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The Peninsula Times Apr 2, 1975

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 ���A  PENDER HARBOUR, B C,  . BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES , CAP��r '  MARINA 883-2757   ��   CAFE 883-2296  West Canadian'Graphic T*  IL^^i^a <^4 West 6th. Ave.".  * ' \ ' M  Vancouver 10,. B. C. ..!  2nd Class Mali  Registration  No. 1142 ^  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mqllon; Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  AAI?   AAA* wmwti   .-...-.���      uviwc1  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bt.y, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden, Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  -/��"f   885-3231 This iSSUe 16 Pages ��� 15cCopy  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Volume 12 -NoTS Wednesday, April2,1975*  Phone  Union ��.'���:  Lobei  Floor Cowsi-Sngs'.  -    1200 Blii'V^orf'ltdaci; ^ '  P.O.Box J093, SECHELHF, B.C.  ;  s  N>~N  /  ^  *  N  J.  ���V /'  r  *v  Plans for animal control on the Sechelt Peninsula came a little late for four year old  Theresa Reid.  She required ten stitches to close facial cuts after she was attacked by a dog in the  Madeira Park area. ��� ...���',  Theresa, the daughter of Jane and Wilfred Reid of Garden Bay was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital for emergency treatment March 26 after she was attacked and bitten by  a Ndog described as a German Shepherd cross outside Hassan's Store on the Francis  Peninsula.  She suffered cuts to the side of her head, forehead, nose and mouth as well as facial  bruises and abrasions,  Her mother told The Times, "one of the doctors said Theresa was lucky she didn't lose  an eye."  The attack came exactly one week after the Sunshine Coast SPCA received permission from the third and final local government to start a program of animal control.  Tho regional board, Sechelt and Gibsons have all given their approval to a plan which  would see an animal shelter constructed and a dog catcher hired and equipped with a  van. That plan is going ahead.     ' '  Mrs, Julie Reid, grandmother of Theresa, said tho Incident with Theresa pointed up  tho need for somo kind of dbg control on tho Peninsula as soon as posslblo.  "Dozens of dogs go through my garden every morning," sho said, "It's terrible,"  Mrs, Reid said Uio area around Madeira Park Elementary School was particularly  hazardous for children because of tho largo number of dogs roaming around there,  ' "I think every kid who goes to that school takes a dog with them In the morning,"  sho said.���  Theresa's mother added, "I don't know how many dogs there nro running around  Madolra Park, buj, It Is just outrageous,"  Tills Is tho second report of a dog biting In recent weeks in tho area. A Gibsons  Elementary student was bitten on tho hand. Reports havo also reached Tho Times of a  youngster being bitten at Hnckctt Park In Sechelt, but It has not been confirmed.  reenpeac^jx^urt^do^e  SECHELT ���Henry Paull is dead.  The former chief of Sechelt Indian  Band was killed March 27 in a vehicle  accident on the local reserve.  He was travelling in a pickup truck  driven by his son, Warren, along with  five other passengers when the vehicle  went out of control on a corner and  smashed into the Catholic Church, said  police. .  P^ull was 54. He had served as chief  for four years before being defeated in  the Feb. 13 election by Calvin Craigan.  Hearing of Paull's death,  school  ���wa-ij^nfMiy^.  t  Sunshine Community Resource Society  have received their April operating grant for  the Minibus.  Word of the grant came last week, .shortly  after the society held a public meeting on the  operation of the Minibus since:it began in  mid-December. In that time, the, Minibus has  carried over 1,600 people and driven nearly  7,000 miles. Figures are for December 16 to  February 28.  The monthly operating grant totalled  $2,540, MLA Don Lockstead announced. The  money came from Department of Human  Resources.  The grant pays the salaries of the driver  and dispatcher on the bus which operates on  the entire Sunshine Coast five days a week.  A complete story on the operation of the  Minibus can be found in today's Peninsula  Times.  (  \  ,1 ^_f^  V  a*  cr  V.  k  r  CHIEF HENRY PAULL  ... dies in mishap  The search for a new secondary school site  has been expanded to eight possible locations.  Trustee Pat Murphy told the school bbard\.  last week that his buildings and ground;  committee was in the process of comparing^  eight sites between Davis Bay and West  Sechelt.  Merits of the, various sites would be  compared on a matrix, said Murphy.  He predictedthe matrix would be completed in. time for the board's ��� April lfe  meeting, but pieman Rejter Prescesky ^felt  this was unlikely.  "We should call a special meeting when all  the information is in for the matrix and  everyone has seen the site," said Prescesky.  Then, a public meeting would be held to  reveal the results of the site study, he said.  "The board would then meet again and  decide which site would be the chosen one,"  said the Chairman. "Then, negotiations could  take place for the'purchase of that site (if it  was not already owned by the school board)."  Prescesky noted, "there seems to be some  difficulty in obtaining prices for some of these  pieces of property, for some reason."  Trustee Maureen Clayton felt the board as  a whole should be involved in price  negotiations with landowners. She said it  should not be left to the negotiating committee, established by the board to find out  By ANNE-MARIE HORNE  April Ii lias been confirmed for tho hearing  of tlio Greenpeace 111 court ease despite efforts to delay the proceedings by tho Defense  Department of tho French Government,  1 "On March 11 the French government  asked for the delaying of tho April a hearing  because the Defease Ministry had still not  como up with their defense," Secholt resident  David McTaggart reported Uils week from  Paris, The French legal system requires all  evidence to be submitted In writing prior to  tlio hearing of a case, McTnggnrt'a lawyer,  Thierry Onrby-liOorouui, argued that tho  Dofen.se Ministry luul already held tho case  up for orjo and a half years as confirmed In a  letter to McTaggart from Prime Minister  Trudeau.  t.���,.iiTlio,. Judge,,t)uld,���, Uiat _Uie_Defen.se  Mlnlstory could hold up. the Prime Minister of  Canada ami the Prime Minister of Franco but  not Iho courbi!"' McTaggart said. Consequently all final evidence was submitted on  the asking price for privately owned property  under consideration .as a schoolsite.  The chairman said it was not necessary  for ail trustees to be involved in this, since the  role of the committee was fact-finding, and  not negotiating, as the name suggested.  The committee would merely find out the  asking price of the property and report back  to the board.  /Trustee Jack MacLeod felt that trustees  shoultipersonally see all th&attern^tive,sites  hefore making a final selection.  In other school board news, Prescesky  stressed the need for a completion schedule  for the the new Elphinstone Secondary  School.  "I feel it is getting really critical now," he  said. "We should have a critical path so we  can follow progress week by week."  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills said that  Cabot Construction, general contractor for  the, project, did not have a critical path  analysis, "but they have a schedule."  Prescesky said the firm would have to  supply trustees with a schedule, or, "we will  have to summon them before the board.  Otherwise, they could tell us In September  that the school will be ready by Christmas."  The Elphinstone reconstruction project is  scheduled for completion by September.  board trustees agreed at their last  meeting to send condolences to his  family.  And at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District meeting Thursday, chairman  Frank West announced news of the  death.  "On behalf of the board, I would like  to express our sincerest sympathy to  Chief Paull's family and to the band  council," he said.  West asked the meeting to stand for a  minute's silence in memory of Henry'  Paull.  Mayor Larry Labonte of Gibsons said  he had known Paull for many years,  "and I believe he was a very good chief.  He has done a lot on the Indian reserve  and in public relations work between the  reserve and the community."  Labonte said Paull's greatest goal  was to encourage the band to participate  in community affairs.  "He will be a big loss, not only to the  reserve but to the community as a  whole," he said.  Frank Fuller, president of the Sechelt  Teachers' Association and long-time  personal friend of Paull, said: "We will  aU miss Hank. He was a member of high  value in the commtinity.  "One of the many special talents I  will remember will be the way he wrote.  His style had a simple candence that  reflected the Sechelts' elegant handling  of the EngUsh language."  Senior Indian band members were  out of town at a conference at The  Times' deadline, so were unavailable for  comment.  Warren    Paull   was   hospitalized  '"'foUowing''the''accident'ior'tt'eatoeht''to  serious head injuries.  The former chief leaves his wife,  Ruby; four sons, Howard, Warren,  Donald and Dwayne; five daughters,  Lauren, Lenora, Brenda, Lois and  Frances; and one brother Reginald.  Funeral services were set for April 1  at Our Lady of LourdeS church on the  reserve.  Many of the coast's dignitaries were  expected to be in attendance.  and District  will pursue the  problems at the  March 25. WhoUicr Uio French government Is  liable for tho damages the Greenpeace III  and crow suffered will bo decided on April (I,  ���McTaggart says ho still needs all tho  support ho can get nnd urges people to write  to tho MPs and to tho Prime Minister.  Mrs. Hazel Hadden and I met with Jack  Pearsall MP when ho was In Sechelt on  Saturday, She presented him with a petition  she lind circulated In Secholt the past throe  weeks, It was'addressed to Prime Minister  Trudeau and MP Pearsall and asked for thoir  "whole hearted .support to David McTaggart  In his upcoming suit against tho government  of France," Over 100 signatures wcro on the  petition. "AU were given freely nnd  willingly," Mrs, Hnddcn told Pearsall, Ho  gave her his assurance that Uio petition would  reach Prime Minister's offlco before April fl,  .,��., Ann-Mario Home was a crcw^mcnfibcr <��n  the second Greenpeace IH protest trip, She Ju  going to Franco for the court ease and will  Niibmlt further report lo The Times from  there.  SECHELT ��� A good look at Sechelt's  second century has been proposed.  Doug Roy, surveyor and village planner,  pointed out recently Uiat tho first legal survoy  in the vlllago was carried out 100 years ago  Uils year. I^ast week, Roy mode a presentation to tho Socholt and District Chamber of  Commerce which suggested a scries of study  sessions or seminars where Uio future of the  vlllngo would bo scrutinized In think tank  sessions.  "I'm proposing four half-day study  sessions to look at Sechelt's second century. I  believe tho Chamber of Commerce in conjunction with Uie village are the best people to"  do this," Roy sold,  Roy outlined an example session, "Wo  would take a specific problem, say highways,  and look at It, Wo would first examine tho  question and hnvo a keynote speaker on it,  Then a discussion would take place generally  about the subject and tho keynote speaker's  address. Then the group would break Into  smaller groups for brainstorming sessions  whore the subject would be thoroughly  examined nnd Ideas formulated, Then tho  group would como back together for their  conclusions and final discussions on Uio topic.  "Tho seminars would have to bo well  planned out and well dono to get Uio best from  them. The Important pnrt la tho constructive  Uilnklng of Uio citizens of tho area. On tho  Socholt Peninsula Uicre nave been several  Issues which havo aroused iho Interest and  concern of the people. With both officialdom  ond Interested citizens participating, mhch  can result, It wlllwko a hell of a lot ptwork.lL,  Royvolunteered to chair Uio committee to  organize tho seminars. Local businessman  Morgan Thompson volunteered to help. A  committee la to bo formed to Investigate  possible dates. B0U1 spring nnd fall dates  wcro suggested.  "A groat doal of material will hnyo to lip  prepared," Roy sold, "but It Is very wor-  Uiwliilo und can bo done."  SECHELT-Sechelt  Chamber  of Commerce  collection of reports on  Sechelt Medical Clinic.  "When Dr. Burthick spoke at the chamber  meeting hist week, "he said he would investigate the reports of people having to wait  two to three weeks for an appointment. The  chamber would like to assist him in the investigation by collecting information on any  Incidences.  - (For a complete report on the Chamber  meeting, see inside today's Peninsula  Times.)  The chamber spokesman said, "if there is  anyone who has had such a problem or who  knows of someone- who had a problem, we  would like them to get in touch with us. They  would like the name, dates and details of the  incident. We would like them mailed to the  Chamber of Commerce, Box 360, Sechelt.  Getting the names and exact Information is  essential for a proper investigation Into the  situation."  At that meeting, complaints were aired of  people having to wait three weeks for an  appointment. The chamber spokesman  pointed out that because hospital emergency  traffic has tripled over the first part of the  year, Uiero Is a possibility that persons who  can not get fast appointments at Uie clinic are  going to the hospital emergency ward, This Is  causing a strain on Uie hospital's resources  and Increasing tho cost of the hospital's  operation.  Hospital administrator Mrs. Helen Bragg  said tho ?5 charge put on tho non-emergency  patients which como to 'tho hospital docs not  como close to paying for Uio supplies nnd  clerical tlmo used,  arch-goes  I1(1M��1  Sunshine Coast Regional District Is applying for tho functions of parks and  recreation, Only Uio village of Gibsons opted  "out orthoplnn, "" " "*" ~ '  All oUior areas on Uio Sunshine Coast arc  In on the function, Tlio board applied to have  Its letters patent amended to Include tho two  amotions, total cost of tho two functions In not  to exceed one tenth of -n--inilip--*�����~~���-"��--*^--  Glbsona asked to opt out of Uio functions at  Uils time, Director Kurt Hoehne said ho wished to havo Gibsons entry postponed, "until  another time," Chairman Frank Went pointed  out Gibsons could enter tho function nt any  time by a resolution of council,  A copy of tho regional parks act was  distributed lo tho directors.  1 Asked why the ixinrd waa asking for a total  of one-tenUi of a mill Instead of one twentieth  of a mill for each function, Chairman West ,  explained Uiat would allow Uio board to spend  more heavily on one function than the other If  necessary. He added that more than one-  tenth of a mill could bo spent on Uio total of  Uio two functloas only by changing tlio letters  patent,  The first week of spring hold a good  promise for tho Sunshlno Const.  As tho tall of winter hold a good promise  for the Sunshlno Const.  As tho tall of winter dragged out tho door,  Uio rain wont with It, Except It looked llko  someono slammed Uio door on winter's tall  Saturday night when a violent storm whipped  Uio SunBhlno Const dropping a fow power  linos nnd generally rearranging Uilngs.  Weather March 22-28  I-ow  March22 07 For !) O  March 23 MForOC  March 24 32ForOC  March20 2(1 For-2 C  March2fl 28 For-2 C  March 27 -,29 F or 4 C  March 28 JlForlC  Week's rainfall ~- .01,  March ��� .09.  MS - WM Ins,  High  01 For 10 -C  48 F or 0 C  40 For 8 C  00 For 10 C  48 For DC  COForiOC nil  51 For 10 C     nil  Rain  Ins,  .04";  trace  nil  nil  nil  *��� v  FLAGS flew at half mast all around the  Sechelt Indian Band reserve and in  Sechelt last week in respect for former  Chief Henry Paull. The former Chief  was killed in an automobile accident  March 27 on the reserve. Funeral for the  ex-chief was yesterday.  Two kinds of rumors whistled around tho  Sechelt Peninsula concerning the lost  chlorine tanks this week-end.  Wlillo rumors circulated that Uio search  was being called off again, anoUier batch  stated that tho chlorine tanks had been found,  Versions of Uie second story had them located  In Wolcomo Pass and off Halfmoon Bay.  Neither, It turns out, woro correct, >  Search for tho chlorine tanks missing  since February 19 resumed on March 24 by  Senspan International,  Taking care of Uie first sot of rumors,  MLA Don Lockstead last week sent a letter to  Environment Minister Jonnnti Sauvo saying  tho search should'bo expanded nnd continued  until tho tanks r^^������,���.��  It Is reported Lockstead and federal  government officials havo reached nn  agreement that ns long ns tho search continues, It will not bo brought up on the floor of  Uie legislature as lockstead had threatened  to do when a postponment wns called In tho  senrch when tho search vessels were  changed,  As for tho occond rumor, Uio tanks havo  not been found, but search officials havo  come up with a positive detection, Tho search  co-ordl'nntor told a local government official  that a positive reaction In tho motal detection  equipment had |>ocn received, but equipment  failure has slowed tho serirch until parts  arrive for tho search equipment,  '"Iho eo-ordlnntor said thoy aro not Hotting  Uiolr hopes up. Thoy havo had a detection but  11 could 1)0 an old l>argo7a rock outcropping,"!!  Russian.submarine, or tho tanks. No one In  getting excited,'i location of the report was  not given.  'Iho detection will probably bo Investigated Just as nine other positive reports  were Invcotlgatd In Uio first search pattern  where tho Pisces submersible made nine  dives to check out positive detections,  The search continues.  >  >  K t  i t  !  J  V �����*   *MAmm*m*  f,  I  r i  i  I   <  *��  ]   r  **t twmiM.  i At- a "--fiC  * 4   a * , J*  N  3  ��.  (\  O  i   >  ft  /I.  ,1  ��1  ~   (  /-l  A  H--  \  V**     -l'i  /  * s;  ^  3  V<-  ^  v  Ua-  V  va^Cf!52ISh  GIBSONS LEGION hall was. filled to  capacity March 23 during a retirement  party for Dr. Hugh Inglis. Over 100  friends and former patients attended the  function to pay their respects to Dr.  Inglis on his retirement from practise.  Here, Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte,  centre, presents Dr. Inglis with symbolic key to the village, carved in wood  yil. :��>��� j�� ������"- ����������...���,.���.,., �������---     .,  7��Lnmlmmimm<^)A  by Hans Petersen. Looking on is Mrs.  Margaret Inglis.-In foreground are gifts  presented to the Inglis' by local service  clubs and organizations.  .-s  ���*  ____. *r���*r  ELPHINSTONE  students  Margo  Secondary School  Metcalfe, left, and  Emily Fraser present' scroll of appreciation to Dr. Hugh Inglis during his  retirement party in Gibsons last week.  Looking on in background is Mayor  Larry Iiabohte. Scroll reads: ''This*  testimonial seeks to express in some  small measure the heartfelt appreciation of all Gibsons residents of the  dedicated services to the community  rendered by Dr. Hugh Inglis who, for   profession." The scroll was lettered*by  almost 40 years, has personified the   grade 11 student Kathleen Anderson.  finest   traditions   of   the    medical   ���,���L   Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 2,1975  By MARGARET JONES  SunshuVe and people poured into the  Gibsons Legion Hall March 23. The occasion  was the ���retirement party for Dr. and Mrs.  Hugh Inglis, sponsored-by the Village of  Gibsons and open to all.  At 2 p.m., when the party started, crowds  of people had lined up to sign the guest book,  and had taken their seats at the tables  arranged around the room. The Legion  Ladies Auxiliary had everything ready for  the reception: a head table for honoured  guests and family; top tables for other family  members and representatives of service  clubs; tables at the door set for pouring tea  and coffee. In the kitchen, the last piece of the  last silver tea-service had been unwrapped  and.the.foodattractively .arranged to the last  sandwich.  The arrival of the guests of honour was  greeted by a spontaneous standing ovation,  and a welcome by master of ceremonies  It would cost $44,000 to upgrade the open  area at Gibsons Elementary School to a  satisfactory stahd&rd, the school board was  told lafit week.' ������������������������    -��-"������ ..���'-,--.,   :��� ���"���.  Trustees commissioned ' an architect's  report following criticism of the open area  from parents and teachers.  Pat Murphy, chairman of the buildings  and grounds committee, presented detaUs of  the report to the board's March 27 meeting.  He said it would cost $11,000 to increase  and relocate lighting in the open area.  "At present, the lighting level varies from  a high of 50 foot candles at the desk top, which  is satisfactory, to 100 foot candles on the chalk  board, which is grossly unsatisfactory," his  report noted.  . An expenditure of $14,000 would be  ���required to provide a new ventilation system,  said Murphy.  Air changing characteristics in the open  area classrooms are, "below satisfactory  standards," he said. "The new units would  result in a vastly Improved environment for  ttie students and teachers without an Unacceptable noise level." ���  The existing carpet in Uie open area, a dull  olive green color, absorbs all the light falling  on it, said Murphy and is a major contributor  to the, "overall drabness and dullness of the  classrooms."  To lay new carpeting would cost an  estimated $12,000, ho said.  Redecorating and repainting Uio open  area would cost a further $5,000, Murphy  reported, and Improvements to the exit doors  and stairways to meet tho requirements of  Uio fire marshal! would add $2,000 to tho total  bill,  Murphy said Uiat Joe Phllllpson, associate  deputy minister of education, was conducted  Uirough tho open area March 20, "and accepted that a groat deal needs to bo dono to  render, It,satisfactory."  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills said the;  ACOMPLETE-  PERSONAL  FINANCIAL  SERVICE  FROM  -ONE-MAN  Doiuild M, MnthcKon  Phono 526-3725  Now WontmliiMcr, H.C.'i  * Mutual Funds  * Guarantood Cortltlcnton  * Ponalon Trusts  * Entnto Planning  * Life inauranco  * Annultloa  expenditure of $44,000 on the open area would  not result in a final solution to its drawbacks.  v ,,!,To, raise the roof and -take out existing"  "Support pbles would cost'another $40,00lfto "  $45,000, Mills said.  For the resulting total of $90,000, "you  ���could build four new classrooms," he said,  "so it doesn't seem economical."  District superintendent Roland Hanna felt  the Gibsons open area was not a, "viable  teaching situation."  He said only certain teachers and certain  students were suitsed to open area.  "There are very serious problems with  open area," said Hanna. "A lot of schools  were going back to the traditional type of  classrooms."  He felt the temporary solutions proposed  by Murphy would produce a "botched up job.  We should try to get four new classrooms."  Hanna said it would be a good idea to  demolish the open area.  Trustee Joe Horvath said he did not see the  architect's recommendations as being, "any  sort of solution at all."  Hanna said the board had already spent  $40,000 on 'band aid' Improvements to the  open area.  Horvath said there had been no Input on  Uie open area question from the' staff at  Gibsons elementary. '���''['  '^That's what (principal Dave) Rempel  should bo doing," he said.  At the end of tho meeting, the members of  tho public present were asked for comments  on the ooon area.  The mother of a Gibsons elementary  student said It had been proved thnt tho opon  area was not working. i',,  Anothor folt that young children couldn't  learn to concentrate there because of all tho  activity going on around them.  "If someone is noting up, tho kids are  moro interested in watching Uinn In doing  Uiolr own work," sho snld, "Thoy can't learn  good study habits,"  Hanna reiterated tlittt: "I don't see an  opon area as a viable teaching situation,  There are, too many things Uint tho teacher  ",''"eah't':cohtr61,,'''~'t**'"'"*'''"'*"' ���-"i���-  Ho added: "I don't Uilnk about colors and  carpeting, llko the architect; I think about  teaching kids, And you can't do It properly  Uiero,"  Prescesky told Uio mooting that nothing  could bo dono to Improve tho open area by  September. But ho stressed that posslblo  Improvements would bo fully discussed with  Uio department of education's building  review team when It visited the district,  Murphy told tho parents i "You can lie  assured that something will bo dono,"  Mayor Larry Labonte.  In his opening speech, the mayor wished  Dr. Inglis and his wife Margaret a-happy  retirement, commenting that, during the  years he and his family had served the  community, Dr. Inglis had been more than a ���  physician, ^matter wlj^^ci^cflm^an^s :,  were, or how difficult the journey, tie always  went to the assistance of those who needed it.  Following Mayor Labonte's speech, a  scroll was'presentedby Margo Metcalfe* and  Emily Fraser, representing the students of  Elphinstone High School. The fine lettering  was the work of Kathleen Anderson," a  11 student. The scroll expressed the appreciation of all Gibsons residents for the  dedicated services to the community ren- ;���  dered by Dr. Hugh Inglis who, for almost 40 J  years, has personified the finest traditions of  the medical profession.  Service club presentations followed, led hy ���  John Wilson, with a desk set from the Gibsons .  Legion. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Carby; for' the ''.  Kihsmtenimd'KWettes, :g^vfes fl&werS-- - an^  orchid cb'rfeag^'SiidDOuto'nniefe -sanfla'tSfihis(i  tote-bag. ,.'.-,.  Ray Chamberlin, for the Kiwanis,  presented the specially inscribed guest book,  already, well-filled. By the end of the reception, it showed 150 entries many of them  double signatures. The other gift from the  Kiwanis was a water colour by Joan Thompson Warn, showing the view from the  present Inglis home across the bay to the  house that was their first home and clinic.  Mrs. Longley of the hospital Ladles  Auxiliary presented a rose-bowl and two  orchids. The cake that had been drawing  admiring glances for its decoration and  appropriate sentiments was the gift of the  lions Club. Floyd McGregor made the  presentation.  The Village of Gibsons showed its ap^-  preclatlon to Mrs. Inglis by giving her a large  wooden tray carved in an Indian motif by  Hans Petersen, it was presented by Mrs.  Labonte and Mrs. Kurt Hoehne.  Mayor Labonte next handed over the key  to the Village of Gibsons, a symbolic emblem  made by Alderman Stuart Metcalfe, with  decorative carving by Hans Peterson. The  wood came from one of the recently removed  piles that, for many years, held up the wharf  in tho heart of Gibsons Landing. These  Australian gurtiwood piles were Installed  about tho same time that tho Inglis family  came to the district. They, too, have served  Uie people for over 60 years.  Regional board chairman Frank West  then spoke briefly of his association with Dr.  Inglis, which, he said, went back for many  years and was two-fold: as a personal friend  and as a co-worker In community affairs.  Ho recalled Uio night, many years ago,  wlion 'Dr, Hugh', as tho family doctor  travelled to Port Mellon to deliver the Wests'  daughter, who is now a grown-up young lady.  Mr. West then referred to his association  with Dr. Inglis in community work and, in  particular, to the time and effort the doctor  had spent working with committees and  boards on the planning of St. Mary's Hospital.  ,^Iui ^nclu^ Dr. and  Mrs. Inglis a happy retirement on behalf of  himself and the hospital board.  After the presentations, Dr. Inglis replied  for himself and his family. With characteristic reticence, he thanked the people in a  few well-chosen words.  Theimttihgbf the cake foUov^; Refreshments were served by the LA and guest  hostesses Mrs. Husby and Mrs. Weinhandl,  who had earlier assisted with the seating of  gu.ests.  Friends and former patients were then  able to present their good wishes to Dr. and  Mrs. Inglis in person, and to meet other  merpbers of their family who were seated at  I ttie head table. They were: Mrs. Helen  ^pebottom, sister; Eric and Jac;k higlis,  at&tt%rs: Mrs.lKatIileen G^wih,sister; Mrs.  Lenore Inglis; Dr. Alan Inglis, brother; Mrs.  Kay Inglis; and Mervin Shoebottom. Young  family members were Fred Inglis, son; Colin  Godwin, nephew, and his fiancee; Daphne  Yorke, daughter; Nancy, Wendy and Yvonne  Inglis, nieces.  The mayor and aldermen and the Legion  LA are to be congratulated on the success of  the retirement party. It was dignified without  being too formal; well organized without  being uncomfortable.  If we detected an underlying note,of  sadness, we felt it was perhaps because we  were witnessing the end of an era - an era  when doctors faced long, dangerous journeys  to reach a patient, while wives and chUdren  waited anxiously at home.  The predominant note at the party,  however, was one of happy celebration for'the  achievements of days gone by and the  prospect of many more leisurely days to  come.  CHRISTAL HOEHNE, wife of Gibsons  alderman Kurt Hoehne, presents Mrs.  Hugh Inglis with carved wooden tray on  behalf of Village, of Gibsons., Presentation took place last week during  retirement party for Dr. Inglis.  rS LSl  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  HING SCHEDULE  Sechelt-^Sanaimo Sechelf-Vancouver  Lv. Sechelt  *,8:30 a.m.  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  Lv. Nanaimo  '* 9:00 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.'  Lv. Vancouver  9:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m."'  PORT MELLON-Two veteran employees from Howe Sound Pulp attended  Cantor's annual 25-years service awards  banquet held in Vancouver, March 15,  They woro Ernie Hume and Obert Fosdal.  They were accompanied by their wives.  Twelve employees or former employees of  bnhfor's Port Mellon mill are members of tho  25-year club.  