara  Streisand  Walter  In  America  Grizzly"  Clint  Walker  Cont'd.  Dr. In  The House  Owen  Marshal I  10  Music  Camera  Poctfi-  Canada���  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  Music  Camera  Pacifi-  Canada  News  News  News  Movie:  Matthau  Louis  Armstrong  Michael  Valley  Bia.  Volley  Councellor  At Law  Crimes  Of  11  00 News  15 News  30 News  45 News  Special  Wide  World  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  'Banacek'  No  Stone  Unturned  Crawford  Cont'd.  News  News  Passion  Cont'd.  Movie:  "The  12  Movie:  "Fluffy"  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Movie  George News  Poppard News  _   _ Movie  Cont'd. Movie  "Bloody  Mama  Thir  William  Powell  THURSDAY, MARCH 6  CHANNEL!  CHANNEL >  CHANNEL 11        CHANNEL 13  10  B.C.  Schools  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  -alf"1-  Showdown  Jackpot School Young & Consumer  Jockpot Broadcasts Restless. P��J����  Blank Mr. Search Definition  Check Dressup Search Definition  Sesame  Street  Get  Smart  Mayberry  RFD  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Password  Po-'sword  Split  Second  Survive  Survr e  Osjt  Lives  Talk  Back  Talk  Back  News  Jean  News  Cannem  World  Jean  Turns  Cannem  Sesamo  Street  People  At Work  Favorite  Martian  Jeannie  Jeannie  The  Monroes  The  Monroes  12  Luncheon  Date,  Luncheon '  Date  All My  .Children  Make A  Deal  The  Doctors  Another  World  News  Ida  C larkson  Cont'd.  Guiding  Edge Of  Night.  News  Your  Move'  Movie:  American  Radicals  Art  Cart  Movie:  "Please  Believe  Me"  Mike  Douglas  Mlkl  Douglas  Bob  Switzer  Ed  Allen  {10,000  Pyramid  One  Life  Another  World  Somerset  Somerset  Hogan's  Heroes  The  FBI  Price Is  Right  Match  Gome  LelflV  Caron  Sir  Making  Music  Cover to  Cover  Deborah  Kerr  Cont'd.  Cartoons  Mike  Douglas  March  Game  Coronation .  Street  Edge Of  Night  Genera  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Bachelor  The  FBI  Nfflit"  Of  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cecil  Hard wick  Another  World  Changing  Priorities  Speaking  Out  Casper  Ghost  Speed  Racer  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Buncn  Bonanza  Bonanza  Flat"  Terry  Thomas  Tuesday  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  Sesame  Street  Sesome  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The  Munsters  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  4  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Wild  Country  News  News  Family  Court  HI Diddle  Day  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Buncn  Mr.  Rogers  Electric  Company  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  What's  New?  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  ZOOM  ZOOM  Making It  Count  Seattle  Super-  W"    ..  Basketball  News  News  Men/  Griffin  6  Sports  Scene  Hourgl<  Hourgl  -;ass  irglass  Tell The  Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make  A Deal  Nows  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  Yola  Olympla  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hourg ass  Hourglass  House Of  Pride  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  lva.Tn"  tvX"  The.  Woltons  The  Waltons  Karen  Karen  World  Figure  Bill  Movers  Foreign  Report  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Beverly  mutinies  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  8  Corol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  ABC  Theatre:  Love  Among  Arcfser  Arc  Arc  ��r  ier  Archer  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  "Twigs-  Carsf  Burnett  Cont'd.  Skating  Champs.  Funny  Form  Japanese  Film  Festival  Cont'd.  Movie:  "The  Great  Missouri  Mannlx  Mannlx  Mannlx  Mannlx'  00  15  ' 30  ;45  Stompln'  cfsTco 8.  The Mon  The  Ruins  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Movln'  On  Movln  On  Police  Womon  Mice  Woman.  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Police  Surgeon  Moclear  Maclear  Raid"  Grant  Williams  Cont'd.  Hollywood  Squares  Movlei  "Easy  10  Sprockets  Sprockets  Honorable  Members  News  News  Wide  World  News  New*  anight  ifSI!  The  Rockford  EII,,.J  Cont'd.  News   ,  Newi  Nowi  Newt  Streets  Of  Son  Franltco  ���"ft,  Valley  BIS,  Valley  Rider"  Fonda  Jack  11  -tows  -lews  ^lews  ^owi  te'01  World  Special  sW"  fjjnlght  Show  Sews  -Jews  ���jews  Hews  vies  Gloss  Howe"  News  News  News  News  Icholson  ews  Banes  12  Movlo,  "Woman  Green"  Movlei  "Bom  Losers"  Cont'd,  Wlfllnms  Conl'd,  Movlei  "Opposite  �����*  Conl'd,  Arms"  Mickey  Rooncy  FRIDAY, MARCH 7  CHANNSIL4  CHANNIL ��� CMANNtl I CHANNStl, II        CHANNtil, U  10  00 Cdn. ,  IS Schools  30 Mr.  4S Dressup  Showdown  ���jackpot  Check  Consumer  Prepare  D.fntlon  Deflnlllon  Sesame  Street  Oot  Smart  j^berry  Young &  Restless  .Search  Search  11  00 Sesame  IS Slroel  30 Sesamo  ���15 Street  Password  Password  Second  Surv ve  Survive  Our  Lives  alk  n  ewi  urns  Sesome  Ina  II Count  5pvorlle  larllnn  oann o  Joannle  he  nvnriors  nvndari  12  00 Luncheon  16 Dale,  30 Luncheon  41) Dale  All My  .Idr.i  Clilldr.r  Make A  Pool  J.1"  Doctors  'ews  \r  larkson  Quid Ino  ii'tYour  love  lovle.  Music  Music  Art  Couch  Gronl  %  on  I '5  30  45  Boh  lt��er  Ion  S|0,000  Pyramid  One  life  Somen*)  Someriat  to  Hogan't  r  ffi!h"  Grsi.e  "Oynflohl  AT-  famolle  [Nonas,  Cover T  Cover  Gome  00  19  ;in  411  -fa.0'  Money  Mate  Celebrity  Swe.pt  Mi'.yJ'i  til ales* ' Conl',  fa,0'  M    hi  ���*��;..  ?!  lie.  lour.  Jogti '  You-,  te'  Speed  Ri.cnr  Dpn ��r'i  Choke  00  1 16  I ,10  49  ��li:  nke  hlrly  Irmly  lunch  Vsnanio.  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M.ivlni  Mrinn o I  10  3k  ���wi"  i  Wiirfil  owi"  (iiiTglil  ,lmw  ' Nlqht"  m  -(���Wl ���  "f.wi  j.Wll  Movloi  w;  iVlil"  Spoil Inllil"  M'lur.ois  "VI  flin-inwny-  Wnuon  Ml'-llis'il  11  pnluM  ilwjf,,  pnluhl  ���liuw  owl  owl  owl  ���wl  "plo  m"  Mil  te.  Howl  Nowi  lesvi  owl  lisllnnil  12  Onoilln  Uno  Rnoslln  I. Ino  KrirUl  C.'ill'il.  Cnnl'il,  ��� Wl  owl  '"1*1  mouMiti"  following In o Hat of FM Motion* qvallablo on your TV cab|o  SECHEkT GIBSONS  KISM 09 KISM,, 09  KIXI ,',, 90 KIXI 90  rntiP QA CFMS,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "J  _a.uui,,,,.,,���,.,.,,.,.,,,,.,,,,||inrii|- - '���~���'~'.'',|, * * "'"* go'  |fpni ftl -aaUUr    ,   ,   I   ,   ��   t   I   >   ,   1   ,   ,   ,   ,   I   >   ,   ,   *   I   I   ��   ,   I'A  i\f%i\l,, i ,,��,,,, 11,,,,,,,,,,,,,' i >vpdi 94  ^raa, n.    _ IVCRI   ,,..,.,,,   ,  ,   II   , ,,,,'���  t-HWI ,,,,, ,,, i, ,,,, V4,o rPAAl 94 5  V. I  IVII    ,,,,,,,,,, ,   ,   ,   ,   >    fTl"*  COU 95.5: CDU >k 95,5  ^'��yMMl1_i.Ui..s,lj,(,l,l,MJ*u*��'<4r'�� ���,._.�������.,.���-, CHQM.Tt��*aa,w��WT��-��r<+,a-."-''sl-  ect r��mcs ��uppiiances  Cowrlo St., S��cMt 'Wo Sorvlco What Wo Soil'  .WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5  Channel 8 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Hello Dolly with  JfcrbraJLtmsand asJDqlly Levi in a splashy  version of the Broadway hit.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Thin Man  -first and best of the famous whodonit series  with William Powell and Myrna Loy.  Channel 2���12:15 p.m.���Ifluffy- a  lightweight escapist fun, involving a  biochemistry professor with a domesticated  lion.  THURSDAY, MARCH 6  Channel A ��� 8 p.m. ��� Love Among the  Ruins - a romantic comt?dy which features  Katharine Hepburn and Laurence Olivier  acting together for the first time.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Easy Rider -  Peter Fonda and Dennis Hopper teamed to  film this popular youth-cult tale of two free-  spirited hippies.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� Babes in Arms  - Teenagers of vaudeville parents stage a  show of their own in this movie with Mickey  Rooney and Judy Garland.  FRIDAY, MARCH 7  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Bonnie and Clyde -  vivid and controversial dramatization of the  lives of two notorious bank robbers in the '30s.  Channel 8 ��� 10 p.m. ��� The Specialists -  about the inner workings of an epidemic  control centre and the doctors assigned to  locate carriers of highly communicable  diseases.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� Gaslight -  Ingrid Bergman won an Oscar for her performance as a terrified wife being slowly  driven insane by her husband.  SATURDAY, MARCH 8  Channel SM) p.m.-Pollyanna.j the story  of a young girl whose love for life inspires the  embittered citizens of a small town to take a  long hard iook at themselves.  Channel 8 ���12 midnight ��� Sidney Poitier  as a police officer torn between three things,  in They Call Me Mister Tibbs.  Channel5 ���11:15 p.m. ���The Sound and  Fury -in an adaptation of William Faulkner's  novel about a young girl trying to find a life of  her own.  SUNDAY, MARCH 9  Channel 8 ��� midnight ��� Pride and  Passion starring Frank Sinatra, Cary Grant  and Sophia Loren. Guerilla leader and band  capture cannon from French troops in Spain  in 1810.  MONDAY, MARCH 10  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ���An allstar  cast is featured in The Great Escape -  prisoners of war try to pull off a mass escape  from German war camp.  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� A Big Hand for The  Little Lady with Henry Fonda and Joanne  Woodward in a comedy about a compulsive  gambler.  TUESDAY, MARCH 11  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Killer Bees -  Gloria Swapsonstaijs as an-aging matriarch  who dominates her family and terrorizes a  town with her strange power to control  vicious swarms of bees.  Channel 5 ��� 8:30 p.m.���McCoy's Big  Ripoff as a con man seizes the opportunity to  :'������������������������>:<���>:���:���:���:��  .,CSSSSsSft!ft8S:trK;aS5A,!*C,!,>K  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5  Channel 8 ��� 7:30 pjn. ��� World Figure  Skating Championships from Colorado  Springs, Colorado.  Channel 5 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Bob Hope Special.  %HJRSDAY, MARCH 6  Channel 8 ��� 7:30 p.m. ���World Figure  Skating Championships.  Channel 4 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Twigs - Carol  Burnett stars as three sisters and their  mother in this special.  FRIDAY, MARCH 7  Channel 12 ��� 8 p.m. ��� A documentary,  Gorilla, narrated by David Niven.  make a large sum of cash by solving the  kidnapping of a millionaire's wife.  Channel-8 ���12 midnight ��� Far Fr,om the  Maddening Crowd starring Julie Christie' as  an English farm heiress who almost loses her  entire fortune.  Specials.  a-:*;*:*:-:*:  SATURDAY, MARCH 8  Channel 8 ��� 4:30 p.m.  Skating Championships.  World Figure  SUNDAY, MARCH 9  Channel 8 ��� 7:30 p.m. World Figure  Skating Championships.  Channel 4 ��� 7:30 p.m.~ Barbra  Streisand performs in concert and is featured  in excerpts from her new movie Funny Lady.  MONDAY, MARCH 10  Channel 4 ��� 8 p.m.��� An Evening with  John Denver - Danny Kaye and Jacques  Cousteau are special guests of John's.  taiess:  SATURDAY, MARCH 8  MONDAY, MARCH 10  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL! CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S CHANNEL ��� CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL ��� CHANNEL 9 CHANNEL 11        CHANNEL 12  10  Vendette  en Direct'  Rue des  Pignonj  These Aro  The Days  American  Bandstand  Jetsons  Jetsons  Go  Go  Golden  Years  Outdoor  Sport smon  Dinosaurs  Dinosaurs  Hudson  Bros.  Story  Theatre  Hudson  ���Bros.  Ken  Calloway  Bobby  Golaiboro  The  Ft intstones  Corned/  Hour  10  00 B.C..  IS Schools  30 Sesame  45 Slreet  Merv  Griffin  Bis  Showdown  Jackpot  Jaclcpot  BlanlT  Cheek  School .--..��� -  Broodcasti Restless  Mr. Search  Dressup Search  Yosjng &  "sties  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Sesame  Street  Get  SsTsart  M^berrv  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  11  Canadian  Curling  Cnompj.  Cont'd.  American  Bandstand  Impact  Impact  We Can  Do It  Survival  Survival  Canadian  Curling  Champs.  Cont'd,  , Popcorn  Machine  Women's  Tennis  Rupert  Bear  Pete's  Place  Super  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Popcorn  Machine  Women's  Tennis  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Password  Password  Split  Second  Survive  Survive  OuV  Lives  Talk  Back  Talk  Bock  News  News  World  Turns  Jean  Cannem  Jeon  Cannem  Sesame  Street  Coronary  Disease  Favorite  Martian  Jeannie  Jeannie  The,  Invaders  The  Invaders  12  Cont'd.  Cont'd..  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  ���'Toll.-.-  Stranger"  Virginia  Movie:  ������ "Indian -  Fiohter"  Kirk  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Women's  Tennis ���  Women's  Tennis  Movie  Review  Travel  Travel  Blue,  Marble  Outdoors  Outdoors  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  12  'Luncheon  ' Dote'   Luncheon  Dale  All My  Children  Make A  Deal  The  Doctors'  Another  World  News  "Ida   C larkson  Cont'd.  Guiding  Light  Edge Of  Nfght  News  Your  Move  Movie:  Bread &   Butterflies  Working  Together  . Movie:...  "Hangman"  Tina  Louise  Mike   Douglas  Mlki  Douglas  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sports  Week  Mayo  Cont'd.  Inner  City  Douglas  Wolfer  Matthau  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Week  Florida  Citrus  Open  Conl'd.  Know Your  Sports  Outdoor  Sportsman  Movie:  "Lad:  A Dog"  Shirley  Fot  Albert  Canada  Russia  Bob  Switzer  Ed  Allen  JIO.OOO  Pryamld  One  Life  Another   .  World  Somerset  Somerset  Hogan's  Heroes  The  FBI  Price Is  Right  Motch  Game  "Ask  Any  Gifl"  David  People  At Work  Reaching  Out  Robert  Taylor  Cont'd.  Cartoons  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  TBA  TBA  TBA  Gardening  Lucky  Jim  Pro  Bowlers  College  Basketball  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Under  Attack  Under  Attack  Dialogue  Dialogue  Green  Acres  Canadian  West  Roller  Derby  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  femple  onf'd.  George  Raveling  Hockey  Series  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  00  I 15  :30  45  Market  Place  Edse Of  Night  General  Hospital  Money  Moze .  Children's  Cinema  Children's  Cinema  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Children's  Cinema  Children's  Cinema  Hee  Haw  Hee  Haw  Roller  Derby  Under  Attack  Sesome  Street  Sesame  Street  Big  Time  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Sweeps  Movie:  "*7  The  FBI  Edg. Of  Nfght  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Niven  Cont'd.  Another  World  Villa  Alegre  Bread &  Butterfliei  Cosper  Ghist  Speed  Racer  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  Brady  BuncTs  Bonanza  Bonanza  Ten  Feet  Tall"  Edward  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The  Munsters  About  Faces  Diamond  .Head  Bugs  bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Wide  World  Of  Sports.  Animal  World  News  Nfws .  Bugs  Bunny  Bunny  News  News  News  News  Under  Attack  World  Figure  Mr.  Rogers.  Electric  Company  UFO  UFO  UFO  UFO  The,  Manhunter  The,  Manhunter  4  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Robinson  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  News  News  Kews  ews  He Knows  She Knows  Brody  Bunch  NHC  Hockey  New  York  Wide,  World  News  News  News"  News  Third  Annual  nhl:'*  Hockey  New  York  Movie;  "Cape  Fear"  Gregory  Ska'tlng"'  Champs.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ��OOM  ZOOM  Northwest  Week  Star  Trek  Stor'  Trek  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  -Elftctric  Company  Partridge  Fomily  Newi'  News  News  News  ��� Nfcwl  News  News  News  BS  Ing  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Ironside'  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Mr.  Rogers  Electric  Company  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  Inside/ "  Out  American  Radicals  That  Girl  The  FBI  'News  News  Merv  Griffin  .00  15  30  45  Islanders  Vancouver  Canucks  Lawrence  We  Law  We  Lawrence  Black  Community  Merit    ,  Awards  Islanders  vs.  Vancouver  Canucks  Peck  Robert  Mite hum  Cont'd.  All  Stor  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Washington  Week  Wall St.  Week  Mission  Impossible  Missloi  Impo:  ion  sslble  Page 12  Page 12  Channel 12  Special  6  Klahanl  Klahanl  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Lost Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Conseq.  