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The Peninsula Times Feb 18, 1976

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Array /  /  /  /  <  I      I  wimsimmm  PENDER HARBOUB. 0,C,'',' %  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES �� CAFg  MARINA 883.2757   o   CAFE 883-2296  COMMONWEALTH BICROPILtt L  204 West 6th Ave.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  .V5��, IKS ���  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove,' Pender Hrb��� Madeira Park, .Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union cilfew?^ Label  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHIiME COAST.  Volume 13 - No. 12  Wednesday, February 18,1976  STUDENT PLAN for the Elphinstone  Secondary's courtyard was unveiled at  last week's student council meeting.  Students Bill Bradshaw, centre, and  Barbara Jackson, right, were two of the  students who worked on the plan and  scale model of the courtyard, which  features a raised log platform at centre  and moveable log benches in eight and  ten foot lengths. School trustees and  Following presentations by Elphinstone  students and staff, Sechelt school board has  budgeted $250,000 for improvements to  Elphinstone Secondary. $100,000 of the money  is to be spent this year.  The money was budgeted following  complaints of problems at the school such as  a lack of interior painting, landscaping outside  the building and lack of blacktopping. The  students and the staff presented separate  briefs to the school board to get the board to  include funds for improvements in the 1976  budget before it was finalized." The' $100,000  brought the tentative budget to $4,720,518.  This is an increase of 118 per cent over last  year's budget.  Board secretary Roy Mills told the board  at their meeting December 12 that a sum for  the improvements must be set at that  meeting. "A detailed Analysis of the costs  would have been ideal," he said, "All that the-  board would do now is provide a sum of  money to take care of the items of the highest  priority." He added that some capital expenditures money was available. The $250,000  is for items cut from the construction budget.  Trustee Claus Spiekermann said the  $250,000 estimated was too much for the  budget to handle in a one year period. He  suggested that the money be spent over three  years with a priority list developed. He made  a motion that $100,000 be spent the first year.  The motion passed unanimously.  Works superintendent Bob Rutter  reported that the interior painting, landscaping of the. front of the building arid  blacktopping would cost $49,335. These items  were high on the priority list for the first year.  Student Council president Susan Dixon  wasn't happy with the $100,000 for the first  year.  "I don't feet it's very much," she told The  Times, "They are going to spend about half of  that on blacktopping and landscaping. That  doesn't leave much."  Asked what priorities the students could  see, she said, "Painting is the first thing.  Secondly we would like to do something about  the front of the, school and the foyer. The  student council Is considering purchasing  chairs and perhaps some small tables and  Budget doesn'  show restrain  members of the public viewed the model  at the meeting. Students are planning to  do all the work themselves and have  ideas for other ways to improve the  secondary school.      *" ��� Timesphoto  turn it into an open lounge." v  The area is presently just a large, open  space at the entrance to the school.  "We think the student council could afford  to do this and there are other things we would  like to do." (See other story.)  Superintendent Rutter said selective  painting  could  go   a   long   way   toward  brightening up the concrete block school and  reducing the 'long, dark tunnel' effect of the  corridors.  After the figures for the upgrading of  Elphinstone and for the alternate school were  included, the draft of the budget was passed.  Trustee Peter Prescesky was the dissenter in  a 5-1 vote to accept the budget.  Fire Monday afternoon destroyed the Jolly  Roger Inn at Secret Cove.  Volunteer firemen from Pender Harbour,  Roberts Creek and the Sechelt Fire Department were called to fight the blaze.  According to the Sechelt RCMP, the work  of volunteer firemen and other volunteers,  mostly residents of the area, confined the fire  to the main building.  There were no guests in the building at the  time of the fire.  Damage estimates are not available, but  police said the main building, a three-storey  wooden structure which housed the resort,  offices, lounge and dining area and rooms,  was a total loss.  There were two guests registered at the  resort at the time, according to reports, but  both were out.  The RCMP said fire broke out at 4 p.m  Monday afternoon. There were four people,  all employees of the resort* in the building at  the time of the fire. All escaped without injury.  One area resident said he heard an explosion about the time smoke was first  noticed.'  Flames quickly spread through the  wooden structure and there was little firemen  could do.  Roberts Creek Firemen were apparently  first on the scene followed by Pender Harbour  firemen.  A westerly wind carried sparks and a  heavy pall of smoke over the Secret Cove  area.  Police Monday said they were unable to  determine the cause of the blaze."  A provincial fire marshall was scheduled  to visit the site Tuesday.  When school board passed Its $4.7 million  provisional budget last week, Trustee Peter  Prescesky voted against It.  Asked after the meeting why he did so,'  Prescesky said, "I-have a great deal of  sympathy with all the items in the budget, but  it Is the 1111 per cent Increase I object to."  He explained, "When the legislature opens  and the provincial government adopts the  federal anti-Inflation regulations, I believe we  are going to l>c asked to cut the budget back to  the 110, per cent Increase level. I personally  liellcvc that the federal guidelines will work if  people cooperate and in two or three years  Inflation can be brought down to a four or five  per cent level. The federal guidelines asked  us to show restraint. I'm In favor of the  programs In the budget, They are all good  programs and there are some Hint 1 liave  wanted to see come about for years; but at  this time, 1 believe we should lie showing  restraint."  Prescesky said, "I Indleve we will l>c  looking at moro of n scaling down than �� cut  when the time comes. We have to show u little  restraint to prevent this country from going  the way of England, for example."  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board has  given tho green light to the reconstruction of  the Crosby Shake Mill In Wilson Creek and the  establishment of a cooperative pottery near  the Roberts Creek Provincial Park pff Highway 101. Victoria's approval is still needed.  After the public hearings Feb. 2 to discuss  both proposals, tho regional board gave'  amended their readings to two by-laws which  will allow the district to enter Into a land use  contract with the shake mill owners and the  pottery owners.  If and when the Department of Municipal  Affairs approves the by-laws, tho shake mill  In Wilson Creek which burned down last  November will bo rebuilt. The lnn<I use  contract allows the land the shake mill sits on  to be zoned industrial although It is  surrounded by land zoned residential.  Hartt Crosby, mill owner, expressed at the  public hearing his desire to produce a mill of  pleasant appearance that would benefit the  community,  Thirty members of the public attended the  meeting but there was no opposition to the  land use contract for the shake mill.  It was explained at the public hearings  that the land use contract for the pottery  would allow ten dwellings on the 37 acre  property.  A spokesman for the pottery said the  desire of the cooperative is to maintain  privacy within tho development which would  also keep the Impact to the surrounding  community to a minimum.  In describing the wood fired kiln that  would be buflt on tho property, he said only  when the kiln was first fired would there by a  significant amount of smoke. He said after  the kiln reached full heat It became more  efficient.  A question was also raised about the sulo  of [lottery from the site and It was felt that  limited sale, not from a commercial premise,  should be permitted as a. domestic Industry.  The two by-laws are now In Victoria  awaiting approval.  Pending Victoria's approval the Sunshine  Coast will have an alternate school next year.  School board made the appropriate budget  entries at their meeting February 12 to allow  the alternate school to get started.  >' The,alternate school, designed for those  students who did or intend to drop out of the  regular school system is to be set up in two  units, one in the Pender Harbour area and one  in Gibsons.  , ' The concept for the alternate, school was  drawn up and presented to the school board  by a committee consisting of school board  employees, teachers, Human Resources  personnel and a board trustee. The board  accepted the brief last,week and budgeted  $35,000 to get the school underway next  September. The school board hopes to set up a  unit (up to 20 students, a teacher, teacher's  aide and a Human Resources counsellor) in  each area.  Board employee Ed Nicholson, learning  assistance co-ordinator, said the alternate  school'would be, "no-fault education^" He  explained that there were a large number of  reasons why a student could not make it in the  regular school system and rather than have  the student drop out, alternate education  methods must be examined.  Nicholson said the basic premise of the  school would be to give the student a basic  education to the Grade 10 level, get the  student back into the regular school system  , or equip the student with employment skills  t�� make it easier for the student to make it in  the work world.  School trustee Peter Prescesky said the  alternate school, "is the most - exciting  education concept to hit here in years." He  said he has been personally in favor of such a  system since he came on the board and was  delighted to see it come to pass."  Trustee Claus Spiekermann who worked  with the committee to present the brief, said  he had seen good success with other alternate  schools and believed the idea would have  , great value here.  X At a press conference called to explain the  ^ncept,. school board special counsellor  Drew McKeeVaid the demand for ah alternate school came from the community. He  said individuals brought it to the attention of  the school board that such a facility is needed.  He explained, "To some, the alternate  school will give them the skills to get out in  ecret ���ove  sewer awaits  Indications are that the regional board will  proceed with a sewer system in Secret Cove  once the district has the letters patent from  the Department of Municipal Affairs.  Regional board chairman John McNevin  told the board Thursday that the consensus of  opinion of the property owners in Secret Cove,  expressed at a recent public meeting was to  stop the pollution of Secret Cove,  He said he believed the district would start  a pollution control system in Secret Cove once  the district has the function.  Proceedings oh the Sechelt sewer system  are also waiting for the letters patent to  arrive. The regional board is sending a letter  to the Minister of Municipal Affairs  requesting a meeting to find out why the.  letters patent appear to have been delayed.  Area B Director Peter Hoemberg said  Friday he expected the 15 property owners in  the Secret Cove area would soon petition the  regional board to have the sewer system  installed,  the world. Some will get work experience,  some will get academic subjects. The'hope is  that some will go back into the regular school  system. The alternate school aims for a  Grade 10 standing. In addition there will be  group and individual counselling."  McKee said he would like to.see the school  set up away from but near by the present  secondary schools. "This way if the student  wants to go to the regular school for an  academic subject or to use the school shop or  cooking lab, it can be done."  There is to be a constant evaluation of the  ��� See Page A-3  Controversial district subdivision and land  use bylaws received amended third reading  by the Sunshine Coast Regional Board  Thursday.  Bylaws 96 and 103 given amended third  reading with the unanimous consent of the  board.  The bylaws had been sent back, to the  regional board from the Department of  Municipal Affairs with recommendations for  some detail changes.  The bylaws will now be sent to Victoria for  approval before the board will have a chance  to give the bylaws final approval before  adoption. y ,  Board chairman John McNevin reiterated a, previous statement that there would  still be an opportunity to make further  changesbefore final adoption. There has been  opposition in the Pender Harbour area to the  bylaws.  Regional Planner Adrian Stott, when  asked to outline the amendments and purpose  of the bylaw, said the changes in detail  requested by Victoria were minor and not of  much substance. He said there were some  problems with metric conversions and some  recalculations had to be done.  He also said the planners in Victoria had  made comments of a general nature about the  bylaws but did not elaborate on the comments. McNevin later said the board did not  exactly know what to do about Victoria's  comments and the bylaws would be going  back to Victoria with recommended changes  in some of the detail.  Summarizing the purpose of the bylaws  Stott stated" the new bylaws replace the  outdated previous bylaw and make a clearer  separation between use of land and the  subdivision of it.  The only discussion about the bylaws was  sparked by Morgan Thompson's opposition to  an underground wiring regulation for some  subdivisions.' Thompson is Sechelt's  representative to the regional board.  He said the B.C. Hydro makes the cost of  underground wiring prohibitive and that land  developers and homeowners should be  "subjected to the extra cost.  McNevin said the underground wiring  regulation was being left in the subdivision  bylaw with the hope the regional district can  convince Hydro to change its policy on underground wiring and bring the price of it  down.  There was something unexpected on  Kelly's menu last week ��� roast restaurant.  Fire destroyed Larry Kelly's mobile  hamburger stand while it was parked at  Kelly's home in Egmont February 11. The  loss is estimated at $14,000, two-thirds of  which is insured.  Kelly owns and operates Kelly's Kbzy  Kitchen in Madeira Park. The truck, a 1974  Dodge Chinook camper van was part of the  operation housing the cooking apparatus.  Kelly had only-recently purchased the van as  part of the restaurant operation.  Kelly told The Times, "I went out about  1:30 p.m. to start the engine in the van. I left it  running while I went down to the beach to cut  some firewood for the house.  While I was down there, I heard a whoosh.  I thought it was the guys blasting at the camp  (across the narrows). When I came up to the  house to empty the wheelbarrow, I saw some  smoke and as I empited the wheelbarrow, I  heard a second whoosh and looked up. The  van was a mass of flames."  Kelly said he ran up to the van, parked at  the top of the driveway; but the intense  flames prevented him from getting too close.  "I wanted to get the cash box out of the  van," he said, "but I couldn't get close. I  ��� ScePageA-3  Over 20 card carrying Liberals from  Mackenzie riding rallied Saturday at Lord  .liin's to elect the executive for the Mackenzie  Liberal Association.  Frank Greenwood, president of the Powell  River Liberal Association was elected the  constituency president. Ed Bcrnlcr wan  elected vlcerpresldent nnd Lauren Eater look  the amalgamated positions of secretary and  treasurer. Both men are from Powell River.  Directors of  the  association  from  the  Sunshine Coast are I-ea Caret for Pender  Harbour, Joo Benner for Sechelt and  Margery Stewart and Ed Chnrlebols for  Gibsons.  Greenwood said the meeting and dinner  were an attempt to organize the Liberal  association In the Mackenzie constituency.  He also said members of the association have  planned n debating and social club which will  meet the last Thursday of every month. He  said association mcmlwrs from the Sunshine'  Coast aro Invited,  The   assistant   district   supervisor,   a  position recently created by the' federal  Fisheries Service, lias been assigned to work'  out of the Pender Harbour Fisheries offlco.  Dennis Brock, 28, assistant supervisor for  the mainland side of the Gulf of Georgia,  started work In Pender Harbour a week ugo.  Formerly with the Fisheries Service in the  Yukon Territories, Alert Bay and Prince  Rupert, Brock said the main empliasls of his  position will bo to co-ordinate men and  equipment working out of the Powell River,  Pender Harbour, Squamish and Horsehoe  Bay offices.  1 le said It was too early for him to toll what  changes, If any would be made In Fisheries  operations in tho area, but lie said he did not  expect an increase In Fisheries patrol officers. "I'm the only addition to the area and I  will also be doing field duties when  necessary," he said.  The area for which he Is assistant  nupcrvlsor stretches from Tobn Bay, north-  cast of Powell Hiver, to Squamish and In  cludes Horseshoe  Bay.  NEVER   TOO   YOUNG   to  enjoy   n Holt Is the president of the OAPO In  Valentine toast with your loved one, Mr. Gibsons. The couple were among n large  and Mrs. Jim Holt of Gibsons raise their number of members who turned out for  glasses at a Valentino Dinner given for the dinner. A contingency from Sechelt  members of the Old Age Pensioners niso attended the function held Saturday  Organization by the Gibsons Legion, night nt the Gibsons Legion.  !_'  XX a f . )  y  '? A  y  A  y  \  PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 18,1976  TheP  eninsula /4me&  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  .   ��� Winston Churchill  The system  Not everyone fits into a system..  Sometimes that is the fault of the  system, sometimes the fault of the individual or sometimes a combination of  faults or completely different reasons.  The education system is a good  example. Those who do not make it  through ,cari vary from people with  learning disabilities to the unmotivated  to the very intelligent who were bored  with the learning process. The only thing  they really have in common is that they  are unable to learn in the regular school  system.  , The Sechelt school district has now  recognized this and paved the way so  ttiese people can get their education too.  We think that's great.  The proposed alternate school, as  outlined to the school board at their  meeting last week is based on the  premise that these people . are individuals with individual reasons for  why they quit or are not making it in the  school system. The alternate school is to  identify those problems and work with  the individual to1 equip him with what he  or she needs to make it, either in the  world or back in the classroom.  No one is expecting miracles. What  lies ahead for the alternate school will be  difficult and often discouraging; but the  system is nonetheless invaluable.  After all, not everyone fits into  systems.  nick  It is suspected there is aft unknown  force in Victoria which eats bylaws. '  We have known for some time that  this force can take anywhere from a few -  months to two years to consume, digest  and regurgitate a regional or municipal  bylaw so it can come back to the body of  origination and made into the law of the  land.  We are assured, by this slow proc-  cess, that our governing bodies don't do  anything whieh may conflict with the  over riding power of the municipal act  or, worse, backfire on the governing  body itself and cause no end of problems  and legal complications.  - We expect that process to take some  time; the time appears excessively long,  but these things do take time.  Then we come to the simple matter of  the region applying for a change in  letters patent, in the present case, ap-  plying for the.sewer function.  The region applying for the sewer  function means little more than the area  is wanting to investigate the idea. It  means more in this case; but it is perfectly possible for an area to apply for a  function and never use it or levy a cent of  taxes against it.  The process, as it arrived in Victoria  should run something like this;  Mail clerk (after reading letter),  "The Sunshine Coast Regional District  wants to apply for a sewer function."  Superior, "Pkay."~  And the answer goes out by return  mail.  The speed of the mail system notwithstanding that should take three  days; not three months.  When the sewer bylaws start arriving  in Victoria then they can nut-and-bolt or  fine-tooth-comb them all they want; but  why this initial hold up?  MANY A CRIMINAL has been tracked  down because he uses the same technique to  commit a crime. Every police department in  the world know this, even to the point where  they will be relatively sure that an individual  didn't commit a crime because the pattern  doesn't fit his usual modus operendi. (I  guessed at the spelling.)  What works, works; why tamper with  success. ���  That is why I was glad to hear the federal  minister of defence say that the government  was taking another look at the purchase of a  small fortune's worth of aircraft from the  Lockheed company.  Lockheed, you recall, was fingered as  paying bribes to government and business  officials to insure their aircraft were purchased over competitive craft. Two of  Lockheed's top officials have resigned over  the little scandal.  ' The result is that Richardson has asked  that the matter be investigated in this  country. Not, of course, that we believe that a ,  Canadian would ever accept a bribe; such  activity only occurs in foreign countries  among corrupt banana republic countries like  Japan and the Netherlands.  The cynical might say that because  Richardson was so quick to act it is proof that  there was no hanky panky. Remember how  slow they were to get anything underway In  the Hamilton dredging thing and Skyshops?  Good thing we're not cynical.  THE PROBLEM, of course, Is what If the  Lockheed aircraft are the best available?  Wyifld you buy a second rate sub hunter just  because the company was honest? Even If the  review falls to turn up anything (and It will  probably fall to turn up anything) the sub  hunters (actually long-range patrol aircraft  with a $1 billion price tag) will be 'tainted*;  I STARTED to tell you a story lust week  but got a llttlo side-tracked. It was about  student activities at tho Institute of higher  learning where I did much learning. I learned  to ,play Kings Corners In the cafeteria.  This wns in the late 1980's and tho place  was Vancouver City College. This was the  good old days of VCC before It moved to the  antiseptic premises at Langnrn (which havo  since become a little shopworn,)  Those of us enrolled at Vict Cong College  in those days Inliablted the grungy old King  Edward Secondary campus adjacent Vancouver General. The college had been  labelled an 'Historic Sight' by an nmnteur  slgnpalnter turned punster. Presiding over  the campus was Uie majestic old King Ed  dome which stood atop the highest part of the  structure. The structure had been condemned  several times and It had been years since  anyone was allowed up Into-the dome, the  passage way being boarded, blocked and  ' locked.  Earlier In the school year, the awful  Engineers from UBC broke Into Simon  Fraser University and stole the mace, tho  club not the chemical. They got n good  amount of publicity out of It. Some of our  CAtnpns clowns decided It would be a good  * f I      .  by Don Morberg  idea to get one up on the Engineers.  Donning cover-alls and driving a delivery  van, six students walked into UBC, threw a  sheet over the Engineers' prized wOoden-  carved speaker's podium and trundled it out  to the truck.  Half an hour later, it was safely hidden in  the basement of the college (known as the  tombs.) It was suitably photographed and  tucked away for the weekend. The big unveiling would be on Monday^morning.  ON MONDAY morning we arrived to find  the podium gone. It was as if it had been made  of ice and melted away.  And flying from the flagpole atop the  inacessible King Ed dome was a blood red  Engineers' flag;  The matter was never brought up again.  DTD YOU KNOW that racing cars run  much slower on metric tracks?  That's according to & story in the Vancouver Sun recently which reported that the  term Ferraris recorded the best times in the  official practice laps for the Brazilian Grand  Prix. Driver Niki Lauda, "clocked two  minutes 32.68 seconds on the 7.96 metre In-  terlagos track." ,  Two and a half minutes to go nearly eight  metres calculates out to a blistering ten feet  per minute or about a tenth of a mile an hour.  Well, I suppose it saves on gasoline.  CONGRATUMTIONS to the Red Walrus  who with the able assistance of wife Tara  managed to manufacture a male of the  species on tho third try, Mother and son are  reported doing well; father Is a nervous  wreck.  'Don't worry Pat, we only have to hold out to the end of the month."  PENINSULA  ���  DATELINE  by Leslie.  _ Yates  WITH NO PARTICULAR CLOUDS TO  SEED this week, the fiasco at the recently  repaved Gibsons-Sechelt airport seems an  unfortunate ending to a minor area triumph.  Undoubtedly the airport facility wouldn't  have come within the feds $100,000 donation  without the volunteer effort of the local flying  club. In fact to me the club's participation in  this minor tribute to civil aviation just goes to  show you what a little organized volunteer  labour and scrounging can do. For months  they tried to make that airport a better place  for their airplanes to be. And finally to make  it a better place for themselves to be, they  built a new club house.  However they did not adhere to all the  rules of the land. The club house was  proceeded with sans building permit.  (Everyone knows you need some sort of  permit these days, even to build an addition to  a dog house.)  Having a nose for such things, the regional  district's building inspector caught the se'e'rit  of violation and tagged a stop work order 7on  the nearly completed clubhouse.  Although believing themselves tox be  exempt from the trivialities of building  permits because they were constructing on  federal lease land, they decided to be good  neighbours with the regional district and  spring for the permit. But then there was the  question of the fine for not getting a permit  before starting. The regional district said no  permit until the $100 fine is paid. Well, the  club figured no neighbour was worth $100,  dashed the stop work order to the ground and  finished the clubhouse.  Determined not to allow this subversion of  authority set a precedent in the district, the  regional board sought confirmation of their  jurisdiction at the airport from the MOT's  Civil Aviation Department. They got it. The  C.A. said the regional district rules the land  but also tossed a wrinkle into the works.  