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The Peninsula Times Apr 9, 1975

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 pendeb Harbour, b,c-  BOATS -  CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE .  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 883.2296  West Canadian Graphic Indust  204 % est bVn  Ayo..  (  -a u,r .jw-jJy^ya ft 0 U V -2 **     10,      # ��      C ���  U.vjW\ _ service  ./"�����  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  885-3231 This fe^e i6 Pages _ 15c Copy  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Volume 12-No.20 Wednesday, AprU9,1975  2nd Class Mali  Registration  No. 1142  Phone  Onion c��4-. = -  Label  mmrnf mtfmmqmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmiimm*  t&��  aft.   tukiL    i&?  ���^<>j j,  t   at V  Sechelt Indian Band have joined the other  Ihree local governments in protesting the  lack of action over the missing chlorine tanks.  Sechelt Indian Band Friday sent a  telegram to Jack Pearsall MP, MLA Don  Lockstead, federal Environment Minister  Jeanne Suave, Senator Guy Williams, Union  of B.C. Indian Chiefs and the Native  /Brotherhood.   .  The telegram was as follows: "Regarding  the four tanker cars containing 340 tons of  chlorine lost in the watersSf Malaspina Strait.  "We the) Sechelt Indian Band are concerned about potential dangers environmentally and otherwise that could be the  outcome of this mishap.  "We strongly urge our. federal and  provincial governments to take all action  necessary to locate these cars and eliminate  the potential hazard that now exists in this  area."  The telegram from the combined local  governments asked the incident be carried a  step farther. The telegram, sent to MP  Pearsall, demanded a full, public inquiry into  fee spill.  That telegram read as follows:  "Radio and newspapers reported  yesterday (Friday) Ministry of Transport  terminated search for chlorine tank's some  time ago. Private firms. cannot carry on  further because MOT refuses necessary  funds.  "At a joint meeting of the'regional board  and the councils of Gibsons and Sechelt  resolved to make the strongest possible  representation through our Member of  Parliament to the Ministers of Transport and  Environment that the .reponsible authorities  at once resume search until chlorine cars are  "found."'"           '"'"'"'"'"' ���-,.-.:.���<-���.����� - -.  "We are extremely upset with the Vancouver MOT Buchanan reported as stating,  "We think tanks are in keep water and  nobody is pushing us.'  "Joint resolution of regional district and  councils includes demand for a public inquiry  into the accident and the actions of the tug  captain before,during and after the spill of  tiie cars and the manner in which the search  was conducted by the MOT, Royal Canadian  Navy and private firms.  "Regional and councils have been assured  of the full support of the province of B.C.  WORST DAMAGE of the storm which  raked the Sunshine Coast last week  occurred at the- V. Harris residence on  Redrooofs road. A maple tree on highway right-of-way adjoining the Harris  property toppled  in  the  high  wind  mwm.  smashing the living room in the'Harris  house. Harris estimate the damage at  $14,000 and repairs will have to including  rebuilding most of the roof and all the  front part of the house. Harris said the  response of the neighbours in helping he  and his wife out was overwhelming. See  Halfmoon Bay Happenings inside.  ��� Timesphoto  eather review  . The Chamber of Commerce is concerned  over an impending drought on tourist accommodations.  "We have received word, "Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce president  Frode Jorgensen told The Times, "that the  Department of Highways crews will be on the  Pei^JL^^iQr'~most ofthe slimmer. The  Aamb^r^sv^oricerned that this will reduce  drastic-allfH' ftfe accommodations which  normally"^ter, to the tourist trade."  The result of this lack of accommodation  willbeiliat the visitors who regulaBy come  and; stay in the area will not be able to find  accommodation in the area and will pass  Ihrough. "'=��>  ,:J "In ordervto,help the' situation and en-'  '���courage the tourists to stay in this area for a  while, the chamber is looking for any resident  who is willing to make room available for the  visitors.  "Even if people just have a back yard  available where visitors could pitch a tent for  Ihe night, we would appreciate hearing from  you," Jorgensen said. He suggested  anyone willing to give any kind of accommodation give their name and address to  the Chamber of Commerce.  "If people would send the information to  Box 360, Sechelt, we would be happy to get it  in order and have the information available  at the Tourist Information Booth when it is set  up this summer," he said.  The Tourist Information Booth is being set  , up Jin .the Peninsula Service Gulf station  adjacent to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  "That way if some visitors come in and  have been unable to find accommodation, we  may be able to point out a home where they  could stay for the night or camp," Jorgensen  said.  les@F��oiF eyed  GIBSONS ^^Uage council's engineering  consultants have recommended construction  of a.50,000 gallon reservoir to serve the Reed  and North?Road areas; '���'-. ' ��� '    ���'"*'���  In a report submitted to council's April 1  meeting, Dayton and Knight said the  reservoir should be located on village  property near the junction of Reed and Henry  Roads.  