Hollywood  Squares  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Police  Surgeon  News  News  News  News  Teaching  Children  Olympic  The  FBI  Ironside  Ironside  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  ' 15  30  45  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Col Idh  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  All In     (  The Family  Candid  Camera  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Ascent  Of  Man  Jimmy  Dean  Mel  TIM Is  All In     ,  The Family  Cnoporrel  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  W0  John  Denver  Special:  HTne  lost"  G��h<  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Sun smoke  un smoke  The  Law  Complaint  Ammended  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Kojack  Koock  Kojack  Kojack  8  Maude  Maude  News  News  Moviei  "Norwood"  Glen,   (,  Compbflll  Movlet  "Pollyana"  Haley  Mills  Movie;  "Hello  Dolly"  Barbara  Mary T  Moore  Newhart  Sing A  Song  On The  Buses  The  Silent  Years  Cont'd,  Nashville  Music  Buck  Owens  Chape  Chaparrel  BobV  Newhart  8  MaryT  Moore  The Law  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  y>  Big  Hand  MaryT  Moore  The Law  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Block  &\  Journal  Movie;  Claudia  Candid  Camera  Make A  Deal  00  ���15  ' 30  <15  Movie*  QThf  Scolp-  Hunferi"  Joe  Namath  Darby  Jone  Wyman  Agnes  [oorhead  An i  Ma  Streisand  Qmt,r,  Sharif  Walter  Carol  Burnett  Show  Movie,  oTif  And  Porter  Wagoner  Wlft um  Bros.  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Coribe  Carlbe  Carlbe  Coribe  For  The  tsjr-  Cannon  Cannon  Canton  Connon  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  'tee  vJnli  Cardlnale  Marcel lo  Mastrlannl  Maude  Maude  The "'  Jeffersons  10  Cont'd,  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  -aOWS   ,  -lews  -iows .  Zovfe,  News  Moviei  "Sound  And  Matthau  , Uuls  Armstrong  Cont'd.  "Soylent  Greon"  Chorlton  The  Puisycot"  Brabara  Streisand  Mov|ei  "Mrs.  Movie,  "Across  The  Pacific"  10  TBA  TBA  Man  Alive  News  Newi  Wide  World  News '  News  IpnlgM  Show  Science  Magazine  StiS.  News  News  News  Movie,  Arc  Arc ier  Arc  her  Bin  Volley  Bin  Valley  YPD  YPD  . YPD  NYPD  11  OO  16  News  Nows  "Picture  Of  The  Fury". .,  30  News  Dorian  Joanne  Wopdword  ab  Tok  Grey"  News  Newt  News  Moviei  Heston  Chuck  Connors  Cont'd,  News  News  Fred  Davis  Cabbage  Patch"  Zasu    '  Pills  mZtir*  Sydney  Greenstreet  11  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  News  World  Mystery  Tpnloht  Show  News  News  News  News  "The  Block  Scorpion"  Cont'd,  News  News  News  News  'Dan  August  Movie,  12  ' Time  Movln'  On  Movln'  * Peter  Law ford  Angola  Lanibury  Pussycat"  Movlei  ill.  Cont'd.  SUNDAY, MARCH 9  CHANNEL I        CMnNNei II       CHANNEL II  12 J��  45  Moviei  "Lonelj/  Aro The  Brave"  Movie,                                    Moviei  "Someone                              "The  i     u M                              P'"' ���  Touched"                              Escape"  In"  Arms"  Donny  Koye  TUESDAY, MARCH 11  CHANNCLI  CHANNIL*  CHANNIL ���  CHANNEL ���        CHANNEL }         CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL !>  10  fleeting  'ace  vwolna  'luce  Gpoht  Ghost  lobof  stake A  Villi  Oral  Robeili  Trove  Travel  BasUlhall  Conl i.  Conl",  P',01  Roberts  ArlOf  Cook Ino  Hour Of"  Power      ���  Voice Of  Calvory  Basketball  Con M,  10  B.C.  Spools  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  SIS'  Joe |< pot  Showdown        Checl  11  ��np(Hl|cm  ullage  Republican  fconrani  Isluus A.  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Cllrsis  Good  Newi     ,  Owner  Armstrong  Mr  Fr-lentr''  Jeonnie  Jeannie  Son M,  Florida  Cllru,  12  luncheon .  uncheon  Vile  Doctori  titer  Clarhipn  Conl'd,  Pot"'0  fe,0'  Newi  Ynw  Move  Movie:  Homer        Cnnl'  Conl'i  Country  Movlei  >don"  Ken I  Snworn  Bread & >  Nterfllei  sSeochlnn  Out  Movlet  Accuse"  Jote  Mike,  BUS"  Doiifllni  Conl'i,  Cont'd,  ���I s  ib  liner  len  One  Life  ortierset  lomersel  ooon'i  ���rooi  \1  wlch  Oome  "Lawmnn'  Purf  k  ancoster  '-���ImsC  1)1)  II)  ,10  at)  1BA  "'IM  InodosT)  nrilonliK  Anierlcun  Snarliman  Wo'tfil  Cont'd,  C.nnl'3,  The  Loynl  Country  Oorrinrt  Mntlixei  fliMno  Show  Wuuoit  Triiln  Slar  mtloy  wnlrei  Movlei  "Wyomlnp  Pol Inn A  Jnnso  Cnunliy  Canada  P'  Sports  Wide  Wolfd  Pnisoilton  CMl'sl,  Wnilil  "Killer  Dees''  Gloria .  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Lot  u��  liolp  you  transform your  homo Into your castlo.  SECHELT  BUILDING  SOLOES  (19731) LTD,  Whorf & Dolphin StrootsTSocholt PageA-8  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, March 5,1975 '  IT*  ;i  ./  >  ^y<i *���    '  v..,  J ,-  V  /  ,:\  STUDENTS     at     Madeira     Park Fred  Horton   briefs  Glen ,Crichton, display dealing with Greek architecture.  Elementary     School     made     final second from left, Darrell Spring and Open   house,   recognising   education  preparations for open house slated for Dean Bosph on details of social studies week, was held frorii 7 to 9:30 p.m.  March 4. Here, SFU student teacher  >  Sechelt Indian Students .. .  On��  Qiaii i  By John Hardy  B.C. Teachers Federation  (Editor's Note: The following is a story  from the B.C. Teachers Federation  Newsletter written by the editor of the  Newsletter in its February issue.)  Judd Buchanan, Department of Indian  Affairs Minister, expressing concern last fall  for what he called "the great unhappiness  Indians possess," said the answer lies in  education and economic development.   Buchanan should have extended his tour of  the three prairie provinces to include B.C.  and a visit to Sechelt, where Indians have  tackled 'the great unhappiness' precisely  through education and economic development.  "You only have to walk into the large open  area portion of Sechelt Elementary School,"  says local teachers' president, Frank Fuller,  "to see the immense changes that have taken  place." There's an obvious sense of well-  being among the Indian children.  Principal Sam Reid agrees. "Look around  you. The Indian children are always well  dressed now, but it wasn't always so. That's  one change. Another is what I call the  "Sechelt time syndrome" ��� these kids  always used to be late for school ��� now they  come on time and there's very little truancy.  "But the big change," he says, "is in style.  They know they're Indians and they're darn  well proud of it."  In the past, it was common for an Indian  child to say, 'I'm not going in there; the room  is full of white kids.' Now the same child will  say: "This is my school and I'm going to get  things out of it."  Over the last five years, teachers in the  school agree, the well-being of the entire  community has improved. Credit, they say,  goes to Indian parents, who have taken real  interest in their children's progress in school,  and also to a housing development undertaken by the band, which has changed the  social environment for the Indian people.  Teachers have met Indian parents on.the  reserve twice, explaining their programs and  expectations,  One of the teachers, Jim Gray, puts it this  way, "Schools have to bond a little and go to  Uio native people."  Ho has somo Interesting insights Into  differences wlthlrt tho two cultures, for  example, the different approach to pocket  knives on the part of Indian parents. All  children go through a stage of wanting pocket  knives, but where a white parent might forbyi  it, the Indian parent will permit it on the  assumption that if the child cuts himself, he  learns some respect for the knife.  Jim Gray plays goal for the Chiefs, the  only white team on the local soccer team, and  he has, accordingly, a large status in the eyes  of young people in the school.    Another reason for the successful change  in the school is Barbara Joe, one of a number  of, Indian teacher aides now working in  district schools. "I pretty well know where  everything is," she comments, and it's clear  that the teachers rely on her.  She works mainly with teacher Pat Craig  in the school's learning assistance center. Pat  Craig sees Barbara as a facilitator, communicating with parents on the reserve,  helping with introductions, ensuring that  homework is done and that the child goes to  bed at a reasonable hour rather than watches  the late show.  The economic aspect of the b.and's improvement began under the leadership of  Sechelt band chief Henry Paull and Clarence  Joe, band manager, when houses were moved  from a former army installation at Ladner to  Sechelt. The Indians built new foundations,  put in telephone, hydro and cablevision as  well as the septic tanks ��� the latter approved  three times "to prove to everyone we're doing  it right." From that initial start, the bzind,  with a newly acquired skill and sense of  confidence, started their own housing  development at Tsawcome properties on  Indian land three miles south of Sechelt.  The Sechelts in November became the  first.band In Canada with the authority "to  manage their own land. Over the two years  the Indians spent negotiating the land  management scheme, they dealt with 47 of  the estimated 10,000 civil servants in Judd  Buchanan's Department of Indian Affairs,  most of whom could be dispensed with if other  Indian bands were given similar control of  their own affairs.  Premier Barrett commented recently that  the band had another first to its credit, a  meeting with the provincial Cabinet In Victoria, which Is something of a tribute to the  band's political skills,  When tlio Tsawcome development began,  the band was leasing heavy construction  equipment for as much as $1,000 a week. They  made a decision to buy their own equipment.  The band also hires its own people for the  construction work rather than hire outside  peoplei arid give the work away.  Ted Dixon, education officer for the band,  says the social implications of the housing  developments for the Sechelts have been  tremendous. In addition to the changes in  Sechelt Elementary, Ted notes the drop-out  rate in secondary is lower, and there were  seven graduates last June. More' Indian  children are realizing post-secondary  education is important. More are taking post-  secondary education. "There are no more  breaking and entering charges against our  young people; the crime rate went down to  zero.' he says.  He says tests given to Sechelt kindergarten  children, which formerly indicated low  achievement, now"- indicated this year's  youngsters scored 50 per cent more than the  overall average, white or Indian, of the  students who did not take pre-school.  Ted has three children in Sechelt  Elementary, each recognized as a leader by  teachers in the school. His eldest boy, Darren,  for instance, captains the soccer team and  was chosen athlete of the year. Darren has, in  contrast to earlier generations of Indian  children, a sure sense of his own worth ���  something that should sustain him through  secondary school and beyond.  "You can do great wonders when you have  financial means," is how the housing  authority manager Gilbert Joe sums up a lot  of the changes. He can speak quietly but  firmly, sometimes with an elegance of  language that belies his Grade 7 education;  Gilbert is representative of a group of people  who had to make quick social and political  adjustments as they took a leap forward. "We  are not looking for favors," he' stresses. "We  want to join the free enterprise system," ���  Schools, Gilbert Joe says, are too  stringent. "They're set up for people already  too contented with the structures. Schools  lack flexibility. We integrated Into the public  school system only a few years ago. Wo are  more Involved now, but wo want to get even  moro Involved where it Is equitable. Then our  Imago won't seem all that bad with tho  general public."  ��� mmBmwmmmow��m&mmrmm-  S3m oi^lJSxaQjG^  CANADA CHADS 'A' BEEF  ���Wo Tszko reEKAvee]  i , i    i 1 Op  --.    %-, i  \  -n-iT.,n���aJ  CANADA G3AD2 'A' BEEF  i  ages S�� pcarractisn  ! L  CANADA GRADE 'A' BEEF  hm & meaty w?  mmswg  *. Ii w  ALL-BEEF WEiNERS  Swift Premium      1 lb. pig.  Swift Premium    1 lb. pkg   Swift Premium   1 Ib. pkg   $'  $  ���, ���,- ,->'Y. u mi qjC?   7/     v-'; r- '\  1'J; (���'��� Ih \ <Afv^   ,7 tfa p./ /! 'J;  is ft|a-a   .-.,-  fa.���a,   . -r.- .    s"~* '1 /   /      ~  iiin'r-iMlHiivN       r il //  i  ���-^CaiarT^obiKn ���s^'ax.'VNSsa  GBf  ��.V.?��n0.3 CALIFORNIA  GRAD�� CANADA No. 1  ��� \WS'}k$)   ?���> oa. ('���-, ?!J     i l'5l!i C-.ii'iJ^^ ���     llK ^!j  M3M)\3W  u3 <���&>(&)  TDK  Mai kins or Nabob  12 oz.tin  &vo Qsoca flffi Qbdcsbo  ^u^Gea^s^  ��  H)��@  Nabob Crushod  Sliced Tidbits  Scottios  Assortod  pkg.200>  (MRKOJWff  LkJ  LrS O0 8an>flto  mm��  ��j KUtCU  Carnation  3 Ib   Ek  f. i  DVl  W  Kraft Parkay  2 Ib. pkg  MM  E  Kellogg's  13 oz. pkg.  Martins  1 lb. pkg.,  msm.  181�� J P  TOiUTi  Hunts  13 oz. tin  ���Pl��  Dream  Whip  4 oz. pkg;  Cashmere  asstfd  4 roll pkg.  WAFFLES a:1  ar  pkg,,,,  PERCH     Rupert Brand  FILLETS  16 ox. pkg. ,...,.,,,..,  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thurs. Hilar. 6 to Sat. Mar. 8  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Gibsons/B.C.  Phone 886-2563  Wo Rooorvoilib Right  to Limit Quqntltlon  RaggcaCsS^^^  Wi si m^vmmmm^mnt^mmi^mvvmm^nmfmmmf^mvmmmmwm  i   -l^-rij-iffliifiiw"'-fr*,"J'Mj"'wi���'*"���*  Aamimnmm\tmmMtMm\m����wimm^m^mnmm^  Sechelt/B.  Phone 885-9416  ,,,,,Mr.,ki,m.^A.^^tmm.^^^^  A by ANN-MARIE HORNE  In the summers of 1972 and 1973 Sechelt  resident, David McTaggart, was captaining  his yacht Vega, renamed Greenpeace III, in  the waters off Mururoa Atoll. ,  He was there to make his protest against  what he believed to be a flagrant disregard  for one of man's oldest basic rights, his  freedom On the high seas. And it was being  sacrificed inexcusably so nuclear weapons  could be tested in the atmosphere.  This spring, David McTaggart will con-  ���tinue his protest in the law courts of France.  On April 8 a Civil Court in Paris will consider a long list of charges he has laid against  ;the government of France as a result of two  very serious incidents that happened while he  was at Mururoa.  In 1963, after a cloud of radioactive fallout  from a nuclear test held in the French Sahara  had drifted across Europe, France announced that she would begin testing at  Mururoa. That same year China and France  refused to sign the Partial Nuclear Test Ban  Treaty which banned further nuclear testing  in the atmosphere.  NOT FAR ENOUGH  Mururoa Atoll, 700 miles south of Tahiti  at the further reaches of the Tuamoto Archipelago, is more or less at the end of  nowhere. South America is 4,000 miles to the  east, New Zealand 3,000 miles to the west.  Yet Mururoa was not far enough away to  prevent nuclear waste from 27 detonations  spreading across the vast South Pacific to its  distant neighbours; nor far enough away to  escape the notice of anti-nuclear test groups  such as CND (Campaign for' Nuclear  Disarmament) and Greenpeace Foundation.  In June 1972 a massive protest launched in  Canada and New Zealand peaked when the  protest yacht Greenpeace in was nearly sunk  near Mururoa by La Paimpolaise, a French  minesweeper.  On June 1,1972, the 38 foot, wooden ketch,  Greenpeace III, was sailed into the testing  xone by her three man crew, David McTaggart, Nigel Ingram (English) and Grant  Davidson (Australian-New Zealand dual  citizen). Reportedly, it was the first time that  a private vessel had entered a nuclear test  ^rea. This z6rie?keyhole shaped and centered  j ���ij w -m-y  DAVID McTAGGERT  ... Paris in April  at Mururoa, covered 104,000 square miles of  International Waters. The plan was to stay in  these international waters close to Mururoa  to bring attention to their illegal use by the  French Government.  SAILORS  "It was our intention to peacefully protest  the high seas issue and the nuclear tests,  certainly not to fight about it. We were  .sailors, not protesters, and genuinely thought  the navy of Franco would treat us that way,"  recalls David McTaggart. "But that was in  the beginning. Now, three years later, I feel  .much stronger about It."  On June 10 the crew spotted a huge  'barrage-typo balloon on the horizon.  Suspended below It would 1x3 a nuclear  'device' ready for detonation. Continuously  from then on tho Greenpeace III was severely  liarrased by French warships and lowflylng  aircraft,  July 1, the Greenpeace III was rammed on  lior (Starboard quarter by a ship that had  como loo close once too often. Hours Inter,  after distress flares from the yacht and  lengthy negotiations, tho Commander In  Charge of Nuclear l!.xporlmcntH, Admiral  Clavluro, reluctantly gave permission for the  yacht to bo temporarily repaired in Mururoa  so sho could make It back to Rarotonga, 1500  mllos away,  David McT/nggart returned lo his  Iwmotown, Vancouver, hoping tho Canadian  "government would take tho collision-incident -  lo Iho French government on his bchlaf.  