The C.A. said that before the regional  district gets a chance to collect on building  permit fees, it wants to have first perusal of  any building plans for structures at the airport, How about that? Little would local  government authorities have known buildings  proposed for the airport site needed the feds  approval had not the aero club been antisocial.  How about this. Another MOT rep. from a  different department of the MOT is now  contradicting what the C.A. said and now  says the regional district has not jurisdiction  at the airport. Obviously the two departments  don't get along. Tho rep. said Saturday the  villages should have Jurisdiction at the airport. Now even If the aero club wanted a  oastmgs  building permit it wouldn't know who to. give  its money to.  So what have we got? The aero club has  built a club house without a permit. The C.A.  wants to see the plans for the already completed structure. The regional district is  trying to collect the dollars for permit and  fine on a building the C.A. might not approve  and over which it may not have jurisdiction.  Meanwhile different factions of the MOT  can't decide who is supposed to do what. All  this over a lousy, building permit.  Is this classic case of bureaucratic  bungling or merely an example of when'to  pay and shut up?  .. Has anyone else heard the aero club has  given the Concorde permission to land on the  Sunshine Coast.  SOWING THE SEEDS or relaxation in  one's mind through hypnosis seems to be  coming commonplace in the land of the  eternal doubters. l  While the national "airwaves carried  reports of the recent successful hypnotic  anesthesia on a woman who had her appendix  removed in a Montreal hospital, a lawyer in  Sechelt court spoke of how his cUent and his  case were assisted by hypnosis,  In speaking to sentence (lawyer's time to  try to hypnotize the judge into giving his  client a lighter sentence) Richard Gibbs, an  articling law student from Powell River, told  how his client was unable to remember the  circumstances of the incident that had  resulted in him being charged with assault.  Due to judicial request, I will not relate the  circumstances of the incident. Sufficient to  say it involved a highly emotional family  squabble.  Gibb's client had mentally repressed the  incident completely. Gibbs had either to find  sorhe way of jogging his client's memory or  be forced to enter a plea of not guilty and  have his client subjected to the charged  recollections of the. incident by his accuser.  He tried hypnosis.  A doctor in Powell River performed the  mind probe. Apparently the client's reaction  to the unburdening of the incident that was  locked up in his subconscious was one of  complete physical relaxation. He pleaded  guilty, Gibb's explained and the judge's  sentence could have been worse ��� one year's  probation.  The judge later said he had never heard  of hypnosis being used on a defendant in this  way.  WITH ELECTION SEEDS FAILING to  germinate, Ed Johnson has abdicated the  Area A throne for an undetermined length of  tlm,e whilst basking in the Florida sunshine.  His alternate, Ken Stewart, seems capable.  Asked If Johnston will be away for a while,  Stewart snld it could be a month, maybe six  weeks or perhaps he will be back next week,  you never know with him.  I wonder what happened to all that enthusiasm to 'review' the district's restrictive  bylaws. Surely unseating Frank West can't bo  the peak of his political ambition.  For the record last week's front page story  claimed Alderman Stu Metcalfe proposed  that the Howo Sound ferry bo free and  Alderman Jim Metzler opposed.  This was a case of mistaken Identity.  Alderman Metzler made the resolution  concerning the council opposing an Increase  In ferry fees and opposing tho cancellation of  commuter cards and added that ferries  should be free. Alderman Metcalfe opposed  the idea of tho fares being froe.  DUMBEST THING we've heard all week  Is people sometimes take their Income tax  forms, sign them, staple their T-4's to them  and mall them Iwick enclosing a dollar. That  way, they figure, they get tho|r lax forms  filled out for nothing by experts, Little do they  realize how much they foul up the system and  slow up the whole process for everyone else.  It's amazing how Inconsiderate some people  can be,  THE WOMEN'S CENTRE In Uoberts  Creek has changed its hours. Sharon Craig  phoned to say the centre could by open from ft  a.m. to 7 p.m. seven days n week. The  telephone number for the centre Is 885-3711.  SPEAKING of Highland Dancing, Gwen  Robinson dropped by the office with a  message for the residents of Madeira Park.  "On behalf of the Madeline Anderson  Dancing School of New Westminster, I would  like to thank the people of Madeira Park for  their generous donation to the school's  planned trip to Scotland. A special thank you,  Dave Prltcliard, for the Invitation to l>e part  of the area's Robbie Burns celebration again  this year," the message read.  Gwen Is tho mother of Shelly and Sabine  Robinson of Sechelt, two of the school's top  students. The school Is planning to send some  studonts to compete in Scotland If enough  money can be raised.  FOR MOST people a broken finger Is a  minor Inconvenience; but for a basket  weaver, it's a disaster, Tliat's the situation  Sechelt's Mory Jackson finds herself In,  A broken finger has temporarily put an  end to her Iwisket weaving.-She recently got It  ('aught in a car door and it quite painful to  her. She asks that anyone who has ordered  baskets from her to Im patient and anyone  who was Intending to order baskets bold off  until her finger mends,  *  ts  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The Social Credit Government keeps  stressing the fact that auto insurance and  ferries should not be subsidized for the  people, then how come they are subsidizing  the mining companies, the oil companies and  the real estate companies, by lifting royalties  on mining and lifting the land freeze?.  The answer is very simple, because there  are no ripoffs to be made in bent fenders, but  there was and will be again in highways and  land acquisitions and resale for complex  developments.  Marie Greene  Nanoose, B.C.  Signs of  spring  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Our winter is finished by the end of  February. The pussy willows have been out in  Wilson Creek for a month already. Last week  on the, full moon we heard frogs croacking in  Chapniah Creek. The ten blackbirds who left  our house last summer are now examining  their old nests in the eave. The parent birds  were feedmg their young in these nests, when  Jhe young were teenagers as big as themselves. They would fly away and come hack,  and they look helpless with their mouths wide  open squawking for food. I know that they are  the same family because they poke fun at the  black stray tomcat and are not the least bit  afraid of him.  Last week there was one lone blue jay. I  fed her some Gravy Train dogfood which she  preferred to the peanuts. I thought this poor  lonely bird was abandoned. Next day there  were two. The day after that there were  fourteen, and they stayed as long as the food  lasted. ���   -  Hundreds of small sparrows landed here  the other day. They seem to be having a  Spring convention.  The five Canada Geese which my daughter  Anne fed last summer at Mission Pt. are still  here. They are making the rounds of their  various feeding stations between Selma Park  and Mission Pt. These wiHl geese are so tame  that they will eat out of your hand. They have  recently acquired an undersized mascot.  Has anybne Seen a robin or hummingbird  yet? Halfmoon Bay residents are usually the  first to report these In the local paper. A  glance at the dogwood tree will find the new  flowers are forming.  Look, too at the elder buds. Soon the  salmonberry's bright pink flowers will be  out; also the sweek-smelllng yellow violets  that grow along the wet banks of the logging  roads will soon be in bloom. Spring Is a season  which makes people feel good.  Rosamund Simpkina,  i <  TAX TALK  Incorporation  advantages  From, The institute of Chartered Accountants of_British Columbia.)  ..The incorporation of a business has many  advantages from the point of view of legal'  liability and ease of financing, but the major  tax advantage of incorporation is that of tax  deferment,   f  Tax deferment' occurs when income is  taxed in a corporation at a rate less than what  it would have been taxed at in the hands of the  individual..  In most eases, once the after-tax earnings  of the corporation are paid to the individual  shareholder by way of dividend, the tax paid  by the corporation on the income and the tax  paid by the shareholder, on the dividend  should approximate the tax that would have  been paid by the individual had he received  the income directly.  The deferment occurs where the income is  taxed in the hands of - the- corporation  currently and a dividend is not paid to the  individual immediately.  Dividend income in a corporation is taxed  at 33 and one third per cent. Dividends  received by an individual with taxable income in excess of $31,521 (1975 rates) at_!  taxed at rates in excess of 33 and one third  percent. The tax paid in a corporation is  totally refundable once dividends are paid by  that corporation to the shareholder.  Other investment income in British  Columbia has a basic corporate rate of tax of  49 per cent for 1976. The rate of tax is higher  in the individual's hands if his taxable income  exceeds, once again, $31,521.  Active business income not exceeding  $100,000 per year (or_$500,000 accumulated  since 1972) earned in a corporation is taxed at  a rate of 25 per cent. Taxable income in excess of $2,348 (1975 rates) is taxed in the individual's hf '- at rates in excess of 25 per .  cent.  Therefore, if the individual's marginal tax  rate is in excess of 49 per cent (where his  taxable income is in excess of $31,521) it  would be better to pay tax on dividends and  other investment income in a corporation.  Furthermore, if income is from an active  business and it is less than $100,000 per year  ($500,000 accumulated since 1972) it would  also be better to incorporate the income.  The benefit to be gained by the individual  by way of tax deferment on active business  income is even greater if such income is from  manufacturing and processing. Such income  less than $100,000 per year from an active  business may be taxed at 20 per cent in the  corporation^  The second advantage of incorporating is  that of income splitting. If a husband and wife  both take part in a business, a salary may be  paid from a corporation to a spouse whereas a  salary cannot usually be paid - from one  spouse to another if the business were not  incorporated.  Furthermore, with income-'from investments in a corporation the shares may be  held by both husband and wife (with each  paying for their shares from their own funds)  and the income earned on those shares would  not be attributed from one spouse to another.  Without a corporation, the income earned  on investment assets transferred from one  . spouse to another is attributed back to the  transferor spouse and included in his or her  income. Attribution may be avoided by the  incorporation of investment income.  Other tax advantages of incorporating are ���  in the areas of estate planning and deferred  compensation. A corporation may be a  vehicle for. estate planning during one's  lifetime.  In addition, such techniques as the use of a  deferred prbfit sharing plan may forego the  payment of tax in the company in the current  year with the individual paying tax in some  subsequent year.  There are also disadvantages to incorporating a business or incorporating investment Income. .  If the active business income is in excess  of $100,000 per year, or $500,000 accumulated  since 1972, the tax paid by the corporation and  the individual after the payment of dividends  would exceed the taxes which would have  been payable by the individual had he  received such income directly.  Also, if tho individual's marginal tax rate is  less than 49 per cent, there would be a prepayment of tax on investment income if it  were to flow through a corporation rather  tlian a deferment of tax.  Furthermore, capital taxes In British  Columbia (at a rate of two-tenths of one per  cent of capital) nre only applicable for corporation.  omments  his own  Editor, The Times;  Sir; This Is in response to a letter from  Hugh Carter regarding proposed subdivision  by-laws.  Mr. Carter Is, as he signs himself, one of  the directors of Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers' Association.  However, I am sure he would agree that he  was expressing his own opinions, Mr. Carter  Is not sinking for the Pender Harbour and  District Ratepayers on this matter.  The Association supported Jack Paterson  In tils recent election to the post of Heglonal  Director for our area.  We hope that any further correspondence  will not look as If It comes from Pender  Harbour and District Ratepayers*  Association unless it actually does.  Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers' Association  *i        **       ?  \C^- '���:.^:X--y..<^  ���"������1    ��� Ir ~*f     t #��   *    *_��� f "*m  ".���1  -IV J1*  -1** ^'hi��� ^r-fthli ��� r-W   ilfr i -. 'iVl_ mff  If wb koop quiet, mayba it will go away.  ���www .- ��� -\  At1.  ) ^  r  A  -   v  i  '     A  i1  ;BkMk8ihS  LOSS IS ESTIMATED at $14,000 as fire  destroyed the mobile part of Kelly's  Kosy Kitchen while it was parked at  Larry Kelly's home in Egmont. The fire  is suspected to have its origins in the  camper van's electrical system. The  fibreglas construction of the van caused  it to burn quickly. The vehicle was insured; but coverage on the van's,  cooking facilities is in doubt. They are  valued at $3,500. ��� Timesphoto  MORE ABOUT...  ��Fire levels "kitchen"  ��� From Page A-l  heard a sizzling sound and I thought it was the  propane tanks so I took off," he said.  Kelly telephoned neighbors; but before  they arrived, the fibreglas and metal construction camper van was a total loss.  "The whole thing burned in about 12  minutes," Kelly said. "I thought it was going  to start the whole town on fire. But the tune  the guys got here with fire extinguishers, it  was all over."  Kelly estimated the loss at $14,000. Of that  $11,500 for the van, which is covered by fire  insurance and $3,500 for cooking equipment.  The cooking equipment may not be covered  by fire insurance.  Kelly said that although the van is  equipped with two separate propane gas  systems, both were turned off at the time of  the fire..  "Luckily the large tank was empty. That's  the one which goes to the van's inside heater.  The smaller tank goes to the burners. The  large tank has been empty since I came back  from my holiday."  He said he was unable to give a cause for  the fire; but said he had been having trouble  with the van's electrical system. RCMP were  down to look at the van on Thursday- and a  provincial fire marshall was expected to visit  Friday.  In the meantime, Kelly's mobile hamburger business has lost its mobility.  "I guess I'll be moving back inside the  building," Kelly said, "I'll be back in  business by Wednesday (today). I've got  meat in the freezer, so I might as well be  making money while I'm thinking about it."  Kelly has made arrangements to borrow a  temporary grill to get back into business.  "Maybe I'll have a hamburger fire sale,"  he said.  Wednesday, February 18,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  MORE ABOUT...  ���Af stwiat e schml plan  ��� From Page A-l  school from two views. The school board will  be evaluating the school and the Department  of Human Resources who are contributing  toward the cost of the school will also be doing  an evaluation, school board Chairman Cclla  Fisher said.  Nicholson said the school would be for  students who were, for various reasons,  liaving a difficult time In school or who felt  there was nothing in the regular school  system for them. This included students who  liave already dropped out,  The district will be advertising for two  teachers to Instruct at the alternate schools.  "We want to get the best we can for this,"  Fisher said.  School Iward granted ,$34,120 to start the  alternate school. Of that, $21,920 will be for  the salaries and tho salaries of teachers aids  up to the end,of December 1970, $9,000 for  equipment, $1,000 for supplies and $1,000 for  transportation. The Department of Human  Resources is contributing the two child care  workers' salaries. Roy Mills, board  secretary, said some of the cost of the  program would later be offset by department  grants.  Chairman Fisher said that if the department only funded one unit; the school district  would carry the cost of the additional unit,  assuring two units for the area.  Alex Ellis, president of the Welcome  Beach Community Association, who is always  coming up with new ideas, decided one day  that there was a surprising amount of talent  to be found in the Halfmoon Bay area. Being  one who always follows up his ideas with  action, he immediately started a one-man  survey to see if he could collect together a  group of singers and musicians who would  enjoy making music together and who could,  at the same time, give pleasure to their less  gifted neighbours.  Even he was surprised at the amount of  talent he uncovered and at the enthusiasm  with which the suggestion was received. The  group now meets every Friday night under  the direction of Ruth Forrester and will make  their debut at the social evening at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday at 8 p.m.  Admission is 50 cents including refreshments  and everybody is welcome.  Last Thursday's slide show of Northern  B.C. attracted a number of people, including  some from Sechelt and beyond. Richard and  Susanne Bolivar who had lived for three  years in the north, including Good Hope Lake  and Telegraph Creek, showed a collection of  "their'slides which gave a vivid'picture of the '  country ��� the splendour of its scenery, the  harshness of its winters and the beauty of the  coming of spring. There were many fine  . views of the rivers ��� the Dease and the  Stikine with its narrow steep gorges and  treacherous rapids.  Many of the views showed the spectacular  - mountain ranges of the Alaska Panhandle  and there were interesting studies of the  Tahltan people and the children of the schools  where Susanne taught. The Bolivars, who are  obviously pioneers at heart, spurned the use  of mechanical equipment for their holiday  trips and explored the challenging and  rugged country with a dog team and camping  equipment.  Next film programme on February 26 will  include 'Wings to Hawaii' and 'Journey into  Springtime', a film on South America; Two  films on South Africa will also be shown, one  about the flora of the country and one on the  Transvaal.  With the return of several sun-seekers,  there are some really becoming tans to be  seen around the Bay. Walter Faulafer has  spent three months in San Diego where the  Sun shone every day. Though the tourists  weren't complaining, the farmers were, for  they had had only three quarters of an inch of  rain during the seven months from July 15 to  February 6 when he left to return home. He  reports that almost everything was cheaper  than it is here. Food, in particular, was  cheaper by a third and the prices of gas and  ���by Mory Tinktoji  accommodation were both lower than they  are here.  x Mr. and Mrs.. Frank Jorgensen and Mr.  and Mrs. Bob Trousdell have returned from  Honolulu where they spent a lazy restful  holiday basking in really hot sunshine. They  rented a car for two days to tour the island  and watch the surfers. During their absence,  Mrs. Jorgensen's aunt, Mrs. Archie Scott  .looked after the Jorgensen household, while  the Trousdell children enjoyed being spoiled  by their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Trousdell, Sr. ��  Two residents recently returned from  hospital are-Mrs. Perc Partriquin who has  been receiving treatment in a Vancouver  hospital and Mrs. Jim Graves who has been a  patient in St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. Mrs.  Jean Laird spent a few days last week in  Redrooffs at the home of her mother-in-law,  Mrs. Eva Lyons.  It is difficult to imagine there could be a  more widely travelled newspaper than the  Peninsula Times. The latest news to reach us  is that our January 7 column was read in Italy  by Lorraine Wilson, the former Lorraine  Moffat.She.wites that she was so interested^  to see a news item about her old friend, Joan  Brooks who was her classmate at the Halfmoon i Bay, Madeira Park and Kleindale  schools and with whom she later shared an  apartment in Vancouver.  Then their paths divided and they lost  touch with one another. Now, ten years later,  Lorraine is surprised to find that they are  both working in the theatrical field, Joan with  the Bastion Theatre in Victoria and Lorraine  with her own theatrical agency in Livorno  (Leghorn) on.the west coast of Italy. Lorraine  is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stan  Moffat of Sechelt who report that their second  daughter, Elaine is also planning to do some  travelling. She, with husband Kennard  Robinson and their son Craig are planning a  jumbo jet trip to Australia where they will  visit friends and relatives in Sidney,  Melbourne, Brisbane and Canberra.  <%^y  SLMS^ ir��� H HI IP  B,  .��.    WATiBSS  1!��  now open for  BUSINESS  EUacK WELDING  a portable welding  @ arc airing  886-7222  | day�� or ovos |  ::Goy't?1hsiieJct^d5  ^*Sy|^i;Hs p)e c^lS ;ifilRJ Mfe  ;��;pqy|ij^  ^NewlZeflanfiJ  ^  Delta  LONG GRAIN  RICE  Sr7  Pamper  CAT FOOD  6.5 oz.  ^J Super-Valu \^ _J  ORANGE JUICE  64 OZ. btl.  Berryland Choice  APPLE SAUCl  14 oz.  for  J  ( *V f    i*Vj " _ ���>*  \  libby's  14 oz. fin Afor  X.J  Robin Red Evinced  ��� /' Elabob (Fancy  FRUIT COCKTAIL  14 oz.  Kraft Canadian  CHEESE SLICES  2 lb.  ^L  Delmonte  STEWED TOMATOES  14oz.tin  ^--^    2w88c    r  ���S5  f  PRICES EFFECTIVE FEB. 19 THROUGH FEB. 21.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  ff  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PIAZA, GIBSONS I.  A  ���; \   '  ���) ��� "���  \     ���  _PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  ., Wednesday, February 18,1976  inst0ii  ry-'  Sunshine Coast will see the best in girls  nhigh school basketball this week-end. The  Elphinstone girls team is hosting the Vancouver and district play-offs, a three-day  J tournament.  | The tourney will see teams from the  \ Vancouver and Howe Sound area vying for  1 the two berths in .the B.C. finals.  \ Playing in the tournament will be Notre  Dame, Howe Sound (Squamish), St. Pats.,  Pender Harbour,. North Vancouver, Little  Flower Academy, Pemberton, Magee, York  House., and Elphinstone.  Elphinstone's first game is February 19 at,  8:30 p.m. Gamesstart at 12:30 p.m. Thursday  at the Elphinstone gym and run every two  ,hours. On Friday games start,at 2:30 p.m.  and run every two hours. If Elphinstone wins  the first round they will play at 8:30 p.m.  Friday;       . '  On. Saturday games are every two hours  starting at noon with the final game at 6 p.m.  Trophy presentations follow the final game.  The tournament is for 'Single A' schools,  those with a student population under 900 and  some private schools. The top two teams will  go to the B.C. finals.  The following week-end, Elphinstone  Cougars will host the Tri-Zone tournament  and will be trying for a repeat win there. The  winner of the tri-Zone goes to the B.C.  Championships in Hope.  This is the first time the Sunshine Coast  has played host at either tournament. There  is room for about 500 to 600 spectators at the  games and admission is 50 cents this weekend.   ���-  urlin  _"��� Gibsons Winter Club's first invitational  �� curling spree with Sechelt last week-end was  ;. a huge success. Both Sechelt and Gibsons  ;! upheld the honour of their clubs by carting off  -.a fair share of wins. Nearly thirty rinks  ^participated, beginning at 4 p.m. and con-.  ') tinuing until 2 a.m.  \ If nose prints are of value to the RCMP,  >1 the club has a good supply on the windows of  'trip, sets fees  �� The Peninsula's ski club is well off the  aground (on the slopes?) with the announcement of a fee schedule being adopted,  �� officers elected and trips planned.  'I In a recent meeting the Tetrahedron Ski  "gClub elected the following chairmen.  I Roy Boutilier will head the sports com-  imittee which will be planning trips and activities. A day skiing trip to Whistler  ^Mountain for Feb. 22 has been planned. All  '"interested in the trip can give Boutilier a call  j-at 6-7168.  ? Wayne Greggain is in charge of the Ways  Sand Means Committee and will be concerned  swith the B and K logging Road upgrading.  v|The road is the access to the Mt. Elphinstone  ^ski area. Anyone interested in volunteering  ijtheir labour to the project can call him at  b886-9536.  }\, Public relations and general information  _has been designated to Elaine Futterman at  J5-2981. ���'   .  [s    The fee schedule for club membership is $1  ^initiation, $10 for an adult, $2 for a junior and  i?$20 for a family membership. These dues are  ��for February through to November.  5    Currently the club is seeking permission  sfrom the forest industry to work on the B and  5K   Logging   Road.   The   Sunshine   Coast  ^Regional District has already given the club  ^permission to use the road.  if   The club also decided that the first $500  iJwould take the club's broken down sno-cat on  &n as is basis.  >   The next meeting will be held Mar. 2 at  i?7:30 p.m. In the Roberts Creek Elementary  ^School.  ^Poete j4Uc<��      j  * Tho local funeral homo charges  no foo for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Soclotlos, but profer  arrangements or sorvlco locally,  should take advantage of our  Pro-Arrangement Plan.  * Tho local Funoral Homo offors  all typoa of sorvlcos, Funoral or  Momorlal, at modorato cost.  * Tho local Funoral Homo will  arrango for local or distant  burials, cremations, or sorvlcos  In other localities,  * At tlmo of boroavomont, your  first call should bo to the local  Funoral Homo, no mattor what  typo of arrangomants you  profor.  fat fatni^tt fafanm<vt(<m  wittc ox fiftotte:  I).A. DICV1JN  owiicr-itiuiin^cr  Hurvcy Funeral Home  1665 Soavlm* 72d.. @(&&<xk&  886-9551  scores o  the lounge, where spectators strained for a  better view of the evenings events.  If the number who practiced last week-end  is any indication, the turkey shoot on  Saturday should be a huge success. Winners  in the practice round were Al Pajak and Bill  Clarke in the men's draw, and Judy Parrish  in the ladies.  "The Bonspiel Committee should consider  a talent night to give no-curlers an opportunity to hear some of our talented curlers  sing 'George Washington Bridge' under the  direction of choir master Al Pajak," a  spokesman said.  