A total of 028 25-ycar club members attended tho banquet, which Is held annually to  honor long-serving employees.  Lv. Sechelt  8:00 a.m.  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  Effective Feb. 17,1975  j     * Daily Except Sunday *  Commuters Special $15.00 return  Loaves Sechelt Monday through Saturday 8:00 a.m.  And returning from Vancouver"5 p.m. the >qmo day.  Special excursion rate to Nanaimo $18.00 return  .12:00 noon Friday to 12:30 p.m. Monday  CONNECTING   FLIGHTS   FOR   PENDER  HARBOUR  AND LOGGING CAMPS  Porpoise Bay - Sechelt  Sechelt - 885-2214 Vancouver  Nanaimo - 753-2041  689-8651  as  WW-;-  ...��>: .v*^.w��.,*.  ft  New Homes from $20.00 per square ft. Lots  available in Gibsons, Sechelt. Build,to suit;  Renovations; Dry-wall application; pre-fab houses  erections; concrete forms,  !  1  iV  SYNDICATE 11M1TP.D  CARIBOO AUTO SAJLVAQI3 LTP.  Quick Removal of nil Scrap Metal  ObJccta-'UROK OR .SMALL WK  IIAULEMALL'" "" "''���* "'"   Specialising In Trucks nnd Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed, Comploto yard clean-  _upa,arrangcdka^-���^.m-^-���.��-^. .,..,  Phoiii ^^^MaOOH Collect  Scrv Ing the (Sunshine Const  Sound Construction  G. Wolllndor  Gibsons  Mission Point  Developents Ltd.  J. Crick  885-9951  Sechelt  ��-  I  I  l  j   mi  SUNSHINE COAST  r\n..  APRIL S ��� Socholt Loglon Holla  20 GAMES |N ALL  LIONS PROCEEDS GO TO SUCH  LIONS PROJECTS AS  HACKETTPARK  MINOR HOCKEY  SWIM CLASSES  EASTER SEALS  STUDENT BURSARIES  TICKETS AVAILABLE AT:  Woatorn Drug and Stodmant  Secholt Family Mart and  *50O  ,  JACKPOTS  'I860 M PRIZES  Duy your tlckotn early.  Ptayorn, buying first tlckoti. will  play at the Now Loglon. Overflow  play at the Old Loglon. No ono 16  or undor ollglblo. ,  DOOR PRIZE ��� 16 In. COLOR TV  m\i , 4   t    /    h J -.  "The purpose of this meeting," Sunshine  Coast Community Resource Society, Transportation Committee Chairman John Lewis  said, "is to. acquaint you with what the  Minibus has done to date and answer any  questions you have."  He was speaking before a small group of  residents, users of and donators to the  Minibus at the Legion Hall last week,  v   tewis ^ criticism  ^doiVtimdiBrstand what the bus is all about."  " Lewis explained, "The Minibus is for  transportation for any needy situation and  will carry anyone who does not have or cannot  afford any other transportation to specific  . appointments. We do not take people shopping or to visit friends. We will take relatives  to visit in the hospital. We don't want to get  into conflict with Uie shopper's bus or the taxi  services or any other transportation service.  We are giving rides to people who before had'  to rely on friends for rides."  Lewis introduced George Hopkins and  Hugh Duff of the transportation committee.  Absent was Les English. r  The chairman said the receipted donations  to the Minibus fund was $11,744.53 plus an  operating account of $953.14 lor a total of  $12,719.  ' "Today we still have that money,"-Lewis  said, "it is in a trust account gathering interest. We didn't buy the bus. After we  learned the Vancouver Lions lease all their  Bunny Buses, we looked into that possibility  and decided it was a better idea. The way  miles are piling up on that bus, we will have a  minimum of 72,000 miles on it in two years. If  wehfiid bought the bus, two" years from how,  we would be put a bus. If we decide now to  keep the bus at that time, we could probably  get it for a very resonable price. If we decide  COMMUNITY RESOURCE Society's  Minibus racked up nearly 7,000 miles in  its first two and a half months of  Forced to leave area  operation on the Sunshine Coast. During that time, the bus carried 1,648  passengers to their appointments. This  week the bus received word that its April  operating grant from the provincial  government had been approved.  A local man was found guilty last week of  kicking a pregnant woman.  Provincial court was told that Craig  Stephens received threats on his life following  ��� the incident and has been forced to leave the  area.  Prosecution witnesses testified March 6  that they saw Stephens throw Audrey  Estabrook to the ground Sept. 8 and kick her  Several times in the side, back and head  during a brawl outside Sechelt Legion.  Stephens pleaded not guilty to a charge of  common assault laid following the incident.  At court's March 27 sitting, Dr. Wayne  Everett testified that he examined Mrs.  Estabrook shortly after the alleged attacked,  but found no evidence of assault.  He said the complainant was an estimated  eight months pegnant at the time, but his  examination found no evidence of injury to  the fetus.  The prosecution alleged that Stephens  kicked Mrs. Estabrook three times on the left  side, once in the head and twice in the rib  area.  But Dr. Everett said he found none of the  tenderness or bruising that was normally  associated with this type of assault.  He said he smolled liquor on Mrs.  Estabrook's breath.  She had earlier told the court she had  nothing to drink on tho night In question,  Defense witness Gary, Radensky said  there were a number of f Ights between Indian  and whlto youths outside a dance he was  * sponsoring at tho Legion that night, But he  said he did not see Stephens assault Mrs.  Estabrook.  He said ho had to ask Mrs. Estabrook and  her table companions to leave the Liquor hall  prior to Uio alleged assault because., "tho  whole crew was causing quite a, disturbance."  Radensky testified ho had seen Mrs.  Estabrook hitting nnd scratching a local man  who wns fighting with ono of her relations  outside the dance,  "Sho was getting herself Involved In every  light that was there," ho said.  "I talked to her and she was talking llko a  drunken person," sold Radensky. "She was  swearing and had a belligerent attitude,"  "* Summing uprdofohcia. lawyer Bob Bellows  sold that, according to Radonsky's evidence.  Mrs, Estabrook lind boon prepared to go to  tho aid of a relative, "and was not tho Innocent recipient of a blow."        ,  He sold th6 complainant voluntarily entered Into at least pno fight, and possibly  others. She was not nn, "Innocent bystander," ho felt.  Bellows snld that for closo to 30 minutes,  "tlicro wns a brawl, a Donnoyhrook,"  Ho snld the simplest wny for, Mrs.  Estabrook to avoid being hit wna for hor to  lenvo tho scene of tho meloo,  Bellows said thnt his client's denial of tho  assault had not boon "Impeached", by tho  i prosecution witnesses,  "If this particular person (Walker) hit  - Estabrook, I submit It was not dono In-  tentlonnlly," ho snld,  Ho said that, In a brawl, tho partlclpnntn  gave, "a form of Implicit consent,," to  possible Injury when thoy agreed to take part  - lathe tight.--..-.,-.-.,-.*-..���.- ��� ~r-~��~~.,  .    "Audrey put herself at n coaildcrnblo rtek  with an eight-month old child In her womb,"  According to tlio evidence, snld bellows,  Iho prosecution had not .established "Uiat  reasonable degree of certainty," that  Stephens committed the assault.  Bellows described the brawl as, "a  symptom of a much larger problem," between whites and Indians in the Sechelt area.  "We are dealing with the case of  Estabrook," he said, "but what does concern  me is that we are dealing with a phenomenon  of a much deeper nature."  Bellows urged, "the leaders pf the white  community and the Indian community to  come to grips," with the problem.  "If not,'.' he warned, "we will see people in  court charged with manslaughter."  He said that threats had been made  against Stephens and his wife.  "As a result of the threats, he is moving off  the Peninsula because he is afraid for his life.  He has established roots in the community  and they are being severed. This is the most  unfortunate aspect of the case."  In passing sentence, Judge J.S.P. Johnson  said that to find accused not guilty, "I would  have to come to the ��� conclusion that (five  prosecution witnesses) are potentially  ;jainunitti|ig per jury. "I .can't cometothe^on-  chisilon' that he intentionally kicked- a''  pregn.ant woman."  Judge Johnson said there was no evidence  to suggest that Stephens knew Mrs.  Estabrook was pregnant at the time of the  assault.  "I could look at it from the point that it was  a fight between Indians and whites and impose a fine sufficiently large to stop this." he  said. "But (racial tension) has to be eased by  understanding. Sending someone to jail won't  change this. There are attempts being made  in other ways to resolve this conflict."  Judge Johnson commented that Mrs.  Estabrook, "placed herself in this circumstance and almost invited whaj happened1."  He fined Stephens $250.  not to keep it, we turn it back to Pacific 6MC  and get another new one. And we still have  ttie money in the bank. That money is  guaranteeing the lease. If the government  funding falls through, then the service won't  stop dead."  Lewis produced a fact sheet of the  Minibus' first months of operation, it showed  the bus had 7,000 miles on it from December  16 to early March. It had transported 1^648  passengers. There were 84 missed pick-ups  (.57 per cent) and 14 no shows. The Minibus  averaged 13.5 miles per gallon. The Minibus' '  destinations were listed on its trips as well as  the number of people taken to each  destination.  ���Cost of leasing the bus was $291.90 per  month.  One of the controversial uses of the  Minibus was brought up. That is the transporting of kindergarten children to the day  care centre. Some members of the audience  said the parents of the day care children  could afford to transport them another way.  Committee member George Hopkins  explained. "Sure some parents can afford it.  But some cannot, so the Minibus would have  to make the drive anyway. If we have to make  the fun anyway .and we have the room, why  not take all we can? Who is going to be the one  to say, 'you can ride, but you can't because  your parents can afford it,' and then the bus  drive away with empty seats?"  Lewis emphasized, "The Minibus is not for  senior citizens only. It is for all people. We  realize that we can be abused by people who  could afford other transportation, but we try  to screen them as well as we can. When a  person phones us for a ride, we ask if they  have transportation and how they got a ride  the last time."  In response to a question about donations,  Lewis said, "we are still receiving and ate  still open for donations. We have received an  official government receipt number, so  donations,are tax deductable."  It was explained that the bus tries to  maintain a schedule of three trips between  Gibsons and Sechelt per day Monday to  Friday, picking up both ways. The bus is now  radio controlled and special side trips can be  arranged if notice is given at least 24 hours in  advance. Calling 885-3251 will get you in touch  with the dispatcher.  Hopkins commented, "I am extremely  pleased with the operation of the Minibus. I  don't feel it has encroached on any transportation business. I also think John Lewis  has.done a great job."      .           Lewis said about 300 people have  registered for the Minibus service. There is  no charge for the registering or for riding on  the bus. "If people wish, they could make a  donation to the society," Lewis said, "the  only people paid are the dispatcher and the  driver. We are not an emergency vehicle, we  are not for charter and we can not go off the  Peninsula."  Stechelt Legion President. Alf Bredefeld,  speaking from the floor said, "On behalf of  the Legion, I would like to congratulate Mr.  Lewis and the committee for supplying a very  needed service on this Peninsula."  ^a^��9VS��2S��^332w2z��^  -���  Wednesday, April 2,1975  .IU)l'Ls|U.a.-i;ill'Jl.'.Li,��i.i.u��i.,l.aiiliiiJlli.ii..i,.ja.ii.....M��ln��iii,l,.a.i...CTa��^  The Peninsula Timei  PageA-3  fresh ppwti e��@s-  From  DON'S EGG AND POULTRY  . sold at  Variety Foods-Gibsons 886-2936  Seaview Market ���Roberts Creek 885  3400  Good Foods Store - Sechelt 885-9063  The New Hassan's General Store  : Francis Peninsula 883-2415  For raservo orders call tho above grost^r*  Citation  O  Cameo  O  Merit  International  O  Monocrest  CMRBECI1S  >  BURLINGTON  WEST MILLS  ARMSTRONG  CELANESE  HARDING  OZITE  ��ft:  m  ft-  i  m  m  lllNOlieUMS  >  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  FLINTCOTE  TAPPAN  FINLAY  0  INGLIS  �� JENN-AtR RANGESg;.f  111 111   II    III       -    -  *-    ���'   -11 ��� IM��� ll"-*-*-*  jf* ** mmmnwmwt*  �������������������� �����������-����� y ���.��.ii| L   j   \xxm*^i-mimmmmm\\m\mt*m-\^%.m**m**mm%trs.  ^fcj|��a��l.^iaMaW^*^a^s��MIWafcta��*aMaa1l**^Ml   ������    I    JmMl   J   fcl    >H^H>H1  ���^��*MM*WjMm^di*MM�������� a__^__t_,___l__^_^_^^  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  ^Jwowe m^ound tJDistrihutopd  Box 694, GIBSONS  If  m  I  We   now   have  available  a  vast  supply of excellent top soil,  i Loading     facilities     &     trucking  arrangements available.  Call  883-2212  . Madeira Park  x^sss^o^^^^s&^^sss.  MHWMftl^^  I  .,  ���J  W"^*  mn^,tm%mMMV]iJHfmjfmnm��i ��  \mmmm8E2E  ��EHQuSry  Roberts Creek  8864020  8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.. Sun..  Mon. 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues. 11:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.  GREEN FEES:  Weekdays $3.50  Weekends $4.50  JUNIORS (under *8):  $2.00  $2.50  Juniors Restrictions Weekends and Holidays.  a RENTAL CLUBS AND CARTS AVAILABLE  Memberships in various categories are still open  contact:  Sunshine Coast Golf Club  c/o Mr. M. 0, Rfncks  P.O, Box 130. Gibsons, B.C.  ^as^  2^  The Village Council ofdibsons introduced the By-law described hereinafter  at the February 12, 1975 regular meeting. A copy of the plan referred to in Section  2 is available for perusal at the Municipal Office 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  A By-law of the village pf Gibsons to close a portion of Sunnycrest Avenue.  WHEREAS under section 513 (1) (b) of the Municipal Act, the Council  may by by-law stop up and close to traffic a highway or any portion of  a highway;  AND WHEREAS   the Council for the Village of Gibsons deems it  f desirable and expedient to stop and close to traffic of all kinds this  portion of highway hereinafter rribre particularly described;  AND WHEREAS  the owners and persons having an interest in the  following lands and premises in District Lot 686 have consented to the  dosure and abandonment pursuant to Section 508 of the Municipal  .   Act; .  (i) Block 9, Except Parcel A, Explanatory Plan 3285, District Lot 689,  Plan 5987, New Westminster District Group 1.   ,  (il)" Block C, Exp. Plan 6558, District Lot 689, Plan 2987, Except Plan  10767, New Westminster District, Group 1.  (ili) Lot 1, Block C, District Lot 689, Plan 10767, Except Exp, Plan 6802,  New Westminster District, Group 1.  NOW THEREFORE  the Council of the Village of Gibsons In open  meeting assembled hereby enacts;-  That portion of Sunnycrest Avenue more particularly described as;,  1. All that portion of Sunnycrest Avenue dedicated by tho deposit of Plan  10767 registered In the Vancouver Land Registry Office and which  said portion of road Is lying between lot 1, Block C, plan 10767, Except  Exp. Plan 6802 and Block 9, Except Parcel A, Explanatory Plan 3285,  Plan 2987, both of District Lot 689, New Westminster particularly'  closer I bod thus;  , Is  Commencing at tho Southwestern corner of said Lot 1 ;  Thence; on a bearing N 0 degrees 49' - 30"Wa dlstanco of 283.0' moro  br less along tho wost boundary of the said Lot 1 lo the northwestern  cornor thereof;  Thence: on a bearing N 89 dogroes - 42'Wa dlstanco of 66,0' moro or  loss to a point In the oastorly boundary of tho said block 9;  Thonco; on a bearing S 0 degrees 49' - 30"E a dlstanco of 283.0' mora  or loss along the east boundary of the said Block 9;  Thonco; on a bearing S 89 degrees - 42'E a dlstanco of 66.0' moro or  less to tho point of commencement;  Is horoby closed up and stopped up to traffic of all kinds,  2, A plan of the said portion"of Sunnycrest Avenue"as shown outlined In  rod on 1ho plan attached horoto as part of this By-Law.  3< Tills By-Law shall bo advortlsod In iho Coast Nows and tho Peninsula  Tlmos prloi" to the adoption thereof. '    ,        '  4i Tills By-Lqw shall tako effect upon the adoption thoroof,  5, This By-Law shall bo cited m "Highway Slopping Up and Closing By-  Law No. 275, 1975."  ���Municipal Cl*rk  MMffl>a'��MM>liaM��*M  i.a��-;��.-��aia| PHONE 885-3231  Birth Announcements  Help Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  ^WESTERN DRUGS   ?      ;  ,;v . are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  DENISE arid Godfrey Robinson  are pleased to announce the  birth of their 9 lb. 2% oz.  daughter?-Carrie Ann, at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, March,.  15,1975.   fei, 11381-19  PAT, Bill and Jeremy are happy  to announce the birth of their  new baby Simon Atexander, 7 lbs.  14 oz. at V.G.H. on Wednesday,  March 26,1975. 11429-19  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m.        . 10328-tfn  Personal  ALCOHOLICS Annonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Phone 885-3394 and 886-9208. In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. 11133-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office.  1473-tf  BAHA'IS believe that religious  and   racial   prejudice   and  superstition must be overcome.  11306-tfn  Coining Events  N.D.P. Mckenzie v Constituancy  Association Annual General  Meeting, Sunday, April 6 at 1  p.m., Sechelt Indian Band Office,  election of officers. All members  urged to attend. 11382-19  Obituary  BELCHER���Passedaway  March 27, 1975, Lee Arbor  Belcher, late of Roberts Creek,  B.C. in his 65th year. Survived by  his loving wife Christine, 2 sons  John of Port Orford, Oregon, and  Roy; 1 daughter Pearl Pier. Port  Orford, Oregon, 6 grandchildren,  2 sisters, May Meade, Roy,,  Washington, Pearl Sanders,  Whittier, California. Funeral  service was held Tuesday, April  1," 1975 from Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. J.  Williamson officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. 11413-19  LOGUE���Passed away March  24J,1975, Patrick Joseph Logue,  late of Madeira Park, B.C.  Survived by a son Patrick. 2  brothers William and Edward; 3  sisters, Theresa, Margaret,  Sarah; 4 granddaughters and 1  great granddaughter.  Predeceased by a sister Eileen.  Funeral service was held  Saturday, March 29 from Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Interment Forest View Cemetery,  Pender Harbour. 1140^19  PAULL���Passed away suddenly  March 27,1975, Henry Samuel  Paull, late of Sechelt. in his 54  year. Survived by his loving wife  Ruby. 4 son^ Howard, Warren,  Donald and Dwayne, 5  daughters, Lauren, Lenora,  Brenda, Lois and Frances; 1  brother Reginald; 1 sister Sarah  Silvey. Mr. Paull was chief of  Sechelt Indian Band for the past 6  years., Funeral service was held  Tuesday, April 1st from Our  Lady , of Lourdes Catholic  Church, Sechelt, Rev. Father  Fitzgerald officiated. Interment  Sechelt Indian Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home directors. 11414-19  , Uf,e Times AdBrMs  to Sell, Rent, Swap  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company n6eds dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year plus bonus. , Contact  customers in Powell River area.  Limited auto travel. We train.  Air Mail 6. M; Dick,Pres; Southwestern Petroleumi Canada Ltd.  87 West Drive; Brampton, Ontario, L6T2J6. . 11384-20  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company heeds dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year plus bonus. Cohtact  customers in Sunshine Coast  area. Limited auto travel. We  train. Air Mail O. M. Dick, Pres.  Southwestern Petroleum Canada  Ltd. 87 West Drive, Brampton,  Ontario, L6T2J6. 11384-20  BACKHOE  operator���Must  be  mature, fully experienced with  view   to    becoming   working  rtner in small business. Apply  Box   11359,   c-o   Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt. 11359-20  UTILITYworker -^- Heavy  cleaning in and out doors,  routine maintenance cleaning.  Job requires excellent health,  adaptability and intelligence.  Apply administrator, St. Mary's  Hospital; Sechelt. 11394-19^  FULLTIME chambermaids and  part time short order cook. Ph.  886-2472. 11399-19  CARPENTER     handy     man  requires work of any kind. Ph.  885-9060. 11427-19  Work Wanted  GENERAL   handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  ' _    ���      a.            a.--,..,-!     -i.Ji.Vi.lwlii..ii.ii.ii...ii.i..ii  FURNACE    installations    and;  burner        service.        Free'  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  CUSTOM  roto-tilling.  Ph.  885-.  3450. 11363-20  CARPETS installed,  all work  guaranteed. Ph. 886-2780.11371-  20  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, AprU 2,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C. '  Established .1963  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 .AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  noautltul 4 bodroom ft don homo on Ruby Laka, Built In 1974 and has  many unique loaturos, Carpeted throughout, Has carport plus Ino,  workshop and prlvato lloat, On Hydro, Full Prlco $73,000 with ono third  down.  Orand now homo��� 1120 sq, ft, Including 3 bedrooms, half basment  and o marjnlllcont vlow of harbour, Sunny southern oxposuro, An  oxcollont buy at $47,500,  Largo houso with vlow on ovor 3 acres of valuablo cornor properly at  Klolndnlo, This |us| could bo Iho host Investment around q| $40,000,  BEAUTIFUL pANAnODE ��� on high vlow proporty overlooking Gordon  Day, Quito compact with ono bodroom on ma|n and othor accommodation dawn, Built In range, wall to wall carpeting and lajgo  sundock, pull prlco $34,900,  VIHW IIOMH ON SECLUDED ACRE overlooks Malnsplna Stroll, 2  bodrooms on main and two In basomont, A nice homo for someone,  $32,000,  WATERFRONT LOT - In Bargain Horbour offering 100' doop moorago  and lovol building slto, This lot Is sorvlcod and a good buy at $27,500,  ONE ACRE LOT In Gordon Hay. Closo to all shops and marinas,  Wator and Hydro soivlcod, Tlio prlco |s |us| $17,900,  GIBSON1) I1 --"'lib   CABS   -Horn's    o    perfect    setup    |or    family  npfitaii" i<loal lor someone now living In tho area who would llko  lo bn ti ,ii boss,,, 3 laxls nnd ronlly moving .., $40,000 with  loitntf.  PENDER HARBOUR Almost now 2 bodroom dnlux Pnn-a-'boclo, on 0  ih'olco. low hank wa.atlront lot, Full Prlco $47,300,  A< 11 a, .i A|i|)|r>x, 1" acros with cabin, rro��k, outbuildings and good  Mill, I ull Prlco $40,000,  PHONG 0133-2794  John hi mm  OH)j >?70  Jock Mormon  00.1-2745  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30/1973  Gross Circulation 4446  .Paid   Circulation   3894.  As filed with the Audit  Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to  audit.  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Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical.error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising ,ond  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part ond in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic Or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the' publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low.  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. 10266-tft.  .,,���-,,-������..        ���  .m^i,,,.,... i .      ,.  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  . meat or game, your place or  tnine. Phone'883-9045     3044-tm  PEERLESS    tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and   insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109.     ,      11386-tfn  WILL repair and sharpen lawn  mowers and chain saws. Ph.  885-2197 or 885-9888. 11393-21  IP YOU need baby sitters,  domestic service, carpenters,  labourers or any other type ot  employee phone Sunshine Job  Placement Service, 886-  7370. 11401-19  CARPENTER-WU1 do framing  and finishing, etc, Ph. 885-9510  after 6 p.m. 11409-21  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tt'n  EVERGREEN landscaping���Is  it time to landscape your new  or near new home? I specialize in  lawns, rockeries or low maintenance yards. Do your gardens  need somo sprucing up this year?  Call me for free estimates on  spring garden clean up. Phone  evens. 886-7244. 11340-20  For Rent  For Rent  2 BEDROOM house, elec. heat,  Davis Bay, avail immed. Ph.  (112)435-2328. 11402-19  ROBERTS   Creek-Semi  waterfront unfurn. 1 B.R.  house and garage, $185. Avail  April 15. Write Box 710 Gibsons or  leave name at 687-7536.    11426-19  SUITES  TO  rent.   Heat   ana  cablevision incl.  Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tfn  FURNISHED     wlv      home,  suitable for ret. couple, Pender  Harbour area, avail. May - Oct.  cr longer! Refs. Ph. .883-  2545. 11404-19  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  L  DUPLEX ON MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS ��� $39,500  1 B.R. suite up and 2 B.R. down. All remod/up-dated and appliances..,  Rentals  $310   monthly  and  increase due.  Taxes  $242. Worth' in*  vestigating.  NEW HOME ��� SARGENT RD. ��� GIBSONS ��� $54,900  3 B.R., dble. plmg. 2 levels with upper dormer windows to Howe Sound  view. Attractive kitchen and D.R. built-ins. Note $45,000 mtge. avail,  and $5000 B.C. 2nd - try $4000 cash. Imm. possession.  SARGENT RD. ��� GIBSONS ��� 60x110 SEAVIEW LOT ��� $13,250  LOTS AT SANDYHOOK ��� PORPOISE BAY IN SECHELT  Waterfront lot ��� $22,900; semi-waterfront lot $9,900 (terms)  (   2,2 ACRE RANCH IN PENDER HARBOUR AREA ��� $139,500  Fenced) under hay, Remod, home ��� excellent  5  sfall  stable,  ring,  grandstand plus loafing shed, 2 yr.-round streams.  TWO ADJACENT LOTS ��� GAMBIER ISLAND ��� $6,000 - $6,400  Each approx. 90x290 ��� between Now Brighton and Gambler Hbr.  For Details, Call Bert Barnes: 922-5010  I CORP. LTD.  #205,2438 Marine Dr., West Vancouver 926-3256  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Glbsws, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  IF YOU ARE BUYING.A HOME, MAKE A POINT OF SEEING THESE  BRAND NEW HOME: Pro-lnflot on Special. Cannot bo  duplicated for firm prlco of $46,500.00. Control Gibsons  location. 3 largo bodrooma and 2 complete bathrooms,  full Bsmt. Mortgage avallablo.  VIEW LOT: Gibsons Vlllago, Sowor, underground Sor-  ^vlcoal.roacly���JOa,bullda.on.jrodayaupr.lcQ���$.1..3,5.00,00,>_._���  1240 SQ. FT. OF GRANDEUR LIVING! Now Homo, vlow of  Howo Sound, W/W carpots, 2 flroplacos, full Bsmt.,  Double Plmbg., Aluminum Siding, 2 blka. to schools and  Shopping, F.P. $55,500,00.  DAVIS BAY BY THE BEACH: Noat homo, Idoal summer  homo or Retirement, F.P. $34,500,QO,  MUST SELL: Right next to Shopping Contro, and Schools, 3  Bdrm,, 4 year old homo, carpotod and noat, ompty and  roady to move In,  WATERFRONT: Yos, wo havo 3 Bbautlos over-looking  Georgia Strait, Slzo 100' x 217' oach for $22,500.00.  1261   DOGWOOD:  Near now 2  bodroom homo,  for  $20,000.00 firm. Eloctrlc,heat,.W/W. A groat buy. ���  ,���,���,  GET A PIECE OF THE ROCK: Georgia Bluff, $11,000,00,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  _.������.������,.���.���,���,....���,. ���,PROpl;RTX,,BROCHURE^���.,.���.  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A. Crosby   006-2090 J( yy, Vlssor 005-3300  Don Sutherland 005-936$: AnnoGurnoy 11(16.21A<1  <  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  T'  ���t��� ������ '"'���"���'"Tls'-.fi���'��� *h  ���n  ' n a j^.(*ty.      i"H V* ilui  h  \s.tJ  V  VACANT STORE -- MADEIRA PARK  Vacant store building and adjoining one B.R. living quarters at Madeira  Park. Newly decorated. Includes counters, shelving, freezer, meat  cooler and other, misc. store, equipment. One acre, land, across, the  street from shopping centre. Good location for store or offices. Immediate possession. $62,500.  CLAYTONS MARINA ��� GARDEN BAY  Approx. 1.2 acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre  long term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B.R.  home with full basement. This marina could be expanded in numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK  Busy general store, i block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR  living quarters. Would consider trade for house and/or property in  -Roberts Creek area: Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus"  cash for stock.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three bedroom home, restaurant and store, (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000. "  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  11 modern waterfront units, all electric, in a beautiful setting on 4.3  acres, approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby Lake, and approx. 800'  waterfront on Lagoon, Hwy. 101 runs through property. Float and  launching ramp on Ruby Lake. $105,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing and water taxi service in Pender Harbour. Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for one season. $100,000: '���-���  HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  Well stocked hardware and gift store located in new shopping centre at  Madeira Park. Doing an excellent business and growing. Business,  fixtures and equipment - $35,000. FIRM. Plus cash for stock.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered' sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  HOME WITH POOL - HOTEL LAKE  Attractive 3 BR, home with w/w carpet - acorn'fireplace, 1/2 basement  With storage. Boat shop, approx. 20'x54'. Situated on large treed view  lot, beautifully landscaped with patios, fish pools, fruit trees and a 22'  swimming pool, $52,000.   a  ACREAGE  1.18,96 ACRESon Hwy, 101 near Middle Point. Nicely treed, with creek  and furnished 2 BR cottage, Lots of trees for a log house, $50,000.  2, Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garago and workshop.,  On hwy. 101, Middle Point, $35,000.  3, 19.9 ACRES of nicely treed property with furnished one BR cottage.  On Hwy. 101 Middle Point. $42,000.  4, Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy, 101 at Kleindale, Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  5, Approx, 17.5 ACRES, many possible building sites with view of Gulf.  4mllos south of Pondor Harbour at Middle Point on Hwy, 101, $35,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  1,32 acros with approx, 160' of doop, sholtorod waterfront, Approx.  