I-Jowevor Ottawa, thinking the Issue would  simply die,away, accepted Franco's version  Unit the Greenpeace HI had rammed the  inlnoswuoporl McTaggarl's only comment  was, "Voi." was a grand ship hut she wouldn't  sail backwards!"  (The Greenpeace story In hill of Ironies  and I lie fact "that La Pnlmpolalse was  originally a Canadian ship Iwforc being given  lo Franco under a NATO n'uroomont for  ' liencoful uso In the Atlantic and  Mediterranean Is one of these.)  LKUAL HATTLF,  There was no alternative for David Me-  Taggart than to begin his own legal  proceedings to collect payment for the if III ,01)0  worth of damages to his yacht, Within a short  time, Franco, In an act of self-contradiction,  unofficially offered him via the Cnnndlnn  . government iffi.OOO, lint he would receive It  only If he promised to stay 'away from  - Miu'uroal����--�����~~ - - -- ���-,_~ ,���  The Greenpeace, 111 had cost France  hundred.'!   of   thousands   of   dollars   by  preventing their 1072 testing series from  starting on sclieilulo,  i    F.von worse, the yacht's presence had  brought much unfavourable attention to what  was going on south of Tahiti arousing the new  Australian and New Zealand governments to  make election pledges that the following year  (1973) they would send warships to the area tq  protest(this did happen although the ships  moved out of the danger area each time a test  was to be carried out). These two nations  were also beginning legal cases against  France's testing program in the International  Court of Justice. Australia sent lawyers to  Vancouver to take McTaggart's affadavit for  use in their case." -  "Meantime," says McTaggart with  disbelief, "the Canadian government was still  hanging on to the crazy notion that Vega was  not a Canadian ship and that I had been flying  a Peruvian flag! I was feeling so frustrated  by the months of red tape and what seemed to  me to be a rather obscene governmental  mess-up of the situation that when the announcement was made of a further test series  I decided I would return to Mururoa. I had  two main reasons. One, to draw attention to  their (France) not paying the damages to  Vega and two, to bring attention to the  nuclear money machine."  REPAIRS  After, repair ing the Vega in New Zealand,  McTaggart sailed back again with Ingram  and two New Zealanders. The Greenpeace HI  had been in the testing zone for two days  when, on the 15 of August, French commandoes boarded and seized the yacht will  uncalled for violence. McTaggart was  dragged into the boarding dinghy. A club was  smashed into his eye permanently damaging  it and ending his sailing career. He was  unarmed and had put up no resistance.  Neither had Ingram who was also beaten  unconscious.  McTaggart was immediately flown to a  military hospital in Tahiti and held there for  two weeks. His crew were held for seven days  on another atoll before being repatriated. On  his release' McTaggart returned to B.C. for  the second time. "Even if I did disagree with  my government's lackadaisical approach, it  was grand to set foot in my own free country  after being held under armed guard for two  weeks in a pseudo-free society."  Before the federal election in~IS74t after  hunsdreds   of  letters  from  people   across  Canada and several files full of correspondence from McTaggart and his lawyers, the  government decided to espouse the case.  This meant the matter was to be raised to a  State-to-State level and treated seriously.  McTaggart notes that Since  the election  nothing has happened.  LETTER SENT  His present position is summed up in a  letter he has just sent to Prime Minister  Trudeau. He writes: "The Minister of External Affairs recently wrote to my M.P.  (Jack Pearsall) advising him that I have  alv/ays been' kept 'fully aware' of the  government's policy regarding the espousal  "of my case: This simply is riot true.'" I have-  heard only about 'current discussions' and  how important our 'relations' with France  are, nothing regarding actual espousal since  your decision to espouse in March 20,1974."  He goes on to say, "Months later, I began  " to worry about my two year limitation period  (the time any individual has to file a suit.)  External Affairs advised me not to worry and  said I had a 30 year limitation period. They  were wrong, the two,, year limitation period  applies." I,  When MCTaggart discovered this he had  to move fast to protect his interests. On June  30,1974, he served an 'assignation' (writ) on  the French Government. In his letter he  reminds the Prime Minister that by doing so  he was "in no way i trying to block  (the)dccision to espouse" and concludes, "I  respectfully ask, 'Why the delay In  espousal?'"  "After watching my ship boarded illegally  and forcibly by nothing less than hoodlums,  ���seeing them beat up my crew, and then  having my ship stolen from me. Well, that  was really too much and Is the reatson I'm  going to court. Certainly I'm happy the  voyages in a small way draw attention to the  intolerable nuclear situation but I'm not  trying to bo vindictive by taking this course, I  Just don't think situatloas llko the boating nnd  Uio ramming should happen again. A court  case of this kind might make It cloar whether  we live In a fantasy world or' whether or not  thoro are phrts of tlio world that are free-  namely tho oceans, "McTaggart said,  APRIL 8  Last week ho received news that April (1 is  tlio date set for tlio court case (Ho Is awaiting  a letter from his French lawyer with details  , of tho actual court-room procedure In  Franco,) This is tho long-nwnltcd climax of  three trying years of Involvement In the world  of nuclear protesting,  Included In the claim Is the money tho  Cnnndlnn Government put up ex gratia to  ��� ship - -Greenpeace ���-111 - back*to -lUV from -  Mururoa where It had been held by tho  French for four months, In other words,  Instead ot tho Canadian Government going to  court on his behalf, McTaggart is going to  court to reclaim the government's money as  well as his own damages! Why did the  Cnnndlnn Govorment not force the French  Government to return the Groenpcnco III nt  Ihelr expense when there w��h no question thnt  the yacht had been arrested Illegally In  nothing less than modern day act of piracy?  Why does McTnggnrt think Canada has  dono so little? "Governmental will allow you  to protest all sorts of things hut when you  speak out against the nuclear situation they  Ixicome nervous, The reamin-lMicause thorn's  so much money Involved, As wo are kept so   poorly Informed ori all nuclear subjects '1 can  only guess al Canada's reluctance, Possibly  it's because of tho uranium (the fuel for both  nuclear bombs and power plants) we sell to  Franco nnd others, possibly because of the  negotiations between Prcmku' liournsfla and  Uie French ..Government to Jointly produce  uranium In Quelieo, or possibly the federal  government Knew India wns going to test a  bomb using Cnnndlnn technology and woro  Just too nervous to speak up Internationally  Section B  Wednesday, March 5,1975  Pages 1-8  W>1  a    JtH   f  < /  t4*  ^  1   ^  '&-  T,.  +-  '4  '"V  >        <?  .*>  *  , *  *i->  '���/-)  '* h - */���"  >'  >,t\  '��/ i*  i l  ><��� -if  I  *   -i   *  ���VI  * '  ir.t  ������*     $*  w? t * A J*.  %  *">- a.  \  V  >MA"  m$.  -. V  n  'I-***  ^GREENPEACE HI  js>*^  GIBSONS ��� There are some new faces  around the Peninsula Hotel these days ��� four  to be exact.  The husband-and-wife teams of John and  Ethel Kirstiuk and Len and Ruth Tiesu  recently bought the hotel from the Pawliuk  family and are gradually imprinting their  personalities on the hostelry.  John and Ethel come to the coast from  Duncan, where they owned the Commercialv  and Tzouhalem hotels.  They have two daughters'and one son, all  married.  John's main outside interests are fishing  and curling.  "I hope someone can show me the fishing  holes around here," he told The Times.  John was a member of the Duncan Curling  Club for close to 20 years and recently joined  the local Curling Club.  He has been involved in Kinsmen and Gyro  GREENPEACE IH, as the 36 foot  wooden ketch Vega was named, will get  her day in court in April along with  owner David McTaggert of Sechelt. The  court will be in Paris as some of ttie  oldest laws of the sea will be tested. ���  McTaggert maintains the French use of  international waters for nuclear testing  was a violation of the freedom of seas.   I s' a     .,        I    i    ,  and support the Greenpeace IH."  NON-POLITICAL  He commented: "The sad thing is that the  nuclear and uranium situation within this  country is non-political and I refer to the last  Federal election which followed India's bomb  by only a few weeks. The opposition parties  didn't speak up against the Liberal government. As a Canadian citizen I find that a most  despicable situation. However at last an M.P.  (Tommy Douglas) is reports this week to'  have questioned the contracts for the sale of  Candu reactors to Argentina and South  Korea. But it amazes me that the whole  matter of safeguards against the reactors  being used to provide fuel for nuclear devices  was not raised before the contracts were   signed. Canadians should be very concerned  as to how our natural resources are being  utilized. Indirectly, they could end out being  the power behind a Middle East war for- instance. I refer to the sale of armaments to  Egypt by France," McTaggart said.  The  trend  among  developing  nations  especially is toward obtaining a nuclear  weaponry.  "Certainly I'm against the U.S. <  y and U.S.S.R.'s*continued nuclear race bufcjfi  that balan.ee of power holds up we are at least  half safe.   The problem is that every new  country that enters the nuclear race reduces  the chance for world peace and incidentally  makes it easier for the ultimate hijacking of a  nuclear bomb by terrorists.  IS POSSIBLE  "At first glance you may think that no-one  can stop the inevitable. That may be true but  consider: In 1963 a small group of scientists  were responsible for bringing pressure to  bear on Britain, the U.S., the U.S.S.R. and  others to sign the Partial Nuclear Test Ban  Treaty; the United States only tested once at  .Amchitka after objections from many people  in British Columbia France has recently  announced that there will be no further atmospheric tests at Mururoa (they had intended to continue until 1985), It may seem  insurmountable but I do think your voice can  te heard, "McTaggart stated. \  So those of us who are not politicians or  scientists and who are living here on the  Sunshine Coast far from tho centres of world  government, what can we do?  "Sp'oak up, Write Mr. Pearsall or Mr.  Trudeau," David McTaggart advises. "Our  government could do something and I sincerely hope It will before wo all regret it!"  roirt  By  ton  Van Egmond  Tolh   about   do-ll-yoursoll     o   homo   on  -Vancouvor lulond Is built otomptynquorn*  bottlon, iiif?io Ihon o ho||.million ol (bom,  coiiiontoil loooihor, LooKb n lot IIK-n tho  0lo���� brlckt &o popular In Iho Ihlrllo.i,  lofl�� for tho tlroplaco? FruHwood Is moM  aromatic, hardwood lanfianMnMliif), aldor  In roadlly ovolloblo nnd ��|>lll�� nmlly.  Vonotlnn blind* aro not now but o Swl����  factory'"lt���� tjono a slop (uiIhor, Tlmlr  bulldln-n I* almoin all fllan*, and tho  outomatlr blind* ant oloclrnnlcnlly con-  linll-nd nnd tmnnltlvo lo otiUlda llflht,  You rrrM cranio tho ofloct o| inlomMInn  aichll'Hlurnl moldlntl an your walls with  wnllpopni bordoi*, Olo/o wllh llnlwl  ��h��||cK,  .  Do., you, inovo, otton?,,, Colo, cm lain* aio   oo*|ii��l to III Into tho 'niii>t' hautiOs  ��� ���  Innilllo* that inovo otton muM d��'p"nd on a  Hool   li��|oto   Af)��nl   who   ��por|olli��>��   in  _matching iaml!lo��,w(th hotmnjlioy'll loVo.  lo tho fmcholl aroa, thoy dopond on  SUNCOAST ESTATES  In S��ch��lt call 805-2241  You fnn, loo, ���_____    i  Club activities.  Ethel shares her husband's interest in  fishing and curling and was a member of the  Kinette and Gyrette Clubs in Duncan.  "We hope to fit into the community," said  John.  Added Ethel: "I think we will really get to  like it here."  Len operated his own logging business on  Vancouver Island for 20 years before buying  the Hart Hotel in Pouce-Coupe in 1971.  He and his wife operated the hotel until  coming to the coast.  TheTiesusand Kirstiuks have been friends  for the past 20 years, said Len.  Len and Ruth list golf and swimming as  their main outside interests.  Len is an ex-Kinsman. He also belonged to  the Elks Club and the Masonic Lodge.  Ruth taught school until three years ago.  Len said he and Ruth travelled throughout  B.C. for a year before deciding to come to the  coast.  "We really like it down by the ocean," he  said.  The Tiesus have one married son and a  daughter.  The newcomers said they hoped to expand  the hotel and offer something for all local  residents.  A local, man pleaded guilty Feb. 27 to  driving with over three times the permitted  amount of alcohol in his blood.  Provincial court was told that David  Qubcksister showed signes of impairment  when he was stopped at a routine traffic  check near Gibsons Dec. 31.  His blood-alcohol percentage was ,29,  according to a subsequent breathalyzer test,  said Const. Wayne Dingle. The legal  maximum is .08.  Judge Erik Bendrodt fined accused $200,  but left any licence suspension up to the  superintendent of motor vehicles.  "You are very lucky you didn't kill  someone with that reading," he told  Quocksister.  In other court news, Jean Marie Michaud  was fined $250 for impaired driving.  Accused was stopped by police near  Gibsons Feb. 22 after he was seen driving  erratically, court was told.  A breathalyzer test put his blood-alcohol  ratio at .24 per cent.  Judge Bendrodt did not impose a licence  suspension. Accused pleaded guilty to the  charge  Christian Kankainen was fined $175 for  driving with a blood-alcohol percentage over  .08.  Court was told that police stopped accused  after they noticed him driving erratically  near Sechelt Feb. 18.  A breathalyzer test pegged Kankainen's  blook-alcohol percentage at .20.  James Ironside was found not quilty, after  trial, of dangerous driving.  Thomas McClintock had charged that he  had to drive off the Lower Road into a  telephone pole Jan. 23 to avoid colliding with  a school bus driven by Ironside.  He claimed that the bus had gone out of  control and skidded down the road almost  broadside, forcing him to take evasive action.  Judge Bendrodt ruled there was insufficient evidence to sustain a. conviction.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  1 Plumbing,  heating 8  sewers  1 Repairs and Installations  i All work guaranteed  886-7638  In Europe  they call us  "Canada Fats59.  pamiupacwni  Tt>e Can.iai.in movement lot peisonal titnew  !  ?MiiiBg��aMSMggM!|��Ba��M  !  * Trevor W. Neate  * Larry E. Lewis  Ste.202 1571 Marine Dr.  Gibsons  886-2712  1ANAGEHENT  : Pictured above from left to right are Ethel and John Tiesu, and Len and Ruth  Kirstiuk, new owners of the Peninsula Hotel, To say they are experienced  hostellers would be an understatement, Collectively, they can muster somo 64  years of experience In the hotel trade. Most recently, John and Ethel come to us  from Vancouvor Island's Duncan area, whoro thoy owned and operated two  hotels, tho Commorclal and the Tzouhalem, Len and Ruth aro down from frozon  Pouce-Coupe, whero thoy owned and operated tho Hart Hotel. Thoy are all  looking forward to life on fho Sunshlno Coast, and, as John put it; "All wo nood  . now Is someone to show us tho bost fishing spots,"  NEW 1ENU  Pilot sorved wllh wine mushroom  sauco, baked potatoos, salad, and  rolls,  (JlHMI-l  <lo lloiiint  (lobular tall)  ll  4  r'V  Sorvod with drawn buttor, salad,  bakbd potalooo, fjarllc broad, and  vogotabloR,  Join us soon at tho  E  ��� "Jan*dc-Ilcuft������  Jan started chef's training at tho  ago of 16, sludyln-g under Amsterdam's finest chefs, Ho later  rocolvod his diploma. Somo of his  othor positions hold Include Chof  at Vlllsnour and do Paarduvllds In  "Amsterdam," wltli lator postings  aboard Morthant Marino Ships as'  chof, Jan has boon In Canada for  throe years| Specializing In moat  saucou, bakory goodo, moat  preparations. ,  1 ��~y~~~  conveniently located between Gibsons and Sechelt on Highway 101 886-2472  k *■   ■-."   ■*■% i,M"''*"»     *"*   '
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The Peninsula Times
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Wednesday, March 5,1975
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AGASSIZ — Elphinstone Cougars are
going to the B.C. basketball finals.