Construction of the lounge continues at a  rapid pace. We appreciate the help received  from Mr. Zimmerman, the design consultant  from Capilano College, who is presently  teaching a night school course in Gibsons.  Gus Schneider reports that we have  received almost enough $5 donations to sheet  one wall of the lounge. If you would like to buy  a panel, give your donation to Gus next time  you are-at the rink.- -  WEDNESDAY LADIES Feb. 4  200 games were rolled by Betty Laidlaw  212, Lynne Pike 236, Lil McCourt 242, 208  (623); Betty Morris 246, 227 (630). Girls,  your're slipping,  WEDNESDAY LADIES Feb. 11  200 games were rolled by Veronica Place  245, Jean Gray 219, Betty Morris 234,195,209  (636;); Mary Humm 201, Evelyn Pinel 218.  Star for the day was Marg Maedel with a 303,  209, 159 (671). Nice game, Marg.  Have you tried playing "Triple Yahtzee",  "Dollar Bill Poker" or Kismet", they are  great games for a few hours of relaxation and  fun for the whole family. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.    '  By A.A.LLOYD  Pender Harbour Senior Girls Basketball  Team took part in a tournament with four  other schools ��� Pemberton Handsworth,  Eric Hamber and Notre Dame ��� at Pemberton. Two games were played on Friday  and two on Saturday.  Game results were as follows: Pender 19-  Pemberton 40; Pender 30-Handsworth 34;  Pender 12-Eric Hamber 37; Pender 23-Notre .  Dame 38.  As usual, the scores tell only part of the  story. Against Pemberton, Pender was up  against a good, well disciplined team and the  scoring was the result of more accurate  shooting and passing, rather than dominance,  in the game.  The Handsworth game was well worth  Arena News  ���by Helen Phillips  GOOD NEWS  The best news the curling club has heard  in a long time is in the form of a man'named  Ernest Cos. He has been hired by the arena as  manager and ice maker.  Mr. Cos has been vice-president of Sask.  parks and recreation from 1965 to 69.  Management, operation and maintenance of  community arenas has been his job.  He was born in Sask. in 1938 and has  recently moved from Hope to Sechelt with his  / wife and child. He enjoys community sports  and plays hockey.  CURLERS PATIENT  Poor ice for the past month has been  rather hard on the curlers, but they have been  very good about it, hoping it will be better ice  next week. Hopefully it will start to improve,  and if memories aren't too short, you will  remember we did have excellent keen ice at  the beginning of the season, so it shows it can  be done if someone puts their heart into their  wprk.  TO THE BOARD  Upon the resignation of one of the members, Glenn Phillips was asked to take his  place on the board. Glenn was welcomed back  at the last board meeting.  THANK YOU GORDON  A big thanks goes out to Gordie Dewar,  who has retired from the board. Also to his  wife Rose for her contributions. Gordie was  chairman of the entertainment committee  and put a lot of time into this area.  Gibsons cancelled their bonspiel as they    !  figured their facilities were not finished  enough yet. Instead, there was an invitation  night to Sechelt curlers, and everyone who  participated had a great time.  SIGNUP  Don't forget, ourf own bonspiel is coming  up Mar. 26 to 28. There is r,oo#f for 4j) rinks  "^  and as of this week there are 25 signed up and  they are mostly outside rinks, so get your  name in so you won't be disappointed.  SKATATHON IN APRIL  The centre boards are coming out for  hockeyplay offs and April 10th and 11th a  skatathon will be held. More about this in  later columns.  TICKETS AVAILABLE  Want to win your self a skating pass for  next season? Sell tickets on the raffle, first  prize an original oil painting and second prize '.  a ten speed bike. The proceeds are toward the  time clock that is badly needed, and whoever  sells the most tickets will win a skating pass  for next season.  REPS MEET THUR.  Members of the various clubs who use the  arena facilities will meet at the arena Thur.  night at 8 p.m. to study the proposed  scheduling and rates for the coming season  '76-77.  watching with the lead.constantly, changing,  with 18 seconds left it was 30-30. Pender's  'coach called, time, laid out a play, the girls  executed it neatly, hut Geraidihe BUcik's shot  ringed the hoop and came put again. Handsworth then won in overtime.  Pender's team and coach vjould just as  soon forget about the Hamber game -r- the  girls left their shooting shoes in the dressing  , room and it was all downhill from there:  The Notre Dame game was a dandy. Notre  Dame's girls were not,only good players but  some were at least nine feet tall. Unreliable;  sources report that Coach Tiernan's final  words to his team at the start were "If all else,  fails, bite 'em of the kneecaps."  - Pender was a little nervous to start but  soon settled down to solid defensive play,  taking advantage of any breaks, with the  result that they led most of the first half and  were well in contention until the fourth  quarter when Notre Dame pulled head to  stay- '"       ���    :X       ���.-   '  �� Geraldine Bilcik was high scorer for the  four games, followed by Valerie who found  the range after a long dry spell; third was  . relatively new player Sheila Scoular.  . Coach Tisrnan was pleased  with the  results ��� Pender showing an improved  defense and better percentage* on rebounds.  He also felt this tournament would produce  further invitations.  REimil V-1701  I    Cowrie St.  TME BM SPORTS MIMgTED  885-2512  Socholt  'X*>:  iicnen  ��B1��  (ifiities  B  Citation  @  Cameo  @  Merit  4  ���fl International �� A/ionocrest  1  3&  ���aa  CARPETS  LINOLEUMS  �� BURLINGTON ��      CELANESE  �� WEST MILLS      ��  HARDING  �� ARMSTRONG      �� OZITE  �� G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  ��  FLINTCOTE  P  ���Jft  m  1  ft  I  m  fe-:  I  m  MM  M#$MM'$&&  ���>w  �� TAPPAN      �� INGLIS  �� FINLAY �� JENN-AIR RANGES^  Thank You for helping  put UTTER in its place  l^B^^i^^!^^4M^M^^^^^^M  , LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  KH/UU  Box 694, GIBSONS  or&  Double Wide Price Example  24i4iPBIEi,lEI  FULL 6����SICE  8^495  Prlco Includes: Frldgo, Stovo, Drapos, Carpots In Living Room, Hall  and Master Bodroom. Comploto sot-up, delivered and all taxos.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% B).P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  Full Information on Grants '  inml lull "'��� ii mi' ���   One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM  FULL PRICE $14,i0��  I  Prlco Includes: Frldgo, Stovo, Carpet In Living Room, Drapos.  Comploto oot-up, dollvorod and all taxos.  We havo to clear out 4 Noonox slnglo wldos NOW. Old prlcoa In  offoct. Fully furnlshod Including a now Wo��tlnghou��o WASHER and  DRYER FREE I  Planning for the day you retire or buy your first home means  having a master plan for your investment in the future. So we  have two plans to help. A Registered Retirement Savings Plan,  and a Registered Home Ownership Savings Plan. They both  earn you valuable tax savings, and when you subscribe to either  one, or both plans your contributions can be applied to any one,  oi a combination of these investment vehicles:  COAST  HOMES  )WM��nwwmiiiyj.iiiiiii!H)iiWMiiiii1  IKttftl  ���  fOWSll MWH  Dlv. of Copplnn'fl Cnrtown Solos Ltd.  Box 966, 885-9979  Socholt, B.C. D#ol#r tic.  V0N3A0' ' ��3556  from Vancouver, call toll free 604-2021  1. Royal Bank RRSP and RHOSP  Deposits. Interest-hearing deposits  with The Royal 3ank of Canada,  offering a high interest return,  gearedto the general deposit rate  structure. Because of the Jong-  term nature of these deposits, it  Is possible'to pay a higher rate of  Interest than on conventional  savings deposits.  2. Income Fund. High-yield bonds,  deposit instruments and mortgages  Insured under the National Housing  Act make up this portfolio which Is  actively managed by professionals,  The policy Is to achieve as high a  current income as. is compatible  with maintaining reasonable price  stability as well as moderate capital  appreciation.  3. Equity Fund. Investment mainly  In Canadian common stock portfolio which Is actively managed by  the same professionals. Long-term  capital growth with reasonable  current Income is the objective of  this fund,  It's all |n how you plan your strategy.  Your Royal Bank manager can  help you work out a master plan,  Why not call or visit today, Now it's  your move.  _����i   .  --t***..  v ���-���>.������  I   .   mj>   nt*>ia��__.'k  \ ..'a?'"-/  V*- * ���' ^'-F^y  Ilerh Mitchell  Manngcr  Phonai 805-2301  $tMA ROYAL BAN K  serv/ncf  British Columbia /  y  \  > /  7  ���V. *  ��j(     'f > -v,  Wednesday, February 18,1976  lite Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Large point margins  ;Ives Coiigars wins  Elphinstone Senior boys basketball  tromped Garibaldi Secondary in Haney 85-68:  ��� High scorers were Dave Lamb 28, Duane  Anderson 14, Trevor Swan 11, and Steven  Miles 10. I  Gray added that they had a good first  quarter subbing in different players and was  generally pleased with the game.  "The other team has a platoon system  which means that five players come on and  off the floor every five minutes.  "I was very impressed with Garibaldi's D.  Buss who scored 23 points. He had good  balance and shot well," he said.  On Friday, Elphie Senior boys travelled to  Vancouver and topped University Hill 96-70.  High scorers for fjougars were Dave Lamb  24, Pat Gaines 18, and Trevor Swan 14.   ]  Elphinstone gained a good first quarter;  but the other three quarters were not played  as well as tiie first.  Results of Elphie Senior boys against Port  Coquitlam will be in next week's Times.'  Reminder: Billets are still needed on  February 19,10 and 21 for girls as they are  hosting Vancouver and District Basketball  Playoffs. The following weekend the boys will  be hosting a Trizone Tournament. Please  contact Miss Wilson at' Elphinstone High  School if/you are interested.  lllli)itI@M ii  I INSURANCE AND,  mUCENGE:SI:f  GIVING SUPPORT to their goalkeeper,  members of Roberts Creek ' (dark  uniforms) hustle back to take out two  Gibsons forwards. Their help lapsed a  couple of times and Gibsons pressed for  a 3-2 win in commercial league action.  Ken McCauley scored two goals and  Rick Hackinen got one for Gibsons in the  game played February 7. The game  ended with a flare-up in the last second  of play behind the Roberts Creek net.  ���Timesphoto  CRASH LANDING by an unidentified  Roberts Creek player (dark uniform)  takes out the Gibsons goalie in a commercial hockey league game played  February 7. Gibsons won the game 3-2 to  take a one point lead in the commercial  league. This past weekend, Roberts  Creek topped Wakefield 84. to take over  first momentarily Saturday nighty but  Gibsons came back Sunday to stop  Pender Harbour and regain first place  by the one point margin.  Gibsons lost and regained first place in  commercial hockey over the week-end.  Roberts Creek handed Wakefield an 8-4  loss Saturday night to take a one-point lead in .  commercial league standings.  Gibsons regained first place Sunday afternoon when thoy bombed Pender Harbour  10-1.  In Saturday night's game FTour goals by  Sean VanStreppen Including on^ on a penalty  shot led Roberts Creek to1 the victory. Ed  Johnson, Roy McBrlen with two and John  Sparkey rounded out Uie scoring. McBrlen  also got two assists.  For Wakefield, Rick McCartle nnd Jim  Gray got goals with assists to Kelly Bod-  nnrck. Carl Kohutch nnd Ray Gayllo also got  goals.  Bodnarek later got a roughing penalty, a  ten minute misconduct and n game  misconduct in what wns described as an  unbelievably rough gurne.  That win, vaulted Roberts Creek over  Gibsons and Into first; but that lasted only a  day.  On Sunday afternoon Brian Bennett scored  four goals and Boris Meda got two as Gibsons  trounced wlnlcss Pender Harbour 10-1. Other  Gibsons goals went to Barry Winflcld, Robbie  Williams, Warren Dixon (who also got two  assists) and Art Dew. Winfield and Williams  also got assists.  Pender Harbour broke tho shut-out In tho  third period when Alan Whlttleton scored  unassisted.  The game scheduled has been changed for  this week-end, The Wnkcflcld-Glbsona gome  which had been scheduled for Sunday will be  played Saturday night at 8:30 p.m.  The Roberts Creek ��� Pender Harbour  name rocs Sunday afternoon at 2:45 p.m.  Gibsons have 18 points, Roberts Creek 17,  Wakefield 12 and Pender 1.  UPYOUR BLOCK  (and back again. That's  as far as you need to  walk to be a bit fitter  than you are now).  a  i >'.*\  Bt makes sense to buy  your insurance locally.  Drop in and see us or  phone 883-2794 for information.  Pender Harbour RTm  [on  Highway  101   at  Francis  Peninsula  Rd.]  memo to advertisers  No problem here���we can tell you exactly where each  copy of this paper is purchased. And our ABC audit  report assures this paid circulation is all wool and a  yard wide-  No need to wonder about the full measure we promise.  But, if you do, just ask for proof, verified by the Audit  Bureau of Circulations.  he Peninsula jJmed*  tEO  Tho Audit Bureau of Circulations Is a self-regulatory association of over 4,000 advertisers, advertising agencies, and pub-  Ushers, and Is recognized as a bureau of standards for tho  print media Industry.  panmipamani^ c  Walk a Wock.lbday. ..������ '���"/  (���.  At     ,   .   ������/.���  ./'���.���  y  <\.  $   NEWLY-ELECTED executive of the row are Ed Charlebois director for  Mackenzie Riding Liberal Association Gibsons, Lauren Exter secretary-  are from L to R Frank Greenwood treasurer and Bob Kanngiesser,  president, Margery Stewart director for regional vice-president for four North  Gibsons, Ed Bernier vice-president, Joe Shore constituencies and the person who  feeriheY director for Sechelt and Lea , conducted the elections^  Garet, director for Pender Harbour. Top .                                  x  LIBERAL ASSOCIATION president  Frank Greenwood of Powell River  addresses 20 association members  Saturday night at Lord Jim's Lodge. He  was elected president shortly before the  photo was taken. To his left is Marion  McRae, Liberal candidate for  Mackenzie in the last provincial election.  "vB*'Vh(   -  ~__i��   "1  - ���*     r-l  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 18,1976        .  from the pulpit  ���I>y Pastor Gerry Foster,  You are really a bad person. You have ,  tried your best to keep the ten commandments and have done quite well in this  regard. For you have never committed  murder or adultery, and you can't remember  stealing anything. You can easily see the need  of others to turn to God. After all they are  drunk or filled with dope half the time...  Is this your situation? If so you are in  difficulty. For.a self-righteous position is  often hard to change. Now maybe you have  not committed some of the gross sins mentioned above but the Bible tells us there are  more commandments to obey than the 10. In  fact, Jesus said the first and greatest commandment is to love God with all our being.  How are you doing keeping that one? Forget  all about drunkards and their like, forget all  the people you read about in the newspaper at  the present time. Here is the test for you and  me: Are you loving God with all your being?  If you are not, you are a sinner.  In addition to this, the Bible says, 'all have  sinned and come short of the glory of God'.  You were created by God to love Him, to  worship Him, to glorify Him. As Jesus said,  'this is eternal life: that they may know You,  the only true God, and Jesus Christ, whom  You have sent'. So you and I must ask ourselves : Do I know God? Is Jesus Christ real to  me? Is God the centre of my life and the  source of my greatest joy? If not, it is sin.  Again Scripture tells us, 'None is righteous,  no, not one; no one understands, no one seeks  for God'.  May God help y0u to see your need of  Jesus Christ who died to take away all your  sin.  Inside  Straight       by Jock Bachop  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEEOTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Scrt. 10:30 a.m.  Everyone Welcome  For information Phone 885-9750  883-2736  It seemed like it would be a lark at first.  No wife around to tell me to wipe my feet  before I entered the house or wasn't it about  time the yard was tidied up. No one to  regulate what time I arrived home, if I  Arrived home at all. In other words, I would  be as free as the proverbial bird.  ������ As I saw her off on the bus, calling all the  conventional things about having a good time,  etc., inwardly I was gloating. This liberated  male was going to have a ball. My friends,  sounding envious, had said so and I wasn't  about to let them down. No sirree. Somehow,  much to my dismay, it hasn't worked out that  way at all. For some reason I can't find the  time or energy to kick up my heels. I ha^e to  admit it but maybe I am getting a little too old  to take advantage of a situation that would  undoubtedly have more worldly wise men  than I drooling at the mouth, and where are  all the friendly and willing ladles who arc  teputed to rush passionately over to a man's  house when they know his better half is away  for a spell?  , Maybe it docs happen in real life, but not to  me. I've cither been reading too many books,  don't use the right deodorant,) or am Just a  born loser. Yeah, I'm inclined to agree with  ; Anyway It's a bust and the magic has gone  Out of my life.  No, I don't mean the mnglc that disappears after the honeymoon Is over. The magic  \'m talking about Is this. It happens after you  get homo from work, liave a drink and dinner  and fall hopplly asleep afterwards on the  chesterfield. Hey Presto, whon you'wake up  there Isn't a dirty dish to be seen. When your  clothes are dirty, clean ones appear and the  bed makes Itself sometime during the day  vvliilc you are out of the house. Man, that's  wlurt I call magic.  1 can't figure out why it's not working now.  Perhaps It only happens when there are two  people in the house. Could be, but it wire  picked n hell of n time to go on Ktrlke. .last  can't trust anything these days.  : Tho only thing that luippcns now when 1  fall asleep after a meal Is that tho dishes nro  still In the sink gazing at me greasily, and the  damn bed still rumpled when I go to climb In  It at night.  On top of all that, if I want clean clothes I  have to wash them myself. Is there no end to  H>y misery?  I still have a couple of weeks to go More  Uie rescue party arrives, ho 1 must try and lwt  brave.  (lot to thinking though, my Ixdter half is  relaxing In the sun and I am gritting my teeth  as 1 weather the storm. Where did I go  wrong?  Mind you, the picture is not all black-1 am  being looked after very well indeed by some  very good friends who figure correctly that I  am fairly helpless around the kitchen and  have welcomed me to their homes for dinner.  I am truly grateful and wish them to know It.  All in all though this freedom bit isn't all it's  cracked up to be, I have a funny feeling that a  week before my exile is due to end I'll be  going like mad cleaning the house, doing the  dishes and clearing up the yard.  Don't get me wrong now, I'm not scared  she'd be mad if she found the house had been  neglected, (me scared?) no sir, it's just that I  want her to know that keeping a home and all  that it entails is child's play. After all, one  must make sure they know their station in  life. Musn't let them get any ideas in their  mind that they are indispensable. Right?  Right.  As to this kind of thing happening again in  the future, your's truly has evolved a plan  that will solve the problem.  Out of sheer desperation I have been  holding long conversations at times with our  ���cat. Don't laugh, we arc starting to understand each other pretty well. Of course she  Is not ns smart ns I am, that would be asking  too much; but she Is learning.  Now, If I can only teach her to cook and  make beds and wash dishes and clean house  nnd.. .  lamber likes  sewer concept  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce has opproved the Sechelt sewer  concept in principle.  The approval came at the chamber's  executive meeting February U after Sechelt  sewer advisor Norm Watson made a  presentation to tho meeting.  A letter Is to be sent to tho regional board  stating the chamlwr's support.  L  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay,  SUNDAY SCHOOL-11:15 a.m.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  T  UHfTED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  offlco hours for appointments;  Tuos. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wod ��� 12:30 to  3:30     <  Frl.   ��� 9:30 to 12 ''O  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Duvis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School ; 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11 :.W a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2100   ,  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  R86-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School-9;45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Evening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Nnporo  885-9905  UN CATHOLIC CH01CH  Hev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve, nt Our Lady ol  lxmrdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve  * 9;O0 a.m. flt The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  ST. HILDA'S AHQLICAM  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:00 nnd 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park Legion Ha|l  Soivlco* lit and 3rd Sunday* ot 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  ORANGE e%  11I141K? Minute Maid Frozen ff  IIIllsi: 6 oz. tins ��*��or  0    FANCY  .m m �� Delnor, Frozen  fLH5 12 oz. pkgs   LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/O.C.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  r  Thursday. Feb. 19  to  Saturday, Feb. 21.  Wo reserve tho right to  '       limit quantities.  WHITE  f^iflpoePftw  ED & WHITE FOO  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-0416  DS  \ -A  y  ��� "���'��� y  ���'-> "���;+*"  A  ENINSULA Omsk  Section B  Wednesday, February 18_ 1976  Pages 1-8,  fport squabble may open  unexpected red tape channe  . The local flying club's refusal to pay the  penalty for not purchasing a building permit  before constructing their club house may  have opened up an unexpected channel of red  tape for any proposed building construction  at the Sechelt-Gibsons Airport.  According to Sechelt alderman Frank  Leitner, who is also on the airport committee  and member of the aero club, the club had  agreed to purchase a building permit but had  refused to pay the fine for not purchasing the  permit before starting construction. He said  the club was refused the permit unless the  $100 fine was paid, and consequently the club  went ahead and finished the clubhouse  without a permit.  Leitner had reported to Sechelt council he  didn't think the regional district had  jurisdiction at the airport because it is on  federal leased land.  At last week's regional board meeting, H.  Morris-Reade, chief building inspector for the  district, said in his report that he had contacted the Department of Civil Aviation to  clarify the regional district's position in the  matter. :A' '       -  He said, "George Dungey, an inspector  with the Civil Aviation Department reiterated  that although the property was owned by the  Ministry of Transport and subsequently  leased to the villages of Sechelt and Gibsons,  the regional district was in authority to administer the National Building Code on the  airport site." t  * However Morris-Reade said thisinspector  went on to say "the Airways Department  would expect to receive a copy of the  proposed construction relating to.the airport  property and the proposal would be considered by the department and if acceptable  to them, an application for the permit would  be submitted to the regional district."  After the meeting regional board Chairman John McNevin said the aero club seems  to have opened up a whole can of worms. "We  wouldn't have known building proposals for  structures on the airport site would have to go  the MoT route."  He said it looks like the MoT has a say in  all building proposals at the airport.  On Saturday members of the aero club and  local government officials met with a  representative of the airport planning  department of the MoT.  - Jim Metzler, regional director for Gibsons, said after the meeting that it was this  representative's opinion that the regional  district did not.have jurisdiction at the airport. He said it was his understanding that  once the final agreement for ownership of the  airport is signed between the village's and the  MoT, the villages would .have jurisdiction at  the airport.        ���   x      '  Metzler said at the moment it is hard to  tell where the jurisdiction lies, but that the  villages should receive written notice from  the MoT this week outlining who has  jurisdiction.  v   -���* ����      �����**        *��� ���*  ���-*.��*' -:* *ii'  *  v.  _?P5��S__K_.  <*��  The Sunshine  Coast  Regional  Board ���  recommended Thursday that negotiations  start for weekly pick-up of garbage on the  Peninsula.  The move followed a report by the board's'  public utilities committee which said the cost,  to the taxpayer for weekly garbage pick-up  would likely result in only an average increase in cost to the homeowner of between $3  and $6 per year.  In the minutes of the Feb. 5 public utilities  committee meeting it said committee  chairman Peter Hoemberg had reviewed  previous waste disposal committee minutes  and found that Sunshine Coast Disposal Ltd.  had given a rough estimate of $4200 a month  for weekly garbage pick-up in the West Howe  Sound specified garbage area..  v    "This was $900 a month higher than the  proposed bi-weekly rate or an increase of 27..  per Cent," the minutes said.  As an example it said the present annual  cost to a homeowner with net taxable values  of $8000 is $12.50, which would increase to  approximately $16 for weekly garbage pickup.  The board gave no indication when  negotiations for Weekly pick-up would  commence.       ���   '"  Hoemberg said area A was the only  electoral area which did hot participate in the  district's garbage function.  POLICE REPORT that no one was hurt i The RCMP said the van which belongs to  when this van careened off Redrooffs | a Redrooffs area resident likely ended  Road and into the ditch Thursday night. ��� up in the ditch after it had a flat tire.  wants say  "'lili/IIIIpiiiil  ^Jfl||||ij|i||i|il  By LAURIE BEEMAN  A meeting among Sunnycrest Plaza  merchants, Elphinstone students and the  staff of the school resulted in a partial lifting  of the ban on students going to the plaza in  their free time.  In the past, many complaints had been  forwarded to Principal Don Montgomery  from the plaza concerning the students  loitering and making a mess. The event did  not seem too serious until a letter was forwarded to the school as to refuse service to all  students during school hours.  