1,125 sq, ft, 3 BR homo with master BR onsulto, flroplaco, sundecks.  Panoramic view of Harbour, Somo furniture Included, Good float, 15'6"  K&C boat with 50 HP Mercury outboard, boat house with marine Ways,  $115,000,  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx, 500' oxcollont low bank Gulf watorfront, 9.8 acres. Com-  (orlablo 3 DR homo, stono flroplaco, 4th BR, rocroatlon room and  powdor room on lower lovol, Prlvato marlno railway for hauling boat  Into basomont shop, $160,000,  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  90S nq, ft, homo, hull) 1966, 2 B.R, and don, sundock, carport, ��o|f  contained baclialar sulla In basomont, On landscapod, lovol loaso lot,  $37,900,' ���  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� GUNBOAT BAY  Approx, 4 acros on Hwy, 101 noar Madolra Park with opprox, 1.60'  waloilront ��� sholtorod moorago, $57,000,  *-~to*^"CEDAR,HOMETOGARDEN'BAYESTATES"*,*,^w^~  Approx, 1,363 sq, It, - Codar homo, built 1974 ��� 9 PR, full basomont,,  w/w carpot, double carport, vory largo sundock. Mono flroplaco, Living  room and dining room havo opon boom colling*, matter BR hat full  onsulto plumbing. Sltuatod on soml-watorfront vlow lot, Southern ,  oxposuro, $69,500,  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONT  Approx, 3 1/2, ocros wllh npplox, 500 It, sholtorod watorlrontago  wntor, hydro and rond occoss, An oxcollont parcel, $100,000,  2.33 AQ^'s^GA^DiNBAY ROAD  2,33 nans wllh crook, 940 sq, It, 3 PR homo ��� noods repairs and  decorating, Low tnxos, $34,000,  WATERFRONT HOME��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133' cholco doop, sholtorod watorfront with Ileal, 2 DR homo, approx,  900 sq, ll, wllh lull basomont, I 1/2 bathrooms, llroploco, roc room,  Mindock, carport, $77,000,  ���    APPROX. 1900' WATERFRONT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  H,t)-i  Acros  with   opprox,   1,900'   sholtorod   watorlronl,   &   BR'  homo presently being roniodoltnd, plus small cattarja used for olllco,  Uils proporty has on oxcollont largo bay and would possibly mako o  "largo ttinrlrVnwIlftp^  i.  2.  3.  LOTS  BARGAIN' HARBOUR���approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and  secluded. 35'xlO' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.  $35,000.  J;  NARROWS ROAD���good building lots near Madeira Park,  $9,000 to $11,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���serviced lots, some with view, in this  area of fine homes. $7,500 to $11,900.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION���2  serviced  lots,  $9,800 and  $ioxip6. ,.���'���'.  NARROWS ROAD-Approx. three-quarter acre of level land with  an excellent view of Harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water  and hydro. $22,000.  MADEIRA PARK���2 serviced lots, suitable for mobile home.  $8,000 and $22,000.  MADEIRA PARI-;-ROAD���building lot, close to school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office. $9,500.  MAbEIRA PARK���2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $18,500.  GARDEN BAY-tservlced view lot on Garden Bay Road in Garden  Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large serviced lot, good view of Harbour  and mountains. $12,900.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD-^-Semi-waterfront view lots with good view  of Harbour. $8,500 to $9,700.  OYSTER   BAY   WATERFRONT   LOT���Approx. 'lOO'   waterfront.  Westerly exposure. $21,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOTS���Approx. 80 ft. bluff  waterfront lot. Serviced with water and hydro, driveway in, building  site cleared, excellent view. $23,000.  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots. Leases have approx. 18  years remaining plus 20 year option. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $15,000.  Furnished 2 BR MOBILE HOME  1970 Olympian, V2'x48', fully skirted, with 8'xl2' porch. Located at  RL&Ei Trailer Court  at  Lily   (Paq)   Lake,  Madeira  Park.   Immediate  possession. $8,250.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' waterfront lot with furnished one BR cottage - living room - kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck, wate'r, hydro,  float. Road access. $32,500.  4 BR PANABODE - SAKINAW LAKE  4 BR furnished Panabode with 1 1/2 bathrooms, sundeck on all sides,  fireplace, 2 boats and motors, float. Situated ori approx. 24 acres with  approx,l 1.250 ft. choice lakefront with^Westerly exposure and many;  good building sites. An excellent property for a private retreat or for a  group investment. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Two furnished waterfront cabins, both with washrooms, on approx.  1.34 acres of nicely treed lease land with approx. 175' sheltered  lakefront, 12'boat and 6 hp motor. All for only $16,900.  SUMMER COTTAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront lot.  Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500. Adjoining lakefront lot, approx.  70' of low bank shoreline. $18,900.  '     SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 500' low bank lakefront on about 7 1/2 acres, nicely treed.  Water access only. $50,000.  APPROX. 120 ACRES���RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby .Lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented< &  trailer spaces. $180,000.  FURNISHED SUMMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  . . .  . SAKINAW LAKE  On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer home ���  1, )97 sq. ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, largo sundock on 2 sides.  Guest cottago ��� 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boat house, floats, diesol light  plant. Westerly oxposuro, Water access only. $50,000,  T  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx, 1,800' good watorfront with soveral beaches and bays,  Contains approx. 42 acros. Creek thrcfugh proporty, 3 BR furnished  homo, full basement, oil furnace, Accoss from Egmont Road, Excellent  marina or rosort site. Full prlco $175,000. Existing agroemont for salo  $100,000 at 8 percent.  ' APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx, 7 ocros with approx, 600' watorfront ad|olnlng the Egmont  Marina, Pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty. $100,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS  2 od|olnlng watorfront lots, each with 64' watorfrontago, Excollont,  vlow of Skookumchuck Narrows, Wator and hydro avallablo. $|6,OOo'  ond $19,000.  APPROX. 375* WATERFRONT  Approx, 375'watorfront with doop, sholtorod moorago on approx. 1Q  acros of trood land, Accoss by trail or wator, $35,000,  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros with approx, 200 ft, watorfront In Socrot Covo with crook and  watorfqll, Older homo, noods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Road,  $70,000,  _,������������^ ...WATERFRONT LOT- SUNSHINE .BAY.-���*^  Appro*", 43' watorlronl lot lor.atod on Truman Road, with tho finest  vlow, building slto, sorvlcod with wator, hydro and sowor, Prjcod low  for cash $16,000 firm,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - REDROOFFS ROAD  Approx, 3 ocros of sloping vlow property with 209' ol watorlronlngo,  Panoramic vlow ol Mary Island and iho Gull, Property In 2 separate  lots, ono with old houso, $100,000,  LARGE ACREAGE ��� $1,000. PER ACRE  D,L, 2392, approx, 160 acros, situated approx, 1 1/4 mlloi abovo Hwy,  101 noar Halfmoon Bay, Access by old logging road, Trolls and roads  throughout Iho property, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outside land Iroo^o  oroo - possible subdivision slto, $160,000,  1, SELMA  PARK ���largo vlow lot,  approx,   1/2  aero,  Sorvlcod,   -$22,900, ��� -- ��� ��� �����.--��� ������ - ..- - ���.... ��.  2, SANDY HOOK ROAD -- Lot 94 -��� host vlow lol In Sandy Hook, lovol  trood lot, serviced with wator and hydro, $12,000,  .3, SEASIDE VILLAQE, SECHELT ��� noar now 3 Br  homo, flroplaco,  separate garago, Excellent homo (or retirement . no stairs to climb,  ""Ctoi* |O~otfTflc'll|l|of7$43,000,"-* "~ - " " -"'���        "    " "'  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Rov 003-2233  DAN WILEY  Roa. 003-9149  t For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, WUs/on Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfa  SELMA   PARK���Men's   room  with H.K. facilities, all found,,  dean, private entrance. Ph. 8815-  .9538. " .11428-19.  Wanted to Rent  2 MED students need 2 B.R.  accommodation May 1. Ph.  Jim (112) 733-1957. 11334-20  Wanted to Rent  RESPONSIBLE pet-son, perm,  employed, wishes to rent on  long term basis or rent to buy  option, 1 or 2 BR home, Sechelt  area. September or earlier occupancy. Refs. available. Ph.  885-9042. 11418-21,  Campers & Trailers  PICKUP camper shell - 8 ft. LWB  deluxe, very good cond. $200.  Ph. 883-9020. 11383-19  Real Estate  Real Estate i  Real Estate  REDROOFFS, Halfmoon Bay, M.  acre treed lot. Ph. 885-9768 or  885-2522. 11358-20  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfh  can we get  10 acres  on the water,  two outbuildings,  and a three  bedroom house  with a  classic view  into this space?  LANGDALE      building      lot.  79'xl35', level corner lot, all  services. Scenic view of Howe  Sound. $14,500 cash. Ph. 886-  9961. 11292-19  SOUTHERN exposure on top of  Langdale Chines, % acre  view. Lot No. 4, fully serviced,  nicely treed with some improvements. Asking $13,500. Ph.  885-2386 evenings. 11297-tfn  GIBSQNS--i lot Shaw Road, 1 - 5  acre block in Village, 3 - 1  acre lots in Village, 1 with house  on. All serviced. Ph. 886-7226,886-  7983 or (112) 681-4006.       11298-19  hardly.  Al least, not if we wanted to do it  justice. And that, of course, is our  main interest - to present your  listing with it's 'best foot forward'.  And you, the buyer, are entitled to  more information than we can fit  into four or five lines of type in a  cramped newspaper ad. That's why  we have a complete catalogue at  our office. That's why we have  closed 'circuit- television of "our  listings in our office. That's why  you should see us before you sell'  or buy.  Atk for our free catalogue of Real Estate  885-2235 Van. 689-5838  Corner of Trail and Cowrie Streets  NEWHGME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and suit deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contactowner  885-9851      10900-tfn  PRIVACY in Sechelt Village on  this 100'x250' treed lot. Full  pride $12,500. Ph. 885-2087.   11313-  19  RETIRED couple looking for  compact easy up-keep 2 B.R.  home, Sechelt District br centre.  Cash. Send all details to Box  11376, principals only, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 11376-21  NEW architecturally designed  home on Grandview Aye. near  Gibsons. Home under construction. Will sell at any stage of  completion. View lots available,  will design and build to suit  client. Ph. Sunshine Design and  Development Ltd. Ph. 885-  2726. 11377-21  GIBSONS ��� Modern 3 B.R. post  and beam home, close to park  and stores. Acorn F.P. $32,000.  Fridge, stove, drapes incl. Ph.  886-7042. 11380-19  BARGAIN Harbour���waterfront.  3 cottages, small mort. Self  contained, newly painted. Ph.  owner (112) 988-1433 evens. 11398-  21  LANGDALE-Semi waterfront 3  bedroom split level home, L  shaped LR and DR. modern  kitchen and - bathroom.  Fireplace, electric heat, partial  basement with laundry room,  surfaced driveway, near school.  $47,500. Principals only. Ph. 886-  9961.- 11291-19  WILL TRADE 1969 Plymouth  Fury n, A-l condition, lots of  extras, as down payment on  building lot. Call collect (112) 985-  1612. .11309-19  Business Opportunity  SUNSHINE   Coast   candy-nut  vending route for sale. All good  locations, $6,000 or best offer. Ph.  (112)876-9872. 11410-21  GOOD opportunity for right  person to invest in store with  good potential. Write Box 11420,  c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 11420-19  Mobile Homes  LANGDALE���Sunshine  Large serviced lot, can, be  subdivided, breathtaking view,  beautiful tre.es, 100 yards to quiet  sandy- cove, beach and  moorage. Ideal for recreation  and future retirement. F.P.  $22,000 Principals only. Ph. (112)  731-0259 or 886-7349. 11400-21  SECHELT���Lot 36x105' approx.,  with office building located on  Wharf Rd., at the end of Cowrie  St., $42,500. Write Box 375,  Sechelt, B.C. 11424-19  GIBSONS���New      subdivision,  Pratt and Grandview. Lots for  sale. Ph. 886-2891. 11264-tfn  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  STATES LTD.  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  LARGE FAMILY-HOME  Better thanwaterfro'nt, low taxes and many other features make this  large home In the bay area, A very good buy, full basement, two  fireplaces and large sundeck. F.P. $65,000.00. Call Stan Anderson.  PREPAID LEASE  1 lot from the beach at Mission Point. 50'x100' lot, 1 bedroom cabin In  good condition. F,P, $17,000. Call Stan Anderson.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  CREEK FRONT LOT    ,  Almost 1 acre of lovol land on Chapman Creek, only steps to salt wator,  many Improvements Including full concrete foundation and soptlc tank  already installed, F.P, $23,000.00. Call Stan Anderson.  5 approved building lots ��� power, water and paved road, Park-like  setting with South-West exposure, $10,000,00 call Doug Joyce,  2 bedroom home on 2.25 acres, Treed, sea view proporty on Highway,  $27,900 terms, Call Jack Andorson,  '    INEXPENSIVE VIEW LOT  70'xl22' fully serviced and cleared, an easy building lot with a good  vlow. F.P. $11,250,00. Call Stan Anderson.  APPROXIMATELY 2 ACRES  630' highway frontage, Gazetted rood at back of proporty, Noar Pen  Hotol, asking $22,500, Call Jack Andorson. 885-2053.  REDROOFFS ESTATES  2 largo lots loft, 80'x250' pavod road, F.P. $7,250.00, Call Jack Anderson  ,   PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  WILL TRADE  Just past now Ico arona, 1296 sq. ft. w-w rugs throughout. Attractive  cornor flreplaco. Two complete bathrooms, full basomont, panoramic  view from living room, kitchen, mastor bodroom ond sundeck, Prlcod at  $54,500, Mako your offor, Call Ed Bakor,  NEW  $30,000 or offors, Attractlvo 2 bodroom ranchor, Walking dlstanco to  all convonloneos within Socholt Vlllago, Idoal startor or rotlromont  homo, Attractlvo cornor flroplaco, w/w throughout, carport, otc. For  mora Information call Ed Pakor.   ~~        VIEW LOT  Spoctocular vlow lot overlooking Socholt Inlot, Lovol and ready to build,  In aroa of'now homds and walking dlstanco of now arona, F,P.  $16,000,00, Call Bill Montgomory.  4,6 ACRES  Hydro, wator available on proporty, Prlcod at $35,000, Your offor may  bo satisfactory, Call Ed Bakor,  ,       ,       SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD  Rnlso and grow your own food on this 4,6 acros of foncad moadow In  Wost Socholt, A 5 stanchion cow barn with hayloft, 4 cqr garago and  workshop, SiTi^  largo farm hitchon, A/O furnace, Ono m|jo Irom schobl, Priced woll at  $59,500, Good |orni��, Ca|h Lon Van Epmond.  ,     OVERLOOKING THE TRAIL ISLANDS  Thoso largo lots with southorn oxposuro are locatod |i{9t olf Mason Rd,  In n cholco rosldontlal area, Lots of good soil for gardening. Fully  sorvlcod Includlnfl sowor, Prlcod from $12,200, Call Lon or Su;ranno  Van Egmond,  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  SELMA PARK  Largo ro��ldontln| lo), 140' frontage, Sorvlcod, lovol �� ready to build  on. F.P. $15,000, Call Ed Bokor,  ,  LEASE LAND'  Oot $3,000,00 down payment? Owner can arrange financing. Then you  tan own this small but comfortable ono bodroom homo, Flroplaco Is on  oxtra surprise, Call Bill Montgomery,  SELMA PARK  Vlow lot, fully sorvlcod ond .)om.flfi.lly hood,^f)|iroxlmo|��Jlf |?2licrol  F,P. $16,000, Call Doug Joyco.  2 1/2 ACRES-$13,900,00  Locatod In the Roborts Crook Area, Close io Highway 101. Lots of good  , building sites, Hydro available, water no problem. Call Davo Roborts,  SECHELT INLET  , Ono of tho most spoctular homos on the Sunshlno Coast, 4 lovols of  spacious living on a Watorfront lot overlooking Socholt Inlet, Ex.  coptlonally well constructed and containing many added foaturos to  compliment a woll appointed homo, Ploaso call Bill Montgomery for an  appointment to vlow,  GIBSONS & AREA  CHASTER ROAD  10,9 acros, not In froojco, could bo subdlvldod with somo vlow, Asking  $65,000. Try oM offors. Call Jack Andorson. 885-2053.  3 BEDROOM HOME IN VILLAGE ��� PLUS  Now 2 bodroom sulto In ground lovol basomont, Rovonuo would almost  mako tho payments with 1/2 down, on F,P, of $47,000, Homo foaturos  sundock with good vlow of G|b?ons Harbour, Call Davo Roborts for  appointment to vlow,   ���_ .��� j  SHOAL LOOKOUT  Rock Is boautlful, ospocallly whon It Is surrounded by one of tho most  spoctocular vlowsj^  _.   Two building lots, closo to boat launching and "The Gap", Prlcod right  at $24,000, Call Doug Joyco,  |, BEAUTIFUL AND NEW  Well planned now homo with vlow of Ooorgla Stroll ond Koats Island.  1260 sq, ft, of living aroa, stono fireplace with brick flroplaco In full  banomont, carpots throughout, In sulto, patio and sundock and many  othor features; On Gowor Pt, Rd, In Vlllago of Gibsons. Call Bill lor  appointment to view,    7 ROOM HOME  Nlco vlow of hoi hour from kltchon, dining and, living room, Possible fl  bodrooms wllh onsullo plumbing olf largo mastor bedroom, Pull  banomont, Within walking dlstanco of shopping and post offlco,  oop'arato garago and good garden soil, r-,P,,$3n,600,O0, somo forms,  Coll Davo Roborts lor particulars,  ORANTHAMS LANDING  __CANU.FIX.IT1 ��� ,. , ������ ��� ,.  fl fopm''K^sojiiSiiTliouiS"orii vlow lot, Extensive ronovoting required to  pill house In condition, P,l\ $11,000,, call Davo Roberts,  X  Davo Roborts  Evos, Phono 805-2973  Lon of Suianno Von Egmond  Evos, rhono 8115-9603  Bill Montgomery   Evos, 086-2006  Stan Andorson  lives, Phono 005-23113  Jock Anderson  Eves, 005-2053  * Dowg Joyco  Evos, Phono 009-2761  Ed Bnkor  Evos, Phono 085-2641  12'x6^STATEMAN     *  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining" area.  ���       ^,x68^EMBASSY   ,  3 bdnh.,  thr^^  decor, sep. dining area. Built in  china cabinets. Deluxe range. 2  dr. frost free fridge.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  11344-tfri  1971 PARKWOOD 12x68' 3 BR  with factory porch. Best offer.  View  at   No.   17,   Pondarosa  Trailer Pk., Wilson Creek.  ���'   11419-21  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on you,'  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  Machinery  "STEEL BUILDING  SALE"  5 Straight wall new steel bldgs.  for immediate sale.  1 - Butler Bldg - 90x144  & - Kwik - Built - 40x64 -  |  40x96.-. ,������ -s    ������    ���-  ���)% - wood frame - 30x40 - 30x60  Doors and windows added to suit  needs construction if required  anywhere in B.C. For full information anytime. Phone 926-  9859 or write:'  CADE CONSTRUCTION  x      CO.  1804-2016-Fullerton Ave.  North Vancouver, B.C.  ���,     11367-19  STEEL     Quanset     building,  100'x40' with plans, $5,000. Ph.  (112) 987-4494 days. 11396-19  New Phones  DON LOCKSTEAD, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria.,(112) 387-  6349.' 11123-tfn  Cars %% Trircks v  1974 DATSUN B210, only 5,000  miles, 24,000 miles warr, $2800.  Ph. 885-9471. 11388-21  1964 MACK B61 diesel, 13.5 yd.  dumptruck.Ph.487j.9525. ���    20  1975 PINTO Silver Blue ;deluxe  Hatchback, 850 miles, 6 steel  radials, extra rim snows, $3650.  Ph. 886-9541. 11392-21  1964 FORD truck, cab over with  16 ft. alum, box, licenced for  1975. Good operating cond.,  G.V.W. 20,000 lbs. Contact  Peninsula Transport, 886-2284.  Selling price $750. 11395-19  1970   DATSUN   pick-up,   good  condition, 24,000 miles, good  tires. Ph. 885-9304. 11403-19  1961 700 MERC gravel truck,  running condition. Ph. 885-  2047. 11411-21  ALUMINUM   half   ton   truck  cover, $35. Ph. 883-2336.11416-19  Livestock  CfflCKSf-Diial      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7,,  Langley, 534-6268: 10907-tfn  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  byorder.    . 258-tfn  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina. Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  10664-tf  CERTIFIED    Farrierr   Hans  Berger is coming to .Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  TWO YR. old Welsh pony. Call  886-9516. 11389-19  Mortgages  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTA*GE " *'..'  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  Pets  PEDIGREE Toy Poodle puppies,  inoc. Ph. 885-9797. 11430-21  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & 0  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 886-a  7700. 10895-tfn  Legal Notices  Department of Lands,  Forests,  and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  POLLUTION CONTROL  BRANCH  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, April 2,1975  For Sale-  ROUGH  2x4's,  $55  per  thou,  lineal. Ph. (112) 926-1024. 11378-  21  TAPPEN, 30 in. four burner,  electric   stpve,   white,   good  condition. Ph. 885-2065.    11387-19  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL  ACT, 1967  (REFUSE)  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 (2) 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 application, 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, .Powell River Regional  District of 4727 Marine Avenue,  Powell River hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to  discharge refuse from residential  sources located at Lasqueti  Island and give notice of my  application to all persons affected. /  2. The refuse-disposal site shall  be located at the portion of the  Southwest Vi of the northeast Vi  of Section 14, Lasquetti Island,  Nanaimo District, as shown on  the accompanying map, and  which is approximately across  the road from the proposed  community hall site but towards  ttie top of the hill.  ��� ,;,3.*The type of refuse to be  discharged shall be municipal  inert.  4. The quantity of refuse to be  discharged shall be as follows:  Average daily discharge  (based on operating period) one  .cubic yard.,.   The operating period which the  refuse will be discharged shall be  continuous.  5. The nature of characteristics  (in per cent by weight) of the  refuse to be discharged is  estimated to be as follows: glass  and plastic - twenty-five per  cent; metal - seventy per cent;  organic - five per cent.  6. The type,^, treatment to  be applied to the refuse is as  follows: Refuse will be crushed  by caterpiller .and covered with  gravel monthly to a depth of six  inches. Upon abandoning the site,  refuse will Be covered by gravel  to a depth of two feet.  7. I, J. F. Whent. Administrative Secretary hereby  certify that a copy of this application has been received by  the Regional District of Powell  River Regional, District.  J. F. Whent  8. This application, dated on  the 17th day of February, 1975,  was posted on the ground in  accordance with the Pollution  Control regulations.  J. F. Whent  11385-pub. April 2, 1975.  TOP SOIL. Ph. 883-9122.  11390-19  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  DOORS SCREENS  STANDARD & ODD SIZES  Cee Bee Aluminum Prods.  Burnaby, B.C. , *  437-6813 Evs. 522-3827  11425-22  WHITE left hand bathtub, like  new, $50. Green toilet, $30. Ph.  .885-2987. 11391-19  STEEL Quanset building, 100'x40  ft. with plans, $5000. Ph. (112)  987-4494 days. 11397-19  KENMORE   30"   elec.   range,  white,, comes with routissiere,  good cond. $100. Ph. 885-  2364. 11407-19  TWOiE78-l4 summer tires, less  than 3,000 miles, rims incl. $80.  Ph. 886-9124 eves. 11412-19  GET IN shape for summer,  exercise bike, like new, .$35.  Ph. 885-9098 af ter'6 p.m.   11421-19  Boats & Engines  34 FT. WEST Coast trawler, No  licence. Perkins diesel power,  C.B. and A.M. radio, sounder,  auto, pilot, refitted with new  head, stove and fridge, $7500. Ph.  883-2266. 11406-19  RE-BUILT 35 H.P. Merc., 45 H.P.  Chrysler sad 60 H.P. Evinrude  with elec. shift, also 22 ft. Bell  Buoy, 17 ft. Double Eagle with 105  Chrysler and 24 ft., Thermoglas  boat. Ph. 885-2100, Tillicum Bay  Marina. *     11408-19  14% FT. K & C, 40 HP Evinrude,  elec. start, $2195. Both in exc.  cbhd; Ph. 883-2336. "11415-21  GOOD used Government float, 9  ft. x 40 ft., $850. Ph. 883-  2336. \ 11417-21  MONEL shaft Hi inches by 14 ft.  long, iy<i H.D. and stern  bearing and stuff box, rudder  24x19 and prop 26x16 and  Easthope drum drive Chrysler,  T-120 clutch; 3 to reduct. Ph.  886-9908 after 6 p.m.        11423-19  14HF    THERMOCRAFT    with  extras, 35 HP Merc. 5 HP  Seagull, trailer, $1200. Ph. 883-  9060. 11321-19  You only look  as good  as you feel.  7/77/1-77/ -J  parniapacnan.ir  Fitness, In your heart you know it's right.  School District No. 40 (Sechelt) Is sponsoring a feasibility study designed to indicate  If business people of this community are  interested in helping to develop a Student  Work Experience Program. The purpose of  this program is to provide 'Job exposure' for  students in the Gibsons and Pender Harbour  Secondary Schools a spokesman snld.  Benefits of this program would be threefold:  "The student develops acceptable work  attitudes and an understanding of job conditions and requirements, and is provided  with an opportunity tp examine his own interests and potentials, Ho learns to got along  with both workers and bosses, thus  developing poise, personality and self-  confidence," ho said.  Tho school develops extended training  facilities and good public relations by using  community resources. It keeps abreast of  current employment developments nnd la  , enabled to retain its students longer by  providing thisoccupnUonnl* Incbntivo," * tho  spokesman said, and  "The employer is provided with Uio op^  portunlty of mnklng n real contribution to tho  young people of tills community. Ho Is able to  advance Impressions and ideas from a fresh,  outside source. He becomes acquainted with  young people that he may consider hiring on a  permanent basis at a later date."  Prospective employers are exempted  from both tho Minimum Wage Act nnd the  responslbllty of providing compensation for  students on tho Job (students nro deemed  ���Workers of tho Crown'). The school board  obtains approval for the program from the  Minister of Education and tho Minister of  Labour, he said.  Time spent by Uio student on the Work  Experience Program shall be considered tho  equivalent of school attendance. A student  participating in Uils program must bo fifteen  years of age or over, and ho must have an  agreement form signed by himself, his  parents, his school nnd his employer In order  to bo covered by Worker's Compensation.  Tills agreement must Include hours and times  thnt tho student Is expected to work,  "' It Is hoped that liiis  our community will Indicate their enthusiasm  In this project by agreeing to Invito interested  students to explore their work operations next  September,  The feasibility study lor the Work Experience Program will be conducted by Mrs.  Dorothy Brown who will be contacting as  many employers in this district as possible  during the next month. Please telephone 886-  9040 or 806-2225 for further information on this  project, the spokesman added.  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT DUS DEPOT  Jack Pearsall, M,P, for Const Chllcotln  has advised of tho announcement by tho Hon.  Daniel MacDonald, Minister of Veterans  Affairs, of Increases In War Veterans  Allowances nnd Civilian War, Pensions,  About 80,500 Canadians receive WVA and  CWA bcneflta which are now adjusted on a  regular basis to correspondwith rises In tlio  CbnHUiner Pi'Ico Indox,  Benefit*! for single nnd married veterans,  * Uiolr dependent children, and widows and  , widowers, nro adjusted quarterly..(Tho now  rates take effect April 1,1975..  Tho Income ceilings nro 2,8 per cotit hlghOr  than those In effect during the flrnt quarter of  Ujo year. '  Tho annual Income celling under which  dingle  persons; mny  receive  maximum  benefits has been raised from $2,753,70 to  $2,030,02, For tho married veteran it has liccn  Increased from $4,714,32 to $4,840,32, In tho  aiso of a married veteran with two children  Uio Income celling has increased from  $5,045.52 to $fl,M,20,  A single veteran, widow or widower  receiving the maximum benefits will got $0.43  amonUi moro; a married veteran will got $11  nmonUi moroj allowance for each dependent  child Is Incrcnscd by $1,44 n month.  Now maximum benefits aro: single  recipient, $195.01 per month; married  veteran, $333.8(1; dependent child, $52,74,  Tho ralo of benefits is subject to tho total  annual Incomo of a recipient. Allowances  paid In respect of children take Into account  my Family Allowance payments,  legislative  committees  Don Lockstead MLA has boon elected  chairman of Uio legislative committee for  standing orders nnd private bills.  --The committee deals wlUi proceedings in  tho Houso and the presentation of prlvato  members' bills,  Tlio Mackenzie MLA was also elected  chairman of Uio legislative committee for the  environment and resources, which covers  land, forest nnd wntor resources, mining and  petroleum activity, environmental activities,  recreation and parks.  Lockstead told Tho Tiijnos', "Theso  matters nro of particular concern to mo  Ixicnuso tho Mackenzie riding Is closely affected by rosourco and environmental  policies,"  amaMBBBB^^  HOW TRUE I  , ,A monvv/ho wont broko In bu��lnoi�� ocilcl,  "blamo |t all on ndvartlilnal". Ill* filond  roptlocl, "Whal do you moon? You novor did  nny advortlilnfj," "I hnow" tho man on-  ftworo,,, "Dill nil my compelltort did I"  ONLY A MINT CAN AFFORD NOT  TO ADVTRTISEf  intt  Peninsula "Idmek  BB PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 2,1975  1 A successful social experiment'came to an fliem out of business. vironment.  end March 31.  .                        i Since 1969, government agencies have         "We were sent kids that came through the  Maurice and Peggy Hemstreet of Roberts been referring Juvenile delinquents, unruly courts, mosfly," said Hemstreet. "Most of  Greek have been operating a remedial home v children and youngsters with other social them came from homes where both parents  for problem teenagers, but a recent policy problems to the Hemstreet's home, where were working, so the family love was not  change by the provincial government put they were exposed to a stable, family en- there."  :)  il  Ml-  '-'" A.,  t'  1,E  1  it  1 ������ *���  \  ' \    '  ��� . i ���  *        ���  . i  I  .-    es.  ���t -�����  >  '*/   -  MAURICE AND PEGGY HEMSTREET   remedial centre in their Roberts Creek    the provincial government March 31.  helped over 60 problem teenagers in the   home. The facility was 'phased out' by  Because of this lack of 'family love', the  youngsters would, "throw a brick through a  window to get'attention," said Hemstreet.  Since 1969, over 60 teenagers have passed  through the home, he said.  They were referred to the Hemstreets  from as far afield as Kitimat, Ocean Falls  and Bella Bella.  Temporary members of the Hemstreet  family stayed for a maximum of six months,  iBuallyfr.om.the end of> December; to the  beginning; of June, seyid Hemstreet.  '^When they were at home,"' said Hemstreet, "Uiey often didn't bother to go to  school at, all. We made sure they attended  regularly here."  He said the main problem encountered in  the youngsters was reluctance to take orders.  "They wouldn't go along with the rules  that society placed on them," he said.  Hemstreet told The Times that his charges  came from all walks of life.  "They all suffered from parental disinterest," he said.  The Hemstreet's experience as 'foster'  parents goes back to 1965, when they agreed  , to provide a temporary home for a young boy  whose parents had to go back east.  "When the parents came  came,  the  welfare department asked us to carry on."  At the time,.Hemstreet w.as holding down  a job in Sechelt, "but I always had an idea to  start a' campsite."  When he saw 36 acres of land advertised  for sale on Lockyer Road, he bought it and  prepared to set up a remedial home.  After upgrading the two-storey frame  house, he began taking in problem teenagers.  Hemstreet said his home was being  phased out because the provincid government hoped to build a treatment centre on the  coast for problem youngsters.  "It wUl have a live-in case worker and  possibly a staff psychiatrist," he said.  The Hemstreets say they are disappointed  that their remedial home has been closed.  "But, "we have been approached by the  government about being house parents at the  new home, when it is built."  aringiy yours  SECHELT���Residents laid their cards on  the table concerning problems at the Sechelt  Medical Clinic and one of the clinic heads said  he would investigate.  Sechelt and District Chamber of _ Commerce invited Dr. Walter Burtnick of the  Medical Clinic to speak at its regular meeting  last week. It also invited members of the  public to bring their complaints.  President Frode Jorgensen opened the  meeting explaining the chamber had  received several complaints about people  waiting for two to three weeks to get an appointment at the clinic. He said the clinic  management had asked for specific cases  with names and dates. *  "We haven't been able to come up with  that many," Jorgensen said, but those who  attented the meeting were able to bring their  own.  "Twice we haven't been able to get an  appointment," a man told Dr. Burtnick, once  me and once my wife. We would haye had to  wait over three weeks."  "Did you ask for a specific doctor?" Dr.  Burtnick asked.  "No, any doctor."  "We have given up calling the clinic for  appointments," another mart said, "When i  there was something wrong with my child, w��3  just took her straight to the hospital. It Is tljie  same with my neighbour; they don't bother  w|th the clinic either."  DISSATISFACTION  A third man said, "From around town, I  gather a general serious dissatlsfacUon with  the clinic. The thing is that a person doesn't  know how sick he is. If a person has a  stomach pain, they don't want to wait three  weeks for an appointment. It might be  nothing or It might bo appendix. If there is  something wrong with a child, a parent wants  a doctor to say, 'Oh, it's nothing.' If it isn't,  People are finding this frustrating to not be  able to see their doctors in a reasonable time,  It worries me, I'm the guy who's sick."  Dr. Burtnick told the group there should  not be any reason for anyone having to wait  ��� moro than a few days for a doctor. "I know  sometimes I am booked thrco weeks ahead  ond maybe somo of the others are; but In  general there should be a doctor available In  a few days."  OPENINGS  Ono woman suggested, "Could tho  receptionist leave n few openings during tho  day for emergencies which como In? What  about on Satudays? Could there bo a doctor at  tho clinic on Saturdays?" Going back to tho  receptionist, sho nsked, "surely Uio rccep-  -tionlfltcan toll Uio difference between on-  emergency nnd an ordinary patient,"  Ono resident said, "Tho receptionist told  mo I couldn't get an appointment for three  weeks. I told her 'perhaps you havo to put  your nnmo down to got sick'.",  ThO question camo out, "Why do so many  doctors como hero nnd then leave? Is the  workload too heavy? This nrca Is n potential  suburb of Vancouver, why can't people get  tlio same medical treatment hero as In  Vancouvor? Thoy don't wait three weeks for  an appointment Uicro,"  Ono lady said, "On three occasions I hnvo  had to wait threo weeks for a blood pressure  chpek,"  , Dr. Burtnick said Uio workload Ijcro was  extremely  heavy.   "To   do   a   complete   examination takes about 30,to 40 minutes,,.  There shouldn't bo moro than two of those a  day. Let me try to explain what medical  service tho clinic offers, There wo try lo offor  a medical Bcrvlco by appointments. If that  appointment ficlicdulo 1.1 not adhered to, It  becomes chaotic. We try io plnco n doctor at  tho hospital to look alter emergencies nnd  drop-Ins, an Uiey are called, nonemergencies. Tho hospital has placed a $5  charge as a deterrent against drop-Ins, Tho  clinic is not geared to handle drop-ins."  A chamber member said, "could I suggest  that perhaps part of the problem is your  receptionists. Perhaps they are uiidermining  the system. The problem, as I see it, isn't with  the doctors or with the clinic but with the  front end."  DETAILS , ���-  Dr. Burtnick replied, "Not really. No."  and added, "if there are any specific complaints I will have to have detaUs. I can't  answer any complaints unless I know when  they are going on."  Someone asked, "Do we have enough  .doctors here? Could; we -have a drop-in  system?"  "Enough doctors for what?" Burtnick  replied, "We have enough for what we are  giving. If you want to be seen sooner, you can  go to the hospital; but you will have to pay for  it. We are pretty well to our maximum. We  have five general practitioners and a general  surgeon at each clinic (Sechelt and Gibsons)  and we are working 70 hours a week. We are  working with a system which employs a nurse  practitioner but that is in the trial stage."  HOUSE CALLS  A senior citizen asked about house calls.  Ihe doctor replied that the local doctors  make twice as many house calls as the B.C.  average. "There Is no policy against house  calls, but they have to be justified. The  medical services association who pay for  Uiem says they must be justified."  The doctor added, "We are aware of the  probiem. We are presently working with the  hospital in a joint advisory committee which  is in its third month now and which will be  continued. This is a burden to the hospital  because they don't have the facilities to  handle drop-ins. They are to their maximum  ...now." ;,     .. .,_   Hospital Administrator Ellen Bragg said,  ��� "If I might clear something up. The $5 nonemergency charge goes toward covering the  ' cost of supplies and clerical work in nonemergency cases. The medical staff is made  up of doctors who apply to the hospital to  practice there. In this case, the staff of the  clinic makes up the hospital medical staff,  but the hospital has nothing to do with the  running of the clinic. Together we are trying  to work out a solution tothe swamping at the  hospital. We are working on one solution now  which we are going to pursue."  After the meeting, Mrs. Bragg told The  Times that the hospital was not reimbursed  for supplies of services consumed by the nonemergency visitors as it is for emergency  patients.  Head Nurse Dana Kearney told the  meeting the traffic through the emergency  ward was triple in January and February of  ���his year over the same period last year. '  Asked about the number of doctors in the  area Dr. Burtnick said, "If you want drop-in  services, then we are understaffed for it. We  would like to do more hospital work. As for  t the number of doctors, we are not too far off  A the per capita average. The hospital takes a  tremendous amount of our time. Most tests  can be done at the hospital and most surgery  can be done here. It takes three doctors to  perform an operation and that takes doctors  away from their offices."  et&2H��l  pGg@0D^  11       I    I ' I   L jJJ**,,"/"'">h'  I"   ���  III  ii.-   si  #'R|J Mill        III   ll    I        11 II1 ' h  i'Aii <k_\l,4__,t t,   nn ,,    __]_ il|j��ui * | |{l j,   i   i it,  J   V'      il   M    'i    ii "        ''I   i1 '   f  /K'M.v'-s^ J   ' I     ���       "i  .|p.;'l,,/,;|i,I:i'i,ii,|1!1. .'  ,-. ���'     ,  t   \.   i i      niii i  {   '   <<       ..(,  I    I" I"  ���J   Ml"l     " ,'   \''''v��.#.flTO  %m\ m  **r**Jlm_r*HA*&  Breakfast on an egg.  And get-high quality protein...  calcium... Vitamin A...  .  and iron going for you.  All day long. .<^v  THE EQQ GROWERS GROUP  ,w.>iU*afeTOj��i>_ mtmra H ��>-��a���  Ki^fa^  .��gy*.gia��!m��WM����j��^g��  (Ltd.)  * Kitchen cabinets      * Occasional tables etc.      * Built ins  * Custom period furniture     * Book Cases etc.     * Furniture repair  * Light mlllwork also done *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Secheltu  Next to Forest Ranger  6$��$. 885-318�� Bus. ����5-2594  .x&mmM&m  H  MmmmmWmtPmWmilim  'j,  Trrf  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  Well! I never. Of all the nerve and all that.  As most of you know, I missed another  square dance; had to go over to Van. Island to  make sure that daughter Sandra made it all  the way up the church to the other end where  the minister was waiting to perform the man  and wife ceremony. That will be another  story next week, so be sure to buy your Times  early.  What really gets me is that I don't think  any of our Country Stars missed me at all  except that they were short a lady square  dancer to fill out two sets. But that was no  problem, a couple of our male persons filled  the vacant spot and all had a good time and a  lot of laughs as well.  The senior citizens of Sechelt and area will  be holding a dance at the new Legion Hall in  Sechelt on Friday, April 4,9 p.m. 'tillla.m. $2  per ticket. Of course, there will be a bar open,  also sandwiches and coffee; but that's not all.  The funds raised will go towards the Senior  ���Citizens' purchase of the Old Legion HaU. The  Legion Branch No. 140 are donating the hall  for the dance.  I personally will donate my time to  cleaning up the haU after. I believe that they  have reached the half way mark of the purchase price, so" what say we turn out and  make sure that they have over the 50 per cent  mark? Then from there it's all down hill. How  about it? Mark the date on your calendar and  make a lot of people happy.  Well, I think that too often our older  citizens are forgotten so I will leave you with  this thought in mind: You'too will be a senior  citizen and probably sooner than you think so  who not help now? Cliowwowa, let's go.  FOOD PRICES REDUCED!  due to an increase -in sales volume at the wholesale levej  POWELL RIVER READY RESERVE FOODS  is pleased to announce a reduction in prices of all food  items that make up our basic 9 case unit, [cases A to I inclusive]  LOWER PRICES ARE EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  AT OUR PEBBLE BEACH STORE AND FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE WE  HAVE ADDED SALES REPRESENTATIVES TO OUR STAFF TO CALL ON  YOU AT YOUR HOME OR OFFICE BY APPOINTMENT ONLY.  FOR APPOINTMENT CALL POWELL RIVER READY RESERVE FOODS AT  PEBBLE BEACH PLAZA. R.R. 1. POWELL RIVER. V8A 4Z2 485-9111  STORE HOURS WED. -SAT. 10:30 A.M.-5 P.M.  SECHELT SALES REPRESENTATIVE O. SHINN ��� 885-2816  *  ���WTiiHWlH^^  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  0.  Notice is hereby given to the people of Sechelt and  vicinity that the spaces on the South side of  the Municipal Hall and the adjoining lot have been  posted and reserved for parking of  FIRE vehicles only.  Other vehicles using these spaces run the risk  of being ticketed, or impounded.  ;  L^rahsa^^  ��BKSiM&-.^X  ".^amMmaM^  **Zf  {kWWatl  Venti*?^  Free Estimates & Ideas  Complete  Residential a,v;  & Commercial $$1  Service V.'jip  P- V^^BjRAND  CUSTOM AWNINGS  Bargain Barn  CUSTOM. DRAPES  Hardware & Accessories  The Amazing  CoiiveiiibBe  CHAR FLAVOR GRILL/RANGE  -"-Commercial   and Residential  ��� Waxes &  Floor Cleaners  99  CONTINUOUS  ALUMINUM  CERA  R  "TM)TNE~  6LASUTDLE  ��� Mirror Squares  ^illirick   more authentic than real  Do It Yourself  ramnr  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  SHOWROOM HOURS  TUESDAY TO SMUjRDAY J^30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Opposite Sunshlno Auto Parts ���  Wharf Road - Sechelt - Phone 885-2922  ����W��IBSW��8vJ8����^^   I Wednesday, April 2,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  a '  Happenings around the Harbour  MADEIRA PARK  The weekend of the Health Centre  , referendum I had to go to Vancouver but(  stayed long enough to record my vote first,  I'm happy it was passed and" the returns  showed clearly that the great majority of the  people who voted wanted it. Congratulations  to those people who put in a lot of hard work  on behalf of the cause, especially to J. Tyner  and associates.  SAD NEWS  People of .this area were saddened at the  news that well known and popular local  resident Pat Logue passed away in St. Mary's  Hospital at 2:30 a.m. Monday, March 24. Pat  had been in hospital since Feb. 18. He was a  member of the local Lions Club and an  associate member of the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 112 here in Madeira Park.  Pat gave of his time to many community  affairs during the twelve or so years he lived  in the area-and was perhaps best known for  his portrayal of Santa Claus at numerous  Christmas parties around the Peninsula. His  bve of children he played to and his infinite  patience with them are just a few of the  reasons he will be remembered with affection.  Pat would have been seventy-two in  September and is survived by his son Paddy,  tree sisters, Margaret McDowell, Sally Logue  and Babe Stein and two brothers Ed and Bill.  IRVINES LANDING  Vera Bell of this community tells me the  Community Centre will hold their first big  Bingo game on Monday, April 7 at 8 p.m. The  jackpot will be $100 so get there folks!  Vera also reports that after the Easter  holiday the Hall will open for Lapidary  classes and Ceramics.  ANNUAL AUCTION  Pender Harbour Lions Club Fourth Annual  Auction. Once again the Lions of Pender  Harbour are asking for donations such as  household appliances, furnitures and furnishings, books, attic treasures, junque (not  junk)! power tools, garden tools, outboard  motors, lawnmowers or any other items you  have stored away but can't make use of.  The proceeds of the auction will be used  : forLions Community, projects and charities..  The last three auctions were a big success due  to the generous donations from many donors  and we are hoping that the coming auction  will be equally successful. Auctioneer Roger  Allen of Sechelt bits'.kindly volunteered to  donate his services to the Uons Club for the  Persons in the Madeira Park are to please  phone Lion Len Larson ��� .883-2410, Lion Fred  frosby 883-2387 or Lion Don Riome .883-9035.  For the Garden Bay and Irvines Landing call  Lion Norm Curran 883-2507.  If you have a donation but cannot arrange  deUyery any rf the above lions will arrange a  pick-up. The lions slogan throughout the  world is "Wg Serve". With your help the  "Pender Harbour Irons will continue to live up  } to their slogan. Dig a little folks and you may  help a lot.  ANNUAL MEETING  Ken Sharpe, local Credit Union Manager  tells me their Annual General Meeting will be  held in the Garden Bay Hotel on Friday, April  4th. Dinner will be at 6:30 p.m. followed by  ttie meeting at 8 p.m. Tickets for members  are $2 and for non-members $4.50. Everyone  is welcome. At those prices, how can you go  wrong?  VOLUNTEER NEEDED ,  Pender Harbour Fire Department Chief  Barry WUbee tells me they need mother  person on the Fire Phone line. Preferably  someone who is at home for a good percentage of the time. The main responsibility  of this volunteer will be to help the other  people on the link up handle emergency calls  and dispatch firemen to fires. A counselling  or training programme will be available to  help the volunteers get started. This Js q most  Important job and volunteers are requested to  get In touch with Barry WUbee at 883-2456.  This Is a good chance for anyone who wants to  be Involved In a very Important part of  community affairs.  FIRE PROTECTION  Annual meeting of the Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District will be held In tho  Community Hall in Madeira park on Sunday,  , April 20 at 2 p.m. Business will Include  election of two trustees for 1975. and a  presentation of the Auditors Report for 1974.  Jock Bachop 883-9056 -  GARDEN BAY  . The Garden Bay Fire Department held a  highly successful dinner dance March 21 in  ttie Irvines Landing School. Aside from their  own members and trustees they invited their  counterparts from Madeira Park. From all  accounts it was a great evening. Incidentally,  ttie official opening of the new fire hall in  Garden Bay is coming shortly. More on that  later.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY JACK  . Jack Rouse, known to most of us as  "Logger Jack" celebrated his 72nd birthday  on Friday, April 14 at a party given in his  honour at the Pender Harbour Hotel. There  was a birthday cake and gifts plus donation of  $22 from friends. During the evening he  received a phone call from Vancouver and  Kamloops. His nephew journeyed from  Campbell River for. the party. Lucky Jack  was also kissed by and danced with the exotic  dancer of.the week. Some party, eh Jack!  MADEIRA'PARK  Pupils at the Elementary School here were  surprised when a gentleman visitor from  Simon Fraser University walked the schbol  showing his pet. Wouldn't be much of a story  except the pet was a four foot boa constrictor,  which was happily curled around his arm.  STANDING OVATION  Mrs. Prescesky reports the whole of the  Sunshine Coast was represented in the large  crowd'that gathered at the Pender Harbour  Secondary School Gymnasium on Saturday  night, March 22, to hear the internationally  known Filipino violinist Gilopez Kabayao and  his beautiful wife concert pianist Corazon  Pineda perform.  The concert lived up to anyone's highest  expectations. The music was perfectly  beautiful. The brilliant performance was  received with tremendous enthusiasm. Mr.  and Mrs. Kabayao were called back for  several encores and they received a standing  ovation.  A bouquet of flowers was presented to  Mrs. Kabayao by myself on behalf of the  Pender Harbour Community Band as a token  of our appreciation.  Gilopez Kabayao and Corazon Pineda are  warm, gracious and charming people. We of  the Sunshine Coast are, so fortunate to have  had them to Pender Harbour to play a concert. They are at present making their home  in Vancouver. They indicated they would like  to come to Pender Harbour again.  The Pender Harbour Community Band  hop^s to invite offi the  same manner to perform in concert on the  Sunshine Coast. Mr. and Mrs. Kabayao were  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Talento and family.  After the ��� concert a reception and a late  supper was held at the Talento home for Mr.  and Mrs. Kabayao and members of the  Pender Harbour, (immunity Band. Mr.  Talento's brother, Totoi, brought the couple  to Madeira Park .and drove them back to  Vancouver Sunday. Through the combined  help of so many kind people, we of the band  , feel it was a tremendous success,  EGMONT  It was a scene of activity as Oliver Larson  and his skidder did a neat job of pulling out  stumps oh the Vaughan property. They were  helped by Bruce Silvey and Kerry Vaughan.  MADEIRA PARK  Marge's sister Dorothy Devlin from  Toronto has been with us for a few days and  leaves for Vancouver shortly. However, no  , sooner will she be gone when that mad  Australian group will arrive. Lord love us,  this endless round of revelry sure takes it out  of a guy!  A Sechelt man was among four people  arrested in Vancouver March 28 after police  found 75 pounds of marijuana In a parked  truck.  He is John Bruce Davles, 32.  Police arrested one person at the truck  which was parked near Jericho Beach, one at  an address on Fourth Avenue and the  remaining two at an address on West Sixth,  whore a search uncovered an additional six  pounds of marijuana.  Davles has been charged with possession  of marijuana.  Area B Ratepayers' Association held a  lively general meeting at the Welcome Beach  Hall on March 22 with G. Tampion London in  the chair and Peter Hoemberg, Regional  Board director for Area B as guest speaker.  ^ One of the subjects about which grave  concern vrasl expressed Was Secret Cove.  Members protested strongly the planned  development on Long Arm by Secret Anchorages, who had obtained a lease in 1971 to  introduce 'boat mooring facilities' and were  now planning a boat dock which would line up  precisely with the Royal Vancouver Yacht  Club dock. Hoemberg suggested that people  could draw their own conclusions from such a  plan.  The Regional Board had objected to the  plan on the grounds that there were already  two commercial developments in the Cove, a  hotel and a marina, and also taking into  consideration that Long Arm has an extremely narrow entrance with consequent  poor flushing, as the total amount of water  leaving the arm is very limited.  Members heard with alarm of a further  subdivision planned adjacent to the Buccaneer Marina.  Pollution in Secret Cove is already quite a  serious problem, particularly on the north  side of the cove, so that the area had to be  closed for shell fish. The problem is particularly big hi the summer, with a mudh  lower coliform count in the winter. There is  the question of inadequate.sewerage treatment in some instances and part of the  seasonal variation is obviously based on  boats. .,,..'  Hoemberg thought a possible solution of  the problem might be an attempt to start  zoning all bodies of water in the Regional  District. Other regional districts had been  approached and had expressed interest, with  the result that the Sunshine Coast Regional  District had decided to host a workshop for  the regional districts which had shown interest. To attempt to zone all the waters at  one time would be a tremendous task and,  because there are certain pressures on Secret  ���tj6vSi~at the present time, the exercise, he  si^geste4 inight be started ,by staking the  Cove as a test case.  Several speakers felt that any kind of  review would be too late to save Secret Cove  and there were demands that a general freeze  be declared on development in this area until  the pollution problem had been solved.  Among other ^^ ex  tension of the waterlirie to Halfmoon Bay.  Hoemberg felt that now the present waterline  shad*been extended as far-as*the Bayvlew  subdivision at, the eastern" end of the  Redrooffs Road, he felt it might be timely to  have another money bylaw as the installation  would not now belso costly. It was pointed out  that non-residents are no longer permitted to  vote on a money bylaw.   , ''.  There was an optimistic report from  Hoemberg on Cooper's Green. Mr. Cooper, he  said, was agreeable to complete sale of  Cooper's Green for a government park on  certain conditions and all that was now  needed was some co-operation from the  Departments of Lands and Highways.  The Kedrooffs Trail, said the Chairman,  had been surveyed and was in process of  being gazetted. He also reported that 3%  miles at���the western end of the Redrooffs  Road was likely to be paved this summer  when a contract for 35 miles of paving In the  area was carried out,,  Attempts by the Regional District to  L. Kelly, Albanian Mastor Hamburgor chof, Is proud to announco that  ho's dono It again I Plcturod ,abovo Is Iho nowoa| addition to tho  Madolra Park coloring scono, L. Koll/f his now truck for faster, morq  ofllcloni sorvlco, and a few old frlonds aro shown horo on|oylng tho  unbootablo Sunshlno Coast sprlngtlmo. Kolly, who says ho owos It all  to tho unswerving loyalty of his clientele, Is now able to npood up  production wllh his larger, moro modern grill. 'Tho socrot', says Kolly,  'Is lo Improvo the facilities without sacrificing tho quality of o 'world  champion hamburgor'. ,   ,. ,  SOFT ICE CREAi AVAILABLE SOON  I  impose firearms regulations had apparently  backfired because of objections from local  wildlife and rod and gun dubs. Attempts were  being made to establish a bylaw by working  with all those interested, either for or against.  Hoemberg suggested confining the restrictions to the areas between the power line and  the coastline. '  So far, not much progress had been made  regarding organizing a fire department but  Pat Beaven is anxious to get in touch with  suitable people who would be available to  answer calls. v  Negotiations regarding getting the  Halfmoon Bay wharf repaired had not proved  successful. In fact, it was difficult to discover  which department would even accept  responsibility for maintaining the wharf. The  Department of Transport had claimed it is  not responsible for wharves except for -minor  repairs and at the present time; the Depart-  Tucker - Hemstreet  ment of Works is being asked to make an  inspection.  v The meeting was informed that the SPCA  had contacted the Regional Board concerning  a serious problem caused by the large  number of stray dogs running around. Efforts  were being made to set up a pound if the  Regional District and the Villages would  provide the money,       .'  Hugh Duff spoke on behalf of the Human  Resources Society and paid tribute to the  excellent service the Minibus-is providing,  covering the area from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour, transporting patients to and from  hospital,' medical clinics, dental clinics and  extended care. He asked members to give  their moral support to this excellent work by  taking out $2 memberships.  A vote of thanks was given to Hoemberg  for attending the meeting and giving such  helpful information.  A wedding of interest locally took place  recently in Langford when Sandra Mary  Hemstreet became the bride of Ronald  Wayne Tucker. Leading the way up the aisle  Mary. Wray of Langdale, Bridesmaid,  Margaret Hemstreet, sister of the bride, as  flower girl and Heather Tucker, cousin of the  bride from Sooke, as Matron of Honour - all  dressed alike in empire style floor length  green gowns and carrying bouquets of yellow  daisies preceded the bride who wore an  empire style gown of white' satin trimmed  with embroidery featuring a flowing floor  length veil of fine embroidered net falling  from a seed pearl coronet. She carried a  bouquet of red roses, baby's breath and fern.  Given in marriage by her parents,  Maurice _ and Peggy^  Creek, the bride and groom spoke their vows  before Rev. Bickle of Redeemer Lutheran  Church, Langford on March 22,1975.  Bestmari was Rick Tucker, twin brother of  ��� the groom. Head usher was Alan Hemstreet,  brother of the bride from Mahatta River,  Vancouver Island and usher Rodney Walker  Irom Saanichton, cousin of the bride.  ���\f-  The men in the wedding party wore  tuxedos. The groom; son of Mr. and Mrs.  '���Homer Tucker of Sooke wore dark gr.een with  a yellow shirt. His best man and the ushers  wore white jackets over yellow shirts and  ��� black pants.  Father of the bride acted as M.C. for the  reception held at Sooke Community hall. The  buff et style evening meal was preceded by  ttie toast to the bride given by Paternal  grandmother Mrs. M. Hemstreet, Metchosln  and Table grace was said by Maternal  grandmother Mrs. F. Clayton, Sechelt. A  telegram was read from the brides uncle and  aunt who were holidaying in Australia. A 3-  tier wedding cake, gift from Richard and  Vbna Clayton, uncle and aunt of the bride,  graced the center of the head table.  Following the throwing of the bridal  bouquet caught by Karen Miller, niece of the  groom and the garter caught by Rodney  Walker cousin of the bride,the band "Country  Sounds of the Gamblers" played for dancing  for the remainder of the evening.  The newlyweds left the reception through  an archway made by linked hands of all those  in attendance at the hall.  Out of town guests at the^^weddmg included  family and friends from Sechelt, Langdale,  Vancouver, Victoria, Trout Creek, Windfield,  Kamloops, Saanichton, Metchosin, Mahatta  River, North Vancouver in B.C. Stoney Plains  and Duffield, Alberta and Saskatoon,  Saskatchewan.  The young couple will reside at No. 8  Church Road, Sooke, B.C.  If your heart  can't do the job  who fills in  for it?  panmiPSCTiom  The Canadian movement for perton*) f,|ness  "����^��S��SI��1IKI  I ...J  (lD��ij#  L  For toll free International reservations coast  to coast call g��0~665--8S22 (t��",roo)  Pick up your car or truck In Vancouvor and  drop It off in Socholt.  We'll give you a long list of numbers to  choose from. Like $9.95 q day. At HOST, we  feature tho Ford family of fine cars and  other quality makes and models. So you can  rent tpo hot number of your choice." With  extra friendly service ��� always, All ma|or  credit cards honored. j'  TRAIL BAY MALL, SECHELT  885-3201  l?iM��lll^^  si       I  eep those promises yonVe made to  yourself . ��� .  with the Royal Bank's  onus Savings" Plan.  