Elphinstone won the Tri-zone invitational
tournament Saturday by defeating Agassiz
101 to 70 in the final game. This is the third
year Elphinstone has been in the tournament
and the first year they have won. Lee
Wolverton was named the most vaulable
player in the tournament.
The win entitles them to a berth in the B.C.
Single A High School Championships to be
KEEN EYE and intense concentration Coast arena Feb. 22. Eight rinks took
are displayed by player during ladies part in the event, the first 'spiel held by
curling league bonspiel at  Sunshine   the ladies' group.
members needed ...
'V,,'C./*0
piei
SECHELT-The ladles1 curling league
hold Its first bonspiel Feb. 27 at tlio Sunshlno
Coast arena.
"It was a very enjoyable day," said an
organizer, "with a break between games for a
social hour and lunch,"
Tlio winning rink comprised Mollnda
Fisher, Jean Mercer, Shirley Fenrnlcy and
Sylvia Jackson.
Runners-up  were  Doris  Ashton,   Lola
MEMBERS of winning rink at ladies'
curling leagues bonspiel Feb. 22 were,
top to bottom, left to right: skip Melinda
Fisher, Shirley Fearnley, Jean Mercer,
Sylvia Jackson.
Cauldwell, Muriel Gibsons and Cay Nelson.
Eight rinks took part In the event,
Anyone Interested in Joining the ladles'
league should leave their name at the arena
offlco.
by HARRY TURNER
GIBSONS — Gibsons Winter Club had a
work party at the curling site Feb. 22. The
decking was alllaid for the second storey. An
area was dug under the washrooms to put in
the plumbing and fill was placed in the ice
plant area.        '
Two truckers and a loader volunteered
their time and eqaiipment to haul several
loads of gravel to the site. This will be spread
under the floor to keep the floor area well
drained. Some of it will also be used for a
parking lot.
When the building is completed, all the
volunteer hours could mean dollars to the
club. The provincial government will pay us
for them if the cost of the building (voluntary
time included) exceeds the $150,000 figure
that was used as a basis for the grant.
More work parties will be scheduled for
the weekends ahead. There are times during
the week when a volunteer hand would also be
useful, so if you have some spare time drop
Sechelt lanes
TUES. NIGHT LADIES
N. Jager 255 597); L. Nestman 241 (574);
B, Seibert 223 (581); V. Adams 221 (584).
Ball & Chain
Glen Clark 270,197,252 (719);, Ralph Keays
218, 216,194 (628); Ray Fitch 214, 207 (596);
Barb McCourt 217, 210 (596).
Other 200 games were wolled by. Andy
Sterloff 280; Brian Haslett 257; Vic Sallow
252; Jim Wood 246; John Kelly 227; Ken
Kujala 223; Leslie Fitch 209; Wayne Place
208; Kitty Clark 202; Dan Holland 202;
Pauline Kujala 200; Betty Morris 200.
Wednesday Ladles, Feb, 26
Lynne Pike 174, 183, 221 (578); Lorraine
Mitchell 182, 241 (569); Marg Maedel 200;
Esther Berry 256; Lil McCourt 224,178 (555);
Hazel Skytte 204.
Sechelt Commercial League, Feb. 27
Charlie Humm 222, 277,,230 (729); Andy
Henderson 171, 186, 293 (650); Wayne Place
237; Roger Hocknell 219, 250 (641); Turner
Bqrry 280, 198, 233 (711); Herman Wegener
280,154,265 (699); Cauleen McCualg 222, 201
(600); Marilyn McKenzie 220; Joanne
Giampa 200,200; Don Caldwell 209, 207 (602);
Butch Ono 246; 243; 185 (674); Sam McKenzio
245, 257, 213 (715); Fern Mosler 219.
TIDES FOR THE WEEK
March 5 to March 11
at Point Atkinson
— Not to bo u»od (or naylflaHon —-
5 '
0035
"13,5    110345
14,0
WE
05-15
11,1     RA     0925
10,2
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12,11
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12,0
1750
4,7
2055
5,1
6
0150
13.7
'9       0425
14,1
Til
0725
ir.i
SU      1000
9,6
1120
12,2
1500
12,2
1905
4,9
2135
5,2
7
0250
13,9
10     0450
14,1
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10,7
MO    1030
9,0
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11,9
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, 0500       14,1
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1105         0,3      .,
1635       12,6
2255 '       5,1)
em"
THE 75'S ARE IN!
AVOID THE RUSH
l«t u» propnro your Inwnmownr, rototlllor
or outliooril motor tor tprlng,-- -~. ——,
PREfi PICKUP AND RETURN Irom Mallinoon
Hoy la Joe Rd., Robert* Or**!-,,
UNTII.MARCH318T,
MERCURY OUTIIOARD
SALES ft SERVICE   -
mercurHd
SRCHII.T 8O3*902«
Wo aro tha now FULL LING
doalors for DODGE"
PLYMOUTH* CHRYSLER and
DODGE TRUCKS. Drop In for a
look at tho 75'a In atock now,
wo'ro always |,oro to sorva you
bo 11 a r,
FULL
FINANCING
AVAILABLE
Elllf S
885-2204
A Division of Copplngs Car Town
Motor Poalors Lie.
No.D-5520
around to the site, you may be able to help.
Working on the building gives one a better
impression of its size. The lounge upstairs
will be a good sized hall. It could easily accommodate 100 persons for a supper and
dance. The downstairs area is divided into an
office, locker room, kitchen/washrooms and
viewing area.
I would like to remind you ajgairi td get
your money in if you are a debenture holder.
If you are not presently a member, join the
Gibsons Winter Club. Every joining member
brings us that much closer to a cement floor
and a year round community use building.
held at St. Thomas More School in Vancouver
March 14, 15 and 16. Eight teams from all
over B.C. will be competing for the championship.
In the Tri-zone tournament, Elphinstone
knocked off Aldergrove Thursday night 80 to
72 with Lee Wolverton scoring 28 points.
Frank Ha'vies added 21 and Wayne Smith 17.
Friday, the Cougars disposed of St. Pat 94-
89 with Wolverton again leading the scoring
with 26. Havies added 26 of his Own and Smith
accounted for 22.
In the final game, Cougars met Agassiz
Uyhom they had defeated earlier in the season.
They continued their mastery over the Fraser
Valley team and scored over 100 points.
Again Wolverton led the scoring with 29
points. Smith scored 22 and Kerry Bjornson
tucked in 16.
Wolverton and Haives were named to the
first all star teams and Smith to the second all
stars.
The Tri-zone tournament was for Single A
basketball teams from Lower Mainland,
Fraser Valley and Howe Sound.
BY THE OLD SWEEPER
Curling, which has been underway at the
arena for four months, is providing a source
of pleasure, leisure and friendly competition
for novice and experienced participants,
young and old, from Gibsons to Pender
Harbour.
For the adults, there are ladies, mens and
mixed leagues, as well as group categories
su-gh as teachers and senior citizens.
Secondary school students had an opportunity to develop their curling skills
during the first semester, and have been
followed recently, by an elementary school
category, with participants from Langdale,
Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour,
organized by Graham Craig and Jim Gray,
and instructed by Tarn and Catherine London.
On February 27, the ladies held a mid-
season bonspiel, which saw the Melinda
Fisher rink take top honours. The all-star
selection went to Sylvia Jackson, lead on
Melinda's rink, with an outstanding performance.
All of these leagues will wind up their
regular schedules on April 3, which will be
followed by Curling Week, April 7-13. The
week will begin with 3 days of playoffs between the top teams in each league to determine the club championship then the season
will end with a three day mixed bonspiel,
April 11, 12 and 13. Teams from the lower
mainland, as well as local entries are invited
to participate in this first annual event.
Next week —an up-to-date resume of
team standings.
Canada's French-speaking province of
Quebec span 594,860 square miles, almost
three times the area of France itself.
LEONARDO AGAIN
Leonardo da Vinci probably invented the
first mechnical air conditioner, a 12-foot
waterwheel that scooped river-cooled air into
a conduit that eased the heat in the palace of
the Duke of Milan.
We   now   have   available   a   vast
;   supply of excellent top soil.
11 Loading     facilities     &     trucking
arrangements available.
Call
CONSERVATION, OUTDOOR
RECREATION AND
EDUCATION PROGRAM
[C.O.R.E. - Hunter Training Course]
Course Begins
April 1st
and ruins four .weeks, from 7 to 9
p.m. Held at Sechelt Peninsula Rod
& Gun Club. Registration fee:
$7.50. For registration and information
PHONE
885-9429 or 885-9787
Registration closes March 22nd.
Secondly: we'd llko to make sure you
know about our comploto lino of
marine oquipmont and accessories. In
addition to Martin, Glascraft, K&C,
Thormoglass and Volvo Ponta; wo
can also supply you with
SPRINGBOK
^fe* CHRYSLER
MARINE DIVISION
ffNS/   CORPORATION
t licit S US«
EMDE
383-2266
(1974) LTD. Wednesday, March 5,1975   The Peninsula Times PageB-3  TOP CLASS juvenile soccer came to from the North Shore. Local team tried day, two local teams travelled to  Sechelt when the village hosted its first hard, but Twins wiped them out 8-0. tourn.ament playoffs in Vancouver, with  playoff games for the Sun provincial Sechelt Legion went down scoreless to mixed results: Sechelt Falcons 2, West  championship tournament in April. McSween, another North Shore team, Van United 1; Gibsons Legion 0, Bur-  Here, Co-op Cougars from Gibsons gain who notched up five goals. The same dette Beavers 5.  territory in match against Viking Twins  v  PENDER HARBOUR ��� New president volunteers to work at the hospital gift shop, it event will be forthcoming.  Jean Paterson was in the chair for the first was decided the auxiliary make the tray A family buffet dinner was planned to take  meeting of the year for the Pender Harbour favors for the year. place March 29 at the Legion hall. All are  Hospital Auxiliary. Mrs. Virginia Fielding volunteered to encouraged to attend this family night.  All committees submitted reports. Mrs. assist the nurse at the Madeira Park baby Next meeting is March 12 when Mrs. Elsie  Doreen Webb displayed several knitted baby clinic on the first Thursday of each month. It Warden, life member, will present the story  sets which members had made for the was also decided to hold a tea and bazaar in of th&early days of the auxiliary. Visitors are  hospital gift shop. October, date to be announced later. most welcome, as well as anyone with in-  Mrs. Irene Hodgson reported on the thrift The annual fishing derby will be held teresting news about the founding of the  shop. She thanked all those who had helped August 2 and 3. More news on this popular auxiliary.  and donated items. ^.....-.........ra^  Mrs. Jean Prest displayed samples of ^:!:;:;:::��^^  hospital tray favors. Because of the lack of .&:��  S>-  !> ���  'Os  e.e  Sechelt Notes     f  ���������by Peggy Connor   Si  Spain's Coast of the Sun protected by ���:.:  mountains and sea drew the Andersons, Jack ft  and Marg of Davis Bay, to spend over a S  month's holiday in Europe's mildest winter >���  climate. The Atlantic was too cold for ft  swimming but the weather was fine up to 72 ft  degrees. They did have five days of rain with ft  its chorus of thunder and lightning. ft  Mainly in the Costa del Sol area, they went lion two tours of the Nearja Caves, huge |  caverns big enough to hold a ballet or concert. >|  Toured Grenada, Alhambra beautiful |  Moorish castles, saw the oldest church in the ���:  world in the burial place of Christopher \  Columbus. Mijas where Spanish towns are ���:  crowded one on top of the. other on the ���:  mountainside. ���  The Andersons found the Rock of ���  Gibraltar quite imposing. What they could :  see of it with an airport between you and the :  Rock it is not too close. ;  The polar route flight back was beautiful;  full sunlight over Iceland and Greenland.  Enjoying the trip with them was Marg's   ;  father Mr. LeBihan of Vancouver.  Alan and Rosa Swan arrived home on the  22nd of Feb. from Hawaii where they camped  out on the Big Island for a couple of weeks  ending up on Oahu where they did some  snorkeling at Haunama Bay, unequalled on  the island. Recently Haunama Bay was  declared a protected area foriunderwater life.  This will make It even more exciting in years  to come.  The Castaways deep in rehearsal for their  coming attraction are taking time to hold a ,  dance to raise funds. This will be a Gilligan's  Island type of do where everyone will bo  dressed In shipwreck attire. The date la  March 29 at tho Now sScchclt Legion Hall,  tickets $7 por couplo, music by tho Night  Train. Tho Castaways aro a drama and  musical variety group whose president Is  .John Hamilton, 885-9355.  Entertainment Is high oi\ tho Hat with the  Sechelt Auxiliary Smorgasbord taking place  March a at tho New legion Hall, Tickets $9 a  ploco; might still bo a few tickets around.  Contact Mrs, Ina Grafo, 1185-9457. Not  nocoHaiury to como In costume; the theme Is  Mardi Gras,  O   Citation   O   Cameo   O   Merit  ��   international   ��   Monocrest  ��BURLINGTON  ��      CELANESE  ��  WEST MILLS      O   HARDING  O ARMSTRONG      O  OZITE  m  ,,t"  us���ii wiiwsi rt*m***mwm^mt*m**mmf  WiMMM��-MHIIMiyi <m -������������.��� \JT  /mRilWNGES  >  ��  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  ��  FLINTCOTE  i  ��  TAPPAN      ��   INGLIS :gj;  ��  FINLAY ��  JENN-AIR RANGES!!  :*���  .���ft.. X -X  LOCATED NEXT TO WINbsOR PLYWOOD  !�� For Appointment Phqne 886-2765 i|!:  |:j Box 694, GIBSONS ||  'Zw'-'-i-'-'-i-'''"^ ���[���"���������"''���������������'���������'-'���'���'������^^  CAMNOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  '" Quick Removal of all Scrap Motal  ���-���ObJectJ.-'IiAHaROHSMAI.IfWW*  1IAULI0MALL1  Specializing In Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed, Complete yard cleanups nrraii|?od,  Phone -H^^"-JClOO Collect  Serving tho Sunahine Const  f prou  HEARING  Proposed Amendment to  Village of Gibsons Zoning By-Law  >��� 241, 1973  Sow do you  feel .  today?  m\  pammpacTtan^ t  ltd I flflrt.t.itll rllll��'l'l,',,,l| III' l"-'!!'!!/,! MlsPSI  I'liiKiss, In jirtii* li<-mi -vim iVimw MS i l);ln,  Notlco la horoby glvon that tho Municipal Council of iho Village of  Gibsons will moot and hold a Public Hearing on Monday, March 10,  1975,01 7:00 p.m. In tho Municipal Hall, 1490 South Flotchor Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  At tho hearing all porsona who doom thoir Interest In proporty affected by tho following proposed amendment to Zoning By-Law No,  241, 1973 will ho afforded an opportunity to bo heard on mattora  contained In tho prepared amondmont,  1, ThaUoti.7,0, 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13, Block F, Plan 10362, Dlatrlct Lot  605, N.W.D., Group 1 bo rozonod from Comprohonslvo Dovolopmont  Aroa to Multl-Famlly Zona 2 . RM2,  A copy of tho proponod amondmont may bo innpocfod at tho Municipal  Hnll, 1490 South Flotchor Road, Glbnonn, B.C. Monday through Friday  batwaart tho hour�� of ?i00 a.m. to 4s3Q p.m.  J.W. COPLAND,  Municipal Clerk  zmssasagsssm  S-$��*$-^3W^^  mom  (Seem IteaxasitecD gCflrar^D oralf Qftgsdr  .;  man?.Q  a6po-3-P90K3>a^^  @DJB MM  run  J     "s   ���      a.   .,  *     \   '    <      -'  *       t  . i   a"       a  -I   ,  c\  /t%.-cLbd  ���s "'  ��,a.an��iainiii, i in, a. ina, ���ii.iip,,,,,, na  ma mail.i, mr asiris    i.ri" -"-���"' ..-��� -  Kadana  1 lb. pkg.  Sun-Rype  CJ  fed  48 oz. tin  Fraser Farm  sff  V  Nabob Fancy  J  Super-Valu  agic  M  ?��wi��tr  128 oz  (m^imimmm,  mim\m^wwm>  E^pg[?B  vy  ���'   **  flEBSfeCJiba  (XlOOOCJOOOOOOOOOCt  a        *  �� - r,  ��%��3s&-;,  OOOrtOOOOoo  IM!S1M.@K33(D  rv;  T  JL  Odrtfls.ooon^ooti  PRICES EFFECTIVE: MARCH 5 THROUGH MARCH 8  We reserve the right to limit quantities  ���a���.  _H  I  >�����������������1��-  J  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SIMYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  \fHmv\P Vn ^WP^'^IJ^W^I^ ���I'WtM J��My'w^'^U"t*W^^ '' PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 5,1975  The Peninsula5^^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other, right  that fret  men prize." '  ��� Winston Churchill  News item: (Choice narrows for superintendent  The regional board is mockingly  furious over the special treatment other  regional governments get in Victoria.  . "It's jyst not fair,'; one director said  with his tongue firmly implanted in his  cheek, ''our bylaws take two years to get  through Victoria while the Cariboo  regional district has theirs whipped  through in only seven months."  "A letter should, be drafted complaining about preferential treatment  some regional districts are getting," he  said.  The le^er was prompted when-  Cariboo regional district complained  that it took seven months for them to get  a byjawapproved in Victoria. At last  week^s meting m�� board received a  bylaw which had been in Victoria for two  years. , ��  "Perhaps this letter of complaint will  get read," one director commented,  "maybe the receiver will have a sense of  humor and pass it along to someone up  the line for a change, even if it is just for  a laugh."  Bylaw No. 94 was adopted after being  two years in Victoria.  Bylaw No. 94, the building and  plumbing bylaw wais adopted after being  two years in Victoria.  ' The slowness with which the Victoria  beaurocracy machine chugs around, if  indeed there is any motion there at all, is  past the stage of annoying, maddening,  or frustrating. It's now funny. Sad, but  funny.  