At the meeting last February 10, Don  Douglas, manager of Douglas Variety, stated  he was very troubled over the whole situation.  "I should not have to accept serving the  smdentsdurmg^lass-hours-beeause'itfe-the"*1'  responsibility of the school to supply the  students," he said.  The loitering of students is one of the  biggest problems because  it blocks  the.  doorway to prevent customers from walking  freely alongthe sidewalk. Also the temptation .  of loitering causes shoplifting, he added.  "Thegrades ll's and 12's should be able to  go over to the plaza during the school hours  for we don't have any trouble with them.  Grades 8's, 9's and 10's should have a permission slip," he said.  Mr. Richardson, vice, principal of Elphinstone, added the issue should be up to the  student body to resolve the problem.  "The seniors should help in policing the  junior students around the shopping plaza. If  an agreement was reached as to refuse  service to grades 8's, 9's, and 10's only, then  the problem would greatly decrease," he  said.  Haig Maxwell, manager of Western Drug,  told the meeting there were too many  students at his store to supervise so he was  losing an amount of money.  Celia Fisher, chairman of the School  Board, added that the dispute between the  students and the plaza merchants will be a  continuing problem.  "If an RCMP officer patrolled around the  parking lot of the Plaza, students would be  inclined to leave," she said.  Principal Montgomery said that we'd have  to come to a conclusion on,how to deal with  the problem.  "Much responsibility should rely on the  senior students. You can't infringe on others'  freedom when ypu enjoy your own. The only  solution Is in tho hands of the cooperation of  the students/' he said.  The only punishment that can be given to  the .student by the school board or principal,  Is to expel or suspend students from school.  Another would l)e to take away the privileges  of school functions, nnd that would not be too  offcctivo because wo only have a school dance  three or four times a year.  SliWe this Issue continues to be a growing  problem, the students should realize the  importance of loitering and abusing freedom.  At the meeting, the problem was tern-  sciissaon  porarily resolved to allow grades ll's and 12's  to go over to the plaza during free time and  grades 8,9, and 10's to have permission slips.  All according to the fact that basically grades  8's, 8's and 10's do not have free time during  school hours because of scheduled classes.  in Island Trust  The Gambier Island CJommuriity  Association advised the regional board  Thursday it wants to have a say in the future  of the Islands Trust.  j Referring to recent media reports which  hinted the future of the Islands Trust could be  in doubt, association president Brian Anthony  said the association would like to have an  opportunity of voicing its opinion prior to any  government decision or abandon the Islands  Trust.  Seven coast regional boards, each of which  have some jurisdiction over islands in the  Trust, are meeting with the Minister of  Municipal Affairs today to discuss the future  of the Trust.  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board was  one of two boards which opposed the abolishment of the Trust at previous meetings with  the regional boards concerned.  SCRB chairman John McNevin said after  the last meeting a compromise had been  reached between faction opposing and  wanting the Trust and mat this compromise  would be presented to the Hugh Curtis,  minister of Municipal Affairs, today. He said  ^details of the compromise would not be  ; released until after the Victoria meeting.  In his letter, Anthony said he believed the  Islands Trust was set up to enable people  from the islands to develop, through their  elected representatives, their x own community plan. "A great deal of effort, input  and interest was shown from our area in this  regard," he said.  Anthony/ said he did not want to see  : changes in the Trust until the views of the  people the changes would affect the most  ' were heard.  The Islands Trust was set up by the NDP  in 1974.       ���  New Paintings by Mrs. Yvette Kent,  different and very good. See them at Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Vaseline.  INTENSIVE^  BATH Bl*'��  Vaseline Intensive Care  Regular or Herbal, 16 oz.  manu. sugg. list $2.25  TERRY'S  PRICE: .  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  Plumbing,  heating & sewers  !��� Repairs and Installations  J a All work guaranteed s  886-7638  for 12 hour relief  10's  manu. sugg.  list $1.79,  TERRY'S PRICE:  $J39  20's 40's  manu. sugg. manu. sugg.  list $2.99 list $5.29  TERRY'S PRICE: TERRY'S PRICE:  $525  CONTAC  cowfwwm icrom wcqwtaiuwt omui _  ,����rMr��~��-\*"'<  30's regular or ultra  everyday .low price $1.79  TERRY'S  PRICE: .  save on paper goods  o .KLEENEX. FACIAL TISSUES  MAN SIZE  everyday low price 69c  TERRY'S  PRICE:..  DELSEY BATHROO  4 ROLL WHITE  everyday low price $1.16  TERRY'S $1109  PRICE: '/.    A  REGULAR 200'S  everyday low price 69c  White, Pink, Yellow  TERRY'S  PRICE:   TISSUE  2 ROLL WHITE  everyday low price 63c  TERRY'S iM*C  PRICE:. J,...   SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY! PAINT  WITH THE BEST... MONAMEL BREEZE  AND GENERAL PABNT.  This is the date for a spring tea and bake  sale ntF.gnmnt. Doors of the Community Hall  open at 7. p.m.  F.finnnt Is noted for i\vx \\\\\\\ qunllty of lt��  |)i>lili'-l>.ll.( \l I'.nod', .Hid int   It.'.    Ii H'lnlllili" ���,.  INTERIOR o ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  1  <?  look to  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons 886-2642  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NBEDS  GP2-75  �� KLEENEX BOUTIQUE  2 roll pkg. assorted everyday low price 63c  TERRY'S  PRICE:   For fast, effective relief  of pain and fever  without upsetting  your stomach.  Atasol's active ingredient  is acetaminophen, not  ASA which could upset  your stomach.  When you need fast, effective relief of lionducho or  fever, make it easy on your  stomach. Uso Atnsol  tablola. Every package of  tablets contains both n  screw cap nnd a child-  resistant safety cap.  Atnsolr-an effective pain  reliever without, ASA, Also  in Atasol Drops and Liquid  for children.  .1,.^     IMWIIIHII  "TTT"  ���>rihBU^4��*4b fTli i-"lij '���il-Mrt--'- * �����*-������  the freeze  is off!  It's always been our policy to  Help thaw out high prices, so  we took advantage ' of the  price freeze to buy In bulk as  much as we could. Now If our  wholesale prices go up, you  are protected. We'll probably  havo it In stock at tho old  price. And, of courso, another  Important commodity was  never frozbn ��� and that's tho  service. You'll find us warm,  courteous and friendly . . .  and that's a promise)  * Prices effective until Saturday,  February 31. If we should iell out of  an advertised Item, please aik for a  rain check. We reserve tho right to  limit quantities.  1       .- . "fl_ I.   * .....   ..   (I I*. ����� # **_ *��� -��.' ,  : "v." :-^,"."V*r:��i. ��� * ���*- .- '*P .ci  ".. .�� ...��. ���'v-i - _��*JfcJSA,**i._'T��'.,- fl��j.i.T'irfy  r.TShifomi-vwfrg.vW'O c :j -r_**s -sac. 2st-2z fy?���  T&MMkt  '������*J''Z -L* "  ���������J'���^|!^,^s,*��� -���  '   ���*   ?.'."-J  r**HmHm**p*imermi*imiin^'***^^*1*'^f^**Tm  \.A< ,r  .>  f  Coming Events  iead the Want Ads for Best Buys      PH0ME 8854231   ������ ��� PageB-2    The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, Feb 18,1976  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Personal  WANTED TO BUY approx. 2  treed acres close to ocean for  family cabin. Reasonable. Write  Box 397 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. . 397-tfn  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence,  open until 7  p.m.-  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24hrs.)    . 650-12,  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS ANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  '... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  MURRAY & Geraldine Fenn are  pleased to announce the birth  of a daughter, Christine Sarah,  on February 14, 197d at St.  .Mary'sHospital,-Sechelt. A sister  ��� for Colin. 656-12  PHOTOGRAPHS Jbublished   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 414-tfn  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times   "  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  '    Established 1963  Card of Thanks  Obituary  MOORE: Sybil Annie of Sechelt,  on February 11, 1976, age 62  years.; Survived by her loving  husband John Henry; daughter,  Mrs. Sheila Robinson, Burnaby;  sons, Alan of Vancouver, Robert  of Maple Ridge and Dennis of  Burnaby; sister, Mrs. Gladys  Thompson of Vancouver; brother  Arthur Yates of Victoria and 6  grandchildren. In lieu of flowers,  please visit a "shut-in".  Cremation. Private family  arrangements through Memorial  Society of B.C. and First  Memorial Service Ltd., North  Vancouver. 623-12  GRIFFITH: passed away  February 7,1976, Robert Lyon  Griffith, late of Egmont, in his  ��� 63rd year. Survived by his loving  wife, EUeen; 2 sons, Dan and  David; 3 daughters, Joyce  Wilson", Judy Gill and Nancy  Brown; 11 grandchildren; 6  sisters and 4 brothers. Funeral  service was held February 12, at  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt. Rev. N.J. Godkin officiated. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, donations to Pender  Harbour Medical Clinic appreciated. Harvey Funeral  Home, directors. 613-12  SHERIDAN: Dilon born September 4,1970, passed away on  February 3,1976 at sunset whilst  staying with his family in  Hawaii, suddenly left this earthly  life to join God's Heavenly  Family. Survived by his loving  mother Laureleagh and younger  brother Jake; his grandmother  Beryl Sheridan and Kelly; Linda  and Mick Kyle; Lise and Kent  Sheridan ' and Stephany and  Megan; grandfather and great  grandparents in Surrey. Lovingly  remembered by all.who knew  him." ��� make me a brilliant  . light ��� make me a flower of the  Rose Garden ��� make me a case-  of bounty to the human world and  crown my head with a diadem of  Eternal Life."'AbduUBaha' 605-  12      .  Personal  AUTOPLAN    Insurance    and  Licence. Open until.7 p.m.,  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24hrs.) 646-12  OK TIRE is pleased to announce  that a donation to the Crippled  Children of $1 for every steel  belted radial tire sold in 1976, will  be made on Dec. 31st of this year.  Total to date is $51. ,606-12  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  WE WISH to express our sincere  thanks for the kindness and  consideration . of our, many  friends during my mother's  lengthy illness. Very special  thanks to all you kind people who  sent cards, flowers, donated to  the Cancer Society, visited her in  hospital and attended her  funeral. Thanks also to the  doctors, nurses and staff at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. Rev.  Brown for his comforting words,  the Ladies Auxiliary Branch 109,  Gibsons, and members of the  Gibsons Legion; all of whom,  were so very thoughtful ��� We  were deeply touched.  Jacob, Shirley, Christine  and Jack Klausen  641-12  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Cross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the' Audit  Bureau' of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  ��� $1.80  Three Insertions   $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) '.60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers - 60c extra  legal or Reader advertising 60c'per  count lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks,' In  Memoriam, Marriage, and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for . in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A... $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  . Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Work Wanted  Real Estate  Help Wanted  HANDYMAN-carpenter to finish  off kitchen and bathroom and  construct fence under contract.  Ph. .886-9238. 543-12  EXOTIC DANCER, apply to Box  508, co Peninsula Times, Box.  310, Sechelt. 508-12  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183. 360-tfn  FUEL COSTS rising? We will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 cord We also fall,  top or limb danger trees. Complete cost before we start. Expert  insured work. Call us at 885-2109.  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. 85-tfn  NEED a carpenter. CaTT"B6&  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tliv  ��� OWNER WILL SACRIFICE  FOR QUICK SALE  Luxury new home, 1248 sq. ft.  plus full basement, queen master  bdrm, corner fireplace, quality  w-w. Located on large lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet. Area of  new homes, only $52,500. Ph. 885-  2894 or 885-9851. 653-14  ATTENTION  PROPERTY OWNERS  If you have a business building in  . good location in Sechelt' that  would provide approx. 4000-5000  sq. ft. of space and is available on ,  a rental basis, we could be.interested. For further info, con-  tacti-  MACLEODS  1840160th. St., Surrey B.C.  531-9283  ���  565-12  PRIVATE Party looking for view  home with in-law suite  (or  potential).   Roberts   Creek   to.  Langdale area. Principles only.  Ph. 886-2694.     ,   ' 581-13  GOWER PT. RD:: GIBSONS  3 yr. new home on 75 x 200 lot.  Panabode constr. over full  concrete basement. Two family  facilities renting $400 per mo.  $30,000 mtg. at 10 pet., $331 PIT.  Asking $49,900. To view, call Bert  Barnes, 922-5010.  CENTURY 21  REAL ESTATE .   .  Century West Real Estate Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.      926-3256  507-12  v      -i -I  ������..."���  ��� ��� ���   ��� -   -   -  '��� ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  FOR, SALE by owner. 4 bdrm, 2  up & 2 down on 1/3 acre lot near  Sechelt. For full details, write  Box 262 Sechelt or phone 885-  9723. \ 566-13  COMPARE! by owner in Sechelt  Village, 2yr. old 3 bdrm home.  1240     sq.     ft.,     landscaped,  assumable mtg., asking $41,500.  Ph. 885-2972.  628-14  .LANGDALE: $36,000 mtg.  available at MM pet. on 3  bdrm, 2 yr. old home. Find the  balance and move in. Ph. 886-  9049. 640-12  WATERFRONT ACREAGE -,  1,3 acres on Browning Road. 158', of flat; level  beach. Future subdivision a possibility on this  secluded lot. No through traffic on a country  lane. F.P. $66,500. Call Stan.  WATERFRONT  SECHELT VILLAGE  At the head of Porpoise Bay,  large'cleared lot with real good  building site." F>. $28,000. Call  Doug, Joyce.      '  COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY FRONTAGE  Large 3 bedroom house on a 60 x 150 commercial lot in Davis Bqy. This is a one of a kind  situation in a popular area. F.P. $69,500. Jack  Anderson. ,  ;REAL!n-MiiH->:  DEVELOPED BUILDING SITE  This lot is reddy for your house,  all cleared, flat and level with  some water view. All services.  F.P. $11,000 v/ith $2500 down.  Jack Anderson.  ROBERTS CREEK  4.5 acres with approximately  500' on the highway..2 BR home,  some terms available. F.P.  $46,000. Call Doug Joyce.  WAKEFIELb ROAD HOME ;  New home with 3 bdrms & a full basement on  almost an acre of ravine lot. 2 carports and a  sundeck. Brick fireplace & ensuite plumbing.  Pre-treated siding. F.P. $51,500. Call Stan. ���  ,    885-3211 ^   m  * Doug Joyce        * Jack Anderson  885-2761 885-2053  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  ROBERTS CREEK  Nearly new one bedroom home  on a full basement. Automatic oil  heat and roughed -in plumbing in  basement. F.P. $28,000: Call  Doug Joyce.  WILSON CREEK LOT  $10,000 will buy you a flat, level, building site  on Airport Rood. No perc or access problems  here.' Stan Anderson,  DELUXE 3 BEDROOM HOME  Located on 1.7 acres of land with 600' of Hwy.-  frontage. Zoned for overnight camping. Road is  all in and the land is cleared. The house is a  1,344 sq ft Modular home with 2 baths & is very  nicely done. A good opportunity. F.P. $63,000.  Call Stan  SELMA PARK  100 x 200' super view lot with many fir trees.  Offers to $16,000. Call Doug Joyce.  Work Wanted  RENOVATING - Remodelling?  Exp.    professional    service.  Reas.    rates.    Xanadu    Construction, ph. 885-9255 or 885-  3828. 514-12  REMODELLING ��� residential  and commercial. Reasonable  rates, free estimates..Ph.  885-  3790. 495-12  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  ROOFING, 6 years experience,  shakes and duroid. Ph. 886-2847  aft. 6 p.m. 443-tf  BACKHOE    available,    septic  .tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. .   10513-tf  CARPENTRY, framing, remodelling, new coonstruction. Call  987-2877, North Van. aft. 6  p.m. 611-14  EXPERIENCED Framing Crew.  Frank   Giampa,  885-2618  or  Larry Moore, 885-9213.       621-17  PRUNING, fruit trees, shurbs,  ornamentals. Only 5 wks left  for this service. Free estimates.  Evergreen Landscaping. Ph. 886-  9324. 630-14  AUTOPLAN    Insurance     and  Licence. Open until 7 p.m.,  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24hrs.) <       649-12  HONDA Mini-bike, 50 cc, good  cond., best offer. Ph. 883-2535.  612-14  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  HOMES  Sechelt: Derby Road: $6,375.00 dowri will see you into this home if you  ' qualify for first and a government second mortgage. Asking price  $35,500. Very attractively finished Inside. This mobile home has been  developed with a new addition. Real possibilities for comfortable living  at the right price.  r  10 acres in Roberts Creek: with private road. Asking $75,000.00 with  large open span workshop, guest house & very attractive double wide  with sundeck. Good creek with well developed water supply. This  property is attractively priced,, and should be seen by all acreage  buyers.  Trail Bay: designed home in Langdale. Interior is unique and bright.  Exceptional kitchen. $55,000.00  North.Fletcher:.2 new houses, lovely large room. With a basement,  $48,000.00, without basement $46,500.00      ;,  LOTS"        ���'   ~       " -���-���"���'��� "T"-'   Mason Rd. Sechelt: 90' view lot in Samron subdivision. Many new  homes in area. This lot is offered at $15,500.00  Langdale: Wharf Rd. First time offered ��� 18 choice large building lots  in growing area. Prices ranging from $7,500 - $13,500. Drop in for print  of this attractive subdivision .called "The Ridge".  Gibsons Village: 11 building or holding lots, 63 x 160. Fully serviced.  Road will be paved. Nicely treed & some with view. These lots are  offered at $: 2,000.00  Porpoise Bay: 1/2 acre lot in quiet area, close to beach. 3 yr old Leader  mobile home with large addition. 4 bdrms, living room & family room.  Driveway & garage. $38,000.00  Selma Park: View, beach, privacy. 3 bdrm home, well kept & comfortable. $75,000.00  ncoast  -ESTATES LTD*--*  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS S AREA  HOME & FIVE ACRES ���-- Located oh North Rd, Gibsons, About 1 aero  cloarod, pavod drlvoway, good garago and workshop, Would make a  nlco hobby farm or mini ranch, Prlcod to soil at $59,500 F,P. Call Davo  Roborts lor appolntmont to vlow,  ROBERTS CREEK R2 ��� Sovoral Iota to choose Irom, all nlcoly trood qnd  sorvlcod with pavod road, wator and powor, Avoraga size Is 75 x 140.  Prlcod from $9,000 to $10,500, Call Davo Roborts.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAQE 2,4 acros of nlcoly trood, potential vlow  proporty, R-2 xonod. Must bo sold, Asking $10,500, Offors, Call Ed  Bakor,  SECHELT AND AREA  SELMA PARK Attractive vlow homo, 2 bdrms on main door ond 2  finished In full bsmt, W.W, runs, good sliod LR ond dlnotto, Igo, sundock  nnd garago. Many oilier features, Sltuatod on o 115' lot with panoramic  vlow, Lots of gardon, fruit troos, otc. Must bo noon to bo approclatod,  por dotalls coll Ed (Inker,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW Sovoral lots Irom $13,900 on Laurol ond  Groor Avonuo, Tor details soo Lon Van Egmond,  IN THE VILLAGE Willi A VIEW Your cholco of 4 boautlful lotB with o  vlow o| tho Gulf and Voncouvor Islands, southorn oxposuro. Priced  batwoon $10,000 and $12,000, Soo Lon Van Egmond.  PRICED lO SELL Vory attractive, supor clean homo on loaso land  within walking distance lo Socholt center, Vendor vory anxious to  rolocoto and has roducod prlco to $11,500 and will consldor all odors,  Easy |onso payments equal to approx, $43 por month, For appointment  to view coll Suo Poto,  SECHELT SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� Two largo 1/2 aero village lots on Highway  101. Frontago 100x250'. Attractively trood with a potontlal vlow.  Vondor Is asking $12,500 each but will consldor terms. Call Suo Pate.  WEST SECHELT FAMILY HOME ��� Loeatod on cornor lot closo to  elomontary school In nlcoly trood now subdivision of largo lots. 4  bodrooms, hugo rocroatlon room. Prlcod to soil at $49,500, Call Davo  Roborts to vlow.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS Two minutes to Ice Arena Irom this lovol  building lot. 70 x 125', all sorvlcos, sopilc approved, Call lo view wllh  Davo Roborts,  QUALITY VILLAGE HOME -- Largo, landscaped corner Ipt wllh partial  vlow of Porpoise flay, 3 bodroom*, largo kitchen ond living room, main  floor family room, 2 llreplacet, camont basement, double carport,  pavod driveway, Prlcod far below foplocomonl cost at $56,000, Owner  vory anxious, good financing arranged, Call Davo Roberts to view.  SANDY HOOK ��� 3.6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old  homo, plus a 1000 sq ft garaga on comont slab, This proporty now has  tentative approval for subdivision Into throo 1 )M aero plocos with a  dwelling on two and Iho third Is raw land, An oxcollont Investment.  Asking $55,000. For moro Information call Suo Pato,  SANDY   HOOK Sorvlcod  easy  building  viow   lot   with   a  clear  magnificent vlow straight up tho middle of Socholt Inlot, Note tho lot  size of 90' frontago by approx 110' depth. Priced at a fast sale prlco of  $12,500. Also, a potontlal southorn oxposuro vlow lot after a llttlo  cloarlng, prlcod at $10,000, Call Suo Poto for furthor Information.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEl"ViWLO"riN"wKTslCHlLT'���'Soloctlvoly cloarod  with drlvoway In and building slto prepared. This lot will glvo you  privacy with a view, At ond of quiet cul-dosac, Lot sl*o 77' x 178', F,P,  $14,900, Call Suo Palo.  4.6 ACRES ON MASON ROAD |us't past elomontary school; sign on  proporty. Some troos and good garden soil, Asking $29,500, Try offors,  Coll Ed Baker.  HALFMOON BAY AND AREA  REDROOFFS AREA - Approx 2/3 aero rocreatlonal proporty, Trailers  allowed, nicely Iroed, F.P. $9,500. Coll Ed Bakor,  HOT FISHING SCOT View property approx. 1 1/4 ocros overlooking  Soraennt Boy. Water & Hydro, Asking $17,500. OHors. Coll Ed Bakor.  WATERFRONT LOT looking out to Merry Island, sunny exposure,  nihulus trees, water, power and sewer. All this for only $26,000, Call  Smonno Van Esmond.  SERVICE STATION ft"cbrFEESHOP IN"HALFMOON BAY a good  business, only $45,000. Includes business, oqulpmont ond proporty,  Call Ion Von Egmond,  Davo Roborts  Eves. Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suzanne Von Egmond  Evon. Phono 005-9603  Soo Poto  Evos. 1)05-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos. phono 005-2641  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE;  PROPERTY BROCHURE  George Cooper 886-9344 J, W. Vlsser 885-3300  Don Sutherland  885-9362 Anne Gurney 886-2164  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  "-''r't,>* r *,-, ��� '/*'"-(..-' .',','y-i.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  v-X-''"  *'!* ' >y^,    >V/~ , \. * .'' v.< yh , \A~ 3*V. .. ��"*'V '" ..ii��< ) "< .< A*;/  w-'C'<>'  KLEINDALE'��� A good family home ��� completely rebuilt 3 bdrm'home,  w/w, covered porch and utility room. Situated on 2.33 acres of land  with'good garden area, creek and room for a horse or two. $45,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. IRVINES LANDING ��� Lot 5, 128 feet waterfront at entrance to  Lee Bay. Driveway in, foirly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft+ waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx 2 acres.  $70,000.  3. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has 75 ft�� low  bonk waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  4. REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has .86+ acres and 275,ft waterfront at'  end of Eureka Place. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  Steep cliff to rocky beach. $30,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 3V approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure.' Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000. .  6. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acresi with 90 ft�� of lokefrentage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Watep access only.  $18,500.  7. GERRANS BAY, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 waterfront lots for sale.  $29,000 and $34,000.  8. MADEIRA PARK��� 275' + waterfront, good moorage, beach, near  Pender Harbour Hotel. 4.11 acres treed land with several building sites  cleared. Access from Hwy 101 with road almost to waterfront. Excellent commercial possibilities here. $100,000.  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 12x63' Glendall (1974) with  stove & fridge. Located in LR&B Trailer Park. Asking $14,900.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500. ������������ ���"..; '  ���",.   ________  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR ��� 192 ft+ waterfront,  beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq ft 3 bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level. Boat house,with marine ways.  Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of Pender Harbour. $120,000.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pender Harbour. Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterpHsing purchaser. No business���  price includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR home, master BR ensuite, full basement,  electric heat, 2 fireplaces, (one unfinished), full basement, sundeck,  carport. Presently under construction. $58,000.  KLEINDALE ��� 2.33 acres of good, fairly level land with crook and  garden area', Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq ft 3 bdrm home, w/w  throughout. Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION ��� 2 BR home, built 1975, on large lot  with excellent view. Full basement, large sundeck on both levels.  Fireplace, electric heat, central vacuum, all drapes and kitchen  complete with dishwasher, range, fridge, garbage disposal unit &  garbage compactor; $55,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge included.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  MADEIRA PARK ���3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  In kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm waterfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built  1973. Cedar construction. 81' + , good, deep waterfront. Float.  Southern exposure, excellent vlow, $115,000.