The proposed water storage tank would be  a compromise, said the engineers. ���  "... The best system would be to build a  1000,000 gallon reinforced concrete reservoir  at or near Cemetery Road at elevation 730,"  the report noted. "However, to save costs and  to expedite establishment of the third  (pressure zone), it is possible to build a  reservoir smaller, of less durable material  and on village-owned property." ,  The report was referred to council's water  committee for consideration.  A six man committee has been set up to  initiate the local government reassessment  program.  The six man committee was chosen at a  S0Y��S IlY@S  There Is ono Business Coast resident  who can give first person testimony on the  valuo of a well-stocked Red Cross Blood  Bank. ,  In lato November last year, this  resident entered hospltul for nn operation  which wns necessary to bring him back to  good health.  Tho operation was very necessary and  necessary to the operation was a supply of  Ii typo blood.  Upon enquiry to tho Red Cross Blood  Bank In Vancouver, It was discovered that  B Blood wns In short supply,  Bocauso of Uio emergency nature of tho  operation, tho blood bank sonrehed Ita flics  and found thoro were thrco B donors  working for the same compnnyrlycnkurt'  Electric In Burnnhy. Tho company was  contacted nnd tho thrco donors wcro  requested to como an soon as posslblo to  Iho Red Cross Blood Donor Ccntro on Oak  Street in Vancouver,  Thoy did and tho operation w\t\ a  success,  Tlio Incident potato out the needs for a  good supply of blood on linnd at tho bank at  all times,  This can only bo possible If residents  everywhere aro ready to roll up thoir  fllCOVOfl,  Sunshlno Count residents will not thoir  chance later thin nionth whon blood donor  clinics will bo held In thrco locations, ���  Tho Socholt Blood Donor Clinic will Iks  ���held April 21 nt-'4:30 to ��::ii) p.mrnt st,  Mary's Hospital.       \    ���  Tlio Gibsons clinic will lw hold at tho  health centfo April 25 from 1 p.ni, to 5 p,m,  and from 0;30 p.m, to fliDO p,m,  Pender-Harbor g-H Uielr opportunity  April 24 when Uio clinic will bo bold at  Madolra l'nrk Elementary from (I p,m, to 0  p,m.  combined meeting of the regional board,  Gibsons council and Sechelt council Saturday  morning.  At that meeUng, chaired by Gibsons  Mayor Larry Labonte, the committee was  formed. A seventh member may be added.  Labonte told the meeting, "the question  wo are facing here this morning is the formation of a conimittee to initiate this study,  My recommendation is that a committee be  formed to take a look at tho Issue and decide  how best it be tackled. They would form the  basis of tho steering committee for tho study.  That way this group would meet only every  three months or so to listen to tho committee's recommendatloas,"  Someone asked about Uio regional improvement districts' which wore not  represented at tho meeting,  "They will havo to be ^brought In  somowhero," Mayor Labonte said, "It has  been suggested that the' Improvement  districts got together nnd elect ono or two  representatives to sit on Uie steering committee. "      '  Regional Board' Chairman Frank West  nominated Don Penson and Tim Frizzell to sit  on tlio committee for tho regional board. Both  nro reglonnl directors. Gibsons appointed  " Aldorman Jim'MotzlcrMd Stuart Metcalfe"  for tho forming committee. Secholt appointed  Aldermen Norm Wntoon and Ernie Booth.  Tlio possibility of adding another member  from tho regional district was discussed and  accepted by Mayor Labonte. Tho Jdon como1  forth because of the higher number of people  living outside tlio viltagos. Mayor Labonte  said ho would leave that decision to tho  roglonal hoard,  Mayor Labonto charged Iho committee  with netting out tho procedures and laying tho  ground work for tho committee which will do  Uio actual evaluation and ro-ovaluaUon of  local government,  Alderman Metoalfo asked about tho  availability of technical data and .staff from  each government taking part In tho study,  Mayor I.-nliontofliild,; "I would liopollialaU"  available data and map,*, would bo madu  avallablo to tho committee," West said, "Tho  regional offices, boardroom, maps and  equipment aro open to tlio committed and to  *to\h councils,*'The only stipulation ml by the*  f^vormnonts wan that tho reference  materials not Iks removed from tho offlcos,  "Wo have to pick oach others brains,"  Mayor Harold Nelson said,  Weather March 29  - AprU 1  Prec.  L  H  Ins.   1C  10C  .07   2C  10C  nil  March 31    -1 C  10C  nil  Aprlll     -0 C  8C  .32  Aprll2   ......2 C  9C  .96  April 3     -0C  7C  .03  AprI14 ..,.........  .....1C  10C  nil  through pur MLA in pur strongest possible  demand for action by responsible federal  authorities." .  