Is there any cure for a schoolaholic?  From the  Elphinstone  Secondary  'Elphevents'.  Are you a schoolaholic?  Answer these questions and find out.  ��� Do you ever find yourself running to  your next class so that you won't be late?  ��� Do you ever find yourself studying for  a test?  ��� Do you ever take homework home  and actually do it?  ��� Have you ever gone to school for a full  week without missing a single class?  ��� Have you ever gone through a school  year: without taking a single class to go  to Vancouver.  ��� Do you ever find yourself being nice  to a teacher you really hate because you  want a higher mark?  If you can answer 'Yes' to three or  more of these questions you just possibly  could be orie of the nation's countless  SCHOOLAHOLICS.  This disease can progress into  Universities or B.C.I.T.'s for which  there is no known cure.  For further information write: THE  NATIONAL     SCHOOLAHOLIC  FOUNDATION, 996 TRUANT STREET,  SKIPOUT, B.C.  BY ALASTAIR ROGERS  Roland Hanna may just find that he was  right all along.  The local school district superintendent ���  who officially retired at the end of last year,  but agreed to serve on until a replacement is  found ��� has long advocated a return to the  traditional system of education, with its  s|ress on the 'three R's'.  Over the past couple of years, he has come  under considerable fire from the local  teaching fraternity for his 'anachronistic'  views on education, which, many feel, go  against the current trend towards a more  flexible approach to teaching.  But, at the school board's last meeting,  chairman Peter Prescesky brought up a  press report on the apparent misgivings  parents south of the line are having about the  new educational philosophies.  He suggested that this might be an appropriate time for our district to re-assess its  educational priorities.  According to the, press report, said  Prescesky, parents and some teachers in the  U.S. are becoming disillusioned with the 'new  math' and apprehensive about the effects of  'open area' teaching. Basic skills, they  seemed to feel, were being ignored.  Most trustees agreed that students should  be taught to read and write and favored an  Investigation of teaching methods In this  district,  If tho results of their inquiries bear out the  findings of our cousins to the south, the local  school system could well be In for a change.  All of which would be a rather nice  retirement present for Roland Hanna.  IP YOUR LUCK'S anything like mine, it's  always somcono else who wins tho raffle.  Never you.  > In this case, that 'someone else' Is Annie  Chalm-ors of Gibsons, Sho won a $50 gift  certificate In tho latest Gibsons Elementary  School fund-raising raffle.  I^nrry Martin, also of Gibsons, took the  second-place prize of a couple of Tupporwnro  Items nnd Sechelt resident Evnn Gray won  third prize ������ crocheted plncemats nnd  drosscd doll (what he's going to do with that, I  don't know.)  Tho raffle was staged to raise funds for a  forthcoming Oracle 7 field trip to Mexico.  Principal Davo Rompol tolls mo that tho  next raffle will offer as first prize a 'hockey'  ���weekend for two In Vnncouvcrrwinncrs will"  Htoy In the Devonshire Hotel and have a  Councils, boards  meeting times  itourdfl and municipal *fcf>uncilsS hold  public moetinKH nt the following, times  nnd places.  -UlbaoiiH village council, municipal  hnll, JflL and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.  ���     Sechelt -school board, GHwons, 2nd  nnd 4th '"liiirwlayH, 7s;��0 (f/)WOr floor,  (HbfH)nn municipal haU).  -~     HeclicltvlllaRo council, municipal  hull, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, li'M,  -���Stin.shlno   Coa.st   regional    hoard,  Scchcll, last Thursday of each month,  7:M p.m.  Mci.il)crs*ofl,li(r pulflio iiiay attend  anyof U.uhcjinooUnHS but gonornlly  must obtain prior permission In order to  ,)uak or represent a delegation.  -/rK&vrz-  "Guess that makes it you or me."  From the pulpit  -���by Pastor Gerry Pouter,  In the last decade one of the most debated  subjects in Canada has been capital punishment. The question is whether or not it should  be retained or abolished.  But did you know that there is a death  penalty which involves every one of us. The  Bible tells us that the 'wages of sin is death'  and also says that 'all have sinned'. Consequently a death-penalty hangs over each  one of us, not only physical death, but even  more significantly spiritual death. Now that  isn't exactly the kind of news we like to hear,  but it is the truth and we must face up to  reality.  However, the gospel of Jesus Christ is  good, news and it says that God 'has abolished  the death penalty'. This is why Jesus Christ  came into .the world. He came to be pur  substitute, to pay the penalty for our sins, and  that penalty was death. This is why the death  of .Jesus Christ is the most significant event in  the history of the world. And you and I have  involvement with it whether we are conscious  of it or not, for your sins nailed the Son of God  to that Roman cross. But because Jesus paid  the price and satisfied a holy and just God you  can go free. Jesus signed your pardon with  His blood.  Now what ybu must do is accept and  receive this great salvation. And the Bible  says you do it through faith. It is up to you my  friend.  Readers' Right  chance to see the Canucks try hard against  the L.A. Kings and the Blazers take on the  San Diego Gulls,.  The winning package includes $65 spending money.  Tickets are available from any grade 7  student going on the Mexico trip or from  either of Goddard's Fashion Centres. ^  You can have a chance to-win this wonder  weekend for the current cost of a goodjackel  cigar ��� $1.  RESIDENTS of Central Avenue in  Granthams Landing must have been  delighted when their street was finally paved  recently.  Well, folks, there's a dark cloud hovering  over every silver lining.  It seems residents of the area became so  used to parking their cars facing uphill when'  Central was a one-way street that they can't  quite get the hang of parking on their own side  of the road now that it's been widened to  permit two-way traffic,  The RCMP are a little unhappy with the  situation and plan a massive ticketing  campaign to give residents the hint.  Don't say you haven't been warned.  WE CANADIANS certainly have a lot of  class. If you every watch the credits at the  end of one of those slick U.S. detective shows,  you'll probably notice that the star's clothing  was supplied by Botany 500 or somesuch.  I happened to catch the credits at the end  of the Canadian-produced Fred Davis show  the other day. His suit, it seems, was supplied  by, ��� wait for it, the Men's Clothing  Manufacturer's Association of Ontario. Look  out, Cannon, we're right behind you.  I POPPED Into Leo Hubert's Golden Barrel  neighbourhood pub on opening night. Just to  check It out, you understand.  As you might guess from Its real name,  Zum Goldenon Passed, tho "decor Is very  much along tho lines of a Gorman or Austrian  'cafe', comploto with suitably attired young  fraullns to wait on the tables.  It's hard to Judge a now business on  opening night, because a large percentage of  the cliontollo Just drops In to havo a look nnd  may never again set foot over tho thrcshhold.  But at first glance, Zum Goldoncd Fassorl  seems destined for success.  It's ono of tho first thrco neighbourhood  pubs to opon In Uio province, I'm told, nnd It  will bo Interesting to soo how tho provincial  government's much-hcrnldcd concession*to  'civilized' drinking (whatever that moans)  turns out,  Once a regular clientele establishes itself  and tho atmosplioro of tlio Barrel has been  sot, I'll report hack with a moro detailed  evaluation, ImibcU, on more thorough  rcscnrcli  CO.ST OF LIVING must ho rising faster  than wo think, Highways department workers  want a $300 a month Increase to keep pace  with It, At least, that's what they're pressing  for,  Thoir contract expired In April, 1974, and  negotiations havo deadlocked, I'm told,  because Mr. Barrett Is only prepared to offer  thorn n paultry rnlso of $240 a month,  The workers' bargaining team wants tho  rniw retroactive, to April,* which would put ft  tidy f 1,000 In tho pockets of DOH employees,  I'm sure we'll all lie Interested to hoar  details of the final nottlomont. In fact, I'm  sure hlghwnys department workers will bo  - Interested to hear details of the final (settlement, ,As ono local highway worker put Iti  "Wo haven't hoard from our bargaining team  for three monthn, Wo don't know where they  aro," ,  Editor, The Times;  Sir ���The following is a letter we have  sent to the Board of School Trustees.  Board of School Trustees  School District 46  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Sirs:  In a special joint meeting of people from  Regional Electoral Area "C" and the Wilson  Creek Community Association I was in-  struded to inform the School Board that a  motion was unanimously passed as follows:  We oppose the site adjacent to the Sechelt  Arena for the Junior Secondary High School.  Some of the reasons put forward in support  Barge mishap prompts  concern for ^future  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� I am writing this letter in protest to  the parties concerned with the dumping of the  barge of chlorine gas.  To date, the chlorine containers have not  been found. I wonder how many people  realize the seriousness of this event? We are  all living under fear of death when this  happens.  We live day to day, now, woridering what  will happen due to man's ingenious ability to  destroy the atmosphere and people.  If we don't try and protect our waters, who  will? I'm hoping that other people, as I am,  will write letters to their mayor, MLA and the  SPEC branch in Powell River requesting  these accidents stop, and now.  What are we leaving our children for the  future? Nothing but dead seas, fish, and  animal's.  The concerned residents of the Sunshine  Coast should realize it's time we tried in our  own small way to correct these incidents.  A copy of this letter will be sent to my MLA  and SPEC. How about you?  D.Flnlay  of this opposition are:  ��� There are acute septic disposal problems  at the West Porpoise Bay site.  ��� Fire protection would be a problem at this  site.  ��� This site prohibits full use of expensive  grounds and buildings as virtually all  students would be bussed and the local  What is being done  about Greenpeace?  Editor, The Times;  Sir: ��� The following is a letter we have  written to MP Jack Pearsall in Ottawa.  Hon. Jack Pearsall  Member Of Parliament  Ottawa  Dear Mr. Pearsall:  Re: Greenpeace IH  We would like to know what you have done  about the savage attack on David McTaggert  and his crew of the Greenpeace III by the  French Navy?  We understand the Canadian government  has reneged on the decision of the cabinet to  espouse the case against the government of  France a year ago.  Obviously selling uranium to France is  more important to the Canadian government  than the protection of its citizens from foreign  attack on the open seas.  We would appreciate hearing from you at  your earliest convenience.  ;     Don and Hazel Hadden  population is very small.  In addition to this unequivocfd stand, I was  r^uested to inform our elected trustees and  ,all other trustees of the following:  ��� The Selma Park site would have excellent  septic disposal conditions and would be  reached most easily by fire protection  equipment.  ��� The jSelma Park site is central to a large  residential neighborhood and would be;  amenable to the community school concept.  ��� The regional board members who attended  this meeting assured us the Selma Park site  would have no problems with a water supply.  ��� We suggest that at least a walking trail  should be cleared into the Selma Park site so  that the public can investigate tiie property.  I was also requested to advise the board  that this district feels we have not been informed as to other sites available. To this end  we advise that a petition will be circulated in  this area by the Wilson Creek Community  Association to assist the board in determining  this area's choice of site for the school.  We understand and accept that further  study into possible sites may mean delay in  construction but we feel very strongly that  other sites must be investigated, including  Roberts Creek and West Sechelt. If the best  location for the school means purchase of  land we feel it would be false economy to rule  out purchase.  We urgently request that public hearings  be held in order to discuss these points.  Yourstruly,  Joan Y. Wall   Secretary  Reader charges column unresearched and glib  Too late to save  Secret Cove?  Editor, The Times;  Sir ���The following is a letter I have  written to  tho Sunshine Coast Regional  District,  Dear Sirs:  I have heard from two residents of Secret  Cove that all tho north side of tho Cove is  going to become commercial. Also being  proposed is a system to look after such  development.  Tlio development would Includo two largo  marinas, and what else is opon to conjecture.  Tlio residents of tho Cove would hove to bo  assessed for such sewerage. Why should  pooplo havo to foot bills for developers? It Is  well known that with 'progress' taxes go up.It  never pays 100'percent of tho costs.  Already tho Cove has two marinas of long  standing, ono of which caters almost exclusively to small boats and thus causes no  problems, Also many of those boatn are  * "locally "owhcdr Tlio Cove also Has oius" oiit-T  station, nnd probably a second to como, for  largo cruisers, which out-statlons havo been  bitterly opposed by tho ratepayers'  associations and the councils of tho whole  peninsula, Local protests did not stop thorn,  Why do wo need moro commercialism and  pollution?    .  What can people do to protect their beauty  spot��? Ono is told that such and such a  department hns not tho jurisdiction, nnd then  ono la bounced back and forth between  departments, Ono Is told that'It Is only a  possible plan and to relax, Next It Is found  thnt such plan Is up for final approval nnd  thoro aro maybe two or three weeks to object,  ���> How can an unwieldy public got together a  proper argument In such a short tlmo against  a long consldored and probable legal  proposition? To all Intents and purposes It Is  already a fait nccompll, ,  Our Ideas should bo sought out, by well  publicized articles, Ixiforo any changes In  land tisowwfltw.Isoldsto the planners,  and then let the planners work from those  Idons. 1 hopo It Is not already too lato for  S-cect Cove.  Catherine E. Iaondon  Federal government  should be abolished  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� If people listen to their radios, they  will understand more of what this letter is  about.  I cannot put down all the insidious things  that are being done to enslave us to the point  where we, as a people, have no say whatever.  Wo vote members into parliament with a  certain mandate, yet, as soon as they aro in,  they revert to their own personal thinking and  our mandate goes out tho window because It  is not of tho prime minister's thinking.  We arc, likewise, getting tho same  treatment from the,, regional board. If one  man thinks a certain thing should be dono, by  ono means or another, that's what happens,  Be It In the general interest or not, Is not  considered.  In Ottawa, laws, rules and regulations are  being manipulated, with tho ultimate being  that we will not have a prime minister, but a  president, tho likes of which tho United States  lias Just gone through,  What wo havo now ore committees Investigating committees to moke sure that  nothing Is dono that doesn't dovetail with the  Ideas of tho prime minister's offlco, Private  members' idons are pushed over tho cliff,  If you havo listened, you'd hear things that  would make your hair stand on end. All this,  *ns wo hoar, has been going on since Trudeau  came Into power. Mind, ovon Liberals aro  saying It.  It hns gotten to n pint thnt my thinking Is,  If wo ore going to bo listened to, wo should  abolish tho federal parliament completely  nnd havo 10 provincial governmental with a  governing council consisting of an equal  number of members from each province,  regardless of population,  'Hint way our members will bo closo to us  to receive our bidding and ono province will  not got all tho cake while tho othors get tho  stale dough, As for tho loss of the parliament  buildings, turn them Into a museum of  parliamentary boo lions, They've got no  business now In Ottawa, They should lie in  Winnipeg or thereabouts.  On our own peninsula, wo should work the  same way, Tlio regional hoard Is costing us,  In proportion, tlio same as Ottawa Ih costing  Canada, and for what?  Our Individual councils, with equal  membership In joint cmmcll, would do the Job  very well and cost un n great deal less even  with Joint council members getting a larger  stipend.  