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$ 10,500,  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� sorvlcod lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas, $10,000-$22,000. /'  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nlco bldg.  lot,  serviced  with'water fi,  hydro. $9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 l/2�� acres, nlcoly treed, socludod. Hydro,  wator soptlc tank & drain field In. $25,000,  5. GARDEN BAY ���- sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow. $11,500.  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront vlow lot. $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol loaso lots with good gardon soil, shade  troos and 18' Knight trallor. All for $5,900,  8. EARLS COVE ��� vlow lots, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to wator,  $9,000-$l 1,000.  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sowor available, $15,500.  10. SANDY HOOK���Lot 00 on Skookumchuck Road, sorvlcod with  wator fi. hydro, oxcollont vlow of Socholt Inlot, $ 11,000,  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ������ good selection of brand  now homos for salo, Prlcos range from $50,000 to $77,000,  WATERFRONT STORE ��� HOPKINS LANDING, noar Langdqlo Porry  Terminal, 90 ft boautlful sandy boach watorlront ad|olnlng tho Hopkins  Landing Wharf, Small grocory store & post offlco. 3 BR living quarters  for ownor, Monthly salary from Post Olflco and wharllngor position. An  oxcollont small business for a couplo, $90,000.  1  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� brand new 3 BR home on Rondevlew Road.  Electric heat, built-in carport, partial basement, white stone fireplace, 2  bathrooms, $58,500.  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4+ acres land, 650' ft +  sheltered watorfront, largo storo building,~approx, 4,800 sq ft containing gonoral store, butcher shpp, off|c,o, stock rooms & Post Offlco.  Approx 370 lineal ft floats, Standard OH doalorshlp with full lino of  marine & automotive oil products, Ownor's 2 bdrm homo, 3 shods, 405  sq ft shop (leased out), $335,000 plus cash for stock In trado,  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� woll established marina and trailer  park, 48 seat cafe with llconced dining room at the entranco to Pendor  Harbour, Standard Oil agency, boat rentals, $225,000,  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Pondor Harbour's finest  home, 1.19 + acres treed vlow property and very larqo 3 bdrm homo  with privacy, 2,800 sq ft + on main floor. Circular living roam will)  built-in fish pond, dining room, kitchen, bar room, mud room, laundry  ' room, 2 Mexican stone fireplaces, mastor bath lias whirlpool tub,  thormopano windows throughout, Partial basomont with roc room and  storago/furnaco room. Thoro aro many oxtras In this jlno homo,  $170,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acros�� of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft.db watorfront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly rontod R  trallor spacos, $180,000,  EARLS COVE 5.57 acros good land with 450' +_ watorfront adjoining  Earls Covo Ferry Tormina!, $95,000.  EGMONT ���. 600 ft + watorfronl ad|olnlng tho Egmont Marina, 7 treed  ocros, Pavod Maple Road runs through property, $70,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD 75' prime watorlront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow. 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  liroplaco, all appliances and carpets Included, $69,000.  SECRET COVE 20 acros wllh 200 ft+ watorfront'with crook and  waterfall, Older homo noods considerable repairs, Accoss from Brooks  Road, $70,000.  HALFMOON BAY -- 40 It. �� watorfront with good rocky booch, Ono  bdrm furnlshod homo, remodelled 1970. Flroplaco, sundock. Boautlful  view. $46,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.�� cholco lakofront, 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 ilroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hoi wator hoat,  some lurnlturo, float & 3 boats, Situated on approx 2 1/2 acres of trood  park-liko land, $05,000,, ' "  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 acros., approx 1250' lakolront, 4 bdrm  furnished Ponabodo home, Hoots R boats, $105,000,  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE��� 5 acres-I-fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000,  2. SILVER SANDS      4 acros + of Gulf view proporty with small cot-  totjoorid2 mobile homos (12 x 60 8 10 x 50) creek, $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT        10,96 acros with crook and 2 bdrm collage,  $40,000,  4. KLEINDALE        32 acros+ ah Hwy 101, $34,500,  WESTMERE BAY NELSON ISLAND A unique 40 acre proporly wllh  both sea front and loko front. 1500 ft�� good sholtorod watorfront In  Westmara flay and 200 ft+. lakofront on Wost Lako. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summor cottages, floats ond Jeep  road to Wost Lako, Full prlco $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.B acros wllh 1200 lt.+ wntorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with Iho abovo property lor $40,000,  RUBY LAKE   4 BR homo with don, built   1973, on 160+ cholco  lakolront, Flroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, float and largo separate  workshop, A beautiful home and property, Road accoss. $75,000,  RUBY LAKE - 119' lakofront lot wlthfurnlshod ono bdrm cottage, Road  accoss, hydro, wator. $29,000,  RUBY* LAKE - Lot 31, nlc* building lot with a view of Ruby Loko.  Olive way In, building slto prepared. Road access, $13,500,  RUBY LAKE Lot 27 ��� semlwalerfronl lot with ocoan view, road ac-  <*����, bydro>. $8,SOO.  DON LQCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  R03. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 003-2233  % /  /���  /  .������;.   ��� - j  ./��� -   ������������������   - \  :���!������  A  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mobile Homes  Legal Notices  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS *     ,  Must be sold. Modern house, less  than year old. On beach > with  private road, beamed ceiling,  huge heatalator FP, w-w carpeting, zone elec, heat. Modern  appls. Property is exceptional. If  you are looking for the best on the  beach front���this is it ��� and at a  price that will sell. Ph. 926-  8039. 509-12  AUTOPLAN     Insurance    and  . Licence. Open until 7 p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 647-12  SECHELT: new 3 bdrm home  under construction. Occupancy  Mar. 1. 1300 sq ft corner lot,  Medusa St. & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace. By owner. F.P.  $48,500. Ph. 885-3773. 591-13  MISSION POINT:.2 bdrm house,  sundeck, carport,, garage on  property. Elec. heat; 20 yr. paid  lease. 200 ft from beach.. F.p.  $21,500, by owner. Ph. 885-  3773. 592-13  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, London Estates Ltd., Ph.  522-1631. 242-tfn  : PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  ,WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 20 acres on paved road anc|  with approximately 900' of deep waterfront. Hydro is available. Lovely  view onto Jervis Inlet. This property ^is ideally suited to group investment. F.P. $125,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ��� Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $49,000.  .A GOOD INVESTMENT ��� 40 acres in the Egmont area  with a creek running through. It's well secluded with access off the  North Lake road. $25,000 is the full price.  VIEW HOME ON 1   ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of "fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000.  SUBDIVISION SITE ��� 5.28 quite level acres with a view  over the water. Excellent soil for septics and' is serviced. Situpted on  "' Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at $50,000.  BUILDING LOTS ��� Drop in and let us show you around.  We have several from $9,000. '  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Deluxe 2 bdrm panabode cottage on level WF lot. A good buy @ $47,500 with 1/3 down.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  CUSTOM built homes,  Frank  Giampa,  885-2618   or   Larry  Moore, 885-9213. 622-17  GIBSONS for sale by owner. 3  bdrm, full basement, 2 carports,' large sundeck with  beautiful sea view. Living room  with wall to wall carpet and rock  fireplace. Drive by Gower Pt.  Rd. & Kelly Rd., brown house  with yellow trim. Do not disturb  tenants. To view, phone Gerry,  383-4739. Possession March 1.  $39,900. Will consider all  reasonable offers. 569-13  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. 234-tfn  2 BDRM full bsmt home on 2 lots,  Sechelt Village, garage on 2nd  lot. $48,000. Pg, 885-2428.     502-12  KLEINDALE���38 acres, sell or  trade for home in Gibsons. Ph.  (112)980-2154. 561-13  Mobile Homes  NEW 1976  DOUBLE WIDE        f  $16900 F.P.  24 x 40 2 bdrm or 3 bdrm. Shag  rug in LR, hall and master bdrm.  Drapes, fridge & stove- incl. 100  pet. bank financing available.  O.A.C. For more info, call collect  525-3688 or 939-6774.  REGAL  Mobile Homes Ltd.  6694Kingsway  Burnaby, DL No. 26077  564-tfn  .15x56 2 bdrm mobile home, 3  yrs. old. 8 x 10 heated storage  room and sundeck attached. Exc.  cond. Set up in mobile park. Ph.  886-7801. 571-13  Do yourself a favour!  ��� obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGEMCI1S LID.  Box 128 ���Phone: "  885-2235  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  our winners . .  i&iViV-*-?'  >,__^'^-___-I*3  "Sechelt Agencies have taken care.of all my insurance for the past  ten years. This picture proves I can sit back and relax, knowing all is  well looked after/'  $ev^^e*<w  t i .A  K  Looks like Richard Vander Werff, our  other winner, has his share of luck. In  addition to our cash prize, Richard  seems to do pretty well at fishing too.  Spooking of luck, we've found  Goorgo Townsondl Goorgo has  boon doing a llttlo fishing  himself. .. fishing for listings,  that Is. So If you think It's about  tlmo somoono landod you a Dig  Catch, call Goorgo Townsond  today. 805-2235.  All Gonorol Insurance, including  earthqUake and cilpiteplta  SAFEWAY Bona Vista 12 x 68 3  bdrm unfurn., stove, fridge,  metal skirting. $11,700. Set up in  W. Sechelt. CaU collect (112) 585-  1777.        ��� 500-12  '73 ESTA VILLA 12 x 68 3 bdrm.  fridge,   stove,   drapes   and  carpet incl. Ph. 886-9048.    537-12  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  ���    AND OTHERS  ESTATE OF  MYRTLE NERINE GARVEY,  ALSO KNOWN AS  M. NERINE GARVEY  ��� DECEASED  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors   and   others   having  claims  against  the estate  of  Myrtle   Nerine   Garvey,   also  known as M. Nerine Garvey, late  of R.R. 1 Madeira Park, British  Columbia, are hereby required to  send them to Bessie May Finnie,,  c-o. Greer & Sproule, Barristers  and Solicitors,  Suite  104,  235  Bastion Street, Nanaimo, B.C.,  before the 24th day of March 1976  after    which    date   the . ad-  ministratix will distribute the  said estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard  only to, the claims which she then  has notice.  ' BESSIE MAY FINNIE  Adminstratrix  GREER & SPROULE  Solicitors \  582-pub. Feb. 11,18,25, Mar. 3,  1976  Fox   Quick  Results  Use Adbxiefs  !  Available Horo,  Department of Lands, Forests,  and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967,  (Emissions)  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (3) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within 30  days of the date of application, or  within 30 days of the date of  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy' of the ap^  plication, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the. Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing'  under section 13 (6), in the same"  manner and time period as  described above.  1. I, Camp Artaban. Society,  of 220 West 8th. St., North  Vancouver, B.C., V7M INI,  hereby apply to the Director  for a permit to discharge or  , emit cohtaminant(s) into the  air from an Industrial Incinerator located at Port  Graves, "Camp Artaban''  Gambier Island, B.C., ana  give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located, Parcel'A'  ref. Plan 1825 of District Lot  1298 and Parcel 'A' ref. Plan  2900 of District Lot 1653 '  Group I, New Westminster  District and Lot 'B' of  District Lot P653 ref. Plan  1825.  3. The discharge or em-  mission shall be located at a  site minimum distance of 50  ft. from cabins 9 and 10 in the  Horseshoe.  4. The rate of discharge is  (dry basis): (a) Maximum  900 scfm; duration 3 hours  per day; frequency once  daily, (b) Average dally  (based on normal dally  operating period) 900 scfm.  The operating period during  which contamlnant(s) will be  discharged is 3 hours per  day.  5. The characteristics of the  contaminants) to be  discharged arc as follows:  (I) Combustion products of  propane; (II) Combustion  products typical of Incineration of domestic  garbage; (III) Particulates,  trom Incineration or  domestic garbage, less tlian  0.1 Gr per Scf.  G, Tho type of treatment to  bo applied to the contaminants) Is as follows:  Evans-Perry Incinerators  Ltd,, Typo P70-D, propane  fired.  7. I, Anne G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer hereby  certify that a copy of this  application has been,  received by the Regional  District of Sunshine Coast.  8. This application, dated on  Utc Ninth day of January,  1076, was posted on the  ground In accordance with  tho Pollution Control  Regulations,  ('amp Artaban Is situated' at  Port Graven oii Long Hay,  Gambler Island. It Is onwed by  tho Anglican Diocese of New  Westminster and operated  through The Artaban Society and  its Board of Management. This  application Is l>elng made to  iastall an incinerator with antipollution control device to service the camp.  (a) for summer camping  sessions for adults, children and  families; and,  (b) for winter leaning to schools  and other groups.  010-inib. Feb. 10,1!��7��  Province of British Columbia  , Department of Forests  *        Forest Service ���  Reforestation Division  NOTICE OF TREE  PLANTING CONTRACTUS)  Sealed tenders for the following  tree planting contract(s) will be  received.by the Chief Forester,  British Columbia Forest Service,  Victoria, B.C., on the dates  shown below.  1. Contract 92G11-24, located at  Sechelt Creek, Ranger District  Sechelt. Number of trees: 65,000.  NOTE: Viewing of the planting  site prior to submitting a tender  for this contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders is  3:30 p.m., February 25, 1976.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelopes .  supplied which, with particulars,  may be obtained from the Forest  Ranger(s) indicated,, or from the  District Forester, 355 Burrard  St., Vancouver, BlC, or from the  Forester i-c, Reforestation  Division, B.C. Forest Service,  Victoria, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  F.S. 789(a)  609-pub.Feb. 18,1976 .  For Rent  SECHELT: 2 bdrm home, avail.  March 1, $250. Ph. 885-3882 or  883-2752. 626-12  2  BDRM   house,   Middlepoint  area. Fridge, stove, washer,  dryer. Avail, immed. 883-2536 or  980-0078. 636-14  GIBSONS: 2 bdrm apt., avail.  March 1. No pets, $180 mo. Ph.  886-7973,886-9288. 637-12 ,  SPACIOUS 1 bdrm ste., terrific  view, fireplace, fridge, stove,  drapes. Ideal for working person.  No pets. Ph. 886-7769. 639-12  MENS W-F furn. room, clean,  housekeeping   facilities.   All  found, priv. ent. Ph. 885-9538. 642-  12  FURN:  1 bdrm ste., close to  shopping centre. Ph. 886-  9102. 655-14  SELMA PARK rent or- lease,  fabulous view. New luxury  executive home, 3 bdrm, 3 sets of  plbg. $400 mo. Ph. 885-2903 or  Van. 266-6671. 583-13  UPPER GIBSONS:  1500 sq ft  office or commercial space.  Can be divided. Choice location.  Ph. 886-2989. 586-13  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  FOR RENT-LEASE  Cozy 2 bedroom cottage on the  waterfront, fabulous view, stove  included. Available on a one year  renewable lease at $250 per. mo.  Apply -at Gibsons Municipal  Office. 886-2274. References  required. 632-12  Wanted to Rent  2 BDRM cabin, WF or access and  moorage for July and or Aug.  Ph. 936-5291 or write E.W. Foster,  1545 Cornell Ave., Coquitlam.  523-12  RESPONSIBLE person permanently employed in Sechelt  wishes to rent on long term lease  or rent-to-buy option ��� 2 bdrm  home, Davis Bay-Sechelt. Ph:  885-9.042 before 1 p.m.        576-13  GARAGE in or near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9969 anytime. 176-tfn  STEADILY   Employed   young.  man. needs house or cottage,  Pender. Harbour area. Will do  repairs and painting if needed.  Non-drinker. No pets. Ph. 883-  9105. 634-12  Cars and Trucks  '71 FORD Vz ton, 4 spd., 302 eng.,  3 gas tanks, good cond. Ph. 886-  2396.' 620-12  '69 LAND ROVER 4 dr stn. wgn.,  long wheelbase, $2500 o.b.o, Ph.  Don, 885-9504 aft. 6. 629-14  '73   FORD   F100   XLT,   -low  mileage, extras, also '69 % ton  HD LH. pickup, 45,000 mi. Ph.  885-2830. 633-14  AUTOPLAN " Insurance     and/'  Licence  open  until  7  p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd:, 885-2235  (24 hrs.) ' 648-12  '73 FORD 4x4 F250, also "'57  Chev 2 dr, good cond. Ph. 886-  2096 anytime. *.      651-14  73    INTERNATIONAL   Scout  4x4, 20,000 mi., pb, radio, 4  spd., good cond. Ph. 485-4164. 614-  14  Wednesday, February 18,1976    Peninsula Times . PageB-3  Boats and Engines  Livestock  gal!  elec.  '53      STUDEBAKER  mander', 4 dr., good ...._,  running cond. Best offer. Ph. 883-  2640.' 617-14  'Corn-  tires,  '61 AUSTIN Mini stn.  cond., needs trans.  886-7841 aft. 5 p.m.  wgn. Nice  $200. Ph.  618-12  '67 FORD Country Sedan stn.  wgn., economical 289 V8, radio,  good tires, mounted snows. Very,  well maintained. $750. Ph. 886-  7098. 619-14  LIKE NEW ,18 ft. Hourston D.V.  htp, c-w camper top, 32  built-in tank, gauges, and el  wipers. 135 HP Johnson OB. Less  than 100 hrs. $4250. Ph. 886-2291,8  am to 5 pm. 624-12  21 FT. HOURSTON 302, Volvo  leg, htp., $3800.  Ph. 886-9659  eves. 625-12  '75 14 FT. Skee Bee, EZ Load  trailer, c-w '69 rebuilt 65 HP  Merc.' Double hulled, metallic  green, tach, speedometer, tank,  paddles. Guaranteed to move.  $1700 cash. Ph. 883-9986 aft. 5  p.m. 616-14  23 FT. BOAT, glass hull, 440  Chrysler, sounder, compass,  tape deck, Mickey Mouse,  swimgrid, sink, head, stove,  heater with trailer. $17,000 firm.  Ph. 883-2673. 615-14  19' .CLINKER   with   60   HP  Johnson, 1 day tanks, fully  equipped, battery. $900 firm. Ph.  883-9291.   \ 511-12  '68 33 HP Evinrude with controls  & tank. Stored last 3 yrs. $250  o.b.o. Ph. 885-3881. .578-13  Motorcycles  '75 HONDA 360cc, near new, low  mileage. Ph. 885-9094.     589-13  '73 HARLEY Davidson 350 cc,  good. cond. $900 o.b.o   Ph. 885-  9546. 643-14  '71 YAMAHA 125 MX, offers. Ph.  885-9353 aft. 5 p.m. 654-12  Machinery  ,     CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651    ��� Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,.   Hans  Berger is coining to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.    ^994-tfn  -GENTLE' HORSE;   ideal   for  beginner. Good home essential.  Ph. 883-2390. 512-12  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  ALL   PURPOSE   16"   English  saddle  complete.  Like now,  hardly used $175. Ph. 883-  2324. 608-14   ; ��� ��i  RHODE ISLAND Red cross,  White Rocks, White Leghorns.  Est'd. 27 yrs., Langley, Napier  Hatchery, 22470-64th Ave. RR 7,  Langley. Ph. 534-6268.       604-tfn  Wanted to Buy  OLD STYLE upright piano. Pref.  Heintzman, Mason & Risen or  Bell in good cond. for service  club. Ph. Mr.'Edney, 886-2257  days or 886-7551 eves.       553-tfn  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  For Sale  '7i grand prix, 36,000 mi.,    Business Opportunities  mint cond., $3250. Ph. 885-  9834. 519-12  REFINANCING  2nd & 3rd Mortgages  at Lowest Rates \  Construction Loans  call926-3256  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  A Division of  Century Financial Group  2438 Marine Dr. W.Vari.  635-tfn  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. .       114-tfn  ��� ������ ;���: : . ������'  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   Included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  '74 COMPACT Chev, Reasonable.  Ph. 885-3201.    " 145-tfn  LET'S MAKE A STEAL!  '74 Ford Econoline, mag.wheels,  tape deck, only 7,000 mi. McGeer  has forced to sell. Best offer  takes. Ph. 883-9273. 506-12  Campers and Trailers  17%' TRAVEL trailer, Aristocrat  lo'liner, 3 way fridge, stove,  furn, oven, HW tank, pres. water  system, lev. jacks. Fully  equipped, sleeps 6. As new, $2500  firm. Ph. 883-9291. 510-12  73    WINNEBAGO    21',    low  mileage, excellent condition,  extras. $13,600. Ph. 885-3804.  638-  .14 ' ���,. ���'  AUTOPLANV   Insurance    and  Licence. Open until 7  p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 644-12  Boats and Engines  12 FT. F-G boat, 40 HP Evinrude  elec. start. $600. Ph. 883-  2732. 527-12  12 FT. aluminum cartopperwith  6 HP Johnson, as new, 6 mo. old  $800. Ph. 885-3652. 518-12  GREW SS 245. In perfect condition, 225 OMC I-O, radio,  sounder, head. Sleeps 5.. Fully  convertible, fully equipped. At  Sechelt, 40 hrs. old. $15,000 cash.  Ph. (112) 261-2191 eves.       562-13  COUPLE to operate General  Store on a consignment basis.  Some investment required. For  further information please  contact Secret Cove Marina, 885-  3533. 491-tfn  Livestock   SWIFT FEEDS-H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order.        "     25ft-tffT  SCUBA EQUIP'T, 2 tanks, 2 regs,  2 weight belts, 3 back packs,  etc. All for $450, also 3 motorcycle helmets, $12 ea. Ph. 886-  9048. 538-12  '65 DODGE pickup, % ton, auto,  radio, good cond. $500. Ph. 883-  9998.-; 568-13  ���'    '    _.  5 - 650 x 16 rims and tires 85 pet.,  5 hole. Ph. 885-2453. 631-14  AUTOPLAN     Insurance     and  Licence,  open until  7  p.m.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd., 885-2235  (24 hrs.) 645-12  ASSORTED   Propane camper  equipment,     fridge, stove,  heater, 2 tanks, lights. Ph. 885-  3469. 652-14'  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Get out oirlhe street.  Take a walk'.  ki  ' psmiciP3tlionW>.  Walk a hkH-fc.loitav.  Deadline Feb. 29, 1976  For Auto Insuranc&i  H976J  V INSURANCE AND I  SftllCENCEf*,  WE ARE READY AND FULLY STAFFED  FOR NEW PLATES, NEW  REGISTRATIONS,]  TRANSFERS, SPECIAL COVERAGES  &  RENEWALS.  Deal with confidence with a licenced  insurance agent, providing year round  service 6 days a week.;.;  Seaside Plaza 886-2000  Gibsons  tomorrow's forgotten man . . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  1  i  ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT  call us now at; A ���  A  /  :     j  ������A:.  I   -v  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 18,1976  ^Wwiiwi ^  sy  -0  Elphinstone students are willing to do  their share toward bringing their school up to  standard.  At last week's school board meeting, the  students asked for and received permission to  investigate the possibility of them doing their  own painting in the cafeteria.  Student Council President Susan Dixon  told the school board the students were  willing to buy their own' paint and paint the  cafeteria under the supervision of works  superintendent Bob Rutter. She said the  students had worked out a tentative design  for. the cement block wall and the end wall  and were willing to go ahead.  Trustee Claus Spiekermann commented,  'That's an offer we had better not turn  down," and made a motion that the students  go ahead. The motion was passed.  At the same meeting, students presented a  model of what they intend to do with the  courtyard in the centre of the.school area.  The model showed a central stage area  made of rough log with moveable log benches. The model was produced by a students'  committee consisting of Dixon, Bill Brad-  shaw, Barbara Jackson, Barb Klapham and  Jeanette Swanson. The model, was on display  at the school board meeting and was inspected by school board members during the  coffee break. Students were on hand to answer questions.  In addition the students are talking about  purchasing furniture through the students'  council to create an open lounge in the foyer,  presently a stark, open area.  Council president Dixon said the lounge  idea was a good one and could be handled by  student council funds.  Theridea of the students doing their own  painting' is presently being examined by  superintendent Rutter.    .  Sechelt News Notes  Rockhounding is the latest group starting  up on the Sunshine Coast. Many devotees of  this interesting hobby of people who hunt,  collect, polish, cut and treasure semiprecious stones are living in this vicinity.  A group met at the home of Jack and  Berna Chappell in Gibsons on Monday, Feb. 9  and felt there was sufficient interest to form a  lapidary club. Anyone wishing to meet with  fellow rock-hounders are invited to call Berna  Chappell at 886-9204 or Nora MacDonald 885-  9393.  , Looking beautiful in a blue brocade dress  Helen Lau of Robert��f{���reek celebrated her  86th birthday at a partyVin her honor held in  the Extended Care LpUngej St. Mary's  Hospital, Friday, Feb. 6."  This was the first official duty of the new  Volunteer Director Muriel Eggins a member  ' of the Sechelt Auxiliary and former chairman '  of the auxiliary hairdressers.  Sechelt Auxiliary where hosts for the  party presenting Mrs. Lau with a corsage of  deep pink carnations. Her son and daughter-  in-law Stuart and Annie Metcalfe supplied a  lovely cake and wine to toast the birthday  lady.  Lots of bingo played with everyone winning at least one prize, helpers with refreshments and bingojwere, along with Muriel,  Hazel Hadden, jporeen Jenkins, Wendy  MacDonald -an^ptye Moscrip.    -  . Visiting witlfetheir aunt Marie Hoffar of  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Secret Cove were Rick, John, Barbara,  Darlene and Ann Voice. A dual purpose to  their visit as they came to visit their old  friend Charlie Brookman in St. Mary's  Hospital. Having spent many summer  holidays almost next door to Charlie at Davis  Bay, they are great friends and fans of his.  A Valentine's gift for Helen Sorenson from  hubby Sven, was a trip to Calgary for the  weekend to visit her folks along with son  Allen.  A new Merry-go-round bridge tournament  has been born. This one for couples had its  birth at the home of Mrs. Ada Dawe, Friday,  Feb. 13th with 12 couples for 6 tables.  Prize winners were 1st ��� John and Mary  Parsons. 2nd Hazel and Graeme Craig. 3rd  Jean Barclay and Helen Rutherford (Helen  filling in for Bob for the evening). Consolation  prize went to Loreli and Knut Solli.  Ada and Billie Steele attended to the  refreshments with a beautifully laid out  valentine table. Margaret Humm chairman,  announced games start this week, the merry-  go-round is on its way, start the music. This  will continue until the end of April when both  merry-go-rounds will get together for a  hangup windup.  With the Wilson'Creek Community Group  Home coming up to full compliment of staff  and students, the home will also have its first  staff training session in conjunction with an  outside authority this week.  