Tlio way to get what you want tomorrow Is to save for it todayl And nt the  Royal Bank, wo can help. With our Bonus Savings Account, you earn a  high rate of Interest calculated on your-minimum monthly balance, So  your money grows faster. And because you can't write cheques on it,  what's in your account, stays lnl  If you're saving for more thfin one promise at  n time, you need more than ono Bonus  Savings Account. Open ono account for each!  Thnt way money earmarked for a vacation  goes directly into a special vocation account.'  Your saving has never been cnslorl If  you're Interested In n savings plan,  como in and sec me,  Community Corner  The I'ctulcr Unrbour Uons Club Is looking for  doiinllonsfor'thelr annual miction, For pick-up  Information phone Lon Larson 88.1-2410, Fred  Crosby 88.1-2.187, Don Rlono 88.1-90.15, or for  pcoplu In tho Irvines ^andlng nnd Garden Day  wen phono Norm Citrnun 88.1-2507,  lrvlncs Loading Community Club will ho of-  IciiiiK it $100.00 Jackpot nt thoir Dinfto NIrIU,  Monday, April 7lli at 8:00 p.m,  ROYAL BAN K  serving British Columbia  .SMwrtiW  I). Licsn  Madeira Park  SSSS  883-27 U  ;to  ���":*.  IHSTANT COFFEE ,   $5)25  Maxwell House 10 oz. ..... ffiaf"  'TOMATO JUICE       fac  IGA 48oz.  - <Kf  EUACARONI or SPAGHETTI  IGA R.C  Alb.69  IGA 48 oz. tin    POWDER DETERGENT  IGA $'  51b    .  TOILET TSSSUEj     m  IGA ^UrolIsS  IGA  lb.  69  as  PURE LARD  IGA  lb..--   Mb.  PRICES EFFECTIVE  APRIL 3 to APRIL 5  W�� Reiorvo tho Right  io limit Quantities PageA-8  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, April 2,1975  V mrmjtfmm wmvv*  f  - \  ' Wa  * %  W,    'r^4,r,f  a I      > ^ ' ^  im\  **V  .'  V  := ~ S-je,,? >-ty*-��*_ -r^:"!^ri_ -  PENDER   HARBOUR   May   Queen entourage are preparing for the com- Houghtatiiig arid Janet and Patti Reid.  Correen Brown, third from left, and her munity's annual May Day celebrations Over May Day weekend, Pender Har-  attendants literally jump into spring on tentatively scheduled for the May 24 bour residents enjoy dances, parade,  trampoline at Madeira Park Elemen- weekend. Attendants are, from left: and May Queen crowning ceremony,  tary School. Correen and her royal Elsie Kingston, Lisa Garrison, Jayne  Editor's note: The following is the second  half of a two-part series on Bill and Bea  Rankin's recent^trjp,,..to,^uth.AMca...:..The.,.  second part of the story opens as they have  passed through the central farm and ranch  country toward the lusher southern climate.)  BY PEGGY CONNOR  Coming from an area of grape and grain  growing, they then entered the itiniberly  region beautiful like the western foothill  sheep land.  A place of great interest was Oudtshoorn  the centre of Ostrich farms. The husbandry of  ostriches is quite a business. A pair will mate  for life, hatch 13 to 15 eggs oftheir own but if  up to 100 chicks of a similar age to their own  are put in the pen with them, they will raise  them as if they had hatched the works; very  strong group feeling.  The eggs are quite a production, one egg  will support a 250 pound person standing on it,  and wUl make an omelet for 18 people. With  its thick shell of Vi inch it is used as a gourd  for carrying liquid, the natives make a fibre  mesh for a carrying case, put a plug in the  egg and presto! It is a canteen.  /Something for that canteen was found at  the next stop of interest Paarl city. Here the  biggest wine vat in the world, holds 205 tons of  wine. If one drank a bottle a day it would take  750 years to empty, here they have five all the  same size.  New Year's day is the first of a two-day  day Festival. Natives, mostly from  surrounding plantations and villages, dress  Willi  o    o  In its bid to provide the best health care  possible for local residents, St. Mary's  Hospital looks to experts in many fields for  assistance in upgrading services,  Administrator Ellen Bragg said she and  her staff had gained assistance and advice  from a large number of consultants over the  years.  The Woodward Foundation's travelling  unit spent several days at the hospital, she  said, providing a large selection of audiovisual material for professionals in the  community.  Attending the hospital regularly are  medical consultants specializing in internal  , medicine, opthamology, gynecology, orthopedics and many other fields, said Mrs.  Bragg.  At the request of tho hospital, consultants  have visited St. Mary's from: U.B.C, B.C.  Department of Health, BiC. Health  v Association, B.C. ( Medical Association,  Registered Nurses' Association of B.C.,  Environment Canada, B.C. Pollution Control  Branch and the B.C. Insurance Service, said  Mrs. Bragg.  These consultants have provided  assistance with medical records,  engineering, intensive care, extended care  and nursing.  Also: /'Frequent discussions with administrators of several of the smaller  hospitals in B.C. have helped enormously in  keeping St. Mary's abreast of new developments in the hospital field," said the administrator.  St. Mary's frequently is visited by senior  staff members from St. Paul's Hosital,  Vancouver General, Burnaby General, Lions  Gate and the Pearson Hospital; she said.  "Hospital departments such as"  laboratory, pharmacy, radiology, nursing  and housekeeping have obtained assistance  with specific problems by letter or  telephone," said Mrs. Bragg, ,      '  up in colorful uniforms and compete  musically with one and another. Musical  instruments; are .mainly.percussion- and��  guitar. Singing consists of one soloist with  chorus of 50 and then a dance group dances.  All male performers. -'��� '  The Rankins toured the Cape Peninsula  which is similar to the Oregon Coast,  travelling along |lie side of high steep sided  hills, above whitesand beaches. Places for  1,000 tenter-campers on a shelving shore  leading onto sand dunes. At Cape Point the  sea is as blue as the Mediterranean. Put your  foot in on the west side and it freezes up to the  ankle but on the Salt Bay east side the Indian  Ocean current warms you up. v  Natal and Durban are very similar to  Hawaii, with excellent surfing yet many tidal  basins for safe swimming for youngsters.   ."  Africa has innumerable parks as Bill and  Bea discovered, facilities for tent .and  campers everywhere, even in game reserves.  They soon realized it should have been this  type of vehicle they rented. There is not  mountainous travel except for the occasional  pass*, excellent roads. The main network is  paved, secondary ones often paved or good  gravel.  It Is preferred that you travel on main  highways but on one occasion our travellers  came upona oneway bridge with a big diesel  truck broken down in the middle. A detour  was suggested through villages on donkey  type roads for two hours of up and down round  die corner driving they saw the the actual  country living, enjoyed communicating with  the people even with the language barrier.  On the Garden Route they found Indigenous trees ��� stinkwood, ironwood, white  and red alder, mainly used for furniture and  boat building.  In the Transvaal, during the depression,  trees were planted, mostly eucalyptus and  pine. These have grown into a great forest  plantation called 'Afforestation' as this had  been treeless before. Very selected logging  goes on in this area,  1 IV'S*: Pt?f r  t*.>,;.iitol��Jft.r5..3>..  fi*~)r> }  i\ir\  u U       i  r  it".  ?  - -* r      -',���������-, -'-J Vw.Ct.\ ,      i'\     - ,ai.   ��� v  ���     I t f j !   4 -la - ��� '    '  <>(*.  1 ^ !      '��      ��� '   > * ' a '   "       '        ^ . , I  nnffin-a rtfaiaulnsaa..  M  il  [Oj Kitty Kit  HU 10 Ib. bag  V  iisnrr-woinim.i  GRAPEFRUIT  Malklns or Nabob.  Unsweetened ��� 48 oz. tin.  1   \.'A.< sr. l-Vfi- ''.  �� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS   THE   CONTRACTS   OF  -ALL- - FUNERAL---PLANS���-OR-  DESIGNATION 'FORMS    OF    ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES,  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  fUNERAL 'HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED,  'pat ^antHiet (Hfotwattt* <nt  flic afovc* <w a {tec friHctal  frtCr<i%i<*nycrtttHt fttdn,  _Mfcjtyjti<>$ci.. ������������   HARVEY FUNERAL H01E  1665 Seaview Rd,  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  A  $  GEKSffiM  SHjasabciiafflisJsma��  tsKciiSbMJifslsliMui^rj  <^fle*JjaHtoU*lMWl��flflTim  *���    ->*'����,r   -   a, - I *��� T     ^T-  ^���V��i  v:*-..,  ��  fe,  Ito-.&���>)  ,|li��'t l��!i|'i.|ffot->Ui,lin  ���-/-  . -[     ���'.���-'   'l\'      Wl >t     -U a\,!---J.     '  .[|t''i  ,      ;i ��� .. 11    ���   ',..,'  * v ��fii,o.:,;r,ii<L:'L-:.:,-,. ..!;���, ,  .:><  '���'",5^.i .Vj,11''.i  fi '.\iw *.v i1**^ .���} ;>' .'.��� ii  1    h >!�����'!, v-vi i,.;,��;- .'r,'<:. Cv-i  ii.,BHIl.ilil.,rt<,l,4��K��ri��1WiiiWr,  Quakor. Harvest Crunch.  Regular or with raisins.  16 ox. pkg.   U3  MAXWELL HOUSE  ALL PURPOSE  1 Ib. pkg   $1113  ���   I  i  i  i  i  i i  i  i  i  ���  i  t  *  i  i  ���  ��  i  i  i   ���  t  ���  caaiM��  tof  ll*  J  ��mm smm  SLICED SMiBERRIS  YORK  TANCY  15 ox. pkg....  i  t  (  i   p  i  <  i  i  t  i  (  SKflCKERlf PIZZAS  SALAMI  MUSHROOM  PEPPERONI  10 ox. pkg.   iiiiiiiit  SECT ELI OM!^  SAWCEOTi^E  V Cowrie St        Phone 885-9626 J  ^"�� u ����~����^��^ii��iiii-iiaa.��aM��a��a��a��aa����.����a��a��aa-��������a��aa����asa����a..��-��a,. iiliila*^  "  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Gibsons/B.C.  Phone 886-2563  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Tlmrs., April 3 to Sat., April S  Wo Rosarvo tho Rlfjht     "      ~  to Limit Qoanlltlos  RED & WHITE FOODS  \m_\ m^ p"ww**iw>~'       ^^^        .jif pj   \m\ m. ^   fm]   .���^^^       _m     ^m^ 'mw m^mr  ^mr  Secholt/B.C.  Phone C05-D416  t^aPWUMWWtW'i^i^wWW^WBWWWB^W-^^ imwm}mmtmm*wm^n*$mimtmmmmm0mmnimm<i*mm  wft-aw^ititowitiriaHiiMtiw-*^  B*��%a^^W*W*^fcafifc*^^.^^  i \  ���Vy"!1     .*V  '&  *  \  Sunshine Coast Regional District drew a  sigh of relief last week.  The water works crew under Superin-  tendant Gordon Dixon completed installation  of 5,700 feet of steel pipe before the old  wooden pipe gave way.  '���Most of that old wooden stave pipe was    r_ .  installed in 1929," Dixon said, "we were just    \ t  _,__/  hoping that it held together until we got the    If ���> t  new pipe installed." [X  From the Sechelt Water System intake on  Chapman Creek, 700 feetvabove Selma Park,  the water works have laid 2,600 feet of 16 inch  steel pipe replacing wooden stave pipe. They  have also laid 3,100 of 14 inch pipe from the  end of the 16 inch pipe to the reservoir above  Selma Park.  "We still have about 500 feet of wood stave  pipe," Dixon said, "we used to have 5,000 feet  to worry about, now we have 500." There's a  reason why that last 500 feet from the intake  to the steel pipe has not been replaced.  We haven't decided if we are going to  ^       m. *��� * t  ]  "Vtl  v is  wl.  j;   n  ,��-  it  !1  i.  ,[  ll  I,  It,  I  A.  ft  I*  t.  IL  ^^^t% Wj&iUM^'    keep that intake or make another one higher  <#?%$$��*        '      ' ' ���   up," Dixon said, "if we go to a higher one,  7 1    that one will be abandoned."  The final 500 feet of wooden pipe winds  ..     -     ��� ?T&1**M   through and over a series of small canyons  <i~-p*- *"p-   % T3��| * with the assistance of wooden trestles, most  The pew pipe will carry four-million    .^  gallons of water per day. The present daily    | ^V  intake ^    i  t"        V  peak demand is about two million. The intake  won'tproduce four million gallons per d^y, so  ??^4"J*^^   we will be looking at either creating a new  **���'*<���*-   "*    intake or modifying the old one," Dixon said.  r   '      ���-  '*-, * i  i.'  + *  ��.s>   -ajl  Tf*1"^  '  la  III      y  -.  *l ��������>  *i���.  <(  i l   ���* V'   '       la  Mi* -        '   '  -If  -'    *^\  <\��  r     "a  If-  Chapman Creek water intake may be enlarged to match pipes.  . ���*"fc'*- �����*      J. '  ���."4**-  off  -��*  '���-.  >v-  .���IJaftfA^.irf**-.        ���  Cost of the installation of the 16 inch pipe  was $52,000. The 14 inch pipe went down for  .$4,700. The difference was the terrain through  which the pipe had to pass. Laying the 16 inch  pipe included the construction of a road,  whereas the 14 inch pipe was laid through a  relatively flat, accessable area.  The new piping leads to the million gallon  ,-v>w .-��"��� , <^^~ ^-    reservoir built in 1970 at the top of the hill  <SJ&y* >~'wyf!f '?$&    near Selma Park. It replaced two tanks, one    i^  ^?fy     ''i^^y..^   of which went to Langdale:"  ^"" "'*-"  "K the wooden pipe had failed," Dixon  said, "we would have had only the water in  the reservoir and after it was gone, there  would be nothing until the pipe was fixed."  The wooden pipe, although replaced in  several areas by newer wood pjpe,,over the  years, is still in relatively workable Ishape.  "A report made on the water system in  ,1967 declared it worthless," Dixon said,  "we've managed to hold it together for  another eight years."  Dixon remarked that the wood in the pipes  was extremely good quality. "Not a knot in  \ _. it." he noted.  Y  /  s  XL'"     /S-*^*      --^       -5^*VA  -   ���  ' -* ��. - if " -.' j  O'  I  i/  rA'  fl  V  N.  ���if* ;-  Works Superintendent Gordon Dixon st.ands on a section of the 16 inch steel  pipe near the reservoir.  .. ?*�����-.  ^  -fw   A   ��5-a  ^ (-a.  ,S,  a'A .  ,^ i    -I"  Crude cement pond floats off leaves and other floating matter.  ���77     H a     ,  -aV'V  I V / ��� ��� ���      a   I     J��J  ;���  t ���  Sfory and  Photos  hy  Don Morberg  )/K��sf#  O'l'V  few*?.? iM      f iiM^tam  Age of steel replaced these wood stave  water pipes. They are cedar, wrapped  with galvanized wire and covered in tar.  he Home Front  Is'-  >���***  %M  II Mtl  SECHELT ��� The next Red Cross blood  clinic In Sochclt will be held nt St, Mary's  Hospital, Monday, April 21, fronV4;30 to 0:30  p,m.  Every working day In Canada, Uio Red  Gross collects an nvcrngo of ono ijnlt of blood  every 15 seconds. In British Columbia, thnt  moans a total of 107,000 units of blood were  i nn awful lot of blood,  nccordlnK to Red  Guss offlqlnls, is that It helped to snyo tho  liven of 34,000 patlcnte in B.C, hospitals,  'Al  t\ . \a  WW,  ^J  /,"5   >>M<��;.> ���v'"^r} '*bN*.       .ia*'  -^  NEED HELP?  try  Sunshlno Job Placement  8867370  'Wo'vo not n lot lo olfor1  ;^i!i:as;r;.'ai:,^:'asai:,t:&;;iu��a  h j.       #    I*    (44  1  u^ Vtrtftk ���*  i -���  *'  w1  ���P  ,,'��,*X,'^, ,  IVndltlonnl method of plugging wooden  pipe In still employed on the old section  of pipe.  Wooden  pipe  snakes  along  wooden trestles near water Intake.  Rocyolo thla rJowopoporl  O ft E PLUMBING  _   ,. and HEATING   -  ��� flumblno, lisflollno J,i��w��n  ��� Rnpalr* nnd ln��ta||otlon��^  ��� All woik oufimnlood  006-7630  LICENSED  DENTAL  MECHANICS  *      i  * Trovor W, Noato  * Larry E, Lowla  Sio.202 1571 Marino Dr.  Glbsonn  886-2712  ��  By  Lon  Van Egmond  "Touch-up" rolinlahlng l�� olmoat lmpo����|b|o  on varnlaho<l lloora unlana o room haa o  ^natural,, divider, .but. It.CAN-bo-dono*on -  lloora llnlahod with o ponotrntlno soalof,  * *  An Amproho la nn Inatrumont thnt  moaauroa oloclrlcol contumpllon, It moy  pinpoint Inoltlclont nppllnncna thnt nro runaway uloclrlclfy onlora, Son II your o|oc  trlclon will loud you ono,  * *  Now mocking lopo I* do��lgnod to moko  atilpo-polntlnfl onalor. II hem n pnol-owny  contro aoctlon, so tlio two aldoi n| tho moak  romnin pnrnllnl,  �� a  ,Coni\|dnr loll bnda lor n child's mom.  Crootoa lorijor piny oroo, niokon bndllmo  moro ol nn odvonluro,  �� ��  1h��   homo   linn   dlaploatd   Inahlon   ond  outomoblloa o�� lodoy'a aymbol of auccoasr -  accordion to (ioc|n| acl"nlla|s,  * *  || you'r* iDoro Important llinn your hou����,  OP COURSE you ��hould mov�� up, Mat with  SUNCOAST ESTATES  In Socholt call OnS-2241  nnd Ut ui honHU nil fh�� H����n||�� for you,  '-mm ���** ��w^*> �������������*���'�� lawa^w'ww.w^^ww*"  i n^*��iif ��>m��mmtmmmm-��**mm+*'>'  m**\  \ PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 2,1975  Regular league play_was completed on    mixed rinks will be on Monday, April 7 at 7:30  March 26. We now look forward to some torrid  playoff competition for the championships.  Playoffs to determine the final eight  ^tn  **  \  * >  r>'  v  A'  J  &-*<    \    *~  X  st  L  UP, UP AND AWAY goes Andrew  Bilous' kite in Hackett Park in Sechelt.  Andrew 9, took advantage of last week's  heavy winds to give his kite a good work  out. He found the ball diamond in the  park an excellent place to put his  acrobatic kite through its paces.  ��� Timesphoto  The Ladies Golf spring luncheon was held  March 25 with 50 ladles attending. The tables  were beautifully decorated with spring  flowers and stuffed Easter bunnies decorated  the room.  After   a   delicious   luncheon,   a   short  By inSLEN PHILLIPS  Just In case you aron't sure what Is  liapponlnfi out at tho arena I thought I bettor  got back to a short nows column. With all tho  different things happening out there it Is  sometimes Impossible for changes In  schedule to reach tho paper in tlmo,  'especially If thoro Is no one to write them, So,  ploaso take note of tho following Information!  _ jriiorcfttofthowcek.from.Wcd, AprU 2to  April 0 there Is public skating at 2; IB p.m. iiiiil  7,1B p.m. Except whon you get Into tho  weekend, chock elsewhere on the sports pago  to mako sure hockey gnmes don't Interfere  with those times, If there Is a hockey game on  ���Sunday at 7,-30 p,m��� Ih'on rest assured, thoro  won't bo any public skating, I don't know nny  moro about It than yon, so Just make sure you  . rend aU tho local (.porta newB. tho same aa I  do, so you li��v�� somo Idea.        ���  Starting April 7 Is xiurllng playoffs, nnd  (hen tho local curling club goes Into n bonsplol  from April 11 to 13, Thoro will bo no skating  Hint wookond, except on llw smnll Ico, no  plonao tnko notol   ,  On April 14 the boards thnt divide tho rinks  will Iw taken out to allow hockey playoffs on  Iho whole shoot of Ico, Oneo again, watch Tho  Tlinoii foi'rielurcliiloH of liovkoy pJInyoffH,' May I*  also remind you there will bo an admission  charge of $1.00 for adults, 50 cents for kids ��t  Iho door, so don't go sending your kids up  i Hioro to watch hockey games without ml-  -mission or thoy won't got Intotho rtnkr ���"  -   Any local people who wish to sign up for  the bonspiel aro reminded lo call Hog Thouins  at myM)?X), Deposit Is fit) and It Is for tho first  32 rinks that sign up,  business meeting was held, chaired by  Captain Lenore Inglis. Mrs, Audrey  McKenzie, handicap committee chairperson, gave a very Informative talk on  various aspects of golfing rules and etiquette.  Co-Captain Moira Clement then had the  pleasure of presenting the awards to tho  deserving lady golfers. Tho Conndlan ladles  Golf Association Pins for breaking 100 went to  Doreen Matthews, Jean Mcllwalne, and Vera  Munro. Congratulations ladles.  Tlio recipients for tho 'Pin Round' awards  were Vera Munro and Norma Gaines. This  award Is presented to two winners each year  In each club In Canada. Wo aro proud of the  above two ladles for winning from our club.  Lowest four not scores was Vera and Norma  was runner-up. /  Tho winners of tho Winter Ringers  Tournamont wore: 1-30 handicap Norma  Gaines, runncrup Forda Gallllcr; and eager  bonvor Margaret Arbucklo,  Beginning April 1, there will bo the Spring  Ringers Tournament, Como on ladles, do Join  ^ln,jJCh-w��^vrorQ��20..ontrlPsJn^oJVlnU}!iL  Ringers Tournament and wo congratulate tho  above thrco winners.  Tho regular Ladles Day golfing begins  Tuesday, A|M1 1 nnd tlio results of oach ovont  will bo published, Sco you all on tho golf  cotfrflol  BYGUYSYMONDS  'Top Soil' is a living breathing sustance. It  is essential that the gardenerrealize this vital  fact and act accordingly. Top soil is the result  of years, centuries, aeons of the work of  nature on the original rock that is Mother  Earth.  It varies from place to place and from  inert material to a substance rich with  everything needed to promote and support  life. It is the gardener's first job to make sure  that he knows what degree of useable soil he is  working with and then make all the required  improvements to bring it to its full potential.  Everything present in: any soil fills a  purpose, even the coarser rocky particles.  There may be too much in one spot to suit the  gardener; but there is a purpose in that they  provide an anchorage for, roots. Their  irregularity of size and shape keep the  surrounding soil open to the air and available  to water.  Humus is the decayed organic matter that  finally breaks down into plant food and also  forms the food supply for the soil bacteria  without which plants cannot live. It keeps soil  particles separate thus preventing the  compaction that excludes vital air. It absorbs  and holds the water that carries the food in  solution to the minute hair roots. Its presence  in any soil is indicated by the darker colour.  Generally, speaking in this part of the  world where the mountains are 'young' and  the conversion of rock to soil scarcely begun,  there is not naturally much depth of top soil.  Anyone who has gone into the bush, cleared  the land for a farm knows that, except in the  river valleys, the hard pan is very near the  surface and growing > things means continually reinforcing the workable ground with  food material and the means to make it  available.  The water in the soil is full of dissolved  . substances and furthermore works, on the  surfaces of rock particles to break them  down. It carries the nutrients to the hair roots  and gathers in the harvest of bacterial activity for the benefit of the plant. Control ol  the amount of water is the gardener's  responsibility and he must realize that good  'tilth' which is the physical condition of the  soil largely depeods on the water content in  . relation to the air in the soil. A good general  test of soil condition is to take up,a handful  and try to squeeze it into a ball. This should be  just ���but only just ��� possible to achieve,  with the "ball" falling apart as pressure is  released. 'Friability' it is called.  This essential humus is available to the  gardener in many forms. In actual personal  experience it has been possible to convert a  piece of land officially described by the  department of agriculture as, "the worst  specimen examined in our. laboratory and  containing nothing of value" into a large and  most productive garden. There was little  money for fertilizer or peat moss and no  outside agent such' as farmyard manure  available. It took years of garden manuring"  with fall rye and a compost heap but the  results were little short of miraculous. It was  of course necessary to use some nitrogen  fertilizer, to replace that used up by the rye.  , The application of lime was also needed since  the light sandy soil leached heavily.  One of the chief characteristics of good soil  Is bacterial activity. These one cell bodies,  Invisible to the naked eye, perform chemical  and mechanical miracles in tlio soil and aro  present in all humus.  Finally, working the soil Is of the greatest  Importance, Again from personal experience  It was found posslblo to produce a good  garden without the introduction'of additional  water. But several hoes wcro worn out in tho  process 1 Working tho top two or three Inches  of the soil coaserves moisture by breaking the  capillary action that draws subsoil molsturo  to tho surface whoro It quickly evaporates.  p.m. The rinfcrinvolvedare: Cath. London;  Al Pajak; Dave Ashton; Don Kearney; Lionel  McCuaig;' Herb Mitchell.  The championship rounds start April 8,  with the mixed rinks curling at 7:00 and the  mens' rinks at 9:00. The finals will be on  Wednesday, April 9 at 9:00 p.m.  Our first annual mixed bonspiel is set for  April 11-13. There are twelve rinks coming  from the lower mainland and local rinks are  registering now. The first thirty-two rinks are  to be accepted, so get your registration in  now.  The week of April 7-13 promises to be  challenging and exciting for curlers and,  spectators alike. Remember the dated and  come out and see how the game is really  played.  MONDAY MIXED CURLING  Jack Pearsall MP thinks proposed federal  gun control legislation will be shelved.  "The bill before the senate is a private  member's bill," he said, "and has been  before the Senate on a number of occasions in  past years. I do not think the bill will be  passed, but will be set aside for another  year."  Pearsall said his office had received  considerable correspondence, both for. and  against the proposed gun control measures.  "Those people in favor of tighter gun  control legislation are from the large urban  areas," he said, "and those opposed to it are  largely from rural areas." ^  BEFORE YOU BUY A BIKE  SEE US       '  For the best deals on the best bikes  YAMAHA���MONTES A  COAST CYCLE  Sechelt  885-2030  Use Times AdBriefs  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  April 2 ta April 8  at Point Atkinson  Not to be used for navigation  W L  BillClark 9 3  Ed Lucas  7 5  Ernie Booth  7 6  BobFoxall....................... ;..-.5 7  LydiaHall 4 8  BobOgden1. 3 9  TUESDAY MIXED CURLING  W L  Brian Gilchrist  .12 0  FredAllen 9 3  Cath.London :...." 8 4  AlPajak. 8 4  TamLondon  7 5  EdMathews 6 6  Dave Ashton 6 6  GlennPhillips  5 7  LarryFradette  ....5 7  ESckBranca 4 8  BobDall :......4 8  Erv.Enns        ...3 9  Ernie Booth  .......2 10  WEDNESDAY MIXED CURLING  W L    T  Bill Clarke 8 3  Barrie Redman . ...aw.......... .8 3  EdLucas 7 4  Dave Ashton.. 6 5  DonKearney 6 5     1  Lionel McCuaig. 6 5  HerbMitchell 6 5  Gprd.pbxon .....................6 6  JoeFisher 5 6     1  Judy Parish        5 6  GlenPhillips 5 7  TamLondon 4 7  RegThomas 3 8  Mary Kraemer 1 11  MONDAY MEN'S CURLING  W L    T  JoeFisher 9 3  D.Krintila .8 4  TamLondon .7 5  GordDixon 7 5  LarryFradette 5 6     1  HerbMitchell 5 6     1  FredAllen..... -.5 7  DonKearney  .".., 1 11  PENDER HARBOUR - The Pender  Harbour Bowling Banquet will be held in the  Madeira Park Community Hall on April 26.  A smorgasbord dinner will be served and  music will be supplied by the Penn Kings.  l  Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and dinner is at 7.  Tickets are $6 per person and can be obtained from Linda Rees at 883-2368.  Just what is there about autumn that will  upset a man who is usually in full possession  of his faculties? Man can go through  depressions and love, prosperity and arthritis  and discuss them mildly and dispassionately,  but let him see the first red leaf of autumn  ... ah, my friends, he goes nuts, completely nuts.  2  0410  10.6   1 5  0155  13.8  We  -0835  12-4      Sa  0815  9.4  ���  1600  4.3  1245  10.7  2350  14.0  1905  6.3  3  0545  10.5  6  0240  13.7  Th  0935  11.5  Su  0855  8.7  1700  5.1  .1405  11.1  \  2005  6.6  4  0055  13.8  7  0300  13.7  Fr  0715  10.0  Mo    0925  8.0  1050  10.9.  1505  11.6  1810  5.7    1  2100  7.0  A8  0340  13.6  Ar   Tu  0955  1550  2140  7.2     _  12.1       ���  7.3  Start the boating season right  Having your outboard properly tuned   .  means   increased    performance and   Increased enjoyment. See us about it  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES a SERVICE  SECHELT  885-9626  asm  mmfmsmimmmmmwmmi^mmammKi  mssriw  To  the  Hospital  members  Society.  of   St.   Mary's  Take notice that the Annual  General Meeting of the members  of the St. Mary's Hospital Society  will be held In tfie old Legion Hall,  Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C. on  Wednesday, 23rd day of April,  1975 at the hour of 8:00 p.m.  Dated In the Village of Sechelt, in  the Province of British Columbia,  this 1 st day of April, 1975. By order  of the Board of Trustees.  F.H. NORMINTON  Trustee  >j^����W&M^^^  i  H  mmWrnm  am  -____  m  m  ��BS  25  i  OCTOBER  Again, as In tho past throo successful yoars, an Octobor tour with  porsonallxod sorvlco Is now bolng  plannod for Hawaii  Leaving October 4th  Mocii    morn    otlrocllvo    JwiJItloa    om  avallablo this yonrl  If Intorostod phono  LD. MaclAREN  __at886-9829  for   dotalla,,   or    writ��    to    L.D.  MocLaron at R,R. Ill, G|H��on��  |C��r,lfM Wnrdwlr R��pr*i��n1nllv#|  It's trua. Poorly Insulated or bare floors can cost your hooting bill  a lot moro than you realize. Drop In today to talk it ovor with ono  of our conflultanto, - ---....-..���..-���_.,,._��: _,,.,������,,,������.���.,��. , ���,,,: .���. ..���������,,  Ken. DeVries & Son Ltd.  If you think a boat like the 75 Chrysler Funster pictured above won't  fit into your budget, . . LOOK AGAIN I We arranged a special dealer  purchase at the Boat Show and we're passing that, saving on to you.  We've priced it about $1,000 below retail - and that's including canopy  and trailer I It's ready to go, but it won't last long I  '  886-7112  885:2713  FULLY EQUIPPED  CHRYSLER  MARINE  DEALERSHIP  Wo spoclallxo in  Chryslor boats,  outboards,ac-  c-assorton,  hardwc.ro,  *~piiiYtVan*d'iropali^'Wo^  also havo E-Z-Loador  and      VERY      com-  potltlvo   prlcos.  You  should    chock    tho  Chryslor lino boforo  you buy - wo think  you can't boat thom  for    qulot    boating  ploasuro,    simplicity  and reliability.  COMPLETE  YEAR-ROUND  MARINE  FACILITY  Wo havo ovory thing  horo you could nood  for carofroo boating  ^pJ,oasuro,^AmpJowi^^  moorago, yoarly  ratos     on    covered  storage plus ropalrs,  gas, bait, a storo and  ct snack bar. Wo ovon  havo     holiday     accommodation  avallablo.  J  TRY US JUST ONCE  MARINE  cnstomor  iitt<t-]Wi^wt*i^fi��iii��<*"ito nan in  YOU'LL RE GLAD YOU DID  mm  ay Mmm&  Dpcn 7 days a week  Phone us at 885-2100  i  t The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Wednesday, April 2,1975  t-       *   t * ' ft . i  ,   ��� :>���;, Jv   A^f *     s?<   *  *Ml  -.* v  t -', *  "(J  I* t  ���" - *~      \l ar ��� *a  J-    *.  '        '. ��  ' v-  / I   1.1 .'  ��� -. > *  , I  ,-j I       !(���  /"'  fl-    "-  .J    ���  y v._  ��*���'���*'���      It      \��  I       j     /T'��,  Con fin u ing education ......  SECHELT INDIAN BAND opened  their residential subdivision Tsawcome  Properties last week. The subdivision  was made possible last October when  four band members were appointed as  agents of the crown, a first for an Indian  band. Tsawcome Properties is located  on the Tsawcome reserve on Mission  Road in the Davis Bay-Wilson area. It  features modular homes.  