Keith Comyn  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� In a 16 page paper, where more than  half of the surface area is devoted to advertising, it is a pity to waste space with a glib  filler such as the obviously unresearched 'A  Tip or Two.'  If one subject Were thoroughly researched  to ensure accurate facts, the column would  have merit. As it stands, it is worse than  useless; and if it cannot be improved, I would  like to see it replaced, perhaps by a half-  decent crossword puzzle.  Among the misleading tips printed Wed.,  Feb. 19 is read: "Cooking destroys vitamin C  content." The truth is that improper  preparation and improper cooking techniques  will destroy, partially or completely, the  vitamin C content of all vegetables and fruits.  Peeling and cutting expose an oxidase in  these foods to the oxygen in the air. The  oxidase is then able to attack the Vitamin C in  these foods. We can limit this process by  preparing such foods only when ready to eat  them raw, or to cook and serve.  When such foods have to be cooked, we  should thoroughly boil the cooking water to  dispel dissolved air, add the prepared fruit or  vegetable to the water at the boiling point, so  that the boiling temperature can destroy the  oxidase and so prevent it from attacking the  vitamin C and, since vitamin C will leak Into  the cooking liquid, we should Incorporate the  liquid Into'our meals ��� In gravies, soups and  sauces.  Another misleading tip advises us that the  color of the eggshell does not affect tho food  valuo of tho contents. This statement, though  true, Is misleading because It says too little.  For Instance, If, In the supermarket, we  had a cholco of buying whlto eggs or brown  eggs from caged laying hens, wo would get  most value from tho white eggs because,  under   Identical   factory   conditions;  tho  leghorn hybrids concentrate more vitamin B  into the egg content.  However, if our egg choice is between a .  factory white egg from the supermarket and  a backyard brown egg of equal freshness, the  brown egg now becomes the better buy  because the backyard chicken obtains more  vitamin B just from scratching in her house  and more vitamin A from grass in her run,  from moss on stones and trees and from table  scrap vegetables.  Writer Ruth Harrison claims an anti-  cholestrol factor to be present in backyard  eggs.  Well, editor, if we are to continue with 'A  Tip or Two', let's raise it above the kindergarten level. Otherwise, give us  something else.   Jean Sheridan  Though very small in its native habitat,  the hills near Monterey, Calif., the Monterey  pine when planted in the southern hemisphere  is the fastest-growing timber pine in the  , world.  The Peninsula^w*^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const      '  by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-.Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-3231  Subscription Kates; (in advance)  1 Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  US.A���$10,Overccas$U.  Sen'/iiR tfw arm from I'ort Mellon to Kumont.  \Ilowi Sound toJmisInkt)  GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE  rayrMarclr9th77:30 p,  ~ EVERYONE WELCOME-  at Kinsmen Hall, Gibsons phone 885-9469  MRMa'a'tMP*"  4MNM  'Wi m 111 is  SIX NIGHTS  m VwEai^iiVsi  Show* utart at 5s30 p.m., 7130 p.m., 9s30 p.m. and midnight.  Danco to LIVE MUSIC In tho Dining Loungo  Friday and Saturday night from 9:00 p,m, to 1 ;00 q,m;  Featuring "TOE JAMS' admUilon $1.50 por porion.  "Pender ^a^^H^^ate^  IMdeifa Park PIC 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Dining Room, Cocktail Lbungo, Catering Wednesday, March 5,1975  The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  Lots of choice again this week on CBC  radio 690. Take your pick from interviews  with Dick Gregory or Philippe Cousteau (son  of Jacques); daily reports from the Briar  Curling Championships, Mackenzie Valley  Pipeline panel; Opera from the Met; profile  of Tim Buck; political and personal problems  of racism in Africa; and music from rock to  Schubert.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5  Concern 8:03 p.m. Part I. Africa ��� report  from an eight day meeting between the  Christian Peace Conference and leaders of  the liberation movements in South Africa,  N.amibia, Mozambique and Angola. How this  world church body comes to grips with  racism.  Part II ��� Warren Davis talks with Dick  Gregory.  Part III ���. Pipeline Panel ���do Indians  really have a justifiable claim to northern  lands on legal and historical grounds?  Canadian Briar 10:10 nightly ��� reports  from the Curling Championship from  Fredrickton, N.B.  THURSDAY, MARCH 6  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1 ���  CBC Taleht Festival semi finalists from  Winnipeg ��� Heather Willbeeforce, soprano  sings "I Know That My Redeemer Liveth"  Handel, "Pace, pace, mio Dio", Verdi; David  Swan plays Piano Concerto in G major,  Beethoven. PartII, Le Grbupe Baroque; Part  III ��� Dichterlieder, Schumann by Garnet  Brooks, tenor, Stuart Hamilton, piano.  FRIDAY, MARCH 7  Student Magazine 2:03 p.m. Philippe  Cousteau, oceanographer and film maker son  of world renowned Jacques Cousteau  discusses world ecology arid pollution.  Dr. Bundolo's Pendemonlum Medicine  Show 7:30 p.m.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The Young  Tim Buck, a profile of the early years of the  late Canadian Communist Party leader, born  in England 1891, died Mexico City 1973. A  sociological treatment of Buck as a young  man.  , B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. For and about British  Columbians.  SATURDAY, MARCH 8  Family Favourites 9:30 a.m. Record  request exchanges between Great Britain and  Canada hosts Sandi Jones and Bill Paul.  Metropolitan Opera 2:03 p.m. Manon  Lescaut, PuccinL .  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Toronto Symphony conducted by Stanilaus Skrowac-  zewski, Claudio Arrau, piano. Piano Concerto, No. 3 in C minor, Opus 37 Beethoven;  Symphony No. 5 in E minor Opus 6  Tchaikovsky.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. "Flight from  Hiroshima" by Maurice Gagnon.  My Music 9:00 p.m. from the BBC.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Poetry by Kay Smith  ���of St. John NB; interview with John Low  visiting professor of English at Dalhousie and  Morley Calloghan's monthly visit.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony, conductor Boris. Brott with  Winnipeg Philharmonic Choir sing Block's  Avodath Hakodesh in Hebrew; Brandenburg  Concerto No. 3. ���  SUNDAY, MARCH 9  Check times carefuly ��� everything is  scrambled today!  Cross Country Check-up pre-empted this  week.  NHL Hockey 12:03 p.m. Canadiens versus  Rangers. ,.. y   .       '  Capital Report 3:05 p.m. comprehensive  round up of major news with analytical  comments from leading newspapers across  the country.  The Entertainers 4:03 p.m. Flash backs .  from Royal Canadian Air Farce <��ritinued  and music of the sixties.  Variety International 6-8 p.m. no details at  press time.  The Bush and the Salon 8:03 p.m. "Conversation with Hiram Capron, founder of  Paris, Ontario, by Jsunes W. Nichol.  Imaginary interview by young writer with the  ghost of Hiram Capron who died 1872.  CBC Playhouse10:30 p.m. "Chain Letter"  by Marion Waliiman.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Profile of Trois  Rivieres with Bob McGregor.  MONDAY, MARCH 10  Critics on Air 1:30 p.m. reviews books,  films, theatre and concerts from Vancouver.  Off the Record 2:30 p.m. Classical music  with Bob Kerr.   '  Identities 8:03 p.m. reports from Canada's  ethnic minorities.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  studio concert Mood Jga Jga, interview wish  Greg Leskew guitarist and singer Bonnie  Raitt.  TUESDAY, MARCH 11  *  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Part I Hour  of music  and poetry about Love,  that  emotional begetter of joy and sorrow. Or-,  pheus Choir of Toronto to offset Part II  dramatization of "Armed Camp" novel by  Kit Reed, futuristic drama begins after the  nuclear holocaust;  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Gordon  Lightfoot, music .and interview with Sylvia  Tyson.  WRAPPED UP, a fierce Mustapha  (Norm Sallis) is kidnapped by that gang  of historical hit-men the Baghdad  Baddies   in   the   Driftwood   Players  production of Aladdin which has been  .and will be touring in local schools as  well as public performances. The play  has a cast of over 30 local people. 4  VICTORIA ���One of the most historic  North American art exhibits of this century  was inspired by a stone image found at  Sechelt.  Richard Simmins, director of the Art  Gallery of Greater Victoria has organized the  exhibition called Images.  It is historic because it will be the first  major exhibition of stone sculpture of British  Columbia and it looks at these stone images  which stretch back over 3,000 years as art  objects, rather than archaeological artifacts.  Images: Stone B.C., Thirty Centuries of  Northwest Coast Indian Sculpture contains  136 works of art, most of which were created  before white contact. The bulk of the material  seems to be dated between 1,000 B.C. and  1,800 A.D..  The show brings together the team which  was responsible for another history making  exhibition,, for' Mr. Simmins invited anthropologist Wilson Duff to act as  professional consultant on the project.  Simmins and Duff, along, with Bill Reid  and Bill Holm of Seattle, were responsible for  the memorable exhibition, Arts of the Raven,  the 1967 Centennial project of the Vancouver  Art Gallery, one of the most significant shows  of the art of the Northwest Coast Indians  every assembled.  The present Images show has taken two  years to organize. It was inspired by the  Sechelt Image which Simmins viewed at  Vancouver's Centennial Museum, and which  he recognized as a great work of art.  Tho Sechelt Image is a squatting figure of  a man, oval In shape and about two feot In  height. It is highlighted by a huge, powerful  head and strong phallic symbolism. After  reading Wilson Duff's anthropological  treatise on tho stono sculpture of British  Columbia, ho decided to organize the show  and asked Wilson Duff to join him.  Images: Stone B.C. will travol throughout  Canada for ono year, It opens at tho Art  Gallery of Greater Victoria, Victoria, B.C. on  March. <1, moves to tho Vancouvor Art  Gallery, Vancouver, B,C, on May 7, to tho  Royal Ontario Museum, Toronto, Ontario, on  June 23, to the National Museum of Man,  Ottawa, Ontario, on November 15 and to the  Winnipeg Art Gallery, Winnipeg, Manitoba,  on January 27, 1976.  Culture centre,  committee set  A committee has been formed to investigate a cultural centre for the area. The  committee came out of a meeting February  24 at the Roberts Creek Legion Hall.  A spokesman for the committee said they  were empowered to investigate all aspects of  getting a cultural centre for the area and also  to investigate all ways of getting money to  help finance the centre.  The committee, called the Sunshine Coast  Cultural Centre Committee, consist of Mike  Simkins, Ken Dalgleish, Maggi Guzzi, Alan  Crane and one other member. They will be  investigating present facilities, financing and  grants, a spokesman said\  "We will be submitting our findings to the  local recreation committee," the spokesman  said, "and we will continue the investigation  until it is complete. We expect action within a  year."  About 30 people attended the Roberts  Creek meeting Including representatives of  local drama, art, music and other culturally-  oriented groups.  BY JOHN BURNSIDE  For the fourth consecutive year the  Driftwood Players have brought a children's  play successfully to the schools of the area.  'Aladdin,' which was first presented to  elementary school students in two performances at Gibsons Elementary School and  again for the general public on Saturday night  is a cheerful, light-hearted production which  pleased both its adult audience and the  children for whom it was originally designed.  Mike Willis in his first venture as director  has done>a most commendable job.Ihe play  moved smoothly througtit its three scene  changes and the actors made good and  flexible use of the proscenium stage for the  core of the action with many an exit and an  entrance from all parts of Uie auditorium.  The production utilized over 30 people,  many ot whom had never been on sfage  before and it is to the credit of Willis and  every member of the cast that the venture  was a success. Tp a person they joined in the  cheerful and unpretentious revelry with great  good heart and gave pleasure to all who were  present.  Especially prominent in the large cast was  young Malcolm McNevin whose fine stage  presence and clear and pleasant voice gave  us a splendid Aladdin. Norm SallisTin his first  public performance, twitched and wriggled  his way through a delightfully maniacal,  sinister portrayal of Mustapha. Another first-  timer, Bob Fidelman, showed surprising  poise, a good comic sense and a good voice in  the role of Abdullah, the genie. Mac  Mackenzie was a suitable magnificent  Sultan; Bob Barr and his cohorts were  delightful as the Baghdad Baddies. Founder  member of the club, George Mathews,  coasted comically and smoothly through his  role as the Widow and other club veteran,  Nest Lewis, was visible from the knees down  only under the head of Moona the cow. Dot  Mackenzie, Barbara Wiseman and Sue  Roberts rounded out the principal speaking  roles with energy and good humour.  Visually the play was very satisfying and  to the ladles of the costume department,  particularly Nest Lewis, Jean Jackson, Diane  Prevost and Maggie Guzzie, great credit is  due.  Another delightful touch was the appearance of Mrs. Eileen Glassfbrd, founder of  the club and mother to all in her first stage  appearance as the hapless tourist in. Baghdad  Bazaar. To her and to all the young people too  numerous to mention who discovered for the  first tune the essential truth of the theatre,  that order can be rendered out of chaos by  people of good will and for the sole purpose of  bringing pleasure to others.  Aladdin will be performed publicly March  7 at 7:30 p.m. at Pender Harbour Secondary  and March 8 at Gibsons Elementary also at  7:30 p.m.  There will be a school performance of the  play at 1:30 p.m.at Pender Harbour  Secondary.  Canada'World Youth is now accepting  applications for participant and staff  positions for its 1975-76 international exchange programme.  The programme involves 300 young  Canadian participants, aged 17 to 20, team.ed  with 300 counterparts from 12 developing  countries. Four months are spent in Canada  followed by four months in the exchange  countries; it is an intensive group experience,  living and working together on volunteer  projects. Awareness of values, attitudes, and  development problems are gained from  Canadian and non-Canadian standpoints.  .Currently Canada World Youth has  programmes with Fiji, Malaysia, Philippines, Indonesiam Honduras, Colombia,  Costa Rica, Mexico, Tunisia, Senegal, Ivory  Coast and The Gambia.  Canada World Youth is a private nonprofit organization currently receiving 2.8  million dollars from the federal government's  Canadian International Development  Agency. Staff positions are salaried: 48 group  leaders are sought, aged 23 to 28 preferably.  To ensure an equal socio-demographic  representation of Canada, 31 of the 300 participant openings are reserved for British  Columbians.  Application deadlines are: March 3 ���  staff; Marchs21 ��� participants. Information  and application forms are available from  Canada World Youth, 2524 Cypress Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6J 3N2.  ai����������agKi^^  Three local music students passed with  honors at recent Toronto Royal Conservatory  music examinations.  Heather Cattanach, 10, the daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Ian Cattanach of Gibsons,  scoreds77 per cent in her grade 3 test. Her  selections were, "well-prepared, rhythmic,  accurate and lively," said the examiner.  Moira Sutherland, 13, gained 75 per cent in  her grade 5 examination.  The examiner characterised her performance as, "welkprepared, nicely phrased,  articulate and well-shaped."  Moira is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don  Sutherland of Sechelt.  In Her grade 5 examination, Carla Paetkau  gained 72 per cent for a, "rhythmic and  crisp" rendition.  She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Eric  Paetkau of Sechelt.  Results of the Royal Conservatory theory  examinations held locally were as follows:  History, grade 3 ��� Suzanne Sutherland, 91  per cent, first class honors.  Theory, grade 2 -r Janet, Clayton, first  class honors; Karln Paetkau, honors; Moira  Sutherland, pass.  Grade 1 ��� Diane Wells, pass.  iwswm  PAR��ISI0UNT PICTURES PRESENTS  AH ALBERT S.RUDDT PRODUCTION  STARRING  A!THEL0IGESTYMr  AND  EDDIE ALBERT  CO-STARRING  ED UUTER HE C0HRAD  ONE FULL WEEK!  