Group home director Ian Fenning said  Friday Eric Aldersley, a psychometrist from  Quebec who has particular expertise with  power orientated children, will participate in  the staff training session and a seminar for  the treatment of disturbed children.  Fenning said the problem of power  orientation or aggressive^ acting out  behaviour in adolescents is experienced in  group homes.  He said that in the future he will be looking  for expertise from certain areas to spend  time at the home. He also said he is hoping to  find some of that expertise locally.  At the moment the group home has eight  live-in children and one child who is on an  experimental day program. There, are nine  staff.  -��� Gibsons* Lions report a very successful  eyeglass campaign.  A spokesman for the club said he would,  like to thank all those who donated eyeglasses  during the campaign. Over 120 pairs of  unused eyeglasses were dropped off at depots  at Charles English Realty, the Gibsons Bank  of Montreal and Ken DeVries Floors.  The glasses are collected by the lions Club  and then forwarded to the Canadian National  Institute for the Blind for distribution.  The spokesman said the campaign would  continue on a smaller scale. He asked anyone  having glasses hot in use to give them to any  member of the Lions Club. "When we have a  sufficient number of glasses," he said^ "we  will send them off to CNIB."  emners  auxiliary  echelt  In the absence of the president Betty  Monk, Billy Steele was. In the chair for tho  regular monthly meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital Feb. 12.  A warm welcome was extended to now  members, Peggy Dalzlcl, Florence Dolg,  Barbara Wood, Janice Wallace nnd Bnrbnrn  Christie. Any Auxiliary members whoso feels  arc due, may find It convenient to pny them nt  Uncle Mick's Ladles Shoe store In the Trail  Bay Mall.  Plans were discussed" for tho Spring  Luncheon which will be held In the Senior  Citizeas' Hall on June 3 from 11 a.m. to2 p.m.,  with Margaret Humm and Dorothy Carter as  convenors.  Tickets-for the April 29 rnfflo of a hand-  crocheted bedspread will bo on sale at Shop  Easy In the Mall, on Feb, 20 and 21.  As Director of Volunteers, Muriel Eggins  asked for extra he(lp In that area, In January  volunteer workers put In 198 hours,  The librarians noted a real need for popcr-  hnck'bookn for the hospital and nnk anyono  wishing'to contribute, to leave their books nt  the hospital.  About 300 delegates aro expected to  participate In the I/Ower Mainland , Area  Conference to be held In the Sechelt Legion  hull on April 20.  Tea and refreshments were served by  Mablc McDormld. The next meeting Is slated  for March 11 in St. Hilda's church hall.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary held  their Feb. 9th meeting in St. Aidans Parish  Hall with 18 members present.  Mrs. Grose, president, heard encouraging  reports from all the committees. Mrs,  Charlotte Raines agreed to be on the catering  committee to receive phone calls at 885-3457.  There is still need for an assistant to tho  Volunteers Director to St. Mary's Hospital,  Considerable Interest was shown towards the  Lower Mainland Regional District Conference which will be held In Sechelt April 20,  New members are Invited to Join our  auxiliary. Anyono Interested phone Mr. Gr(&o  885-9237 or Mrs. Newman 085-3377,  Each of the present members Is asked to  bring a guest to the next meeting/March B, at  11:30 In St. Aldnns Parish Hall.  I have heard that there has been some  concern recently over 'breast milk jaundice'.  Although this is quite a rare, disorder, it  deserves a comment, particularly since it can^  cause a new mother some worry.  The medical literature cites various cases  of this jaundice among full term, breast,fed  newborns. It should not be.confused with  physiological jaundice which is the most  common type of jaundice in newborns and  has nothing to do with the kind of milk fed.  Breast milk jaundice can begin during the  first week of life and can last from three  weeks to two months. Babies with this condition are not sick and show only a yellow  colour of their skin, eyes and serum: They  grow and develop normally.  A baby with breast milk jaundice will be  watched closely by the doctor. Occasionally,  if the jaundice is severe, the doctor may interrupt the breast feeding -- but only for a  few days. During this interval the jaundice  will subside and then breast feeding can be  resumed. The jaundice does not usually  become severe again.  People who have done research into this  area all agree that breast milk jaundice is  relatively harmless. It should not be a reason  to stop breast feeding except possibly for a  couple of days. if the doctor decides it is  necessary. As I mentioned earlier, this is a  rare problem and does not affect the majority  of the breast fed babies.  While I am on the subject of breast  feeding, I cannot resist the opportunity to say  a few words about the wonders of mother's  milk. There is no question that human milk  provides the best possible nutrition for human  babies. Cow's milk is ideal for calves who  have different nutritional needs and different  growth rates. The practice of breast feeding  is declining throughout the world and this fills  nutritionists withdespair. Happily, there are  quite a few mothers on tne Sechelt Peninsula  who are breast feeding their babies.  The nutrient content of breast milk is well  balanced and perfectly suited to a growing  baby. All the minerals, fat, protein, carbohydrate, and vitamins (with the exception  of vitamin D) an infant's needs are found in  breast milk. If a baby is not taken out in the  sun for "a half to one hour every day, vitamin  D drops may be advisable.  Breast milk contains less sodium (salt)  than cow's milk. Researchers are beginning  to feel that too much salt in the early years  may lead to hypertension later on. Breast  milk also contains less protein than cow's  milk. Too much protein can put undue stress  on an infant's immature kidneys.  Breast - milk is relatively high in  cholesterol. Scientists now believe that if a  baby is not given enough cholesterol in his  diet, then he will not develop the means to  break- down cholesterol and this could  produce problems in later life.  It has been found that babies givehtreast  milk are less likely to develop allergies than  are babies getting breast milk substitutes. In  fact, researchers recommend breast milk for  babies whose? family backgrounds are  strongly allergic.  Breast fed babies have the advantage of  the so called 'anti-infective' properties of  human milk. This means that the baby  drinking mother's milk has less chance of  coming down with gastrointestinal upsets,  respiratory infections and influenza. No  formula provides such protection and thus it  is found Jthat breast fed babies are often  healthier than bottle fed infants.  In these inflationary times, we are all  concerned with budgeting our money. Studies  have shown that breast feeding is definitely��  cheaper than bottle feeding. Not only,does  breast feeding save money, it also saves time.  Breast milk represents the original ready-to-  serve, 24 hour convenience food. There is no  sterilizing of bottles, no preparing formula,  no waiting for aWtle to warm while the baby  protests the delay. From a busy mother's  point of view, the time saving is probably one  of the best advantages to breast feeding.  One word of caution: Many drugs that a  mother could take will get into the breast  milk. Even aspirin and laxatives will find  their Way to the breast and should be avoided  by nursing mothers. Nicotine from cigarette  smoking may decrease the amount of breast  milk produced. It is best not to contaminate  the ideal food.  A book that may be helpful to a breast  feeding mother or mother-to-be is "The  Womanly Art of Breast Feeding" by I_a  Lecho League International. It contains  many practical suggestions for the breast  feeding mother. It was written by nursing  mothers who understand the problems nnd  Joys of caring for a baby. The book can bo  obtained by sending $3.50 to: International  Childbirth Education Assn., Supplies Centre,  208 pitty Building, Bellcvuc, Washington,  90004, U.S.A.  ,   Because I am concerned primarily with  good nutrition, it is unavoidable that I should  be strongly in favourrof breast feeding:  Breast milk provides the best possible  nutrition for the.yqung baby.. From a baby's  point of view probably nothing is better than  the cosy feeling of being fed the best milk in  the world from the warmth of his mother's  breast. But although it suits the baby well, not  all mothers are,happy with the prospect of  breast feeding. Some mothers have to return  to work after, their babies are born. Some  mothers cannot feel at ease with babies at  their breast. Social pressures can turn the  simple art of breast feeding into a difficult  task. I am aware of these problems and would  be happy to discuss them with any concerned  mother. .     ,  _. After thoughts: A special thank you to the  personwho wrote the lovery slimerick to the  editor last week. I do appreciate the vote of  confidence.  ���  I am happy to send a personal reply to  your nutrition questions if you include a  stamped, self-addressed envelope. My post  office box is 1186 in Sechelt.  Sechelt teachers got sympathy for their, not in favor of ttjis program in light of the  proposal to have more teachers aides in the   budget situation.  district; but sympathy was all they got from  .the school board.  In turning down the teachers' request for a  teachers aide program which would have cost.  the district, between $40,000 and $97,000, the  school board said.  Trustee Claus Spiekermann  said that  while he was in favor of teachers aids, he was  lea bargaining  gets confuting  : Trustee Pat Murphy said it was too late for  the teachers to come to the school board with  this major proposal and expect it to be put in  - the budget. He said the board would be happy  to give the matter consideration for the  following year's budget.    ' ^ .  Trustee Jo AnnRottluff said it was un;  fortunate there. Were so many unknowns in  the teacher's presentation.  She was referring to the fact that the  salary of the aides hadnot been determined  and. some of the calculations were based on  Vancouver's non-union aides. Aides in' this  district would have to be unionized, the board  said.  An entertaining ^evening of piano selections was enjoyed at the home of Mrs. Mary  Brooke, music teacher in Halfmoon Bay,  Saturday, Feb. 7.  Students taking part, starting from a  stirring rendition of O Canada by Earl An-  tilla, were Ann Crowthers, Rogene Talento,  Lhevinne Talento playing in place of her sick  brother Ricco, Ellen Thomas and Stephen  Presesky playing their two piano numbers for  the first time together and very nicely indeed,  Kari Neilson, Gail Thomas, Bonnie  Janiewick, Mrs. Letty Talento and Mrs.  Florence Presesky.  This was a recital of Sonatinas and,Bach  Innovations.  Each pianist playing with seemingly great  calm, only at the end of their selection the  quick movement to another chair gave in-  .dication that tension existed to some extent.  Bonnie Janiewick ended the. evening  playing 'God Save the Queen' majestically.  The evening had a happy Uft to it, musicians  performing well giving enjoyment to  themselves and their audience.  o  A water system for North Road residents  near Gibsons looks far from financially  feasible at the moment.  After the North Road residents petitioned  the regional board last year to have a water  system installed in their area, the board's  Public Utilities Committee did a review of the  costs for water,  In its report to the regional board last  Monday, the PUC indicated the present land  rate charge' would repay only $80,000 in  capital expenditures. The estimated cost for  the distribution of water to the 100 lots in the  area is $195,000.  Board representatives will be. meeting  with the North Road Water Committee this  week to further discuss the economics of the  water system.  A man who got a little confused on whether  to plead guilty to impaired driving or driving  with a blood alcohol content over .08 percent  eventually pleaded guilty to impaired driving  in Sechelt Provincial court Wednesday. .,  Douglas Denniston of Gibsons had been  charged with both impaired driving and  driving with over .08 after RCMP found he  had a blood-alcohol content of .27 per cent:  Court prosecutor Hugh McCallum told the  court Denniston had been stopped Aug. 29  after police witnessed, erratic movements of  the car he was driving on Highway 101 hear  the Lower Road.  When Denniston took the stand in cfche  courtroom he said he was going to plead  guilty to the .08 charge and not guilty to  impaired driving.  Judge Ian C. Walker told Denniston the  normal practise was to withdraw the .08  charge if a person pleaded guilty to the impaired charge.  Denniston's counsel, Robert Reid, said "I  had instcucted my client to plead guilty to  impaired driving on the understanding the  other (.08) would be dropped."  Denniston changed his mind and pleaded  guilty to impaired driving. .  Reid explained that his client was 54, on a  disability pension and suffered from emphysema, a disease which necessitated him  making great use of his car because, he  couldn't walk more than a block.  Judge Walker said he had some un- '  derstanding of the disease and considered  �� that in light of the high blood alcohol reading,  Denniston's physical ailments and his  previous record that Denniston had an  alcohol problem.  Judge Walker asked Reid if his client  would agree to an interdict order not to drink  alcohol in order to keep the penalty for the  impaired driving charge to a minimum,  considering he was on,a pension and needed  his car.   "  Denniston agreed, and was fined $200 and  suspended from driving for one month. ~<��-  Judge Walker said the interdict order was  permanent unless revoked.  In other court news, Robert Doyle was  found guilty of impaired driving and driving  with a blood-alcohol content over .08 per cent  and was given a $150 fine on each count and  was prohibited from driving for one month.  Weal her report  FIRST AIDTIP  'from  HEAT EXHAUSTION  ��� Heat exhaustion gives rise to a  shock-like condition which may be  due to a salt and'water deficiency  o Dizziness, muscle cramps, weak  pulse, and cold, clammy skin are  signs of it O Nausea and diarrhea may  be present ��� Place 'the person in cool  surroundings and if conscious give -  cold water to drink. Add a half tea-  spoonful of salt to one pint of water O  in severe cases where nausea' or  diarrhea exist. A salted- broth or  Bovrii may be more palatable ��� If  . unconscious, don't give the casualty  anything by mouth. Place in the  recovery position if unconscious.  The recovery position.  for coats  uxiiiary gets  new member  February 7-13 L    H Prec.  mm  February 7 07     nil  February8 .:...,. 3     9 .,   1.5  February9 , 0     8     2.0  February 10 2;    7     6.4  February 11..... .4     5     7.6  Februarys 1     9   -2,8  February 13...... ; ..2    10     2.3  Week's rainfall ��� 52.6mm.  February 1976 ��� 52.6 mm.  197,6 ��� 223^0 mm.  ...dresses  ...and sweaters,  you'll be amazed at  our low, low prices..  Our clearance continues  Gibsons  886-9941  Socholt  885-9222  Mr. Elphinstone Chapter No. 05 OES  celebrated |helr 27th birthday on Thursday,  February 5, 1970.  The program consisted of honouring five  chartered members nnd past worthy Matrons  and Patrons.  Margaret Hauka Worthy Matron  welcomed all members and guests nnd  visitors. A special welcome wns extended to  the Past Grand Matron, Winnlfrcd Kirkhnni  who gave the chapter a very Interesting  address. Also honoured was Grand  lU'prcsentatlve of State of Utah, Grace  CuminlngH, Past Worthy Matron Zoe'o Ende's  was presented with her 2ft year pin,  Honoured   past   Worthy   Matrons   nnd  Patrons were the following; Phyllis Parker,  Bessie Shaw, Doris Altchlson, Edna Fisher,  Doris Drummond, Ixtdnn Gat/, Emily  Qulgley, Margaret Trucman, Ruth Hurrlson,  Mnrguret Swan, Edna Jure, Christine An-  derfion, Helen Gilssock, Edith Fraser, Lorrle  Rrytion, Ted Shaw, John Donnelly, John  Harrison and Stan Truemnn.  Other visitors included; Mr, nnd Mrs.  Ferguson, Burrnrd Chapter No. 9 and Mrs.  Brooks, Mnrpolo Chapter. The banquet room  was tastefully decorated with pink and white  streamers nnd India. The tablets looked lovely  with pink and white dolls nnd a huge birthday  cat   decorated with pink and while roses.  After refreshments, games were played.  Heavy rains did not deter 26 members of  the Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary from  attending the February 11 meeting.  President Jean Peterson welcomed all.  Doreen Webb Introduced her guest, Mrs.  Carswell.  Pat Fraser acted as secretary in the absence of Irene Temple. Reports were  received from committee convenors. Irene  Hodgson gave the report' on the thrift shop.  Gladys Brown of the mini thlrft shop said  donations of used clothing or anything would  be appreciated. She can be phoned at 883-9928  or Mrs. Hodgson at 883-9151.  Doreen Webb, reporting on handicrafts,  showed an array of Items she had made  herself. A tremendous number of knitted arid  crocheted Items were turned in by members.  A letter of thanks was sent In to Woodward's  store for their generous donation of yardage,  Eileen Alexander read the monthly report  of the co-ordinating council.  Some plans for the coming year's activities were laid out.  Eve Moscrip and Muriel Eggins, volunteer  director, will be guest speakers nt the Pender  Harbour auxiliary's March meeting.  The annual Friendship Tea and sale of  crafts and plants will be held May 12,  The fishing derby will bo staged July 31  and August 1 with Cathy McQultty us convenor.  A fall fair Is scheduled for October 23 nt  which time there will be crafts, home baking,  games and raffles.  The  auxiliary  was  advised  the   B.C.  Hospital Auxiliary Annual Meeting Is to In;  held In Vancouver In May instead of October.  More Information will l>o available at a later  < date.  The co-ordinating council of the six  auxiliaries on the Pcnlnsulu will be hosting  the lxiwer Mainland Area Conference In  Sechelt April 28. Registration time Is from  0:30 a.m. to 11:15 a.m.  At the clone of the meeting, ten was served  by Mrs..Brown and her helpers,  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  on Wodnosday, February 26th,  ono of our roprbsontatlvos  will bo at  Dolla Boach Motol,  Socholt      Tol: 885-9561  -pJ0W''  - * *BL t niKp -Vi *_ ; _l *   _. tW 3Bt JBiTTt _tt_ a *    l_.n__. It  *��  145 Wost 16th Stroot,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Teh 9806571  / / .      '     J-.  )  )  ,-...-  ���       '   -. I r  . A  Wednesday, February 18,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  ockey fan profiled in radio tribute  A photographic exhibition of prints by  some of British Columbia's younger  photographers will be held on the Sunshine  Coast Feh. 24 and 26. ���   " '  The e'khibition is part of the Vancouver Art  Gallery's extension program and is now  touring the province.  The show will feature approximately 50  prints which have been authored for the most  part by young artists newly graduated from  the Vancouver School of Art and the Fine Arts  Studio Program at UBC. Work of instructors  and some independent photographers are  also included.  The exhibition will first be held Feb. 24 at  Elphinstone Secondary in Gibsons from 7:30  to 9:30 p.m. and then again at Pender Har-  ^bour Secondary on Thursday, Feb. 26 from  7:30 to 9:30 p.m. An animator from the Extension Department will be on hand to  provide information and answer any  questions.  Both color and black and white prints are  included. Some of the artists represented are  Fred Douglas, Nettie Adams, Bill Cupit, Tony  Westman, Katrina von Flotow, Harry Tonn,  Jim McKenzie, Blake Murray and Tom  Wakyama. The work includes landscapes,  portraits of family and friends, studies of  human figure, social documentary of the  province, etc.  There are some tongue-in-cheek portraits  by Anna di Spirito who shows a fine feminine,  almost decadent sensitivity for decorative  detail. Dale Pickering is represented.by a  series of air-brushed, hand-colored prints in  electric, acid-toned colors. Her prints record  random configurations of people moving  through the landscape, their mundane activities ��� walking, sun-bathing ��� seemingly  charged with meaning.  A series of sinister portraits of the performers in Circus Minimus by Lesley Moyle  have been printed using the new Cibachrome  process. Color prints are made directly from  slides on acetate without the use of an in-  ternegative.  Lucien Duhamel has done a highly sensuous series of soft-focus studies of 1% human  figure while Marion Penner-Bancroft has  some delightful neighbourhood landscapes of  Kitsilano beach in Vancouver.  Students pass  music, exams  Five Sechelt music students successfully  completed their Royal Conservatory of Music  theory teste. The examinations were held in  Vancouver in December.  Margot D. Wilson passed per preliininary  examination with first class honors.  Passing their Grade One examination with  first class honors were John A. Gross, Jeffrey  C. Redman and Barbard L. Wilson.  Passing his Grade two examination with  first class honors was Carl E. Montgomery.  All the students are pupils of Sydney C.  Redman of Sechelt.    .. ��������  ANNE BANCROFT arid Jack Lemmon  star in 'The Prisoner of Second Avenue'  as a harried couple who must cope with  being unemployed and living in New  York City at the same time. The film is  based on a Neil Simon screenplay and  also stars Gene Saks.  confuse  ack Bin  original  The credits on 'The Black Bird', the  outrageous new comedy spoof starring  George Segal as Sam Spade Jr. also read:  "Executive Producer, George Segal/'  Opening tomorrow at the Twilight  Theatre, the picture is a first for actor Segal,  and his executive title Is Indicative of the  energy he expended, both before the cameras  and behind the scenes.  "It may well be the picture on which I  worked the hardest", Segal says with conviction, "and on which I also had the most  fun",  Make no mistake, 'The Black Bird' is an  out and out zany comedy, based on the  Dashicll Hammctt novel 'The Maltese  Falcon'. George Segal Is not doing a Bogart.  His Sam Spade Jr., son of the Intrepid private  eye created by Hammctt, Is far removed  from the tight-lipped Bogart whose fans have  become a cult.  Starting Sunday Is more top name entertainment, In the form of a double bill.  Sharing the honours are Donald Sutherland  , nnd Jennifer O'Neill In 'U��dy Ice'; and Jack  lemmon and Ann Bancroft In 'The Prisoner  of Second Avenue'.  'Lady Ice' is n Jewel heist thriller of tho  first order, with the notion roaming all over  the Miami area from Coconut Grove to Palm  Beach to Miami to Nassau. Both Sutherland  and O'Neill did their own driving In several of  the exciting chase scenes, and both took fiuba  lessons to accommodate the (live sequence  demanded by Academy Award winning  director Tom Grlcs.  On the iiame bill but not in the same vein Is  'The Prisoner of Second Avenue', a play by  Nell Simon.  A highly talented and versatile piny write,  Simon's most famous screenplays arc  'Barefoot In the Park', and 'Tho Odd Couple'.  'The Prisoner of Second Avenue' is a snddinh  comedy about the nwfulncsa of living in  mldtown Manhattan nnd facing hostile neighbours, uncaring'bus drivers, ripoff artists and  middle aged unemployment. In Uie words of  director Mel Frank, Ix:mmon and Bancroft  "...were born for these particular roles, and  for each other."  The first juried art show on the Sunshine  Coast will be held at the United Church Hall in  Gibsons March 20.  Sam Black, well known artist and teacher  from the University of British Columbia, will  jury the show ^nd prize money will be offered.  All artists are invited to submit as many  paintings as they like on March 19 from 1 p.m.  to 4 p.m. at a $1 per painting entry fee. The  show is sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council.  A sale of local pottery will be featured as  part of the show.  The exhibition will be open to the public on  March 20 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. People attending the show can vote on their favorite  painting and refreshments will be available.  Between Ourselves on CBC radio, Friday,  8:30 p.m. pays tribute to Monsignor Athol  Murray, founder of University College of  , Notre Dame, Wilcox, Saskatchewan^ who  died in December ,'75aitheageof 83.  ��� ���A Catholic priest, Father Murray's attitudes and activities were definitely non-  sectarian. In Regina, he formed a team called  ���the Argost\where players.were Catholic,  Protestant, Moslem and Jew. His school was  open to boys of all faiths, polours and walks of  life. Notre Dame had a reputation as a school  of hard knocks, for developing leadership and  highly rated athletic teams.  , Athol Murray was larger than life. He  could swear and smoke and drink like a  trooper, but he loved his boys and they in  return gave him their devotion and their best  efforts. St; Augustine was his guiding light  and he never ceased his efforts to bring about  religious harmony.  Bill McNeill has .included an interview  with Father Murray in this tribute which he  has prepared,  . WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m. Nigel Rogers,  tenor, Lina Lee Thomas, harpsichord. Songs  by Blow, Purcell, Lawes.  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. Move over Malboro Man ���  the new sensitivity in Maleness, based on .  an interview with author Warren Farrel  (Beyond Masculinity and the Liberated  Male). .The program investigages what  makes fee "new" man tick. *  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Doug Bell.  THURSDAY*, FEBRUARY 19  Organist in Recital 1:30 p.m. Rudolph  Scheidegger at First Presbyterian Church,  Winnipeg. Bach Chorales.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  the 1975 New Brunswick Festival of Chamber  Music and Jazz. Part II. Brunswick String  Quartet, Quartet in D major, Mozart; Quartet  in C minor, Shostakovich.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:30 p.m. Boss Brass  and Gordy Fleming Quintet.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20  Canadian Schools Broadcast 2:03 p.m.  Discussion with novelist Yves Theriault.  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Part I.  Vancouver Bach Choir, Voices for Today,  Britten; Miniwanka, R. Murray Schafer.'  Part H. Vancouver Symphony Orchestra,  Steven Staryk, violin. Violin Concerto No. 1 in  D major, Prokofieff.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. tribute to  Monsignor Athol Murray, 1892-1975.  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 21 ^  Scheduling may be pre-empted for reports  from the Progressive Conservative Convention.  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 11:30 a.m. satire.  