Dr. Gloria Gutman from the University of  British Columbia is considered one of the best  informed psychologists on the Psychology of  Aging. When the Spring Program was announced in January about 45 people showed  interest for this course.lt is-very encouraging  to discover that the Ladies Auxiliary and the  nurses at the St. Mary's Hospital constitute  the biggest group together with a number of  volunteer^ workers who are truly concerned'  about doing a good job in helping the older  adults in our community, t am also happy to  say that a few men have signed up.  The first part of Psychology of Aging will  be given on Saturday, April 26 from 10 a.m. to  4 p.m. and the second part on May 10 at the  same time.  It is Dr. Gutman's intention to give some  basic knowledge about what getting old  implies and how to deal with normal and  pathological changes; the lectures are  followed by discussions.  Further information will be mailed shortly  dire.ctly from the University of British  Columbia to those who already have expressed an interest for the program. If you  are not on the list please give your name and  address to the School Board Office, 886-2225,  and you will receive a description of the  course after which you can make up your  mind and register.  The University of British Columbia has  published the program for May-July and it is  worthwhile to notice that most of the cpurses  are offered on campus in the evening in order  to accommodate those wishing to study on  part time basis. However, as long as the ferry  authorities believe that the peninsula  evaporates betweep 9 p.m. and 5.30 a.m. this  offer is of limited value to us.  More and more people are getting into  transcendental meditation (TM) as a way to  get increased self-confidence, more peace of  mind, increased learning ability, or for other  individual reasons. Len MacMillan who is the  local teacher offers, an introduction to  transcendental meditation on three Wednesdays starting April 9, 7:30-9:00 p.m. at  Sechelt Elementary School, Open Area. The  fee for the course is $6.  According to Len transcendental  meditation is a process of direct experience  rather than one of intellectual analysis. It is  easily learned by anyone in just a few days  and then practised at home twice a day for 15-  20 minutes. This kind of meditation does not  require any special setting.or life style and it  is practised for the sake of increasingly  happier living. Pre-registration is not  necessary.  Coastal Navigation  The Celestial Navigation Course was such  a success that the instructor Bob Fidelman,  885-3488 was talked into giving a six week  course in Coastal Navigation.  With warmer weather on the way many  boat people are turning their thoughts once  again towards the water. Reconditioning,  painting, varnishing and checking the engine  are all part of preparing your boat for the  coming seasoa  Now there is an opportunity to prepare  yourself as well, with a course in Coastal  Navigation. 'Coastal' navigation is  navigation with the aid of buoys, lights, land  formations, etc. as opposed to 'celestial' or  deep sea navigation, which uses observations  of the sun, moon, stars and planets to  determine a vessel's position. The course will  cover such topics as types of buoys and lights,  dead reckoning, chart work, voyage planning, tides and currents and rules of the road.  Classes will be held on Wednesday  evenings from 7:30 - 9:30, starting April 9, in  portable classroom no. 5, Elphinstone  Secondary. Thefeeforthe six week course is  $10. In addition, each student will need a  chart (No. 3586, Howe Sound) dividers, and  parallel rulers, as will be explained at the  first class. PrO-registratlon is not necessary.  Haifmoon Bay Happenings  j Tornorrow, Thursday, at the Welcome  Beach HaU at 7:30 p.m. will be the last film  show of the season. The films, loaned by tho  Italian Government Travel Office, will cover  Venice, the Italian Riviera on the Northern  Adriatic, national dances of Italy, some  studies of tho Italian Alps, including the  mountain goat or chamois, Mont Blanc and a  journey from the Alps to tlio Italian coast,  Why not come along for a friendly,Informal game of whist at tlio Welcome Beach  HaU on Saturday at 8 p.m.? You will have tho  chance to move from table to table, making It  possible to visit with all your friends. Ad-  ml8.ilon is 50 cents and everybody wolcomo.  On,Sunday, April 0, there will bo a  children's Roster sorvlco at Uio Church of His  Presence nt 11:30 a.m.  -Members of Branch 30 OAPO travelled up  from Gibsons Inst week to chnllongo Wolcomo  Beach Community Association bowlers for  Uio Bushftcld Carpet Bowling trophy. After a  liard fight, tho Gibsons team was declared tho  winner with 23 points to Wolcomo Bench's 17.  Whon Kolth Comyn, Uio Wolcomo Bench  captain, handed over Uio trophy to Jim Holt,  president of Branch 38, ho warned that his  team would bo back to Uy to recapture It ono  ���* day. It was particularly appropriate that ono  of tho Gibsons bowlers who helped win, bock  Iho trophy was Mrs. Irene Bushflold, for It  was silo and hor lato husband, Joe BUshflold,  wlw donated It early In 1974, Tho contest wan  umpired by Lloyd Olmstood and 3yd Homon  of the .Solma Park Community Association,  WllUocaTKm'ileiws w^  their gardens and Uilnnlng out their plants  plonso boor In mind that Uio usual spring  plant sale at Uio Wolcomo Beach HaU bus  licen scheduled for. May,3. All contributions  will bojjratcfully received.  Recent guosta of Mrs, BIU Urquhnrt aro  two of her slHters, Jocelyn Foster ami Gorido  Rlckson and thoir families. Mrs, Urquhnrt  -Hby Mary Tlnlcley  and her two sisters spent some time visiting  their father, George Bonnycastte in St.  Mary's Hospital.  Homo after undergoing a tonsllectomy In  St. Mary's Hospital, is Andreanne Martol.'  Easter guests of Mr, and Mrs. Richard  Laird were Uielr daughter, Susan, with  husband Kendall Pearson and their children  April nnd Carta, Visiting Mrs. Eva Lyons was  hor groat-nieco, Kay Coleridge of Vancouver,  Mabel Aikenhead and .Charlie Coatham  have returned from a most Interesting 27 day  tour In \vhich thoy flow In 17 different planes  and saw quite a bit of Uio world.  Their first stop was at Honolulu where  they stayed for two days. Tlio next flight took  Uiem to Sydney, Australia whero thoy toured  .Iho magnificent harbour-and,then .visited  Canberra and Melbourne, Chrlstchurch, Now  .Zealand wns Uielr next port of call and they  visited 12,3-19 ft, Mount Cook and Uio pleasant  town of Quecnstown surrounded by Uio high  volcnnlc penks of Uio Southern Alps.  At Rotorua thoy visited a Maori village  and saw somo native dances and at Auckland  they experienced a terrific storm, so violent  that tho cement lamp standards swayed. In  Uio port, thoy wcro delighted to sco tho  Orlnna borUied, for Uiey hod Balled In hor on a  Caribbean crulso.  Tho next lap of Uiolr journey took Uiem to  Iho FIJI Islands whero thoy landed at Nondl  on Suva to find tho temperature 95 degrees.  They visited Uio tropical gardens and Uiought  Iho Island yviUi Its masse,', of beautiful flowers  and Its glorious scenery a truly delightful  place,  Canadlnns aro certainly on tho move, for  on Uielr JPloneeruTouivwero people from  Vancouver, Victoria, .Nanalmo, Toronto,  Moncton ��� Iri fact from aU across Canada  and during thoir trip Uiey ran Into four other  Canadian tours, also seeing Uie world,  AlKVWtlll IIIAvllMIIVIltlini llll  y| >  ��� m i,  %  A   " I  Gerry McNaughton  Ono of our 106  Canadian llcuvcr  home consultants  who sire dedicated  lo helping you mako  it on your own. He's  ready to assist you  wllh,nil your new  homo planning  even financing if  required.  Call him nnd he'll  send you a free  copy of the 1(175  Beaver Homes  Catalogue,.    .  Iniiucdiotcly.  Phono r>?.4-:ioor)  Box 240 Surroy  What has been an exceUent season for  recreation for Senior Citizens Assn. No. 69  came to an end last Wednesday with the last  afternoon dance at the Old Legion HaU with 46  members present and enjoying themselves.  Monday had seen the last of carpet bowling  but at both affairs there was optomistic  planning for the resumption of activities after  Uie summer recess. The Rep Bowling team  completed their return matches with those  who took part in the tournament held earlier  under the auspices of the Winter Carnival of  Sports.  Results were: Halfmoon Bay 31 Sechelt  22; Gibsons 8 Sechelt 28; Pender Harbour 8  Sechelt 16; Roberts Creek 13 Sechelt 14;  Selma Park 19 Sechelt 16.  Thanks go to Jim Derby for the organizing  he did in arranging these inter-club meets.  While these two activities are suspended,  members are reminded of two events to take  place in the not too distant future. The first to  take place AprU 4 is the Old Time Dance  under the auspices of the Royal Canadian  Legion at the New Legion budding and with  much of the music' provided by our own HiU  BUly Band. This dance is being held to boost  our budding fund and is open to the public.  Come along, neighbour, and have fun.'  The second event is our Spring Tea and  Flower & Plant Sale to be held May 10 at the  Old Legion HaU. Many members are busy  planting seeds to add color to your homes all  summer. Mark the date on your calendar so  that you wUl not miss the opportunity for  some good buys.  Two important meetings wiU be held  within the ntyct week before this is in print.  Members of Uie executive will have met with  Jack Pearsall, our member to discuss aid to  our building fund and later the building  committee will be meeting with Mrs. Tollday  of HP to discuss our plans and needs for  future activities. Another reason for supporting our endeavours; you too, no matter  how young you feel now will someday bo glad  there is a drop-In centre.  @se��J 0iE(pca3aaO Qsodfe'O'C3t^ Sl^te go* SGqegG Cffi)-�����.. (Et  IK.  B  m?  JCsjx^w.onOT,:.7>rtUua/i.im<nii^Tulsawr>^^ JWO  Sun Hype Blue Label  \J  - <;  6  OZ.  tin  Hobin Hood All Purpose  IfTfooar  r  Stoyal City Fancy Cling  14 oz.  fins  Q\C$\��  Nabob Deluxe 125's  ETT^  Green Giftnt Whole Hernel  s�����  --     .    .r  ��tttttoiiil'tt*yiftf'tnittito* i  cm  ./,.-- ,  33(36.0^^  uiinni*u.mwmKm  .*r ���*��������.  ���State)  DI IT  I I      \ I i. ii i .iirii.ii i.|i   (���<��������� i niuTiiinii'V^  PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 2 THROUGH APRIL 5  We reserve the right to limit quantities  v^  More than the value is super and w^re proving it every day  iiw.ii m* mm^m��� ������I dm ifcjii  -uj���  *.+* .���      nHfcJiii.������*��������* \ "���  P^geB-4  the Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 2,1975  BBBBBl  The Peninsula*^^  .Pon Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  9  It's that time of year when we're busy  fixing up the house and all that goes with  it. It also happens to be the season when,  a few 'bad apples' pop up from nowhere  to call themselves home improvement  firms. Let's face it ��� most home improvements comp.anies .are reliable and  trii^tworthy. You can make a distinction  between the good and the bad if you take  ttie time to ask yourself these questions  before you sign on the dottedline...  Uo you know your salesman's name  and'address of the company?  -Before you sign the contract, have  you checked on the reputation, dependability and responsibility of the firm?  Have you asked the company for  refe^nces ariH have^ywi lEoiiml them to  be satisfactory?  Did the salesman try to 'high  pressure' you into signing a contract?  Did you get the pitch that your home  would be used for advertising purposes  and that for this you would be given a  special low price? .. . Don't fall for it.  Have you obtained more than one bid  on the same job on exactly the same  specifications?  .Dqes the firm provide liability and  compensation insurance to protect you  in the event of an accident?  Will the firm be able to fulfill that 10  or 15 year guarantee? Will they still be in  business?  Db you know how much the entire job  will cost including the interest and  service ch.arges?  Have you checked all possible  sources of financing and compared  them?  If the work is sublet, will the contractors post a bond to protect you.  against liens on your home?  Are the quality, brand or grade and  ttie weight, color and size of materials to  beused specified in the contract?  Have you read and do you understand  the contract completely ��� don't sign it  until you do. Retain a complete copy.  Does the contract cover: labour or  materials or both? \  Are you asked to pay Jn advance or to  pay cash to a salesman instead of by  cheque or money order to the company  itself?  Does the contract stipulate the date  on which work is to begin and a specified  date for completion?  Never sign a completion certificate  until .all the work called for in the contract has been completed, it is a  declaration on your part that as far as  you are concerned, the work as outlined  in the contract has been fulfilled and  that you are satisfied with it. If  everything is not to your satisfaction -  don't sign a completion certificate.  We have another rule of thumb we  would like to add. You are much less  likely to get stung if you deal with a local  merchant or service. Your neighbors or  other local residents will have information you can trust about local  businesses.  Headers' Right  Open area may not be only consideration  "Just do like ya saw on TV"  Editor, The Times:  Sir r- re: "Teachers may quit over 'open  area'" in Peninsula Times March 19,  In our,opinion 'news' should be properly  researched before it is put into print. We have  read Mr. Rempel's letter to Mr. Hanna and do  not disagree with the contents. Your headline  is a gross deviation from the truth. Whether  or not it is a 'fact' that teachers would 'quit'  over the issue of the existence or non  existence of the open area is an entirely  different point.  The undersigned wish that it be known that  there may be many reasons for their  remaining in or departing from this school  district and that the concept of open area, or  its architectural design, may not be the only  consideration in making this decision.  One would think that a 'sensational'  headline such as this does not belong in an  informative community newspaper and that  a story which concerns specific individuals,  either by name or inference, would be  researched in a more thorough manner.  Robert Cotter  Roger Douglas  Bonnie Hughes  FayeBirkin.  Rod and Gun Club  opposed to marina  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� We should like your readers to know  that the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  is opposed to the proposed marina development on Porpoise Bay.  We feel that it would be detrimental to the  ecology of die bay which is a natural herring  spawning area.  ��� The Club has sent letters to those who will  be making the final decision with a more  detailed explanation of the reasons for its  stand.  t Mrs. B. Rankin,  Public Relations Officer,  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club.  There are not too many sympathies  falling the way of the provincial  government today, but our support has  to go to them in their quest for a noncommercial broadcasting service on  television's Channel 10.  We firmly believe in two things. One  is the educational power of the mas  media and the other is that we have  enough bad television now without  giving it another avenue.  Another commercial television  station will be just that - another commercial station! featuring the same  commercials, the same programs and  the same reruns and clunky movies  available on every other television  network. We can be assured that another  commercial outlet won't mean another  network or another factory putting out a  better quality product that detective-  hospital-horse opera;game show-sob  story goop which flushes out of every  commercial channel to more or less the  same degree. I think we have enough of  that now. Another outlet won't broaden  that horizon.  But television has another feature -  6     0��  ttie power to educate. The power to  attempt to inform people. Well produced  documentaries and other forays into  educational programs have met with  incredible success, both artistically and  functionally.  An education television station on  Channel 10 could be like a living text  book distributing the things people want  to learn or have more information about.  If they get tired of that, they can  always turn and watch The Waltons on  just about any, pthe,r, ..station.  There is a valuable opportunity about  to slip by unless someone does  something about it. The provincial  government has protested the CRTC's  move to open the Channel to yet another  commercial outlet. There will be a  hearing in Vancouver April 22 following  which, the CRTC will make its decision.  To express an opposition view to the  CRTC's plan to make it a commercial  outlet, write to Pierre Juneau, chairman, CRTC, 100 Metcalfe St., Ottawa  and let him know. That letter should be  mailed by April 4.  I   .Iir''It  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� A recent Peninsula Times editorial  spoke approvingly of statements made by  school board chairman P- Prescesky in favor  of better communications between the board  and the public.  And at a recent meeting sponsored by a  parents' group to discuss the board's choice  of a site for the new junior secondary school,  Mr. Prescesky advocated an 'open mind'  policy.  That editorial particularly and press  coverage generally has given a false impression of the real response by the board to  concerned parents and other members of the  community.  Mr. Prescesky's statements, in other  press coverage, that the public was notified of  the board's decision six months ago, are  misleading.  On Sept. 18,1974, The Times reported that  Mr. Hanna, Mr. Mills and Mr. Rutter, 'were  appointed to study three alternative sites.'  The board's secretary-treasurer, Mr.  Mills, has stated that, "everyone had their .  chance' to speak up at last year's "exhaustive  public hearings."  Since there t have been no "exhaustive  public hearings" regarding a new junior  secondary school, it would seem that Mr.  Mills, new to this school district, has been  misinformed.  Perhaps the confusion results from the  similarity of the recent sequence of events to  those which took place after the fire at  Elphinstone. "      ��  At that time, the board's decision was  discussed at a hastily-called public meeting  instigated by members of the public.  The recent 'outcry' of the public is in  response to a process of decision making that  is basically negative in concept. Only at the  instigation of members of the community has  the board agreed to hearings which will  enable the public to participate in a major  issue.  On Feb. 13, a brief was presented at a  board meeting urging public discussion  before a final decision was made and  outlining reasons why the choice of site  should be reconsidered.  Certainly, differences of opinion can lead  to argument, but the defensive attitude of  some board members encountered by the  delegation did little to improve the board's  relationship to the community.  As a member of that delegation, I left that  meeting in angry frustration. It seemed that  the expression of opinion on an issue of  mutual concern was met with considerably  less than a healthy and positive response.  I would like to emphasize that my remarks  about 'some board members' means just  that. One board member, as I recall, did not  participate much in the discussion. Another  trustee,Mrs. Celia Fisher, was quite positive  in her attitude to the delegation.  The prevailing attitude was generated by  a minority.  But the defensive attitude of the board on  ���i the whole results from what is a basically  negative approach to public interest in its  affairs.  If the board is truly committed to improving communication, the 'open mind'  policy would not appear to mean merely, 'in  one ear and out the other', as it has seemed in  lllllllll 'I HIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIIMUII'IIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIiaiMIMHIIIIIIIIIIIIHllllllll IIIIIIMIUMtllllllllllllllllllllll IIIMIIIIUIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMimilllllllinHIIIMIIIIHIIHIIMIHI  BY ALASTAIR  ROGERS  ���������)������������ I �� ���������������������������������������������������IHIMIIIIIIMMIflMIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIlllllMIIIIIMIIIMHHIIIIM  HENRY KISSINGER may be getting  more than his share of bad press these days,  but Gibsons' roving ambassador Ernie Elliott  is doing just fine, thanks.  Tills trip, Ernie is headed for the swamps  of Peru, where he'll be putting his oil pipeline  expertise at the disposal of the internationally  known (ho says) pipeline construction firm of  Williams, Secko and Horn.  Since 1950 or thereabouts, Ernie has  travelled the world building pipelines. But  when tho job Is finished, ho always returns to  lila homo base of,Gibsons.,  Over the years, Ernie's assignments have  taken him to Libya, Iran, tho Persian Gulf,  Columbia, Liberia and most points In between.  Ho returned four months ago after seven  months' work In the Persian Gulf, whoro  Ernie says tho tompernturo reached 140  degrees, (I hope for Ernie's sake that ho  meant dogrcos fahrenheit).  Tills week, he's slated to leave for seven  '*- months ��� tn"F*ioru;~������������-���^���������������^���^�����i t������^���  **E>on Lockstead would like to announce  that the.waiting room trailer at Earls Cove  ferry terminal will be ready for public use on  April 15" she let it bo known.  Just what we've been 'waiting' to hear.  Thanks, Don.  SPEAKING of tho provincial government,  Victoria last week announced that a grant of  $7,715.19 had been approved towards the  construction of tho new museum building In  Gibsons. .  Tho musqum was officially opened by  Davo Barrett on Oct. 10,1974.  Maybe the 19 cents Is to cover the cost of  Ihe ribbon the premier cut.  FOUR members of Sechelt Teachers'  Association will bo attending tlio B.C.  Teachers' Federation convention in Vancouver this week.  Thoy nro STA president Frank Fuller,  Malcolm MncTavlsh, Goof Mndoc-Jones nnd  Wendy Sknpskl,  According to Frank, major Issues  scheduled for discussion "nt tho convention'  Whon ho aimoa back, I'm sure he'll hnvo a   Include learning conditions and a proposed  yarn or two'for mo to pass on to you. Teachers' Professional Act,  ANYONE who says the NDP Isn't nc-  compllshlng anything can't havo heard tho  latest announcement from Don I-ockatond'  MLA,  Ills secrotnry In Victoria placed a longdistance telephone call to mo. tho other day to  konk the news.  The Peninsula^^^^  hiblH   ! Wi'diKMlnys nt Socliclt  ., IU'VnSunshineGiust  i>y  ... ��� ���  I'u-rt-cM River News Town Crier , _  KrclKli'iln��iJji<l.  lk.x.lll)..Sccl>dl.ll,C  nKHicrWW2.1l  ,snir,ctl|��il(in RnU'v (In wtviincc)  l.cv.,l,$7|xir3W, Ik^ond.35 miles, $tt  L";,A���>li),,(^c(TOwXII.  SvivitiU ti,< ureujrwn I'oil Mrlloti tolfymmt.  | / Ami' ,%utul lojfivls /��/�����/1  Councils, boards  meeting times  Bom-da and municipal counclta hold  public mooLinKN at tho following times  nnd places,  ��� Glbnona vlllngo, council, municipal  hall, lflt nnd 3rd Tueadnyf., 7 p.m.  ��� Secholt school board, GHwonn, 2nd  and 4th Thursdays, 7.,'M) (Lower floor,  Gibsons munlclpnU)��U),.������  ;  ��� Socholt vlllfltfo council, municipal  HaU,'1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ��� Sunshlno Const roglonal hoard,  Secholt, last Thursday of each month,  7:30 p.m ,���,-.,-,_���..,.,-,._���.������ ���  Members of tho public may attend  any of those meetings but generally  must obtain prior permission In order to  sponk or represent n doloRntion.  Jim MacFarlane is stepping down as  president of the BCTF, said Frank, and a new  president will be elected during the convention.  ONE local group that doesn't get nearly  enough recognition for its efforts Is Sechelt  legion Pipe Band.  They were down in Vancouver March 16,  helping that city warm up for St. Patrick's  Day In the annual parade.,  THINGS are shaping lip well for tho  second annual Kiwanis music and. drama  festival.  George Cooper, one of the organizers,  reports that there aro about tlio some number  of entries as last year, but with moro Interest  In tho speech' arts, Tlio children's play  category attracted more entries thnn last  yoar, too, sold Georgoi  Entries will bo Judged In early Mny, with  top entrants featured In a public concert on  April 14.  Ray Boothroyd has contributed free uso of  Ws Twilight Theatre; for the public performance.  I^nst year, heavy snow cut down con*  sldorobly on public turnout at tho winners'  concert. If Uio samo atmospheric malady  strikes tills year's festival, oven after the  Kiwanis Club put it forward ono month to  April, tho title 'Sunshine Coast' would best bo  .conceded to an nren moro deserving of It ���  Alaska, for Instance. ,  ELEMENTARY school certainly Isn't  wlwit It used to lie. Close to 40 grade seven  implls from Gibsons elementary left last  Friday for a 10-dny field trip,  No, not to Manning Park or BarkorvlUo.  Thoy wont to Mexico,  Thoir Itinerary Includes Fisherman's  Wharf In San Francisco, Vnndorlxirg Air  Force base, -Disneyland, Tijuana; Carson  Qty, Ijiko Tnhoo nnd Snn Diego zoo.  Supervising tho youngsters will bo school  principal Dnvo llcmpol, three parents and a  grade 12 student from Elphinstone Secondary  Willi an Itinerary llko Uiat, It will bo In*  terosUng to see how many mako It back to  Gib' \m April 12, I know someone who certain,-,/ wouldn't If ho went along on Uio trip,  the past. ,  Public opinion should be actively sought  by the board before major decisions are  made. When approached in this positive  manner, public participation in the initial  stages of its decisions could facilitate the  efficient operation of the board. Time would  not be wasted in bickering 'after the fact'.  Rather than regarding the public as an  aggressive nuisance, the perspective gained  by a positive viewpoint might enable the  board to see the public as a potential  resource, which it is.  I have just received a questionnaire,  supposedly designed to assist the board in its  choice of a new district superintendent.  ,   The questionnaire is so superficial that I  cannot see it as meaningful, other than as a  token gesture of public participation  on  another major issue.  I hope this is not indicative of the kind of  improved communication the board hopes to  achieve.  The kind of confrontation that took place  at those meetings is a far cry' from the  relationship desired by this community, as  well as by the board.  Let us hope that positive means to achieve  improved communication are quickly implemented. R. Leipsic  University credit courses may soon be  available on the Peninsula.  AS A COUPLE of people in Egmont and  Tillicum Bay know, I'm a scuba diver. So is  Georgie. In fact she claimed once that the^  only reason I married her is so I would have a  buddy to dive with.  Being a scuba diver gives one a perspective on the ocean not available to those  mortals who are not addicted to compressed  air. That perspective gives one the vantage of  seeing just how delicate the oceanic environment is. Divers were the first to see that  the ocean just isn't big enough to dispose of all  the world's waste. I don't know of too many  divers who are not environmentally con^  scious.  But, according to a friend of mine in West  Sechelt, there are some who are not; They  make regular visits to the Peninsula. He ran  Into some of them when they both arrived at  the same gas station at the same time. The  divers, according to my friend whom I have  no reason to doubt, were carrying off sacks  of crabs from this area with no regard to  the bag, possession or size limitations.  Needless to say, my friend was disgusted,  but was at a bit of a loss as to what to do in  that situation,  Here is what he should have done: He  should have written down the license number  and description of the vehicle and the occupants if possible. Then he should have  phoned Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft at 883-  2313 or 883-2500 and passed the information as  well as whoro tho vehicle was seen, at what  tlmo and which way they were headed. Ray  would bo happy to take tlio situation from  there,  Possession and size limits aro there for a  very specific purpose. That should be very  obvious. People who don't abide by them  usually punctuate Uielr dofenco with, "Well,  thero's lots moro In Uio sea."  Well, there isn't.  THE TIMES joins with tho Secholt Indian  Band nnd tho village of Secholt In mourning  Uio sudden passing of Clilcf Honry Paull.  Ono didn't havo to bo hero very long to  realize how dedicated tho former chief was In  his pursuit of the betterment of the Native *  Indian wny of life boUi on tho reserve nnd In  society,  Chief Paull was well known and well liked  boUi ns a lender and as a resident. Wo Join In  extending our sympathy to lila family at their,  and our, tragic loss. ,  LETTING off steam docs havo n  becalming effect, I had a telephone conversation with a lady early last week which  aided with hor saying, "I feel better now Uiat  Hint's off my back." ,  Her detonator wont off when slw hoard  over Uio radio that the federal government  lind formed n commission.  Tlio purpose of tho commission v/M{ to  Investigate Iho high prjco of beef In Canada.  Tho commissioners, slid Wild, were to bo paid  ^GO per (l(iy, Iwrts 'flolntf tosuggest that the  federal government form �� commission to  Investigate Iho high prlco of commissioners,  but sho wns loo mad for Umt kind of comment.  ~ "Not only that," she snld, "but they arc to  f#t advlco from Loblawal That la either the  depth or tho height of ridiculousness, At first I  thought It was a mistake,"  Thnt wnsn't the only federal government  By Don Morberg  faux pas which had irked her.  "And the very idea of the m.an carrying  the longshoremen's back-toVwqrk order  missing the plane in Ottawa! Couldn't they  have sent him out on a private plane or a  military jet or something." I was going to add  mat perhaps his mommy should have pinned  a note to his lapel; but again descretion won  over.  