Wednesday through Monday,  far. 5 to 10  I:  Coming Next Week:  g.... ���������-��������,  NT//  ��� Mature ���-  Wed. �� Thurs. �� Fri.  far. �� 12 �� 13 �� 14  msmmmmmmm&m)mimmmmmm��mitmmmim0mmmti  at the  .twilight  THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  ��-?������M^^  r  ELUSIVE?  INCOMPREHENSIBLE?  UNATTAINABLE?  ,. . or Is It a God-dorivod quality, a  ���spiritual complotonosi which Is our  truo naturo and Inhorltanco?  DE OUR GUEST FOR AN HOUR  to hoar thin most Intoroatlng talk  on  AGELESS YOUTH  by David C."p'rlvor, C.S.p.  (mombor of tho Christian Sclonco  Board of Loclurashlp)  on Sunday, March 9,  at 3:00 p.m.  at West Vancouver United   - - Church'"��� ~~   2062    Etqulmalt   Avonuo,   Woit,  Van.  NURSERY* FREE PARKING  ,^��� NO COLLECTION .!��� ,-��,  ��|ioinor��d   by    Flr��t   Church   of   Chrlit,  StUiillit ��� 714 20.li St.,'Wi'M Win,  lor lrnn��portnl|on nsnManro planto coll  I 005-9770  1  EVERY MONDAY      1 MS p,m��� Community Hall, Roborts Crook, Elphlnslona Now Horizon*  carpot bowling, cards 8, films  -Danco Workshop, Call Jonnlfor 005-2407--7 p.m.  - ,2 p,m, S,C,A, No,,69 Carpot Bowllno, Old Lofjlon Hall, Socholt,  EVERY TUESDAY 7:00 p,m��� Socholl Loglon Hall S,U,D,S, (Socholl Upa and Downs) Club,  Now Mombors wolcomo,   2 p,m��� Solma Park HorUom bowling, Solmq Park,  ��� 0 p,m��� Al-Anon mooting at St, Aldan's Hall, Roborts Crook, , ,  2 p,m��� Senior Swlngors danco croup, Old'LorjIon Hall, Socholt,  ���   OiOO p,m,, Blnno, now Union Dulldlnn, Socholl,  (liOO p.m., flliifio, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  "TOPS" montlno at public lionlfh Contro, 1i.10.3i00 p,m,  ��� 0p,m,, IntroductoryJocturo^JranBCflndpntaLMocllollon^^.-���,-^  "���""���"ai lauahl by Maliaroalii Mohosli Yogi, Whllakor Houso, Socholl.  1-3:00 p,m��� Gibsons Unltod Church Wommi's,Thrill Shop, AI��o  Saturday of ooch month, 10 aim, lo 12 noon during numinor.months  EVERY SATURDAY ��� 2-4,00 p,rn��� Transcondontal Madltafldn Introduction, Cowrlo St,  Opon 12 noon to 2i00p.ii)., Wilson Cro^ik Library.  Mar, 7     World Day o| prnyor, S|, Aldan's Church, Rolutrln Crook 2 p,m,  Mar, 7 World Day of Prayor, SI, John's Unltod church, Davis Hay 2 p,m,  Mar,  11 -   Community Association Mooting. Wilson Crunk Hall 0 p.m.  Mar, 12 Rummaga and Dnko Salo, old Loglon Hall, Socholl --.. 11 a.m. to I pm,  Mar, 12 ��� WWtorn Wnl'nht ConTrojIorR Rumtnaao and l-ako Salo, Old Loglon  Hall, Socholt ��� 11 o,m, '  March 14 ��� ��� - 7|30 p,m��� Mr, Prod Schlmko, n,C, Ropro��ontat|vo of (ho Loprosy  Mission, Pondor \llnrhour Taboinaclo, public wulcom^,  M"'' W Plro Doparlmonl Danco, |or Info.phono nns-2(132   0 p,m,  EVERY WEDNESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY  EVERY FRIDAY  si  For example in a  recent Issue;  �� Painting/our house  # Buying a car  �� Choosing safe toys  0 Bicycle safety  Buying and  Freezing moats  Many other  ��� important subjects  They are nil In Consumer  Contact, a friendly, Informative newsletter published eleven times n  year by Canada's Department of  Consumer and Corporate Affairs,  Every Issue of Consumer  Contact Is packed with valuable Information, for my Department's  concern Is HELPING YOU GET A  FAIR DEAL, And this free newsletter Is one way wo can got useful  -Information to you,'-��� ��-�����-�����~  Use this coupon, to gut on the  mailing list nowi  Cooaumariiiyl OormommsMIOn ol  Corporaln Allulrtj     CoiponsHoim  Tint llonoiirislilo AwM Oim|lsi|,Mlnlii|iir  The PEmNsuLA^wed  _ Bix ^10, Sechelt, B.C  Telephone 885-3231  D  loi lhoConstunt.1',  llivj 99-C, Oti.iw.i/I In  K1N HP9  XI   ^,llhfal���rtll^ll1^'l��llr^lr^|^rt|,J^^M^l^Wll'lsrt^SWvw^���>  liM'sii put my iMmo an ilw ni.iilin/] iibt for (.01151 im<M' Cnnuct,  D  D  a.  linfilllsll VIM !,|OI|  vi.n slot) fdMlaJiilsn  Niiint),.  Ad((fi!'."(,  Ity  (|i|i',tu'|niiii)  1'iov,  IVislsilCoflo...  ���  a  D  D  n __n  \               ^s-s-s^h    M^^H^S^fipH   HWs^MtfPMA   Mp0s-4s-M^a*Bs->s1M    ���^^���s-aTfe.^s-a-M.M    s^VtfsWs^|flMffs-M   MpynM-^as^K    ->MffV>**^>C-B>l>M   B^SVt^mMn^ft    ����� s^^sJ^^i,^M    i^*kt^s>ffl.^^.,^^a   mmm^mtBrnmA    .JMMIIPI^Mtt   .^n^ftVSMV^Sl    0l*|k* 1  (hlH.������1*J    k"m<j    |��H��.->l.to��jl   fc��>���-a**��� 4    t*���>-taMj*j|    m���P^Mlw4   |m�� -"J    s|p    *    ��.!   I.J   fcsMaMM Hh4    W^*   -��-*J    >���*���Jlfcl J   t* ****** H��J    |f.4��� W   -Ell    ^.M, -��f w|    ^mMl,WJ ,|.| r")     I  Q    >i  i  "*���*,  ^  2".  if  o   i  i  ���     a  o  I  ���f  ,1  MANY of the First Wilson Creek Guide.,   were these six. Charlotte Bandi was Bandi, Valery Tait, Charlotte Bandi,  Company received badges at the Father-, presented with her Challenge Emblem, Kim Bryson, Rhonda Doyle and Louise  and Daughter Banquet held on February    the first to be awarded in this area in Higgs.  24. Among those who received awards   ; some years. Guides are from left, Ava ��� Timesphoto  Cookie Week is not far off. The annual  Guides and Brownies Cookie Week was on the  agenda of the Ladies Auxiliary to Sechelt and  Wilson Creek Guides and Brownies recently.  Cookie Week this year will be April 25 to  May 3.  It was also mentioned at the meeting that  there will be a home nursing course offered to  Girl Guides. Tentative plans were made for  Guides and Brownies to attend the annual  Hands Across The Border service June 8 at  the Peace Arch.  Arrangements were finalized for Thinking  Week, celebrating the founding of the  Scouting Movement by Lord Baden-Powell.  Church service for 230 Cubs, Scouts arid  Brownies and Guides from Gibsons, Roberts  Creek, Wilson Creek and Sechelt was held  February 23 at the Sechelt Canadian Legion  Hall.  A combined Brownie banquet was held  February 18 at Wilson Creek with the mothers  of Brownies as guests of honor.  Badges earned and presented were:  Wilson Creek Brownies ��� Jennifer Page  housekeeper, cook, collector; Brenda Marshall writer, book lover; Deborah Killam  book lover, skater; Kim Keays book lover,  pet keeper, crafts; Susan McKibben writer,  book lover, pet keeper, collector, skater;  Dawn Bandi cook; Rose Marie Tremblay  book lover, cook; Debbie Midnight cook;  Eileen McKibben writer, cook, skater; Anita  Fisher skater; Karen Cole cook, Leslie  Turney cook. -  Sechelt Brownies: Michele Grognet  housekeeper; Sonja Jorgenson housekeeper,  cook, skater, good neighbor; Darcie Young  skater; Patti Andrey book lover; Joanne  Sigouin skater; Heather Nicholson pet  keeper, singer, book lover; Vicki Andrey  cook; Cindy Chappell housekeeper; Joanne  Moore cook, housekeeper; Katherine Crucil  cook.  Combined Guide banquet was held  February 24 at the Wilson Creek Hall.  'Father and Daughter' badges earned and  presented were:  Wilson Creek Guides: Valerie Tait  naturalist, hostess, homemaker, little house  emblem; Lynn Crighton hostess; Louise  Higgs hostess; Kim Bryson little house  emblem; Valerie Wall swimmer; Mrs. Barbara Christie 4 year pin; Marilyn MacKenzie  1 year pin; Ava Bandi baker, cook, little  house emblem, challenge badge, dairymaid;  Charlotte Bandi  challenge badge, health.  Sechelt Guides: Sharon Hall hostess;  Shelley Robinson citizenship; Bonnie  Janiewick hostess; Pam Nestman hostess;  Sabine Robinson photographer, weatherman,  citizenship, team sport, seamstress; Shari  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 5,1975  Jorgenson homemaker, naturalist, cook,  baker, team sport, photographer, pet keeper,  Margota, Wilson hostess; Sherrie Young  hostess; Kathleen Hall singer; Connie  Trousdale team sport, laundress, baker, pet  keeper, weatherman; Linda Savage hostess;  Sandra Jorgenson health, creative craft,  naturalist, photographer, toymaker, team  sport, emergency helper, cyclist, creative  drama, artist, fine arts emblem, craft emblem, physical fitness emblem, pet keeper.  "mmmmmmmm^mm^^mmsii^^mmsmmm.  panriapacTian  Tne Canadian movement 'o. personal fitness  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  m^m^smmms^mmmmmsms^mfm  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  od is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS '  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ETDSD^DDETQ  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lother Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ���    ���������   ���      ���  -     ���        ttH       ���         ���     ������SI���     ���!���!���������!      ���      ��� ���������!���!���  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park ���       Phone 883-271 1  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to: 3 p.m.  Gibsons 8 Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BUILDING SUPPLIES   (cont'd)  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basoments ��� Driveways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call lor a free estimate anytime  TEDDONELY       .   Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL OUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL      RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Is our Name  Building Is our Gnmq  Roaldnntlal ��� Commorclal  fireplaces and Brlcklaylnfl  005-2A?2-noK 060, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  HUILD TOSUIT  f'RH-rAI. HOUSE ERECTION  l-voi 805-9951 ~- Don 847, Socholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C, RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Bulldlnfl Noods  MadolraPark Phono "883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  119711 LTD,  All l.llll.PINOMATIiRIAI.S"  "BtADY-MIX"  'CONCIUTI'GRAVI';!."  "wrsrwooDHOMtr.'  GENERAL PAIN I  ~* ma^mm " """ " ' " ^m^imr"  ��� Hallway 101 -~ Olbsoni  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ���FILL  Phono 886-7109  �����D��4  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7 417 or 886-9890    7  CASTLE"  Dry Wall  Phone 883-2436 * Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  IIWIHIBBMJ.WHIII BBBfr  DAY CARE  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3-6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  ���so  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  U. & G. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  (Frank Giampa and Sons)  Framing, Finishing  Additions and Renovations  ��� 30 yoars building okporlonco ���  Phono: 885-2618 [days] or 885-9014  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour area  Sand . Drain Rock ��� Crushod Gravol, otc  Wo now havo 2 concrete mlxor trucks  to servo you,  R.R.l, MadolraPark  Phono 883-99U  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886.9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo . Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng   FREE ESTIMATES   L R H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand nnd Grnvol ��� nackhoo  ���.���.���,,.,..��.���.������.���,.,���.. D11 c Ii I n E) ��� E xc ci v a I lo ii u .���.���,���,���,-��.��,.,������,���,��,.,,  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  085-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron   PH. 885-2706   SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD,    '  SupllcTnnk    DUchlng  Excnvnllnn     Land Clnnrlnn  Rondllulldlnn   Ornvol ft'p|||   886-2830  |  Larry'* Drywall Sorvlco*  Spor.kill/liHi Iiidiywnl|n|)|>||cnl|nn��   __; jn��*��!.9l.!n,l..nn.<'.l��!<.|!'r.IBdc��|l|fiq��im _, _ ,  R,R, 111, Socholt 885-2/164  L.E.FRADETTE  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal noods,   Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 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  Phono 803-2749  pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF AIL TYPES  Residential ��� Indutstrlnl ��� Commorclal  ,,,^,�����,~AJ.L&%^  Jon McCnun, 11 ox 157, Madeira Park  Phono 003-9913  ���WM**^^^MMS|SMSIiS��IIISSnS��MMI>��*MM��MM...VMHn..WM.IMM^  FLOORINCCABINETS  Cabinets - Cqrpols - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD,  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, D,C,  Blair Konnott, salon manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  . .���-, .��� ,  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allan, Proprietor   , ...,,  Ex port Hal r Sty ling ,���,..���  Cowrlo Stroot Phono  Socholl 005-2010  KNITTING MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Coast Representative:  Esther Anderson  885-3357  LANDSCAPING  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  At tho Sign ot the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricatlng-Marine Ways-  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886.7721 Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  PIANO TUNING  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE 8, INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoos       ��� ���   ,  ��� Runabouts  ��� Usod Boat Salos  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   BB6-9604   or   086-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marino Accessories ��� ���- Full lino ol  carlop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 885-2512  Vancouvor loll Iroo: 609-5019  MASON ERY ""       """  t*"1"���'"'  ���' �����������!������, ���i-s-ii!���������"���in- ��������� 's- wiiMHns'iimi������������,��� II...I1I, i��� ���mmmm  J.RHODE  Masonary Construction  BRICK "BLOCK ��STONG  FIREPLACES ��(��� AGINGS  70-15, 1<12nd St,, Surry, B,C, PhonaS?6-?747  MOVING & STORAGE  ,��������� Mi��� ill ������n.iiM ��� ns I i.l -i ��� ��� I, I. ii win- ��� n, ��� i-li. i��� ��� ��� ������������ ,,������ Hi ,1 ������ i ���  .1 ������ I ��� .    I .     ,. ,,,  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  llomohold Movlno, PocKlnn, Slomtjo  Pnrhlna /V\al��rloln lor nnln  -~MEMDBR-Or-ALUED-VAN-LINES-.~���  Ccmndn'd Nn, I Movnrti  Ph. 886-2664, R.R, 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery �� Roborts Crook  Lcinddcnplna   ��� fihruhn  -  Fruit   Ijouh   .  l'-ur||||ar��r  Hurry Plant! . Oeddlng Plants . Peat Moss  I illly Uaintiml P��mt|c|i|��i Sptnylno lot  Lnndsraplnti nnd lro��>t>  Sunshlno Coast Hwy,     Ph. 886-2604  PAINTING 6V DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING  ,:..... ,,,,..���,���,.,..���_:iNir.RIOR,AND EXTERIOR .���..,.  8o�� 943, Socholl i  085-273-4 tvonlno*; 0052936  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski 886-2783  PLUMBING & HEATING  L &R PLUMBING & HEATING  ��� SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST ���  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchells R.Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatos 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  ���* Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference   ....   anytime!  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  a INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281. Gibsons 886-7 320  RELIABLE ROOFING    Tar & Gravel --.���,   Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  885-2992  885-2064  A.C, RENTALS LTD.  TOOLSand EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  ���   Rototlllors   ���  Generators  ���   Pumps  EarlhTampors  Sunihlno Coast Hwy, 8, Francis Ponlnsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy Whan You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domostlc & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  R.R, 1. Davis Pay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Inhlrucllann Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  005-2612 or 805-2359 ovos.  "RENT IT AT  ,,. ^sUNSHINE'RENTAIaSltD;"������  North Road, Gibson*  "Wo Rent or Soil Almotit livorythlno"  Typowrltof is ��� Llflhtllio Plnnlii ��� Tn|ovl��lnn��  Rolnllllorts   ���   Ciimonl   Mlxurh    ���    Lawn    Raktta  Moc,|ianlc'��Toal��  phone nn6.an.in  n hour service'  f    wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ���iimiimwih  RETAIL STORES  P...ii>-ii..iiiiii���m������i.si.��� .ihii iiiw.iw.iMH ���mis���si.��.Wisii-..ii.���i���1-ipM.im��� in���i���nn.iw ���,����������  C 8 S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ~   HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Uso llioao spncoa to  rQachhoorly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wookl  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats ��� Plywood Signs ��� Windows, etc.-  Mason Road, Wost Secholt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  . ,.r Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Waganaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Secholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibson*, D,C ��� Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. lo 5:30 p.m,  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  f'rlcofi You Can TruM  Phono J. RISI.EY, 806-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J R C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  wo hoi vice all brand*  005.2560  ncro** Irom tho Rod �� Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL      ELliCTROHOMI:  and ZENITH PRALERS  'IN TMf HEART OP DOWNTOWN SECHELT'  Hon 799, Socholl      Phono 8110.91116  Cl.OSr,D ON MONDAYS  Use 'Times' Adbriefs  to Sell Buy, Rent  , etc.  