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Sound of  Tradition ��� music from across the country.  Metropolitan Opera 1:30 p.m. Marriage of  Figaro, Mozart, starring" Kifi'Te Kanawa;  Benita Valente, Rosalind Elias, Stafford  Dean, Thomas Stewart.  Symphony Hall 7 p.m. Montreal Sym-  0 phony, Claudio Arrau, piano.Concert No. 1 in  D minor, Brahms; Le Sacre du Printemps,  Stravinsky.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. The Dock Brief by  John Mortimer.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Book Review,  Kildare Dobbs. Profile, of Samuel Beckett,  introduced by Alec Rejd, drama critic of the  Irish Times.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony ��� ah American Bicentennial  Salute. Fanfare for the Common Man,  Copland; New England Triptych, William  Schuman; Lincoln Portrait, Copland ���  narrator Charlton Heston.  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22  Scheduling may be pre-empted for reports  from the Progressive Conservative Convention,  Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. Four Cloaked  and Hooded Figures by Paid O'Neill.  NHL Hockey 4:03 p,m. Canadlens versus  Sabres, ��   ' .  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  satire.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Interview and  music of Buffy Ste Marie. Session with singer.  Patricia Dahlquist.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. play by Alfred  Rushton.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Part III. History of  the Society of Jesus.  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23  Music of Our People  Neuman introduces  tuguese Music.  8:03 p.m. Sandra  programme of Por-  Garden  Corner  The Great Canadian Gold. Rush 10:30 p.m. ���  Studio session with Morse Code. BBC concert  featuring Ace. ,       ;)  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24  CBC Tuesday Night'" ��� 8:03 p.m.  A  dramatization of the story of the Irish patriot  and martyr, Sir Roger Casement. A BBC  ��� production. w   ���    o  National News 10:50 p.m.  BBC Folk Conceit ll.p,m. TomPaxton.  Rummage anil bake sale  ,, A rummage and bake sale will take place  in Sechelt on Saturday.  The Homemaker's Club will hold the sale  in the Reserve Hall on Feb. 21 from 11 a.m. to  2 p.m.  BY GUY SYMONDS  For the past month,, or so every nursery  and garden supply store has been carrying a  notice exhorting the gardender to start  spreading lime. Generally speaking this is  pretty sound advice especially in this part of  the world where we have climatic conditions,  soil structures and man-made air pollution  that tend to leach away the alkaline and increase the acid content.  Hence it is very advisable to keep a close  watch on the condition of the soil bx which you  are trying to grow things. So we get on to a  favourite hobby-horse ��� the taking of soil  samples and their examination by someone  who knows how to do it. Again, the advice is to  refer to the department of agriculture and  take advantage of the facilities offered.  In case it might be thought that this liming  of the soil is an optional matter or even  something of a fad, let's take a look at what  the experts say about it. The Lime Committee  of the provincial department of agriculture ���  and those people, think it important enough to  have a standing committee on the subject ���  describes the effects of lime thus:  1. It corrects soil acidity.  2. It improves the physical condition of the  soil.  3. It provides the nutrient calcium and  increases the availability of other plant foods.  4. It favours bacterial action, thus  hastening the decomposition of organic  matters and releasing other plant foods.  5. It improves conditions for availability of  other nutrients, notably phosphorus and other  minor elements.  6. It reduces toxicity of some elements  such as manganese and aluminum.  This last of course could cut both ways.  The presence of small amounts of trace  elements such as manganese and boron are  essential and exessive liming could hurt  these. ., ���\  The amount to be applied must of course  depend on the pH factor ��� that is the existing  acid-alkali relationship and on the crop to be ..  grown. Probably the rate of three quarters of  a pound per 10 square feet would be pretty  average..  While there are several forms in which  lime can be obtained, for immediate use at  this time of the year the best is what is  generally called "agricultural lime''. The  alternative, sibwi-aclting'and therefore hot  very valuable to soil needing, immediate  reaction, is ground limestone. Fine ground is  best.  The next consideration is that all growing  things do not flourish in the same kind of soil,  that is, having the same level of acidity or  alkalinity. Some plants need a very high pH  factor in the growing medium, meaning that  a soil showing a very high degree of alkalinity  is needed for best results, some want less and  some want an acid soil. Mentioning only the .  vegetables, those in the first category include  cabbage, cauliflower, lettuce, onion|'spinach,  asparagus, beets, parsnips and celery. Those  needing less but still having a high  requirement are peas,; corni carrots,  cucumber, beans, brussels sprouts, kale  kohlrabi, pumpkin, radish, squash and turnip. Potatoes, parsley and strawberry have  only a medium requirement but there aire no  vegetables commonly grown that like an acid  soil. For that you must go to the flower  garden. Be sure not to spread lime within six  feet of any holly, azalea or rhododendron.  Finally, if you are fortunate enough to  have farm manure of any sort for your  garden, remember that it should not be applied until about three weeks after liming.  Your gateway to the fun and sun!  arrangements,  For    all   your   travel  contact Lynn Szabo.  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  GIBSONS  ��� graduate of C.T.C. ���  886-2855  tj Vqncouver tell f r��� W1A 613  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  P.O. Box 37 5  885-3255  ISC-Deposit Account-?1/^ %  (investment-savings-chequing)  For members 55 years and over  ���free chequing, travelling cheques & money orders.  ���  One & Three Year... .v.. < ���     ..................     .... 9 '/a %  Five Year............................... ......:..........9%%.  Early withdrawal privileges. Minimum deposit $1000  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  will be open Monday February 23rd.  JO am to 4 pvn new direct line: 885-3744  HOURS:  Tuos. to Thurs.       ... 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Fridays ...    9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Saturdays   9 a.m. to 2 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAYS  A premiere show of acrylic paintings by  Brett H. Osborne of Gibsons will be seen at  Whitaker House from February 16 to 21.  The show features a collection of abstract  and fantasy works dating from 1968 to 1970.  Osborne Is largely self-taught, but had a  comprehensive practical training while  serving as an assistant to his father, the late  J.J. Osborne, a commercial artist.  Brett's disciplines Include landscape  painting, figure drawing, murals, sign  painting, technlcaj and product Illustration.  Are you part of the ��� -^-7  human race or just j|C_^  a spectator?   .'���     ^  panmipacnon,  Flincus, In your hcarl you know It's rlglii.  A Wisit From  BRITISH  DEVELOPMEN  CORPORATION  LOANS TO SMALL BUSINESSES  Tho Province of British Columbia  through the British Columbia  Dovolopmont Corporation Invltos  secondary manufacturing, processing  and rolatod sorvlco Induatrloa ��� hotol  and motol operators ��� to dlacuas tholr  buslnossos' financing noods. Our,  roprosontatlvo will bo visiting your aroa  on tho following datos.  ECBiELT VflSITATIO  from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.ni.  Mr. John Rosenkrands, Small Business Development Division  will be at the Jolly Roger Inn. Telephone: 885-9998.  For appointments telephone : Vancouver, 689-8411 (collect).  THURSDAY ��� 0:00 p.m., Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  GIDSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1130-3)00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m.  Informal  Introductory seminar on  Transcondontnl  Mpdltatlon; Whltakor Houso, Socholt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons Unltod Church Wombns Thrift  Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ~ Carpot Dowllng, Socholt Sonlor Cltl-on's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roborts Crook.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m, In Whltakor Houso, Iroo Introductory locturo on  Transcondonlal Meditation.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Cltlion's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY - - 7:30 p.m. Evory 2nd and 4th Wodnosday, starting Sopt. 10, Dupllcato Urldgo ot  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'wayand North Road, Gibsons. For Information Phono 006-7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall.diQO p.m,  - Ponder Harbour Swim Club Meeting, Madolra Park Elementary  School, ovoryono welcome -- 7:30 p.m.  Mar. 3 -~- 7:30 p.m, Socholt Gardon Club Mooting, St. Hilda's Hall.  or wrltei  Mr. J. Rosenkrands,  British Columbia  Development Corporation,  272 Granville Square,  200 (Granvllle Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  ^0  British  Columbia  Development  Corporation ..    V  /  -~AA'  Happenings around the Harbour  EVENING A HIT  The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112  put on their second Burns Supper in the  Legion Hall on February 7 and it was an instant success. After the traditional speeches  and haggis dinner the guests joined local  music man Mike Simkins in Scottish songs.'  * ;One of the evening's highlights was the  extremely-well done Highland entertainment.  This was supplied by pipers Harold Ester-  brook and Tom Richardson, lead drummer  George Black, and bass drummer Mo Girard.  The delightful dancers were Sabine Robinson,  Shelley Robinson, Lynette Beyko and Ruby  Labreque.  The accompanist on the piano for the  songs by Mike Simkins was Mrs. Caryl  Cameron.  The fun was fast and furious and the  assembled gathering showed their appreciation of the piping and -dancing by  breaking into frequent long bursts of applause.  Later in the evening 'Forrest', an orchestra out of Victoria, kept the happy crowd  filling the dance floor as they played their  own brand of toe tapping music.  This orchestra is composed of lead  vocalists Gary andGlenna Colyer; Gary also  doubles on guitar; Rich Jackson, piano and  guitar, Clare Coldicutt; drummer Mark  Winstenley, and.sound may Tom Wescott.  Towards the end of the evening in reply to  a request from the floor, the guests cheerfully  dug deep and raised over $100 to help defray  expenses incurred in sending the young  dangers to Scotland where they will compete  in the upcoming Edinburgh Festival.  SWIM CLUB  Pender Harbour Swim Club will be holding  a meeting February 24 at the Madeira Park  Elementary School Gym at 7:30 p.m.  All interested people are urged to attend.  This club works for the young people of the  area but the club depends on your support and  interest, please come and support the club.  THURSDAY BIG NIGHT  The Pender Harbour Community Club has  announced that there will be a $100 jackpot up  for grabs every Thursday Bingo night. It is  hoped to stimulate support for the club in this  Jock Bachop 883-9056  way. Members are reminded that it is  possible a new hall will be built some time in  the future and the club needs all the support it  can get. Also announced is that the Saturday  film showings will continue. At an admission  price of 50c this is inexpensive entertainment.  SWING TO HARBOUR LITES  A 'Come as you are* dance sponsored by  The Pender Harbour Community Club will be  held in the hall in Madeira Park on Saturday,  February 21. The dance starts at 8 p.m.  Ticket price is $2 per head and can be obtained at the door.  A buffet style dinner will be served. The  music of course will be provided by the local  'Harbour Lites' who according to all reports  get better with every engagement they play.  Again the Club hopes that local residents will  support the club by showing up in numbers.  GOING ROUNDS  A petition protesting the proposed fare  hike in the ferries serving the Peninsula is  going the rounds of the Pender Harbour area.  It says in effect that the ferry system is  merely a part of the highway per se and as  Peninsula residents feel it is riot their fault, no  road has been put through to dispense with,  the ferries. They feel any rate change is, to  put it mildly, unfair.  The petition is being well received according to the number of signatures on it and  many more are expected.  INVESTITURE  Recently, a number of the 1st Pender  Harbour Sea Scouts and the 1st Pender  Harbour Cubs were invested in a ceremony  held in the Maderia Park Elementary School.  Dignitaries present were the Reverend  John Godkin, District Padre, District  Commissioner Ivan Smith, Tom Speed of the  Vancouver Coast Region, Jack Adair of Scout  House, District President Verne "Wishlove,  and Jack Barrett of the Pender Harbour  Lions Club.  Leaders and others involved with the  movement present were Jack Vanderpoll,  Marilyn Clayton, Merv Forbes and Peter  Benjafield. The Scouts and Cubs are thriving  organizations and can be seen taking part in  all parades and such in the Pender Harbour  area.  TWO MEMBERS of Sechelt Flight  Squadron Number One practice bombing runs on Sechelt beach in  preparation for the tourist season. View  is west toward Trail Islands.  Christian Science  , Nearly two thousand years ago, a wonderful pattern was set for us, a practical and  unsurpassable way of living our daily lives.  This pattern was set for us by Christ Jesus,  and is as applicable today as it was at that  time.  In the Christian Science textbook by Mary  Baker Eddy, Jesus is described as "The  highest human corporeal concept of the  divine idea, rebuking and destroying error, >  and bringing to light man's immortality,"  and Webster's Collegiate Dictionery includes  this meaning.  Again," in the above mentioned Textbook,  Mrs. Eddy says in quoting Jesus' words "God  is Love", "more than this we cannot ask,  higher we cannot look, farther we cannot go."'  Can we look for a better pattern?  ary se  When the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary met for its regular monthly  meeting on February 2, President Mrs. Keith  Comyn expressed pleasure at' thev excellent  turnout. Among the 23 members present was  one new member to be welcomed, Mrs.  Maureen Renouf.  The meeting was informed that eight  members had attended the annual meeting of  volunteers held at St. Hilda's Hall on January  21. Mrs. Don Radcliffe, reporting for the gift  shop, said that nearly 24 hours duty had been  served by members during January. There  was a request that members receive several  days' notice when they were required for  duties.  Report on the Thrift Shop was given by  Mrs. Roy Gair. The next thrift shop duty  would be on March 6 and it was suggested  that the number of helpers be increased from  four to six. A request was made for coat  hangers for the shop. A special vote of thanks  was given to Mrs. Grace Rutherford for her  generosity in allowing the use of her home for  thrift shop business.  Mrs. Elizabeth Hoemberg gave an interesting and informative talk on the need for  more volunteers for the physiotherapy  department.  Plans were discussed for the Lower  Mainland spring meeting of B.C. Hospital  Auxiliaries to be held in Sechelt on April 28  which will be hosted jointly by all auxiliaries  to St. Mary's Hospital.   Give so more will live! Support your B.C.  Heart Fund.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 18,1976  Some opposed  to plant site  Some Sechelt residents who had signed the  . petition opposing the proposed village.sewer  system are complaining about the proposed  site for the treatment plant, but the regional  district has indicated the site has not been  fixed.  The engineers for the system have indicated the treatment plant could be situated  on the Trail Bay beach at the foot of Wharf  Street.  Sechelt's sewer advisor, Norm Watson  said in his report, to the regional district's  public utilities committee Feb. 5 that he had  contacted 36 of the 52 people who had signed  , the petition and live in the area specified to  receive sewers. He said that 25 of the 36  residents were in favour and 11 opposed the  system.  Watson said he received complaints about  the site of the treatment plant.  Peter Hoemberg, regional director' and  chairman of the Public Utilities Committee  said Saturday the beach site for the plant was  not fixed and that a better location might turn  up.  He said until more engineering is done on  the proposed system the best site would not be  known. "A definite decision cannot be made  until all the advantages and disadvantages  are known."  Although the regional district is still  waiting for the letters patent from the  provincial government which allows it to  partake in the function of sewers, the public  utilities conimittee instructed the district  staff to set up enabling and operating bylaws  in preparation for the function.  The Canadian movement  (or personal fitness  paRTiciPdcnon  i  s  i  i  ��  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  I  1  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  -Valve and,Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch';;; ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeiro Park        ��� ;    Phone 883-2711  HOURS  ,  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 o.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING ft CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomontt - Driveways - Soptlc Tnnks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime '  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People] ���  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  ,  ���Gibsons'��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  '   "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  , Al| V^ork Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altoratlon .framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  003-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  PEP Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt,  005-3503  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  �� Ro.ldontlnl nnd Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF INNOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guarantood * Froo Estimates  Phono DON: 005-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS& BUILDING  SUPPLYLTD.  '        All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 883-2505  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phono 12-1 p.m. or aftor 5 p.m.  STEAM CLEANING  finest proven method  FREE ESTIMATES  SUNSHINE CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  v CLEANERS  885-3828  CONTRACTORS _  HARBOUR CONCRETE ft  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushod Gravol, otc  Wo now havo 2 concroto mlxor Irucks  losorvoyou.  R.R. I, Madolra Park  Phono 003-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  ,   D7F Cat * Onckhoo  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  1883-90661  Dorhn J. Bench  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  0069031  DumpTnirk ��� Rncktinn ��� Cat  Wntoi, Sowor, Drninago Installation  land Clearing  IREfLSIIMAlfS  L&HSWANSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE.  Sand and Grnviil    Dnrkhoo  Dltrhlnij ��� t xrnvnllonii  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  8859666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Your Buslnoss Card  in this spaco will  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo I  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling by hand and machine  ,   Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  PHONE 885-2936  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE   .  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  Insulating * Boarding ���*. Taping * Texturing  New fi, Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Froo Estlmatos    ' Work Guarantood  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  Fill - Sand - Gravel  Drainrock - Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing In  STONE RETAINING WALLS ~~ FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE" ,  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ������ ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���   '  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  JooMcCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  DianneAlloh, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons ...  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  New or Old��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  mmmammmuMammumanmmmmmmaBmmmmmmBmm  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Weakly Gorbago Pick-Up  ,   Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry ft Dan Looch  883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  To|. 006-2930 or 0059973  whan   ronovntlng   or   sprlnrj   donning   coll    us  (or your disposal noods,  Cnmmoir.lnl Cmtlninoifi Avnllnbln  Uso thoso spacos to  roach nearly I 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  Low Coat      I Hah Power  Cowrio Stroot  Socholt  Phono  885-2818  Bernle  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBING CHEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� froo oitlmatoi ���   .  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7034  AICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Whart St Feet  Box 609 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Sorvlco  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust >  Phono ). RISBEY, 805-2109  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phono 003-2377  Convontions, Dlnnors, Group Mootlngs  Weddings and Prlvato Parties  ��� Full Hotol Pacllltlos ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At tha Sinn of tho Chovron ���  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mnchlno Shop-Arc ond Acotylono Wolding  StooJ Eobrlcoting Matino Ways  Aulomollvo ond Marino Ropolu  Standard Marino Station  Phono 0067721       R��>, 0069956, 0069326  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  ���   Rofotlllors   -  Gonorators   -   Pumps  Earth Tompors  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. B Francis Ponlmula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2505  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  MASONRY  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK 'BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACE S 'FACINGS  7045, H2nd St,, Surry, B .C. Phono 096-9747  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  ���   wo service all brands  005-2560  across Irom tho Rod & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  IN THE HEAR1 OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt    ��� Phono,005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WELDING  GUARANTIED WORKMANSHIP  0YEAR]i EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravol  Durold * Shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 003-3343  Box 30, R.R. HI, Socholt  B. MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074  886-7222  Glbioni  Your Buslnoss Card  In this space will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Cost      High Powor  I  I  I  i  s  n  i  A\ Lin  ^rAI ' 7  (.  .���'f  .'    A  valoati��  noil cisirniv  Miss, Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Tracy  McDonald, was a guest recently at the  Vernon Winter Carnival.  Along with 30 other visiting Queens, including Miss PNE find Miss Bahamas, Tracy  was officially welcomed at a coffee party op  February 5. Sheihen attended the coronation'  ceremonies and presentation of visiting  royalty at the Ice Palace.  That evening the girls attended the Snow  Flake Ball where they were presented to Lt.  ���' Governor and Mrs. Walter Owens and the  Mayors of Vernon and the honoured city of  Burnaby.  'X Oh Saturday morning, February 7, Tracy  took part in the parade which was followed by  .a luncheon at the Vernon Lodge."The girls  were then welcomed at the city hall where  they were invited to sign the guest register.  They,were then treated to entertainment at  the Vernon Lodge by a three piece band which  had accompanied Miss Bahamas from San  Andrews, Bahamas. Two young girls from  Hawaii also sang for them.  During her stay in Vernon, Tracy reports  that she was continually identified with the  Beachcombers and the Sunshine Coast and'  was asked to convey greetings to the cast of  the Beachcombers.  Corridor  meet-fig  tracey Mcdonald  ...guest in Vernon  A meeting between local authorities and  the provincial government, to discuss the  concept of a utility corridor through the  Sechelt Indian Reserve seems imminent.  The Sechelt Indian Band Council notified  the Sunshine Coast Regional District that the .  council had met with Allan Williams,  provincial Minister of Labour, to discuss the  proposed utility corridor through the Sechelt  isthmus and specifically the portion crossing  Reserve No. 2.  The band said this meeting took place Feb.  6 and that Williams would be contacting the  band soon to co-ordinate a meeting between  the band, Regional District and the Village of.  Sechelt.  The regional district and Sechelt have  passed resolutions supporting the concept of a  utility corridor through reserve land. The  regional district is anxious to have the matter  settled because it needs to' install a 12 inch  water main from Chapman Creek to Sechelt  that would traverse reserve land.  Instead of slicing up reserve land with  numerous service easements, the Indian  Band would like the easements localized in  one large easement crossing reserve land.  The exhilarating enthusiasm of TOPS B.C.  (Gibsons) continues..   ���    '' ', '  Perhaps it was the New Year and the  encouraging mild weather, but the club set a  new record of 88 and three quarters pounds  lost in January. /  The terrific losses of the nefw members  (six since the beginning of the��year) must be  a definite challenge to the slower members.  Tina Vanderhorn earned the Miss  November award and was also Queen for a  Day when leader Jan Rowland presented her  with a corsage, banner and huge collage 'bon  voyage* card and poem to send her away to  Australia to meet her granddaughter.  Charms were presented to all members  who showed a weight loss over the year-end  holidays.  Sandra Morrison and Maureen Gladson-  received their charms for 10 pounds lost  during one month. Leader Jan presented  special bouquets to Georgine Nasadyk,  Debbie Ball and Kay Marshall for all they  have meant to the chapter through example,  consideration of all and dedicated attendance.  , Kay Marshall won the Miss December  recognition and awards, also her eight week  charm and recaptured her 50 pounds lost pin. r  Leader Jan presented Kay's beautiful banner  plus a 50 memento and a pink rosebud.  