The lady concluded with, "you know,  we're making this country into one hell of a  mess and it's the next generation who are  going to be the ones who will have to pay for  it. We're really making an awful mess. That  beef commission was just the last straw."  IN BUMBLING througlvthe 100,000 or so  words which this editorial department pounds  out each week on its Royals, we occasionally  come across some amazing discoveries. One  filing we have discovered is that we need one  more word,  In this age of desizing and unlsexing, there  is a phrase which is in dire need of being  replaced with a single word. That phrase is  lie or she' as In, "Once a president is chosen,  he or she will choose a vice-president for him  or herself." See the point?  ���It', I suppose could be used but that's a  little too desexed, even to tho point of being  dehumanized. There must be another word.  RECENTLY I was wandering around  Egmont. I rather enjoy wandering around  Egmont although, I don't get to do it very  often. I sincerely hope Egmont never changes  much.  Not too long ago, I had a conversation with  a man who lives there and, talking about tho  regional rezoning and tree removal bylaws,  ho said, "we Just want to be left alone,"  Woll, Egmont, I'm rooting for you.  Karin Hoemberg, co-ordinator of the  school district's continuing education  program, said Capilano College was interested in offering credit courses here for $21  per student.  In a report to the board March 27, Mrs.  Hoemberg said she had recently visited  Capitalo College and Harold Kirchner, dean  of career programs, "informed me that the  college is interested in extending its services  to include the Sechelt Peninsula."  Kirchner has y suggested���,. an information  meeting in April for instructors from the  college to inform local high school students  and adults about possible courses, she said.  She felt that the district's Fall continuing  education program should offsgr three college  programs, and, "if they are successful, new  courses could be offered in the Spring, 1976."  Mrs. Hoemberg suggested the trial  courses should include psychology,  management for small businesses and a  secretarial course.  Fee for a three-credit course under the  Capilano College program would be $21 per  student, she said.  She stressed that all financial transactions  would be between students and Capilano  College. The district would not be required,  under the proposed scheme, to contribute  funding.  "As long as Uie district is not compelled to  associate with Capilano College in a way (that  affects the mill rate, co-operation to Introduce courses on college level seems a  positive solution for this area," she said,  The co-ordlnator said that if, in the future,  increased enrolment in the courses  warranted a different financial structure, the  question would bo brought to the school board  tor consideration.  Trustee Colla Fisher felt Mrs. Hoemberg's  proposals, "would be a good way to bo Involved with Capilano College."  Superlntent Roland Hanna said financially, Uie proposed liaison, "would be a good  arrangement.^'  #tf*.W^^  .*##*  SPRIG!  kWaV.a a .  ���*w*%  I Ed and Poggy^^ Purrltt prosont  !������: Artl��t�� lromP��nd��rHorbour, Halfmoon Day, SoeMt, Rob��rt�� Cr����k and Glb��an��  ;���:�� Vocal and ln*trum*ntal Numbers,  P Adult��.$1.50,StudonUandPon>lonbr��j$1.00,ChUdron;75c  | FRIDAY, APRIL 4 at 8:30 p.m. in GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  HALL  ���fry.  3  1  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  Show* Mart at 5:30 p.m���7;30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. and midnight.  HEADED FOR POWELl, RIVER?  Don't lot that ntqp you, Wo'vodoolgnod our  schedule so you can catch tho show AND catch  \\)o forry.  ^e^��/t i^$/tm.���$n> -iY��Ce��  Madeira Park Ph, 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Dining Room; Cocktail Loungo, Catering  temm m>m*mwmm*m*tiim\i*mmitmi <'��Ka��i"Wp>iiiibtt'j ifti^wau  <4,�� iiiuWiii a������'Oi����'  m   jl A'V,  April 6 at Qualicum Beach's newly  renovated theatre the Driftwood Players will  present their most .ambitious undertaking so  far in the 1975 Vancouver Island Drama  Festival.  The play is the biblical drama "Salome"  by Oscar Wilde. It is a dramatic retelling of  the biblical story of Herod, Tetrarch of  Judaea, Salome and John the Baptist and is  Wilde's only tragedy.  Directed by John Burnside who will ^lso  appear briefly as John the Baptist, the rarely  performed work will be accompanied by the  music from the opera that Richard Strauss  wrote after seeing the play, the music  arranged and* led by well known local  musician Ken Dalgliesh.  According to the director this is a most  difficult play for actors, the roles of Herod,  Salome and Herodias, Salome's mother -  being especially challenging for the inexperienced cast.  "I have been delighted with the energy  everyone has brought to bear," said Burn-  side, "And particularly with the quality of  assistance available in the backstage crew.  The costumes designed and made by Nest  '"lewis and the design work of Belinda  MacLeod are of high quality and the props,  goblets, swords and spears, designed and  made by Mike Willis and Mac Mackenie are  just splendid."  Provincial Theatre Consultant Ray Logie  who was visiting the local club ten days ago  observed that nowhere in the province was an  area more plentifully  supplied with ar  tistically able people than the Sunshine Coast  in the areas of costume, design and music  particularly.  On its return from the festival the play will  be presented to local audiences on Friday,  April 11th and again on Friday, April 18th -  both performances to take place at the  Twilight Theatre at 9:30 p.m; after an early  showing of the regularly scheduled movie.  Tickets are purchasable in advance from cast  members. Further showings may be  arranged if demand warrants it.  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  Mrs. Gilbert Lee flew to Port McNeil to  travel back to Sechelt with her daughter Mrs.  Bonnie West and her two little ones Tracy Lee  and Jason Douglas. Jason is the 1973 first  baby at St. Mary's Hospital and the Wests are  expecting the fourth member to be born there  too. Father, Graeme and eldest daughter  Leeann drove down later and will visit with  relatives in the Pender Harbour area as well  as Sechelt.  Everyoner on the Peninsula,r must be enjoying company this Easter holiday or else  where are all the people staying?  Miss Kathy Hamilton, a former resident of  Hopkins Landing, is in Sechelt from Slocan as  guest of Cindy Grafe.  ���swmeMmssbimm.  THE ODESSA FILE.  THE STORY IS TRUE  THE ENDING WILL  STARTLE YOU.  EVERY MONDAY -��� 1:-15 p.m,, Community Hall, Roborla Crook, ElphlnMono Now Horlion*  carpot bowling, cards �� films,  Danco Workshop, Call Jonnllor 005-2407��� 7 p.m,    '    .   2 p.m. S.C.A, No, 69 Carpot Bowling, Old Loglon Hall, Socholt,  EVERY TUESDAY ~~ 7;30 p,m,, Socholt Loglon Hall S,U,D,S, (Socholt Ups and Downs) Club,  , Now Mombors wolcomo,  ��� 2 p,m��� Solma Park Horizons bowling, Solma Park,  ������ 0 p,m��� Al-Anon mooting at St, Aldon's Hall. Roberts Crook,  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� ��� 2 p,m��� Sonlor Swingers danco group, Old Loglon Hall, Socholt,  ~ OiOO p,m,, Olngo, now Loglon Building, Socholt,  EVERY THURSDAY -   0|00 p,m��� Olngo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  ",TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, Ii30-3,Q0 p,m,  ���EVERY FRIDAYS p,1^  April 2 0 p.m. Socholt Gordon Club mooting, St, Hllda'q Hall, Socholt,  April 3���0 p,m, Inloductory Loctura Transcondonta! Meditation aB  taught by Maharoshl Mohosh Yogi, Whllakor Houso, Socholt,  April 4���1 p.m, 0,C,A.N.,$,l, Annual Spring Rummage and Oako Sale, Loglon  Hall, Roberts Crook.  April 4-0|30 p,m, Spring Oonollt Copcort, Vocal and Instrumental, United  Church Hall, Gibsons, Adults $1,50 O.A.P.'S. $ 1.00, Children 70c.  April 18-l.O.P, Oox lunch Social and Mooting, Lawn Rowling Club, Powoll  ���     ������ Rlvor ��� 0 p.m.-  :   April 21    4i30 |o 0|30 p,m, Mood Donor Clinic, St, Mary's Hospital, Socholt,  April 30-2-4 p,m, Gibsons O.A.P.O, Spring Too, Hoalth Centre, Gibsons, ,  The Peninsula^J4met\  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, BXj,  Telephone 885-3231  X5  \s  - .  I *�� ���      .'  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesday, April 2,1975  ' tV"*~*if   a.-- ���  z"?yA) ^./^  VIM  ���.   *~^J  V r  i_i  -v       \  ���*  LOCAL YOUNGSTERS ran into a estimated 800 youngsters combed the me resiiltsoHheirseaifch are, from left,  windfall Easter Sunday at the Sunshine hinterlands around Sechelt's Hackett Richard Johnson, 6; Larry Fradette, 4;  Coast Lions Club Easter Egg hunt. An    Park for hidden goodies.Here displaying    Wade Fisher,4; and Kathy Fisher,5.  SECHELT ���Board of directors of the  i Sunshine Coast Credit Union was increased ���  by two members at the group's annual  general meeting March 22.  There are now 10 directors on the board.  Elected for three year terms were Turner  Berry, Pauline Eeite and Muriel Ball. They  join Don Chappell, John Kelly, R. Inglis and  R. McSav.aney.  Guest speaker at the meeting was* Ted  Blair, loans manager of CUPAC Services Ltd.  of the B.C. Central Credit Union.  He spoke on the CUPAC program of offering low-cost loans to Credit Union members on low incomes, in financial difficulties  and in need'of debt counselling and guidance  in budgetting.  Dick Slater, a representative of the  regional district executive committee, addressed the meeting on the role of the  regional committee in the Credit Union  movement.  Refreshments were prepared by Mr. and  Mrs. Don Chappell.  A credit committee of five members is  slated to be elected at the next meeting of the  board of directors.  Sechelt volunteer fire department this  week reports that on Monday there was a  chimney fire in Selma Park, fought by 16 men  in approximately 45 minutes.  Wednesday saw 19 men at the two hour  practice.  Five men assisted at an accident site on  the Sechelt reserve Thursday and stood by in  case of fire for one and a half hours.  The men battled two blazes on Good  Friday. Davis Bay was the scene of a bush  fire and eight men fought for an hour. Also  there was a grass fife in West Sechelt that 14  men battled for two and a half hours. 1600 feet  of hose was layed at the site.  Saturday was cleanup time in which five  men assisted for one and a half hours-.  The.long awaited day has arrived..- the  commercials come off CBC radio this week.  There will be some exceptions such as  Metropolitan Opera which is made available  only through the sponsorship of Texaco and  probably   some   sports   events.   Network  programs though will still have to arrange for  private affiliates to breakaway to insert their  own advertising, but we should have relief  from the importunate repitition - or will we  miss.jthose/!dummy bottoms"?, ,  ......-j  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2  Concern 8:03 p.m. Marriage - Part 1 Long  lasting Marriage relationships. Part 11  Fighting in Marriage - material drawn from a  cburse which endeavours to help couples fight  more fairly!  THURSDAY, APRIL 3  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. The  group of London, Hugh Bean violin, Eileen  Croxford, cello and David Parkhouse, piano  perform trio In C minor, Brahms; Trio in A  minor, Ravel; Trio in E minor Dvorak. A new  feature for April - test your musical  knowledge against the experts.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. musical  documentary of Phil Nlmmons Band on tour  In the Maritimes and profile on Steve Groves,  guitarist.  FRIDAY, APRIL 4  A Glimpse ofiRachmanlnoff 2:03 p.m. preempts School Broadcast, how a successful  composer is subject to the common joys and  depressions of life.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Rocky  Mountain High -. history, danger excitement  and thrills of the ski scene in Alberta - with  , mountain man Bruno Engler.  B.C. Folio 9:03 "p.m. program for and  about British Columbians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 5  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. explores tho  meaning of their land to the Nlshga people of  tho Nass River Valley, post and present,  Metropolitan Opera 2;00, p.m. Verdi's  Falstaff.  Symphony Hall 6;30 p.m, Montreal  Symphony, Zorlo Shlhmurzayova, violin,  Program Pantomime for Wind Instruments,  Mercuro; Concerto No. 1 In D Prokofieff and  Symphony No. 3 In E flat, (Erolca)  Beethoven.  CBC Stage 0:03 p.m. Chansons based on  novel by Quebec writer Dlano Glguoro, by  George Robertson. An unusual lovcj trlnnglo  finds mother nnd daughter In lovo with tho  My Muslo 0:00 p.m. Frnnk Mulr, John  Amis, Donls Nordon nnd Inn Wallace from  Uio B.B.C.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Cousin Petherlck  raid the WIU by David Watmough nnd poetry  tyy Jnnls llnpnport.  Mimic Alive 11:03 p,m, Christina  , ...Potrowskn, piano recorded In concert at  Wnltcr Hall, Univornl^y of Toronto.  SUNDAY, APRIL 6  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Bill McNeil  talks with Francis( Snyder who with other  young Germans emigrated to Canada in 1927  and established a farming colony north of  Winnipeg.  Cross Country Check-Up 1:10 p.m. with  host Harry Elton.  NHL Hockey 3:30 p.m. Maple Leafs at  Boston.  The Bush and the Salon 6:03 p.m.  Almighty Voice - a documentary theatre  piece created by Theatre Passe Muraille - the  story of a young Cree Indian whose last stand  near Duck Lake, Sask. gave birth to a legend.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Royal  Canadian Air Farce and 90 minute special on  blues singer B.B. King.  CBC Playhouse 10:30p.m. "The Sum Total  of Now" by Bertha Golland from the novel by  Don Robertson. Part 1 Morris Bird, 13 yrs.  makes decisions which affect the lives and  deaths of his friends and relations.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Sheila Fischman  talks with women writers and publishers.  MONDAY, APRIL 17  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Ar  Skloferlen, a folk group from Brittany interpret Celtic songs from France, Scotland  and Ireland.  Identities 8:30 p.m. a series about  Canada's cultural minorities,  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  top of the chart music from 1959 to 1964.  TUESDAY, APRIL 8  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. "With a  llttlo help from my friends" Moelwyn Merchant, Welsh sculptor, poet, scholar, critic  and master teacher shares with listeners his  friendships with six Internationally renowned  artists - tonight stage-designer Tanya  Moselwltsch.  Part 11 0:30 p.m. Tho Huggct Family of  Local..Curtis*  Ottawa sings and performs Renaissance  music.  Part 111 9:00 p.m. A Documentary on the  Supreme Court of Canada as it commemorates its 100th yr. (April 5) Elizabeth  Gray talks with Chief Justice Bora Laskin,  Hon. Mr. Justice William Morrow and others.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. singer-  songwriter Robbie McNeil of Nova Scotia.  K<S.  today? ^n  The Canadian movement lor personal fitness.  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  r  Notice of  Public Hearing  -\  SECHELT ��� A selection of sketches by  Hopkins landing artist Vivian Chamberlin Is  being featured nt Whitaker Houso.  Sho Is a former member of tlio Crofton Art  Group, ,  Jn^  two pnlntlngs on glass - nn old technique  known as hlnterglasmalcrlo.  Tho painting Is turned around for viewing,  producing nn interesting diffusion of color.  This technique la a favorite of tho Blue  Rider Group,  Also on display nt Whitaker House' nro  Afghans by Shirley Apsourls, .shawls by L.  Kry and patchwork pillows by Nicholson.  iot^M^L  ���by OSCAR WILDE  FRIDAY, hfWL II and \  i at 9.3Qp,trw IN THE/TWUIGHT THEATRE  ^,ontodby THE DRIFTWOOD PLAYERS  ADMISSIONS . $3,00 Dlroctod by John tlurntlde  ISSUE NO. 1  VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA  APRIL 22, 1975, 9:30 A.M.  The Canadian Radio-Television Commission will hold a  public hearing beginning on April 22, 1975 at the Hyatt  Regency Hotel, 655 Burrard Street, Vancouver, British  Columbia to consider the following matters:  GIBSONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA  Northwest Communications Ltd., 5381 Ladner Trunk  Road, Delta, British Columbia  Application for renewal of its broadcasting licence for the  cable system serving Gibsons, British Columbia expiring  September 30,1975.  Location where the application may be examined:  Kruse Drugstore.  1557 Gower Point Road.  Gibsons, British Columbia.  SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA  Northwest Communications Ltd., 5381 Ladner Trunk  Road, Delta, British Columbia.  Application for renewal of its broadcasting licence for the  cable television system serving Secholt, British Columbia  expiring September 30, 1975.  Location where the application may bo examined:  The Office of Coast Cable Vision,  Wharf Road,  Sechelt, British Columbia.  INFORMATION ON APPLICATIONS  RIGHT TO'COMMENT: You havo tho opportunity to  lodge a complaint with or mako any representation to tho  Commission with respect to any matter within tho powers  of the Commission thot Is not directed to any application  by submitting a brief submission setting out tho nature of  die complaint or representation to tho undersigned.  You also havo tho opportunity to submit comments on any  application by submitting a written intervention to tho  undersigned ot 100, Motcalfo Street, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A  0N2 and by serving a true copy of Uio Intervention upon  Uio applicant on or before April 7,1975,  Tho Intervention shall contain a clear and concise-  statement of tlio relevant;facts nnd tho grounds upon  which Uio Intervener's support for, opposition to or  proposed modification of tho applications la based,  ��� Bo sure to attach your postal or messenger receipt to  tho copy for tho CRTC, giving proof thnt tho applicant has  received his copy,  VIEWING OF DOCUMENTS; Anyone cnn vlow the  applications nt clthor tho offlco of Uio CRTC, 100 Metcalfe  Street. Room 1601, Ottawa, Ontario or at tho local address  given in this notice for examination of Uie application.  PROCEDURE AT HEARINGS s Road Uio CRTC Rules'of  Procedure to find out Uio rights nnd obligations of the  Krtlon, to a hcnrlng, Copies nro nvnllnulo from In-  'mnllon Canada,  INFORMATION: For additional Information on the  npnllcatlons at tho hcnrlng, plcnRo contact tho CRTC In  writing or by phono flW-OM-piO or DWI-2294,  Guy I/ifcbvro,  ��� - <��� > ..-...���  --       ^Ircetor-Gcncrnl ol Ucoiwlng  CHTC'PiibllQ NoUcc-1975^9  ��a-#|  -A      Cnnndlnn  tVj*    Radlo-Tolovlolon  T^     Commission  Conscll do In  nndlo-Tcl6vlfl!dn  Cnnndlonno ' 'J-   'iV   ''a i r*       *~t  ���-^��a��*wiRosepi  *      t.. J     *.��Ivo |1  aij��h)  3$L&��  ���?.*��\Ja-a\^ J-/��,V^-<,<vg---v ���  j      L ~~1X       ll  ^    *i*   ^    H^fe^��****   *  WITH THE PASSAGE of the new traffic    One of the areas in dispirte was the   park their.personal vehiclesduring fires  bylawin Sechelt, authorities will now be   parking lot tin MennaidiStreetwMcfr  able to crack down on illegal parkers.    reserved for the volunteer firemen to    located alongside the village office.  Report from Legislature  Committment  to  I  3  ' t t /  by Don Lockstead    r������ K       *f !  MLA Mackenzie Riding  sstosass  Ocean Falls has once again been the object  of attention during the current sitting of the-  legislature. The Budget Speech presented by  Premier Barrett indicated continued support  for the Ocean Falls community. During the  Budget Debate I also expressed the government's determination to keep Ocean Falls  both alive and well.  As in the case of the Cancel operation in  Northwest B.C. the government has shown  responsibility by its action in Ocfean Falls.  Not only have jobs been saved and created in  a period of unemployment, but the social  services such as health and education have  been maintained.  , The idea of purposefully abandoning an  entire community with basic industry, small  businesses, schools, and health facilities was,  and is, completely unacceptable to this  government. We have a committment to  Ocean Falls that goes beyond the ups and  downs of the marketplace.  The opposition parties, on the other hand,  have shown no concern for the welfare and  survival of Ocean Falls. They have adopted a  negative attitude towards our efforts to  maintain and improve the community of (  Ocean Falls. In. a recent TV interview the  leader of the Social Credit opposition stated ,  that he would close Ocean Falls because not  enough profit could be realized.  As the government, we have displayed  responsibility in preserving the industry and  jobs of Ocean Falls. The economic future is  secure for Ocean Falls. The economic future  is secure for Ocean Falls. Co-operation  between provincial and municipal governments has brought results to residents. I feel  the efforts of our government and the  determination of local residents have brought  success to the Ocean Falls community.  A Tip ���Roll a banana in thick melted  chocolate, dark or light, semi or sw.cet, cool  til slightly set, roll in crushed pecans, walnuts  or favorite unsalted nutmeats. Fast freeze.  Cut in 1 inch slices. Serve frozen. A shower  party conversation recipe ���show stealer.  Page B-6 i The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 2,1975  AtipiL>F-i\MO  " mi   'i i   ���   i ���   i.    by coo croydon  To lengthen a favorite dress, cut off a six  to eight inch width at hemline, sew a wide  strip of contrast color onto/dress and resew  hemline width to it, making certain if skirt is  cut on bias then strip must be bias ciit too.  For stylish finish insert contrast sleeve to  match, or on tie edge. <,_���'���."���  A Tip ��� 3 eggs, 2 level tablespoons water  will replace five eggs in Apple Torte recipe.  One tablespoon of water equals one egg, Be  sure measurement is level.  A Tip ��� Too much liquid causes  heaviness, toughness in cakes.  A Tip ���To retain flavor, wrap winter  squash butcher style,; in oiled foilwrap,place  in shallow dish of water (I use easy clean pie  plate for mine). Place in oven to bake  alongside rbast.  Onion Robber! Beware. Onion with pork  roast steals flavor.  Tightly seal leftover onion in  refrigerator ��� onion is a germ collector.  In defence of same, plant one or two onions  in row of carrots to ward off pesky little earth-  habitant chompers ��� works in flower beds  too!  .  (s^?) Rocyclo f hi�� i&ewepaporl  * 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 potiently for ready reference   ....   anytime!- ���  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  J AMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  AH Makf s Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        -^      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to-4-pjp.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways ��� Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET a CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824   R.R. 2, Gibsons ,  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  DRYWALL SERVICES  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  AAORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Brick, Block. Stone, Concrete  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES.  OVER 8 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phone or write H. Banka  7370 Gllley Ave., Burnaby  Phone [112] 433-3137  PAULJUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms  Additions, etcetera  885-2837  Sandy Hook  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  DAY CARE  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  ��� -I  i, ��� I        .      I II I      ���      ��|       SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality I* our Namo  Building Is our Gamo  Residential ��� Commorclal  Fireplaces and Bricklaying  885-2692 ��� Box 868, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evot 005-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  8B3-9062 day ar night  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 883-2505  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (tho Plywood Pooplo| '  ALL PLYWOOD;  Exotic nnd Construction  f'nnolllnn ��� Poors ��� Mouldings  Gluoti, insulation  Hwy, 10) -.Ollbion*-. 006.9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1?711 UP.  '"All. BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRCTC-GRAVEL"  ->        "WESIWOQDnOMr.f."  "GENERAL PAINT"  0IK..2A42 006.7033  Highway 101 -.Gibsons  UBG"tfVOB&~6pQCGB"tQ"''*~"~*"���~'"  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  CAPILANO DRYWALL  Serving your area  PHONE 9802368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoo ��� Cat  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excovotlons  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD,  Soptlc Tank-Ditching  Excavating ��� LandCloarlng  Road Building--Gravol & Fill  886-2830  i Larry's Drywall Sorvlco*  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturod callings  R.R. IM, Socholt 885-2464  _,_          L.B.FRAPBTTfi   BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  ���~~^ Road-BulldlngrLandCloarlngr otc   Hlllcrost Avo., RR 1, Glbsona  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING   -SAND  , GRAVEL-���'f ILL  Phono 886-7109  Wilion Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3-6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  'CASTLE'  Dry Wall  Phono 803-2436 * Halfmoon Day, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Still oporatlno undor (ho direction ol  Horh fthonplln  ���-" ���-�� -<--��� Pull Drywall fiorvlcos --������ ---����� ���  m Filling " Tnplno " Sparkle Colling*  PHONE 008-2936  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc,  Barry & Dan Looch 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 866-7605  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, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OP ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial - Commorclal  All work guarantood ��� Pro'o ostlmntos  Jo* McCann, Box 187, Madolra PnrK  '    p|,ort-��003.99l3  SUPERIOR EloctrkCo,  Socholt, B.C.   ...�� Call nns-3339 lor Proa Kstlmfitos,, ..,   ,  Ouornntood Work nwl Uoasonnblo Hnlns,  R. Slmpklnt, lie EUctrlclan  AAASONERY  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS    At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcatlng-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886-7721       Ro��. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE �� INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ������ Canoo*  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ES1IMATES-PH   8B6.9604   or   886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marino Accessories ��� Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and crulsors  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 885-2512        ���  Vancouvor toll frooi 609-5019   ��� �����, I ��� ���  PAINTING & DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943, Socholt  885-2734 Evenings: 885-2936  PIANO TUNING "        CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repairs  .Electronically Checked .  Workmanship Guarantood  David Nowoselski 886-2783  PLUMBING & HEATING  L & R PLUMBING AND HEATING  New Installations and Repairs  residential and Commercial  Water Heaters, Hot Water Heating  885-2918 Sechelt, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipejitting - Stebmfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed   Phono 886-7017      SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  . Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Salos and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lon Coatos 886-7685 .  Ray C,oates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  RETAIL STORES  J.RHODE  Ma*onary Construction  BRICK "BLOCK ��STONE  FIREPIACES'FACINGS  7045, M2nd St��� Surry, B ,C,        Phono 896-9747  IMM��wnMnaMnandMHWMWH��Mi  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, PocMng, Storage  ��K����-��mw-,^,rfl��KlnoMaiorl.olv.l��rjolo/^������>^^^^.  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movors  Ph. 006-2664, R.R, 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nurnory ��� Robortu Crook  Landscaping  -Shrubs ��� fruit Troos . Por|lll��or  (lorry Pfnnts ��� Boddlng Plants. ponl Moss '  Pully llcansod Po��||c|do Sprnylng lor  i   Landscaping and Irons  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph, 086-2684  Your OualnasB Card  Inthlttapoxowlll  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Coat ��� High Powor  C&S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Grovel  Duroid * Shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  phono  885-2992 885-2064  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards ��� Banners ��� Truck Lettering  Boats ��� Plywood Signs ��� Windows, etc.  Mason Rood, Wost Socholt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Hoat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service ,  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD. r~"  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concroto  Forming  Systoms   -  Com  pressors ���   Rototlllors  ��� Generators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy, ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  .t^ ������������ ��� -������!���!   IIW���.���H-**.!!!��� ��� ���' I.^��������������������������������������J������,��� l.llllll^  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domosflc & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  -...,,���m,_���.��Carnp|oloJnstru^  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2(bl2 or 805-2359 ovos,  "^TT.     <<RENT |T AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Ront or Soil Almas) Evorylhlnq"   ,  Typowrltors ��� Lighting Plants ��� Tolovlslons  Rototlllors   ���   Comunt   Minors   ���   Lawn   Rokos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 006-2040    2-t HOUR SERVICE  > i in ��� ������ ��� "ii �� n  REPAIR SERVICE     ��� I"- -     ���    ""      ''        "'     ���'  C. H, Enforprlsos  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Washers, Rryors, Rangors (commorclal and  ��� ���'-"-(k)mo��tlc)rP0ll''''��'''onrtlto��tinii,",~""''"*r  R,R, #1, Dovli Day Phon��Cliff 805-9721  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Secholt, B.C.  