H��  Afr5)W  JU"���U^  K^S        \J  IfeOtf    "4I&J  gggggg^^  "1   ���" ���!   ���   '   W"*!   P"1"*^   ��� ���   W*m\   ���mm}   pmrnM   pw^   ^Bm\   >^^^   P*^   ^^mm)   >^B^  ^mw%   Jm^^   ^mm^   ^^m^   ^mmm)   ���IM^  9***^   ^mrn^  jf^m\   1m^*M   pWB|   jmrnm)   fmm%   p"^   P^^   l^mm}   ^^m\   ^mm\   ^mm\   ^mmj   ^mm\   ^^m\   F^^   fmmm]   fmmm)   frnrn^   ffmm\   pmm%   t/mmm\   Jmm%   ^mm%   ^rnw,   ^*<m\   >fN^   frnmrn]   P"IS|  fmmmi   W^m]   |PWI   fmrnm]   tm%%\  f^m%   H^Wl   fKm%   fPHH   fMM|   fm%m\   fmmm\   >^W|   fHfm\   pmm\   fMMQ   PRW|   fmmm\   fmVm\   pHm%\   fmVm\   fmmm\   B|W|   PP^|   W**m\   W^^   fmm%   fmmm)   |Hn|  ^mm% |M^  pMQ  Wmm\  P^^I|R8P(   PM) Wednesday, March 5,1975    The Peninsula Times   Page B-7  A Job Security Budget  The budgetary expenditures for 1975-1976 will be made  with people in mind. Expenditures will be made to maintain  present job levels and increase employment in the province  while also providing meaningful additions to the quality of  life. This budget deals with programs to construct new  schools, hospitals, low and middle income housing, highways, and homes for our senior citizens. This budget will  provide for special employment programs for workers in the  forestry sector, public works building construction, summer  employment programs for our younger citizens, shipbuilding in our local yards, commufiity and recreational construction programs and much more.  J-V'Vi-as |  A Municipalities Budget  In an historic revenue sharing arrangement between the  municipalities and the province, with respect to revenue  from natural gas exports, one-third of the net revenue produced from an export price over $1.00 of our natural gas  (taking into account our federal tax rebate system, and  other expenses) will flow to the municipalities in British  Columbia. For example, if the new export price of natural  gas is set at $1.50 per mcf, the municipalities would receive  roughly an additional $20 million annually. At $2.00 per mcf  (the competitive value of the fuel), the municipalities would  receive roughly $40 million, which is equivalent to an additional $20.00 per capita payment.  In addition, the provincial government intends to make  additional per capita grant payments to the municipalities  this year and next, in order to ensure that the per capita  grant program is kept up to date. Total per capita payments  to municipalities in the coming fiscal year will total over  $70 million���almost $7 million of this is a result of the  new provincial policy.  A Fair Taxes Budget  Again this year, there will be no general increases in  An Elderly Citizens Budget  Under the HOMEOWMER GRANT program, elderly citizens will continue to receive the extra $50 payment, for a  total grant of $250. The budget includes a minumum $80  payment under the RENTER TAX CREDIT program for  those aged 65 and over. The budget also proposes to continue the RENTERS RESOURCE GRANT for 1975 for  those aged 65 and over. This means that two payments of  $80 (or more) for 1975 will be made to this group! The  additional payment is designed to ease the transition to the  new income-related program, by providing greater assistance to the elderly who are often the most severely affected  by inflation���those people on fixed incomes. Additional  funds will be provided to /y\income, Adult Care, Home-  makers Programs and Pharrriacare to increase the scope of  these innovative programs. Furthermore, a special emphasis  will be placed on providing additional housing for our senior  citizens.  A Social Progress Budget  $122 million will be provided to the Mincome fund for our  128,000 citizens, aged 60 or over. Child maintenance care  and special services will receive an additional. $13 million  this year. An additional $102.5 million over last year will  be provided to continue the upgrading of the province's  hospitals and medical care. Total expenditures for these  programs will rise to over $587 million in 1975-76.  B.C. shipyards and marine construction concerns will  benefit from $40 million to_further the growth and service  capabilities of our B.C. ferry system. A centralized ferry  telephone information system will be launched this spring.  kind in Canada, provides a base by which production programs can be carried out with the assurance that producer  income levels can be safeguarded. The program will be  augmented by $27 million. This program, together with the  activities of the Land Commission provides an important  measure of job and income security for farmers. Agricultural  Credit programs will be expanded by a further $6 million.  This government recognizes the vital role agriculture plays,  not only in the economy of British Columbia, but in the  lifestyle of all British Columbians.  In the coming year, provision is being made for expansion  of our successful trade missions, technical and small business assistance, and industrial and economic studies pro-  /.      Oil *^v?��  *��� A.  '\V"**v*!\  i  personal Income orsales taxes for-the citizens of British  Columbia. Each homeowner and family farmer will receive  the benefits of a doubling of the limits of the school tax  removal program. The maximum reduction last year was  $40, This year it will be $80, This is In addition to the $200  homeowner grant.  Assistance to renters In 1975 will be provided through a  new RENTER TAX CREDIT Program. Credits of up to $100  will be paid to eligible renters on low and moderate incomes,  The rate of provincial corporate Income tax for small  businesses will decrease to an effective rate of 10%, while  the provincial rate for large corporations will increase from  12% to 13%,  One of the most dramatic expenditures will be in the field  of education. Increased grants to schools and reduced homeowner school taxes, additions to university operating grapts,  student scholarships and bursaries, college, technical and  vocational school construction will account for an additional  $64.6 million of this year's budget over last years.  An important evolution in our educational system is the  dramatic increase in the number of part-time students. This  trend has been encouraged by governmen; funding. Funds  will acjain be made available to enable our educational institutions to respond to the needs of their students and of  society. One such need is illustrated by the 5-fold increase  in funding for student aid and teacher training scholarships  since 1972/73.  A Families Budget  The budget for T975-1976 places a high priority on housing. The Department of Housing will be actively involved in  building projects for senior citizens, as well as supporting  the activities of non-profit housing societies.  ���~ Another areafbf cbhcehtfationw  rental accommodation for families with children. An aggressive land servicing policy, new community planning and  development, and the servicing of Crown land for sale or  lease to private Individuals will facilitate this growth of  housing and accommodation*  In the past year, 181 communities have benefitted from  516 grants from the Community Recreational Facilities  fund. The appropriation of additional funds to this program  will allow for further community recreational projects,  An Agricultural and Industrial Expansion Budget  TheFarm Income Assurance program, the only one of Its  grams. Iri addition, theBritish Columbia Development Corporation, formed to provide financial and technical assistance  to industry as, to the end of last month, provided 24 loans  totalling $2.8 million. 75% of these loans were to small  businesses.  A Sharing Budget  A sum of $5 million will be allocated for world food relief.  This augments the $5 rjnillion Agricultural Aid to Developing Countries, and Major Disaster Areas Fund, from both  capital and unexpended interest earnings. The British Columbia government will match private sector contributions  given to world food'relief. If you give a dollar, the government will match that dollar with an equal amount, in order  to assist all British Columbians in voicing their concern.  It is the intention of your government to establish a new  provincial financial institution which will be designed to increase the competition in financial markets, to lower interest  rates, to support further economic and social development  of our province, to ensure that more of all of our money  remains in our province, and to increase the amount of credit  extended to low and middle income earners, to farmers,  and to small business.  'I   si  s      *   I  1 '  j'-  \  h   -  -,      a\  If I    ^  1  m.  1-tSTUf '  ��*    V-v"    I  I *  >/':  i v  a  ^  "���a *     *~     *     "a.-*^���      I     ��� J",  .  ���*���-       J*��-     ST**.. A.    i���a��.i��i JSstf  ^-u.~~* 4a.  ��� .-������ a~~��"*-.a> |     ..'nn-in    a a f i ��� ��� u,,  ��For Vow Own Copy... ��  I If you would like your own copy of the 1975-1976 q  I budget write: Budget,Hon, D. Barrett. Minister of Finance, g  I Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V1X4. ��  ll  I lMl MV- ���   i   ���  ��  *  ���  *  i  i   i  i   ���  ���  t  i  i  *  i   i  i  ���  i   i  i  i   i  i   i  ���  i   i *�����)������   m  i d  I City/Town..., Postal Code jj  M (M| pm paa M >m pn >m >mi pnj m (sm nsj ?u\ psi txn tm^ tan pen ptet m m m\ pa\ 'jsg pm\ cs|  .^^IweaHhaj?foundin the ^ ..."  THE GOVERNMEMIOF  -HONOURABLE.  )  LT-OE_#fflgC- BRITISH COLUMBIA  r   , I tifc,-- -i'O  iat- itmnsuia 1 imes    Wednesday, March 5,1975 ���  /  * i  ���/ //  LW  7  //  \\  /  ^  /  /  i\  h  - j  il  ���v*  ;  ,, I/..-  j*  f '" "  ^L^7V^   -  *-i i * *   *  �����-   ^  -V  ! t  V  J  -v-C  ���i��  o  1  NEXT FALL is the schedule completion ficials, the new digester will allow more CohstrUctioh is the main part of $2.8  date for the $2 million digester at sawdust, formerly a waste material, to million improvements at the Port  Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon    be used in the making of kraft pulp.   Mellon site.  operation. According to company of-  J  Timesphoto  f  ,1      \   a  a,     *    \      S.   U�� ,  SETTLING POND for flyash solids Jenkinson, left, and John Sanders drained and cleaned out while the other  replaces a much smaller, less efficient examine the new facility. The pond is is still operating. Port Mellon is also  operation at Port Mellon. Here Dennis   built in two sections so one half can be   putting in a new $200,000 sewer system.  ��  km iisods&dII  o  cur  BY DON MORBEUG  PORT MELLON-The $2.8.million improvement project at tlio Canadian Forest  Products kraft mill hero will be completed  soon,  Many of tho improvements aro designed to  O  ���from the Umq kilns. A high-energy unit, made. The resubmission is not yet ready,  although using more horsepower allows us to Once Uie submission is made, the government  remove more and smaller dust particles." evaluates it and issues a pollution control  One of the areas already completed Is the permit if it is acceptable,  mud settling pond.  -.iiiHiMiiiiMiiKiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiaiiiinuiiMiiiir.  Tho Unltod Church  ot Canada  SERVICES:  St John's United Church - Pavlt Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m,  Gibioni United Church  Sunday Services - 11115 a,m,  - MINISTRY; B  ��       Rov, Jim Williamson, GlbBons, 006-2333  > 1  7,IMMIMIIIIIIMMIIU>IIIIIMIHIIUHIIIIIIII,IIIIIIMIIIIIMMII>5  "The pond is used for settling fly-ash from  control pollution and make hotter usengo of the hog fuel burners. Tho flya,sh la caught in  , waste materials. Also included is a now water particles and piped to tho pond where  primary and secondary sewage treatment Uio solid particles ecttlo and tho water flows  system which will also .servo the .15 houses In off tho top, Tho pond is built in two sections,  Port Mellon.       ��� so when ono aroa Is full, water can be  A recent tour of tho mill showed new diverted to tho other and tho residue can bo  changing room facilities nnd locker rooms removed from one side with a front-end  used by tho machine room and labor pool bailor,"  crows. They Included showers nnd washer Sanders continued, "the last thing is the  nnd dryer facilities for the men's clothes. easiest because there is nothing to seo. Wo  The now changorooms were put In last nroputtlnii'IhndomcsUcsowngosystomtonU  yonr, according to mill personnel, as part of pnrts of tho mill not already on septic tnnks.  tho project. The system wo aro putting in is c-omparahlo  Much of tho $a,n million should bo com- to primary and secondary sewage treatment.  pletcd by fall, according to Cantor's .John Primary being tho settling of solids nnd  Sanders, "some things like tho settling pond secondary being biological action, Tho 35  also already finished," houses In tho townslto nro being connected to  "* Viewing tho Installation of rglnnt sawdust'^  cooker, Industrial equivalent of a kitchen (wing combined with mill effluent nnd thoro Is  pressure cooker, Sanders, said, "That will a tremendous dilution volume because of the  allow us to uso moro waste material, More j>roat Amount of water Uio mill uses, Cost for  waste sawdust will bo cooked In thoro and ivlll tho sower system Is about $200,000."  allow us to reduce woods costs and Improve Hecapplng tho costs, Sanders said the  control,"                          , digester (cooker) would cost $2 million, tho  Scheduled for completion' in about three nlakcr $:iB0,000, tho scrubber $100,000, tho  months In the mill's third sinker causllclzlng sewers $200,000 and tho settling pond $55,000.  unit, Sanders explained that although most of  "Wo make our own cooking liquors hero," the Improvements were directed toward antl-  Sunders said, "this will be tho third unit. Wo .pollution and waste recovery, tho mill was  havo had difficulty with breakdowns In this operating without a pollution control permit,  area, A third unit will allow us to still run two Sanders explained, "tho government has  while a third Is down for maintenance or sot certain standards, It was then up to each  repairs, That will allow us to Keep n good mill to draw up a program of Improvements  production level," '"-<> modifications,which would allow It to  .Sanders explained that making kraft pulp reach the standards, Port Mellon did draw up  was' n chemical recovery process,  "The a program which was-submitted ami then -  liquor Is a reactor In the process. Heating the withdrawn hecauso certain change), had to l��  liquor with the cooked wood chips and  sawdust Is what gives us the kraft pulp, The  used liquor (green liquor) Is then separated  iind reverted to �� useable MtaU, (whlto liquor)  once,more In the slaker causllclzlng units,"  Mxplalnlug another Improvement, In the  same area, Sanders said, "thnt high energy  scrubber was Installed last year, replacing a  tow-energy unit, II, removes the lime dust  Y7/7/1  '* f ��r  Mil  '  3      X  .1 ��  ���j n  p r*  oL-J  Dj��ttjLT    aSGaooooococo.  //  CT.  Nabob     10 oz.  moms  3 lb. pkt.  (��(8030: mm  Aliens  48 oz.  Viva  2 roll pack  msi'ji  11 f  oooooa '  S.O.S.  io'$  ��MHia  !���>  la. a    llda.    Jwll  Mil   J_,     >.<   *J     ��  Imported  No. 1 ,  Local No. 1  Gems   -a-y  ,1      Q.fYi  W^  Cello Pkt.  0  Foremost Premium pts.   Erp^rp    Foremost �� Large Curd  \t^K    o Small Curd �� 2%   16 oz. S<5)   g  E .    ��� =-. ft i ^r, -  ^*ii/,   rl  r^?S l *��        aijl;i>i_  1 f^^C^  Lnf-A:'JO>   tea  n  Dv'5.t; r.LZO  c)i iSuif.< ^JMlu\u~iy ..'#.u V; w* - >'wlw,-.'.! w*x��v* Kioi.>M*<is.,.\'t:<;sJH. t^d. jesti-,.tl��.>i*i    ^w,, ^ ,tJ ,^  Fresh  liroiiODiiaf  ���id,   * \     i   ts/'N  SEVENTH DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SADOATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10s30 a.m,  at Rodrooffs Road  Anglican Church  ���^^^,m..lgvoryono-Wolcomo<"^--7~��>-~-'  For Information  Phono 08S-9750  083-2736  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Socholh ��� Glb��f>nti  HolyFnmlly St, Mory's  Sot,ni 6p.m.     ' Sun.ot II n,m,'  Sunday nl 9 a,in,  Pastor; Rov. Father E, Lahnor  008-982A  BAKERY SPECIALS  WHIIPIPED ��m  ^FIPLE PIE guh*  for  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY MARCH 6 to SATURDAY MARCH  3X133E35E:.SSa{  "V^"  CHRISTIAN SCIKNCIC  Church sorvloos aro hold each Sunday  atHiiS am, In St, John's United -  Church, Davis Day, by on Informal  (Iroup of Christian .Solonllsb,  I'.voryono welcome  Phono B(l5-n?7n or IMWflli?, '  ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN   CHURCH, Socholt  SI3HVICKS EVKltY SUNDAY:  8;30 nml 10 n.m,  SUNDAY SCHOOL; 10 n.'m,  Mnricirn FarK I>cRion1lnil,  ist anrt 3rtlS��n(layB, tp.m.  AlK URV. N. J. GODKIN, 8R.1-2C40  jjii *iio i**.ww#mi  (tmmmmm..^m*mmmm^-.^~m^mm*^.mmm^m^^mi^mmm*^mmmmm'^mtmmm^^m.~m*'^m^^m*im*mmmmmm*^mmmm*��*mm^  TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  ���mm y imm.'^ti^Ht^^m^mm^mmim^mp^fmr^mjmmmmmnrmmmmrm^m'm^mimmni'mtMmwtmmmm  Phono  005-2025  005-9012  Moat  Dopt.  Wo Rciorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  005-9023  Unicoi y  K-JZ7/Jrnnnnnnnnunnn/7nnf.J

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