Melva Eckstein received her 'halfway to  goal' charm plus her eight weeks charm for  perfect attendance without a gain.  Dorothy Lukacs became a KIW (KOPS in  waiting) by reaching her goal weight and now  will have 13 weeks of staying at this weight  before becoming a KOPS. Maureen Gladson  has reached the halfway point to her goal  after only three weeks with the chapter.  Everyone in the club is working toward  Provincial Recognition Day to be ,held in  Prince George in May with 16 local members  attending. .  t  A bake sale was held in the Super Valu  February 14 to help toward the cost of the  convention.  TOPS meets at the Coast Garibaldi Health  Centre in Gibsons Thursdays at 1:30 p.m.  Anyone interested can call leader Jan  Rowland at 886-7797.  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  ,    Wednesday, February 18,1,976  iervice opens  Sunshine Coast's Scouts, Guides,  Brownies, Cubs, Beavers and Venturers will  gather for a 'thinking day' service February  22.  The group will gather at Peninsula  Transport yard in Gibsons at 1:15 p.m. with a  march-off at 1:30 p.m. They will march to  Elphinstone Secondary where the service will  be held in the gym.  February 22 is the anniversary of the birth  date of Lord Baden Powell of Gilwell, founder  of the Scouting movement and it starts Scout  Guide.Week in Canada.  Part of the week's'celebrations in Sechelt  will be a father and son hanquet for Cubs,  Scouts and Beavers at the Senior' Citizens  Hall in Sechelt March 23. .  Jt 15  I  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  :15  30  45  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  ���30  45  11  00  ���15  30  45  12  00  .15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18  CHANNEL.  CHANNEL 4  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  '$20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  CHANNELS  Another  World  Another  World  CHANNEL 6  Ironside  Ironside  ��� Edge Of  Nfght  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Warren  McClure  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "From The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Forest  Rangers  Comin1 Up  " Rosie  Special:  "Me And  My Dad's  Wife "  Terrace"  Paul  Newman  Part Two  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  , Funoroma  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  picc'N  Partridge  Family  Call It  Macaroni  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl   .  News  News  News  ' N ews  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  .Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hour  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Sarge  Sarge  Sarge  Sarge  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Sports  Beat  Good  Times  This  Land  The  Family  The  Bion'rc  Woman  Cont'd  Ringling  Bros.  C ire us  Cont'd'  Prince  Cont'd  Concerto  Concerto  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Chico &  The Man  The  Dumplings  This  Land  The  Fomily  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  The ,  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Prince  Cont'd  Concerto  Concerto  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  C onnon  Movie:  "Marriage  Of A  Young  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starsky  &  Hutch  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  . Downstairs  Who  Loves  You  Baby?  Stockbroker  Richard  Benjamin  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Who Is  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  Access  Access  Movie':  "The House  on 92nd  Street"  The Block  Dahlia?"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "To Set  This Town  On Fire  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "Cont'd"  Movie:  "The  Affair"  Cont'd  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:"  "How The  West Was'  Won "  Part Two  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  4  00,  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  ,00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  II  00  15  -30  45  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  12  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000,  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match   -  Game-'76  Jones  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Mr.  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Forest  Rangers  Vision  On  Merv  Griffin  Merv_  Griffin  Inside,  Mr.  . Outside"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones '  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Progressive  Conservative  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  What's  New  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Leadership  Convention  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hour  Glass  Diane  Stapley  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  WorldOf  Animals  Truth Or Lawrence Mike Excuse My  Consequences Welk Douglas French  Let's Make Lawrence Bobby Movie:    v  A Deal Welk Vinton "The   .  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Welcome  Back Kotter  Barney  . Miller  Movie:  "James  Dean -  Portrait  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The    '  Waltons  Adventures  Of Nick  Carter"  Cont'd  Frankie  Howard  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  OfA  Friend"  Dean  Jones  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  People's  Choice  Awards  Cont'd  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Watson  Report  Peep"  Show  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Dean  Martin  Dean  Martin  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  People's  Choice  Awards  Cont'd  Dean  Martin' ���  Dean  Martin  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Mannix/  News  News  Tonight-  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Curse Of  The  Werewolf"  Longstreet"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "A  Reflection  Of Fear"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "Cont'd"  Movie:  " See'The  Man Run"  Cont'd  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv   "  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Space  1999  .pai  199!  99  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Man About  The House  Movie:  " Georgy  Girl"  Lynn  Redgrave  James  Mason  Cont'd  Movie:  "Grand  Prix"  James  Garner  Cont'd  00  ���16  30  45  .00  15  30  .45  00  ���15  30  ���45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  :45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  -30  45  ii  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5        CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  12  :00  t5  .30  :45  All In  The Family  EdoeOf  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night'  All'In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Gome '76  Take   .  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World"  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Moon  Of  The  Wolf"  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  ���  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  ���News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ali  Coopman  Heavy  Weight  News  News  News  News  00 Hour To Tell  ���15 Glass The Truth  30 Howie MeekerWonderful  45 Mr. Chips       Magic  00 MaryT. 9��nn,e Sanford  IS Moore *   . & Son  30 MASH M��r,e.i The  <S MASH Osmond Practise  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Bogart  Bogart  Bogart  Bogart  The  F.B.I.  The  P.B.I,  Jubulay  Jubulay  Jubulay  Jubulay  Movie:  "Little  Fauss  And  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Jubulay  Jubulay  Jubulay  Jubulay  CTV  Special  CTV  Special  Police  Story  Police  Stofy  Big,  Halsy"  Robert  Redford  Pol ice  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Bert  D'Angelo  Superstar  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  The  Rookies  Sammy &  Co.  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show .  Movie:  "Dr.  Jekyll  Sister Hype"  Philadelphia  At  Seattle  Movie:  "The--i  -.Baby'*  Cont'd  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Gilligan's  Is I ond  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Ali  Coopman  Heavy  Weight  Truth Or        Rockford            Fight                  Sanford Fight  Consequences Files Cont'd & Son Cont'd  Hollywood Rockford Cont'd, Grand Ol' Cont'd  Squares Files Cont'd Country Cont'd  The Price  Is Right  World   Of  Animals -  Movie:  "Walk  Don't  Run"  Cary  Grant  Jim  Hutton  - .00 News News News News News News Cont'd  15 News News News News News News Movie:  30 Night The. Tonight -   News Seattle News "The  45 Final Rookies Show News Sonics News Molly  McGuires"  Sean       .  Connery  Cont'd   !  T  2  oo  15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  :00  :15  :30  :45  , oo  1 ;15  1:30  45  00  :15  30  .45  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 21  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  And  Field  Cont'd  Cont'd  Inner Vs.                And                  Sportsman's Progress;  City Louis- *    Field'- FrTend We"  Medicine ville              Cont'd              Tarzan " Conserv-  Men Cont'd            Cont'd               Tarzan otive  CBC  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Glen  Campbell  Los  Angelos  NBC  College  Basket-  boll  CBC.  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Tarzan  Tarzan  Sergeant  Sergeant  Leadership  -Convention  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Welcome  Back Kotter  Pro,  Bowler's.  Tour  Cont'd  Oregon  State  Vs.  use  Lost  Islands.  Welcome  Back Kotter  Deadhead  Deadhead  Confrontation  Confronts  ation  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC's'  Wide  Animal  World  News  News  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Deadhead  News  News  Travel  '76  Show  Biz  St..  Louis  At  Vancouver  ^rld  Sports  Cont'd  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  St.Louis  At,  Vancouver  Cont'd  News  News  &9Ce  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  00 Cont'd  ;15 Cont'd  30 Ceilidh  45 Ceilidh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Hlah   -'  Rollers  Let's.Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  ?#9C��  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Phyllis  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Almoit '  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Funny  Farm  Movie:  "The  by  S.W.A.T.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  MoVie:  "Dirty  Harry"  Clint  Movie:  "Marriage  OfA  Young  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Club  Telethon  Live  10  oo  15  30  45  Alexander  Giuham  Bell"  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Eastwood  Harry  Guardlno  Stockbroker"  Richard  Benjamin  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Byrne tt  From  Queen  Elizabeth  Theatre  11  00  :15  30  45  News  News  Nows  Monty  Cont'd  News  Nows  Movlei  News  News  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movie:  "Arabesque"  Sophia  Loren  In  Vancouver  Continues  Until  12  Python  Movie:  "Lonely,  the Brave"  "23 Paces  To  Baker  Street"  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  Telethon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sunday  5:00 p.m.  Cont'd  -Ghost  Busteh  Page 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  CBS  Sports  CBS  Sports  CBS  Sports  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  Chan. 12 -  Challenging  Sea  Holl/wood*  Squares  Doc  ��� PvS.,,-   MaryT.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Sommy  &Co.  Sammy  8.C0.  Sammy  -.Co.  Movie;  "Walt  Until  Dark"  Audrey  Hepburn  00  .15  30  45  00  15  30  45  4  :00  :15  :30  ;45  :00  MS  l:30  :45  6  00  :15  ;30  :45  ,;00  ':15  :30  :45  8  :00  :15  :30  45  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S .  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  10  oo  15  ttO  45  11  :00  :15  30  :45  12  ;00  ���15  :30  :45  National  Leadership  Con-  Super    .  stars  Glen  Campbell  Holden  Don  Taylor  Cont'd  -TeJethon_.  Variety  Club  Telethon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  __   -Telethon  Variety  Club  Telethon  vention  Candidate  Speeches  Los   ,  Angelos  Gaff"  Movie:  "The  Lone  Ranger"  Variety  Club  Telethon  Variety  Virgil  Ward  Movie:  "Anzlo"  Variety  Club  Telethon  Variety  Nominations  arid  Can-  ABC's  Wide  World  Of  Clayton  Moore  Evergreen  Express  Club  Telethon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Club  Telethon  Cont'd  Cont'd  didate  Speeches  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Cont'd^  America  America  Meet The  Press  News  News  P.C.  Leadership  Convention  Cont'd  Cont'd  Winston  Chruchlll  CHANNEL 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  . Gospel  Hour  Chan. 12  Special  Face The  Nation  P.C.    .  Leadership  Convention  Sonny  &  Cher  Cont'd  Wreck  Raisers  Wreck  Raisers.  America ���  America  News  News  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News,  News  News  News  World At  Wor        ��  News  News  Access  Access  One Day  At A Time  News  News  The,  Real  Thing  On Ice  Swiss  Family  Robinson  Cont'd  .World Of  WorldOf  Disney  Movie:  "How  Sweet  It IsT"  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Million  Dollar  Man  60  .  Minutes  60  Minutes  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Six   .  Million  Dollar  Man  Perry  Cbmo  Special  Cont'd  Debbie  Reynolds  James  , Gamer  Sonny  &  Cher  Cont'd  Sonny  &  .Cher  Cont'd  Rhoda .  Rhoda  Is  Is  pfell  __.oo  Lord  Movie:  Movie:  Performance:  Ko  ok  ' Window ���  Movie:  �� '5  Y30  Of  "The  "The  "A  Ko  ak  On.  "North  The  Last  Day  Thousand  Ko  ak  .' The  west  45  Tremors  Detail",  New  Moons"  Ko  ak  World  Postage"  Marketplace  Ombudsman  Jack  Nicholas  Otis  Young   ,  York  Turned  Blue"  Cont'd  Marketplace  Ombuds  man  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Spencer  Tracy  Robert  Young  News  News  News  Movlo:  News  News  Movie:  "Three  News  News  Movlei  "Deadly  News  News  News  News  News  News,  The  Champions  News  News  Nows  News  Cont'd  Movie:  ' "Shaft"  Richard  "A Man  Could  llted"  Kl  Came      ,  Home"  Clqudetto  Colbert  Bees"  Suzanna  C*  Movloi  "The  Adventurers"  Cont'd  Tho  Champions  Movlei  "Banning"  Movloi Rounlree  "The Gwen ���  Adventurers" Mitchell  T-.-1'rl  Cont d  Cont'd  2  :00  :15  .30  45  00  ���15  .-30  ���45  ���00  :15  ,:30  ���45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  l!'30  :45  ���00  ':15  :30  :45  :00.  ;15  :30  :45  9  ;00  :15  :30  :45  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  10  oo  15  tto  45  II  :00  :15  :30  :45  Ali In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Cont'd ,  Cont'd "  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks .  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Some net  Movie:  "A  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Forest  Rangers  Comin'Up  Rosle  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Tattered  Web"  Cont'd  Cont'd -  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  BradV  Bunch  Hi Diddle  Day  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hqur  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  -Hour  ReachFor  'The Top  To Tell ,   Truth Or        Cannon  The Truth Consequences Cannon  Issues Hollywood .Cannon  '76 Squares         Cannon  Mike  "touglos  25,000  yramid  What Is  Truth?  Headline  Hunters  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Page  Challenge  On The  Rocks  Movie:  "On Her  Rich  Little  Show  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  iWli!  Rich  Little  Show  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Majesty's  Secret  Service"  Part Two  Joe  Forrester'  Joe  Forrester  All In       ���  The family  Chico &  The Mon  All In     ,  The Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Rich  Man  Pool1  Man  Jigsaw  John  Jigsaw  Jo"  gsav  >nn  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Gift;  filitle  One Day  At A time  News  Newi  Night  Final  News  News  Monday  Night  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squod  News   .  News  News  News  12  .00  15  30  ���45  Movlei  'Xd-  Rather  Be Rich"  -pedal  fcff  Special  Tonight  Show ,  Tonight  Show.  Movie:  " Punch  &  Judy"  Mod  Squad  Movloi  Cont'd  Movie:  "A Very  Missing  Person"  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Let's Make  A Deal  Candid  Camera  TtfASH  MASH,  Love Thy  Neighbour  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Movie:  "The  New  Healers"  Lolf  Erlcson  Movie:  "Message  To  My  Daughter'  Cont'd  -i  THE CONVOY  STOPS HERE!  jump on tho CB  bandwagon ���  como and soo us  today for tho right  unit at tho right  prlco.  Installation ��� tain. -  005-2560  ���arvleV  og% ELECTRONICS  &t# & APPLIANCES  .. ���tiz^?:^&g&ifr j -a H i m h Kig i u9jR_i5 ���* * hew^*.***^- ������  x^^mmm^mmMm^^i!r  00  16  30  ;45  too  16  30  :46  00  :15  30  45  ,00  .1-  30  4fi  6  00  IS  30  45  8  00  IS  30  45  9  on  15  30  45  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL ��   CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL ���   CHANNEL 12  All In  The Family  Edge Of '  Nfght  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Anothor  World  Anothor  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edgo Of  Nfflht  All In  Tho Family  Match  Gamo 76  Nlvon  Contd  Celobrlty  Dominoes  All In  Tho Family  Match  Gamo 76  Take  Thirty-.  Celebrity  Coo"  qt*l  >ki  General  Hoipltol  Happy  Days  Somoriol  Someriet  Movloi  "Gun  ,Ta|<o  thirty  Calobrlty  Cooks  Tattlolalui  1 Tattlptalas  Dinah  Dinah  What'i The       Tattlotalos  3ood Word      Tattlolalei  Diamond  Head Gamo  Gooc  'fell  10  oo  ���3d  4ft  11  00  15  30  4ft  12  00  1ft  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Electric  Company  Merv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  And  The  Pulpit"  Cont'd  II'0  Fllntttonoi  Alligator  Dlna  Dlno  pjna  Dina  W��o  jothcr  arid  Srady  unen  Funprama  Gllllgan'i  stand  orv  M  Just For  Fun  Partridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  tt  lary  arrman  Now��'  Nowi  That  Girl  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Tho  P.O.I.  Tho  F.B.I,  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  ,ter  Hour  Glau  Nowi  Newi  Nowi  Nowi  Newi  Nbwi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Mlko  Douglai  Nowi  Nnwi  Nowi  Nnwi  Griffin  Newi  Walter  Cronklto  700 Hour To Toll  15 Glpii tho .Truth  30 Co Ubratlon Exploration  45 Celebration Norlhweit  Truth Or        .  Conioqiioncoi Orlando  Name That  Tuno  Tony  Dm  Mlko '   Hobby               Movloi  Doualni Vinton '"Kino  MlkS Hawaii             Kong"  DouqIoi Flvo-O             fay  Thfi.li  Tho Law  Happy  Dayi  l.avorne &  Shirley  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  Happy  Dayi  Thfi Ii  The Law  Tho  Fifth  Eitato  Cont'd  Tho  Rooklei  Tho  Rookloi  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Tho  Fifth  IlKHn  Cont'd  Good  Tlm����  Popl  l'o__  llawoll  Flvo-O,  John Alio  Camnrnn  Wroy  Rohnrt  Armiirono  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  Ono Day  At A Tlmo  Tho  booklet  Tho,  (tookloi  Switch  Switch  Sw Ir.h  Switch  Angoli  Cont'd  W^y"  wX  <k*)Y  Of  Angoli  Cont'd  Ofy  All In     ~  The family  Owon  MorilKill  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Campaign  Coverage  Nowi  Nowi  Tonight  Show  Sow��  "���low*  "���lows  ^Jewi  Nowi  Nowi  Compolnn  Covorogo  ^l��w��  ^lew��  ^owi  ^l��w*  Owon  Mnrihall  Cnmpolrjn  Covorogo  Movloi  "Attack  Ana  Retronl'  Tuoidoy  Cont'd  Tonight  Jpnlflht  Snow  Movloi  fn?lln��� Of  Raymond "  Mod  Squad  Movloi  "Tim   ,  Dondly  ftooi"  Movlo i  Wly'i,  loroni"  orl Ono  AS  ,  TAUGHT BY  MAHARISIII  ), MAME-H  YOGI  EVERY THURSDAY ot 7:30 PM.  EVERY TUESDAY at 2?00 PM.  HfhStaiisr ..gesso, Socholt  'You'll never  feel better  in your life.  pDnmipacrion  I'iiiKaaL In your heart )tNi know ItV HrIiI.  February can be fun.  For the entiro month of February  wo aro offering to our customers a  $48.88 discount on all color T.V.s  and major appliances. So mako  February a fun month for yoi>i  family. '��  888-9816 |  SUNSHINE  COAST TV  SALES &  SERVICE  serving, tho ontlro Sunshlno Coast  WSW��*N^-V%^VS^#M%��^^^^-^S_^>  We arc closing for annual vncatioiiH  February 5-26. Watch for our  March Return Sale*  v.  Charg@x  I mile west of Gibsons  886-2700   1   lastorcStarg�� ( K  A  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 18,1976  x��� ��  -s -  '4 i-  ��*   __ ( ��  x't-  President Mrs. Pat Luscombe of the  Pender Harbour Serendipity Playschool  recently received an Interim Permit to  operate a Nursery School from the  Community Care Facilities Board in  Victoria.  The start of the school goes back to 1972  when a group of mothers met with Mrs.  Olga Silvey, then the kindergarten teacher  at Madeira Park Elementary School in  September of that year.     t, '  These concerned parents,'-had noticed  the lack of playmates for the children in  this sparsely populated area. They felt a  need for the children to be able to get  together if just for a few hours a week. It is  known a tremendous amount of growth  takes place when children are interacting  with other children.  Thus the Serendipity Playschool was  formed; Serendipity meaning the happy  art of learning the unexpected by accident.  None of the people involved had had any  experience of playschool so the start was  largely a trial and error method, with the  locale being the old Legion hall in Madeira  Park. "   "*  It operated for two hours a day and  three days a week with the mothers  contributing ideas, toys, books and  materials for handicrafts and imaginative  p.ay-': '  EXECUTIVE  The first executive was then formed  with Valerie Tomkies and Diane Bomford  as c^hairpersons, Secretary Irene Boyd  and Treasurer ^nda Scoular and it was  decided a lot of problems could be avoided  by visiting and learning from other more  established playschools. This proved to be  a productive step and from it a program  was established with a daily routine taking  into consideration the various needs of the  small child.  The playschool was more than just a  babysitting service to give mothers more  spare time. Here the children developed  physically, mentally, emotionally and  socially by learning to share, work independently, and developed physical skills  through handicrafts and large muscle  activity. ,(|i.  Unfortunately, before>, the r first year  was completed the playschool had to look  for new quarters. As far as fire, building  and health inspectors were concerned the  building being used was completely unsuitable. Undaunted, the' executive  searched for another building to house the  playschool whose membership now  totalled 22. ',  Specific regulations are set forth by the  L f?        '        &* _ K��___V  rv"    ,*   i't'        ..J*h.  i"      f*i  I "ft   T'"/v^i O  AA}m^/MU0  Department of Health through the Community Care Facilities Board as to what a  building must be like in order to be used as  a congregating facility for children. The  Pender Harbour Community Club was  approached and they kindly offered their  building free of charge on the mornings of  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.  LICENSED  Realizing the need to be recognized as a  licensed playschool the executive  president at this time Diana Bomford,  began writing letters to the'CCFB to find  out what steps had to be taken to realize  this. She learned the building had to be  sketched accurately, in a scaled drawing  showing all the areas used by the  maximum of 25 children and passing  criteria put out by the Department. All  persons involved with the children had to  submit to chest x-ray. It was also  necessary to have a qualified teacher with  special pre school courses whose  credentials had to be photostated and sent  to the board. One adult had to be present  per 15 children and at least two adults it  was suggested should be there at all times.  Specified toys and equipment had to be  available for the children's use.  To the executive if seemed a bit  overwhelming but after continued  correspondence the Board took into  consideration the school's specific  problems in being in an outlying area.  They accepted a qualfied teacher for  the school, have deemed the building inspector as not being necessary anymore  and .have encouraged the licensee (now  President Mrs. Pat Luscombe) to set up an  orientation program for volunteer  mothers, one of whom is there every week  to assist the teacher Mrs. Ralean Phillips  and her permanent assistant Donna  Brayton. The orientation program will be  offered this spring with many qualified  people speaking.  The playschool, always thriving and  now accepted by the governing body has  always been endorsed and supported by  the Madeira Park Elementary School  principal Verne Wishlove who has helped  in every possible way. The children have  been invited to attend puppet and film  shows in the school and have had the use of  the gym and the adventure playground,  / '   ���  and have even performed in the annual  concerts.  GREAT HELP  Past President Diana Bomford said a  great many local people have contributed  labour, materials and money to help the  school become the success it is today. She  said Willie Mattis had contributed  numerous toys and projects throughout  the years which he made during night  school classes at the Secondary school.  Bruno Dombroski of that school had been  very helpful supplying lumber for projects  and Joe Brayton and many anonymous  people have donated their time and labour  in the making of those projects. Ellen  Spara also came through by obtaining four  scale model heavy equipment toys from  the John Deere company.  The present executive of the  playschool is composed of President Pat  Luscombe, treasurer Lorna Edwardson  and secretary Irene Boyd.  : The parents meet every few months to  update, discuss programs and complaints  and methods of raising finances.  At the moment funds are raised with  the monthly fees, augumented by bake  sales, raffles, and donations from  anonymous residents.  For further information or registration  call Pat Luscome at 883-9073.  Story: J��ck Bachup  Photo$: Dun Morberg  *^-*j�� ._,  *_"��������*      _*Cj��"     ��?��>  *�� *������� A_�� I  I  I  , t��*  ��*.  ^^y-^ti^,  > iJ  ' ��**fyr  _r -     -   i   t7*'w  t  t  V  * ���  Me.  .1  ..r  V  -**-.? U  ���y \  \  V  1*  *��� * xw  ''."vft-  I i -  t     I ,'  tr    >        t*'*  *���_��!  ���, \a X  ' I  LJkJ)*Zr   W'VvmVt  ~t-x;XxXr^k>MX\A ; \  1   i1*! .C. ..f I* �����"- * i   '"���-"������  ���"i _   .    ���������*'-,*���' "'*  ������������V4:- �����?"��*��� ��� ���  i  j_A,-    &.��-je-r.A-    _- .._. .<����_��_.--.  .-,��',���;  'Vr;

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