Office 885-2625, Home 885-9581  Roy"ond Wagonaor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609- Socholt, |B.C,  005-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday fl|30 a,m, to 5|30 p,m,  Friday ovonlng hy appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Comploto Troo Sorvlco  "PiSinpirCuar ontoorJ," lij'iilfotJ'WorK"  . Prlcos You Can Irust  Phono i, RISBEY, 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J H C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFOAD SALES ft SERVICE  wn sorvlco oil hrnnds ���������  005-254(1  across (50m Iho Rod �� Whlto '  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ������ ELECTROHOME  qnd ZENITH DRALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHIHI'  .0oK7o9rSocholt��� Phono 00&-9QI6 .  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  L-a      JJ  ��[^V APW  WPaiisa8asaiBa��.s����sa  a  1  1  B  1 Flat or Low-Slop�� Hoof?  consult us about insulation;  for either electric  or oil heat.   ..  -: fre�� estimates ���'  S2J 886-7320  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2  ��� CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  ,General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Stooge"  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  Tales  Tattle  Tales  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Rookie  Of  Cont'd'.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Yqur  Move  Takfe  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  .Word  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00  15  30  45  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  The.  Year  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  /   News  v   News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  00  J5  30  45  Mr.  Wizard  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  NHL  Hockey  Pittsburg  At  News  News  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  'Bob    "'"  Switzer  Hourglass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Untamed  World  Truth'-Or  Conseq.  Treasure  Hunt  News  News  News  News  Mike"  Douglas  Price Is  Right  Montreal  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Music  Machine  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "Dead  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Cont'd.  Cont'd.-  Banjo  Parlour  Challenging  Sea  Backstage  Hollywood  00  15  30  45  Themed  Evening  "She  Stoops  Man _  Running"  Peter  Graves  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Themed  Evening  ".She  Stoops  Promise  Promise  Promise  Promise  That's My  Mama  Movie: .  "Kremlin  Hoi lywood  Squares  May T  Moore  00  15  30  45  To  Conquer-'  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The  Law  The  Law  To  Conquer"  ConF'd.  Cont'd.,  .Tony  Orlando  And '  '<���  Dawn  Letter"  Barbara  Parkins  Cont'd.  Dr. In  The House  Owen  Marshall  10  00  The  15  Players  30  The  45  Players  News  News  News  News  Wide      ���  Tonight  World  Show  News  Cont'd.  Owen  Film  News  Cont'd.  Marshall  Board  News  Cont'd.  Crimes Of  Players  Movie:  Cont'd.  Passion  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  News ���  News  Special  Wide  World  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  "Whose  Got  The  Action"  News  News  News  News  "Emilie"  Cont'd.  Movie:  "Trunk  12  00  15  30  45  Movie:  TBA  TBA  TBA  Movie:  "The  Journey"  Cont'd.  Dean  Movie:  Martin  "Mother  Cont'd.  Is A  Cont'd.  Freshman  To  Cairo"  George  Sanders  WEDNESDAY, AprU 2  Channel 4���7:30 p.m.���Dead Man Qn the  Run���a 1975 TV movie, stars Peter Graves as,  the new head of an elite squad of Federal  investigators.  Channel 8���8:30 p.m,���The Kremlin  Letter ��� Noel Behn's espionage novel about  Western intelligence agents swept up in  Russian cold war intrigue.  Channel 2���12 midnight-Summer  Holiday ��� Four youngsters take a jaunt  through Europe, finding romance on the way.  Cliff Richard sings in this movie.  TmjRSDAY; April 3  Channel 12���9:30 p.m;���The Deadly Affair ������ James Mason as a civil servant on the  trail of "murder. ,  Channel 6���12 midnight���The McKenzie  Break ��� World War II yarn about German \J~  boat officers planning to tunnel out of a  British POW camp.   .  Channel 6���2:15 a.m.���Support Your Local  Sheriff ���, Western spoof about .an easygoing  stranger who becomes the lawman of a wild  and woolly town.  FRIDAY, APRIL  4  Channel 7���8 p.m.���The Other ��� Gothic  thriller set in the summer of 1935 when a  tranquil Connecticut town is shaken by a  series of inexplicable tragedies.  Channel 12���9 p.m.���Suddenly Last  Summer with Elizabeth Taylor, Katherine  Hepburn and Montgomery Clift in Tennessee  William's play.  Channel 12���11:25 p.m.���Youngblpod  Hawke ��� Herman Wouk's best seller about  the rise of a Kentucky truck driver who  becomes a novelist.  Channel 8���12 midnight���The andromeda  Strain ��� a thriller about a micro-organism  that decimates a town overnight and  threatens the world.  Channel 6-1:45 p.m.���Rhino ��� tale of an  African animal hunt.  SATURDAY, APRIL 5  Channel 5���3 pm.���Cheaper By The  Dozen ��� a comedy based on recollections of  what life is like in a family of 12 children.  Channel 8���9 p.m���Flap stars Anthony  Quinn and Claude Akins in the clash of an  Indian and bigoted police sergeant.  Channel 12���11:50 p.m.���Sex and the  Stogie Girl ���To boost circulation, the  editor of a scandal magazine attacks the  reputation of a research psycologist.  Channel 5���11:15 p.m.���Inherit The Wind ���  with Spencer Tracy, Fredric March, and  Gene Kelly.in a movie dealing with the  famous trial in the twenties in which a school  teacher is arrested for teaching Darwin's  theory of evolution.  SUNDAY, APRIL 6  Chsannel 5���10:30 a.m.��� The Babe Ruth  Story covering the rise of the baseball hero to  his death.'  Chennel *-7 p.m. Man In Th6 Wilderness���starring Richard Harris, as a man  badly mauled by a bear' in the 1820s and  survives to be looked upon as God by the  Indians.  Channel 6���11:50 p.m.���Clint Eastwood as  a drifter competing with two others in the  search for $200,000 put in an unmarked grave  during the Civil War.  MONDAY, APRIL 7  Channel 5���9 p.m.���What's The Matter  With Helen? ��� a psycological mystery about  two troubled women who go to Hollywood to  found a talent agency for would-be child-  stars. -.  Channel :12���11:30 p.m.���She Wore a  Yellow Ribbon ���An undermanned U.S.  Cavalry outpost makes'a desperate attempt  to repel invading Indians.  Channel     8���12! midnfght*-The  Aquarians ��� starring   Jose   Ferrer   .and  Ricardo    Montalban    as    scientists    investigating a mysterious pollution of the  ocean.  TUESDAY, APRIL 8  Channel 8���8 p.m.���The Violin ���  Academy Award nominee film about a young  boy's encounter with a wayfaring musician.  ���Channel 8���12 midnightr-JGteronimo ���  stars Chuck Connors as the Indian warrior  who fights the cavalry for better conditions  for his people.  ���.���ft*:*.  WEDNESDAY, APRU, 2  Channel 2, 6���8 p.m.���She Stoops To  Conquer ��� actors from the Stratford Ontario's Company In Oliver Goldsmith's  ���comedy.  THURSDAY, APRIL 3  Channel 4���7 p.m.���Confessions of Dick  Van Dyke ��� Dick offers a comic look at fear  as he. sets the hour's theme by confessing to  be a coward.  Channel 12���8:30 p.m.���Sojourner��� the  career of Sojourner Truth, evangelist,  abolitionist, and former slaves convinced that  both her name and mission were divinely  Inspired.  FRIDAY, APRIL 4  Channel 8���7:30 p.m.���A Jacques  Cousteau special ���The Sleeping Sharks of  Yucatan.  TUESDAY, APRIL 8  St.anley Cup play-offs could start tonight  on Channel 2, 6. ��  Channel 6���6 p.m.���47th Annual Academy  Awards presentations.  Channel 12���8 p.m.���The Runaways ���  family adventure drama about a boy and a  leopard whose separate flights to freedom  bring them together in a unique friendship.  i1  ���00  15  30  45  3  THURSDAY, APRIL 3  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Hasty  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Price Is  Right  Deajer's  Choice  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Heart"  Cont'd!  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word    ,  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Family  Court  Hi   Diddle  Day  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  News  He Knows  News  She Knows  News  Brady  News  Bunch  What's  New?  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Sports  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make  A Deal  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  Hourglass  Hourglass  Salty  Salty  Concessions  Of  Dick Van  Dyck  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  Lawrence,.  .Welk  Lawrence  Welk  The..  Waltons  The  Waltons  Karen  Karen  Funny  Farm  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Mac  Davis  Show  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Chico &  The Man  Palisers  Palisers  Harry O  Harry O  Horry O  Harry.O  Movie:  "A  Dandy  Aspect"  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  Police  Women  Police  Women  Mia  Farrow  Laurence  Harvey  Police  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Palisers  Palisers  Honorable  Members  News  News.  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Tonight  Roc kford  Files  Roc kford  Files  News  News  News  News  Kurig  Fu  Kung  Fu  News  News  News  News  Special  Wide  World  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Corky"  Cont'd.  ponPd.  News  News  News  News  00 Movie:  15 TBA  30 TBA  45 TBA  Movie:  "The  McKenzie  Break"  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  The, .  Waltons  The  Waltons  American  Parade  Series  "Sojourner"  Hollywood  Squares  Movie:  "The  Deadly  Affair''  James  Mason  Nows  News  Movie:  "The  Movie:  "The  Shocking  Miss Pilgrim1  Malta  Story1;  Alec  Guinness  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45-  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  V 15  /   30  45  00:  15  30  45  00  I 15  30  4b  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  ���15  30  46  SATURDAY, APRIL 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Lucky  Jim  Pro  Bowlers  Movie:  "Cheaper  T^e  Golden  Years  Outdoor  Sportsman  Wagon  Train  Wagon  Train  Canadian  West  Roller  Derby   .  Hocfcey  Series  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Skiing  Skiing  KMianie  Klahanie  Pro  Bowlers  Pro  " Bowlers  Dozen"  Cont'd.  Evergreen  Express  Roller  Derby  Roller  Derby  Hee  Haw  Hee  Haw  Roller  Derby  Under  Attack  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  NHL  NHL  Hockey  Hockey  Buffalo  At  Toronto  Hockey  Cont'd..  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Maude  Maude  .News  News  Movie:  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  News  News  News  News  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  Wide  World  News  News  Animal  World '  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  News  News  News  News  Under  Attack  Wide  World  The  Manhunters  The  Manhunters  Wide  World  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  NHL  NHL  Hockey  Hockey  Movie:    -  "The  Wackiest  Ship  Of  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal   '  Buffalo  At  Toronto  Hockey  In  The  Army"  Cont'd.  All  Star  Wrest I ing  Wrestling  Page 12  Page 12  Channel 12  Special  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  All In  The Family  Candid  Camera  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  All In     ,  The Family  Pl9h     'I  Chaperrel  Movie:  "Flap"  Anthony  Quinn  Movie:  "Barefoot  In  The  Good  Times  Movie:  "The  Mary T  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Sing A  Song  Sanford  & Son  High ���  Chaperrel  Bol>  Newhart  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Anthony  Quinn  Park"  Robert  Jane  Fonda  Kemlin  Letter"  Barbara  Parkins  The  Carol '  Burnett  Show  Academy  Performance;  "Flap"  Anthony  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  News  News  News  Premiere;  News  Movie:  "Inherit  The  Patrick  O'Neal  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie;  "Crime  Club"  Scott  Quinn  Shelley  Winters  Cont'd.  Movie;  "A  Time  For  Sammy  Company  Conrd.  Wind"  Sponcer  Trpcy  Gene  News  News  News  Movie:  Thomas  "Mr. &  Mrs.  Cop"  News  News '  Larry  Solway  Love"  Cont'd.  Movie:  "The  Cont'd  Nows  News  Nows  Fredric  Mbrch  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  "Flap"  Anthony  Quinn  Cont'd,  Anthony  Costello  ��� Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  "The Good,  Tho Bad &  Tho Ugly"  Younn  ons"  Marlon  Lion  Brando  MONDAY, APRIL 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Market  Place  Edge Of  Night  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  /Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Visit"  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  00  15  .'30,  45  Juliette  Juliette  -Take: ������  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Ingrid  Bergman  ���Anthony-  Quinn  Your  Move  Take"  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good   Word  00  15  30  45  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  00  15  30  ���45  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  College  Basketball  News  News  Flying.  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  00  15  30  45t  Klahani-  Klahani  Hourglass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Conseq.  Hollywood  Squares  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  00  15  30  45  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  The  Rookies  The,  Rookies  Special;  Carl  Sandburg's  Lincoln  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  00  15  30  45  Mary T  Moore  This Is  The Law  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  "What's  The  Matter  Mary T  Moore  This Is  The Law  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  .00  15  .30  45  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Carlbe  Caribe  Caribe  Caribe  With  Helen?  Come  Alive  E annon  annon  Cannon  Cannon  Medical  Centre  Medical '  Centre  Medical  Centre  Slstle  tfc  10  oo  15  ���30  :45.  Documentary News  Conl'd,   . News  Conl'd. Wide  Cont'd. .World  News  News  Tonight  Show  Documentary  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.   News  News  News  News  The  Sweeney  The  - Sweeney  11  :00  :15  30  ���45  ,News  News  News  News  Mystery,  Wide  World  Mystery  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show ,  News  News  News  Nows  Movie:'  "Raintree  County"  Cont'd.  News  News  News  News  12  00  15  :30  45  Movie:  "Faces"'  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  "Anzlo"  Robert  Mltchum  Elizabeth  Taylor  Montgomery  Movie;  "Tho  Aquarians"  Cont'd.  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  About  Faces  Diamond'  Head  Funoromo  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv_  Griffin  Kojack  Kojack  Kojack  Ko|ack  Candid  Camera  Lets Make  A Deal  Mai>de  Maude  The  Jefferson  NYPD  NYPD  Don  August  Dan  August  Movie;  "She  Wore  A  Yellow  Ribbon"  FRIDAY, APRIL 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  .10  .15  00  15  30  46  6  00  15  30  If)  00  II)  :.m  41)  F lying  Nun   ���  Edno Of  Nlfjht  Gonoral  Hospital  Monoy  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps,  Movloi  "It  FBI  Edgo Of  Night  Of  Arts  Dinah  Dinah  Stevo  McQueen  Good  Word  I'rico Is  /Rlffy  Dealer's  Cholco  Ju  Ju  otto  lotto  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Happened  Summer"  Cont'd.  It's Your  Move  Tako  Thirty  Dlna  Dlna  Dinai  Dlna  Ho Knows  Sho Knows  Ik) I.  Nowhprl  lourp an  Hourglass  Toll Tho  truth  ����uoi  lisuoi  Truth Or  Contaq,  Hollywood'  Squares  Nowi  Now*  Nows  Nows  Mlko,  Douglas  Mlko  Douglas  Nows  Nows  Ntiws  Nows  Hourglass  Hourglass  Clifps  Kolchnl  Tho  Stalkor  Sanford  A Son  Tlio Mem  Harolla  Barolln  llarotla  Darotfa  'Comody  'Spoclal  Wo'll Got  By  Family  Itnliln.nn  Jncquni  ConsliKiu  Rookford  Film  Rack ford  lMloi  All In  Tho Family  MASH     r  MA5II  Movloi  "Tho  Othor"  Uln  Jncquoi  Crmiluau  iMpvIni  "Cnncruln  About  Fncos  Century  Solo  Funornmn  Funorama  Funoromo  Nows  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Ef.  , .len ll  Jloln  Troniurn  unl  Cnmodv  Spoclal  Wo'l   Got  ���V  thVo"  lumon  )i/|)||c(itori"  Bromflold  Cont'd.  A mlro nutria  Strain"  llnwko"  Su/finnn  I'lioihotlo  Cont'd,  00  15  30  si 5  00  IS  30  <IS  00  I!)  30  -1''  00  IS  30  00  II)  :w  ���if)  8  on.  no  sld  no  I 1,li  10  ���II,  10  Ittr  ���in  SUNDAY, APRIL 6  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  Corpora tons  Corporations  Grand  National  Howard  Cosall  Wldo  World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Casar's  World  Country  Garden  Sunday  Mallnoo;  Fishing  Champs.  Wagon  Train  ' S,C,L  Sunday  Theatre;  Skiing  Uuolquo  Show  Sports  Wldo  World  Pooplo  Powor  Pooplo  Powor.  Bewitched  Bewitched  Cliannol 12  Spoclal  "A  Llttlo  Gamo"  Cont'd,  Wagon  Train  Face Tho  Nation  "A ,  Llttlo  Gamo"  Cont'd,  Out  Out  Anc  Anc  cok  ook  ior  tor  Sneaking  Out  Arts  75  Tho  Fisherman-  Modi*  Modlx  Moot Tho  Cross  Nows  Nows  faking  Arts.  75  The Journal Tony  Jofforsons.        International Orlando  Spcrots Of       Question And.  The Poop , Poffod ,     , Down  Music  To Soo  Hymn  Sing  Nows  Nows  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Nows  Nows  How  Como?  Music  To Son  Studonl  Forum  Sixty  Mlnuloi  ''WlflS  ill  Untamed  World  Adorn 12  Adam 12  Mlnulos  m  las  - on  D  snoy  To Toll  Wlld  Nowi  World  Nows  Rhoda  6  I)  snoy  Truth  Tho  Kingdom   ,  News  At We-   i  Nows  Rhoda  1)  snoy  Dsnoy  '     Nows  Chor  Accoss  ��H  .if,  D  snoy  , Undor-  Dlsnoy  Nowi  Chor  Access  Chor  lloach  Combori  Irish  Rovers  Son  World  Movloi  "Mon  Dinoy  )|��noy  ipvlot  anc rote  t  Bnach  tit"  Rovers  Koack  Ko ack  Movloi  "Man  tho  Good  Tlmo*  The, '  Wnllnni  Tim  Wollons  in  Wiidornoss"  Richard  Junglo  Cnpur"  Mnrshnll  McClnud  Tho   ,  Waltons  Tho,  Waltons  Kolack  iSn|nck  plnnno.  so acK  p,n|nck  'Innno  Warwick  WlldornoH1'  Richard  Harris,  Conl'd,  flacharach  And  Asioalnlm  Show  ur(orma;ico  orbrmanca  orfnrmaimo  'orlormnnco  Cont;,j.  Mod Ir, Ino  Man  Snoelcil;  Many  Ulhappy  HoIurni  Parformanco  Porlornianco  Porformanco  I'orlnnnanca  Dlonno  Warwick  Tho  Protectors  Car  Car  Car  Car  G  loot  Markol  I'I ooo  Oinhuds-  man  Now*  Nowi  Mnvloi  Wlckl"  Anplhor  i'olnl Via  Of;  ovloi  vu  Markol  I'loco  Omhudi-  man  Tho  I'mloclnri  Nowi  Nowi  Middle  Yoari  Cont'd.  Shodnw"  Pounlm  Cont'd.  Hows  OWI  OWS  Conn .  Conl,,  Cnnl'd,  .Priiliomtiu  Wrtiimn"  1 Riilmrt  Conrad  Worfd  Con-  Inroiicii  1  v, an I la I  Common!  *'"Nawi""  HOWS  NOWS  Movloi  Mnvloi  10 16   ���'iVIrqlnl  Att      Conl'd,  an"  Joan  ilackolt  [Iradlod  Olilmon  .'?vl��i  io Onod  io Bad fl,  o Ugly"  l.nil  Man"  "Sox  And Tho  Slnnlo  Girl"  TUESDAY, APRIL 8  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL fl  CHANNEL T  CHANNEL 0  00  16  :30  ���15  ;00  :15  30  45  ;00  15  :30  45  ���00  ID  30  45  6  00  :1B  ;30  :45  ,00  ',16  30  ,45 !  00  '���J8  /111  10  11  -00"  lift  .10  ���IS  12J8  -15  Coronation  Stroot ���  Edge Of  Nfght  Gorieral  Hospital  Money  Maio  Celebrity  Swoops.  Movloi  "Shock  Tho  FBI  Edgo Of  Nfght  Tattlo  Tales,  Dlna},  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ju  Ju  lotto  otto  ���ffilrty  Brady  Bunch  Bonqnra  Bonanza  Troatmont",  Stuart  Whitman  Roddy    '  Your  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  CHANNEL 12  Prlco Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  About  Facos  Diamond  Hoad  Family  Court  Shop  Bonanza  Bonanza  Nows  Nows  McDowall  Cont'd.  NowJ  Nows  Family  Shop  ^OWJ  ^ows  ^OWS  NOW!  Ho Knows  Sho Knows  Brady  Bunch  Spoaklna  Out  "���low. '  vow��  vows  NOWS  Fylrig  Nun  Mws  Nows  *low��  Sows  vllko,  Douglas  rons  rons  rons  rons do  Academy Toll Tho Academy , Academy  Awards Truth Awards ' Awards  Academy Exploration Acadomy Academy  Awards Northwest Awards Awards  Mlko,  to"  Douglas  *jows  NOW!  vows  Sows  Academy  Awards  Acadomy  Awards  M^vlo,  T  Acadomy  Awards  Acadomy  Awarai  ,  Academy  Awards  Acadomy  Award"  Good  M  MASH  tor  ior  >er  ior  8 Ull /\C(  ;1S      Aw.  30      Ral  Acadomy  Awards  Rainbow ,  Country  Tho  Violin  Follco  ��� SIP'  Follco  Story  dot;  Bob  oFa  Waly  Pollco  Story  Inlaws  ^OWI  vnw��  Nowi  ��  eie?  oadllno  union  aura  ouro  ourg  ourg  ati  an  ass  an  Nowi N'  World Sh  ow��  .aw��,  anight  Show  "Nowi ������**"*"  Nows  Nowi  Nows ���  World  My��l��ry  Tpriloril'  Shaw  might  low  Shi  I a wall  ,lvo ?i  lawoll  !lvoO  vowi  vnwi  ���-ows  vwvlo^  Tho  fB?  ow  ^nw��  Now*  NOW*  Nowi  "Tho  Swool  Rtdo"  Cont'd.  ^Iiiwi  ^nwi  ^-owi  NoWl  ttlth  ACryital  Plumage"  ft  Movloi  cfenln,n"  Connori  Iany  Frannlnia  Jacqollno  nilial  Grnnrio"  Conl'd.  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Nows  Nows  Nowi  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Man About  Tho Houso  Spoclal;  Tho  Runaway*  Tho  ���&iT  Moylni  "SoliJI.tr*  n|n"  S(ovo  McQuonn  Cont'd,  ^n villi  Aflnr  Mi  Tho  Fox"  h  on  Simrp CSA Approved Microwave Oven  650 W power output makci this  tho fnstcst cooking mlcrownvo  oven. nnsy-ftcccs��(l<H)r opens from  rlRht lo loft, Spills nnd spntlcr*  cfln't burn,on. Conforms lo nil  ROYcrnmcnt nnfety requirements,  Hlnck nnd Chrome with Wolmit  trim.  Thl.v model Is now In -stock *- --*-'-  $549.95  m ^  ELEC110ilCS 11PPL1AP3CES  Cowrie Str SocMt    ^^^���^w��^^'.88MS68  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmsmmmtmmm^BmmBmmM%iiimmummeammmmtmM,��  rVlako thing* ovon ocular with automatic oiling.  i Now automatic n|llno and man����l ovorrldo makm tho ,  Plon����r   1200  ovon  mor-s  popular   with   woodcutt��ri  nvorywlmrn, Tlio ruflgod, rollablo 1200 It donlgnnd lor  pooplo whn  nnod morn mu��c|o  than a   'hobby  clai*'  machlno,  from only-  i95  nns-9A26  SECHELT  ,.  CHAIiSAW  CENTRE  mumm^MM  V  A  Now Ro|ooso�� ...  ov��r 3,000 to vl��w  FLASHBACK FEVER  D��tit ol Prltaln  NOW ONLY  ��M  JUST ARRIVED  AT  THE BARGAIN BARN  60 RoonvSlxo Ruga  - y^^m^^l. ^T*!Lrf  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  Opposlto Sunahlno Auto  Phono 005-2928  OPEN9t30-5|30  TUESDAY TO SATMRDAY PageB-8
The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, April 2,1975
I
Sechelt school board will ask the Van- .
couver Sun to print a retraction of its March 7
article charging certain trustees with a
conflict of interest. .'-   [■
In the article, a Sun staff reporter quoted
regional district director John McNevin as
sayingthat, "school board members who own
land near the arena site many be profiting
from the location (of the proposed new junior
secondary school) there."
McNevin subsequently denied making this
statement and the school board sought legal
advice on possible action against the Vancouver daily paper.
At the board's March 27 meeting,
secretary-treasurer Roy Mills' said the
district's lawyers did not feel the board could
take action against the Sun.
According to legal advice, said Mills,
"certain items in the article are defamatory,
but the board, as a corporation not in
business, can't be defamed as a group, "but
individual trustees can be defamed."
He said that since none of the trustees did
own land near the proposed school site, none
of them had been defamed as individuals and
could not, therefore, take legal action
themselves.
Mills said he had explained to the district's
lawyer that McNevin had written to The
Peninsula Times claiming he had been
misquoted in the Sun article.
"(The lawyer) said this is all we can expect anyway and suggested that we should
send the letter to the Sun, asking them to print
it."
The secretary-treasurer said the paper
would either have to print McNevin's denial of
the comments or try to justify the article.
He told trustees that McNevin was going to
send a letter to the board disclaiming the
remarks attributed to him.
Chairman Peter Prescesky said: "If the
letter comes from McNevin, we will send it to
the Sun."
A storm which raked the Sunshine Coast
Easter morning caused more that $2 million
damage around Georgia Strait.
All ferry sailings to Vancouver Island
were excelled for most of Sunday as high
winds continued into the day.
Most of the damage was reported at
marinas and airports where high winds
turned over''"aircraft and caused waves which
damaged moored boats. Power outages were
reported all around the Strait including
Vancouver where traffic lights were put out
over a large section of the city.
It is reported two freighters anchored at
Vancouver broke their moorings in the high
winds.
Locally, high winds brought trees crashing
down across sideroads.
Sechelt RCMP were called out at 4 a.m.
Sunday morning to clear Norwest Bay Road
after it was blocked by a fallen tree.
At least one small boat, torn from its
moorings elsewhere on the coast, was washed
up in the Sechelt area.
B.C. Hydro repair crews worked through
Saturday night and Sunday morning to bring
storm damaged transmission lines back into
service. '
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AWARD  WINNERS  were numerous and Golden Ladder winners. After the
among the First Sechelt Brownies last presentations, the Brownies took part
week. The pack held a special awards in an Easter Bonnet contest with the
day where interest badges, Golden Bars young   ladies   modelling   their   own
and Golden Ladder awards were made, creations.
The above Brownies are the Golden Bar — Timesphoto
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A -
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Church services are held each Sunday
at 11:15 am. in St. John's United
Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal
Group of Christian Scientists.
Everyone welcome
Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882
Tho United Church
off Canada
SERVICES:
St. John's United Church - favb Bay
Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.
Qibioni Unitad Church
Sunday Services -11:15 a.m.
MINISTRY:
Rov, Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333
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S^jli-
SEVENTH-DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH
SABBATH SCHOOL-SDt. 10;30 a.m.
at Rodrooffs Road
Anglican Church
Evoryono Wolcomo
For  Information  Phono 885-9750
883-2736
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
88(>. 7-149
Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt
.Sunday School - I0;(X) n.m,
Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.
Wed. Bible Study • 7:30 \\m,
'     Rov. W. N. Erl'ckson   ' '
(I'astor)
D
ras
SRCHEIiT — Tlw First Urownlo Puck In
Secholt hold n npcclnl nwnrtta day ceremony
lust week,
Brownies'were on hand to receive Ui<?lr
Interest budges, Golden Bar nnd Golden
ladder Avvnrdfl.
The followinK Brownies received Interest
ImdKCfii N'xllno Hnll cook; Cindy Chapiwll
nelchbouri .lonnno Moore collector; Mlcholo
EASTER BONNETS were on display
ln.st week when First Secholt Brownies
showed off their finery for mothers who
had gathered for tho show nnd for tho
badge presentation which preceded It.
. Showing off their bonnets aro, from left,
Joanne Mooro, Michelle Smith,
Catherine Crucll nnd Kelly Sheridan, A
contest for Uio best bonnet followed.
— Timesphoto
!o.wboatets
.re-elected
ROHAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
Sunday Services
Socholl i Glb«on»l
Molypomlly St, Mary's
Sat, c,l6p,m, Son. at 11 a.m.
Sunrlay al 9 a,m,
(      Paafor: Rov. Father E, Lohnor
Tho executive of B,C, Towl)ont Owners
MsoclAtlon wnn re-clocted nt tho rocont
SUNSHINE! COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
Dftvln Hny Komi at Arbutus
Davis Hay
Sunday SchoW „,,, , ,():<1aS n,m,
Morning aScrvice ,,,.,,., ,,,11:00 n.m.
. IJvchIdk Service ....,, ,,.7i(X) p.m.
—-WcdhcMlny Prayer and Hlblo study—
I'astor: Frvtl Nitjmm, HHS-9905
GroKnot   toymaker   and   writer;    Honjn „ ^3\„",,," "
.lownaon      writer;      Vlckl     Androott    nnniwjl mooupK.
InasokQopw;   l'nttl  Andrctiff lioiiHokcopor        Hoturnod for two-y(snr tnnnn wero C«pt.
..nnd HoAthor Nlcliolaon .cookr- thrift-nnd-  Dou^lnaG. Dixon, president;.Cnpt.~Thor.Ii..	
wrltci-fi |)imIko», Uwmn, vlco prooldont;  and Cnpt.  U,R,
IlCColvlnK Uielr Golden Unr nwnrda wcro    Tolhurtt, treamircr,
Mlchollo   Grognet,   Chnrlcno   Cuminlni;s,        Although dfflclnl nnd buHlnorm (unctlonri
Dnrlcno   Nelson, ,,Susie   Anderson,   Tina    formerly carried on by JBCTOA hnvo boon
ltmacnfIlcfttl.erNlcbolapn and Kim Murphy. - token over by Uie new national organteBtlon,
WltnuTH of Uif Golden Ldddor, a.vnicla.^..J)o,;,.CounclL.oL.]V1arlno-„.Carrlorsf,.BC(OA
v.iui fJadlnr.'. Hall, .Sonjn .loriseniion, Darelo    (xmtlnuca as a'fraternal organization of tho ,
Yiiuiii;, Paltl Audroeff, Joanne kSigotilh, Vlckl    ownorn nnd operators of towbonta,b{tr({cfl and
Aadrcoff nnd Cindy Chnppoll, wcowa oporatlng In Hrltlsh Columbia wntorw,
ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN
CHURCH, Socholt
 IJEUWCE^^ 	
8:30 and 10 n.m,
SUNDAY'SCHOOL.! 10 n.m.
Madeira Park Ix^lon Hnll,
Iat and .Ird Simdnys, % p.m.
 '"" '/""	
THIS REV. N. .1. GODKIN, 88,1-2040
^ -SAuy
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aiMMMft^MflMmiiiUllim
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, APRIL 3 to SATURDAY, APRIL 5
saasBaasKsa P^s
5 NN
| TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT
lono  085-2020
885-9812 WleatDdpt;
Wo Rcictyc The Right To Limit Quantities
085-9823Bnkory
77/y'nu{7/j£7£7£//3£7nnnnn/7L
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