The telegram was signed by Regional  Board Chairman Frank West for Mayor  Larry Labonte and Mayor Harold Nelson of  Gibsons and Sechelt.  The telegrams were prompted by reports  Friday that the four firms who had taken over  the search for the cars missing since  February 19 was to be terminated when funds  ran out.  A spokesman for the four companies said  Uiey were reluctantly ending the search  Friday. Internal funding had actually run out  last Tuesday, he said, but the search had been  carried on as long as the companies could  carry it.  The four chlorine cars were lost from a  barge when it overturned in Georgia Strait  February 19. Each car contains over 80 tons  of liquid chlorine.  The Search by Seaspan, Can-Dive Services, Com Dev Marine and Westmar, a U.S.  company, of the area between Merry Island  and Nelson Island also turned up negative.  Reports from the search were that the  search was hampered by the original tug's  tog which contained inaccurate or poorly  recorded informatioa  Operations Manager Fred Collins of  Seaspan International said the MOT had been  approached for more funding for the search  but had been turned down. Collins said the  four companies will now look to the owners of  ihe cars and chlorine for additional funding.  The cars are owned by FMC Chemicals  and have been valued at up to $500,000. The  liquid chlorine is the property of MacMillan  Bloedel.  MOT Regional Director H.O. Buchanan  said he was satisfied the cars were not,in  shallow water and therefore finding them is  not urgent.  Regional Board Chairman West countered  with, '"B they don't know where they are,  how do they know they are in shallow water?"  Buchanan said the ministry was considering mounting another search during, "a  slack period when the equipment was  available at ho extra cost."  ,_...,Company spokesman.Collins said theiour  companies were reluctant to give up the  search, "because we urgently want to prove  our point that our equipment can do the job.  Under the company's system, the tug  would scan an area and if a positive reading  was received, an underwater television  camera would be lowered. Rough seas had  hampered attempts to lower the television  camera.  Week's total .48 ins. April ,41 Ins, 197515.33  Ins.  March rainfall ��� 3.92 Ins. no snow. March  average 4.88 Ins. March 1974 9.73 ins.  1975 first quarter 14.92 ins and 1974 first  quarter 25.14 Ins,  High daytime temperature 52 F 11 C and  low overnight temperature 28 F - 2 C,  The standard of English teaching in this  district is scheduled for discussion at the  school board's next meeting April 10.  Virginia Douglas, head of the English  department at Elphinstone Secondary School,  and other teachers from that school, will  report on their approaches to teaching the  subject.  Staff member from Pender Harbour  Secondary School will bo on hand, also, to  outline details of their English courses.  Because   of  the   current   controversy  surrounding the teaching of English,. the  school board urges all Interested members of  the public to attend the meeting.  "Much attention has been given in recent  years to the standards of English In our  schools," said a statement from trustees, "so  Uio reports by the teachers should be of great  Interest,"  Tlio meeting Is scheduled tomorrow  (Thursday) at 7:30 p.m. In Uie open area nt  Sechelt Elementary School.  as oeaspan  got -a secret?  Reports out of Vancouver reaching The  Times have it that Seaspan International has  a secret.  , A Vancouver radio station Reported  Sunday, Seaspan, co-ordinator of the private  company search for the four missing chlorine  tanks, has found the tanks, but lack of money  has forced them to stop the subsequent  confirmation and recovery.  Furthermore, the report claimed, Seaspan  Is keeping the location a secret until either the  government or the companies who own the  tanks and the chlorine como up with money to  continue tho operation,  Seaspan lias said nothing official on the  report.  Observers do not place much credence In  tho report.  These are his monuments  "Tho Socholt Indian people took thoir  biggest leap forward under Chief Paull, I/Ct  Uils bo a monument to him," ,  Native Indian Senator from Kitlmnt, Ho wns  bilking about lato Chief Henry Paull.  Senator Williams' telegram wns rend out  at Chics? Paull's funeral April 1 by Secholt  Band Manager Clarence Joo as part of tho  eulogy to tho lato chief.  Tho eulogy followed a funeral mass In Our  Uidy of Lourdca Church on the Secholt  Reserve, Thoro wuh not a vacant scat In the  church and standees extended out onto the  porch of tho church,  A foot procession.had followed Iho bourse  carrying tho Iwdy of tho lato chief through tho  Indian vlllngo from Paull's house to tho  church whoro n targe number of people had  gathered to pay tribute to the lato chief,  Band Manager Joo read a message from  * MP Jack Penrsnll which described Chlof  Paul! aa, "a good man, a flno husband and  father, a kind and considerate lender" and  passed along the MP's .sympathies' to tho  family.  * "Inblstota  memory of Chief Paull would; "Rhow future  generations to uphold tho Secholt tradition ������  go forward. Tlio band took tho largest leap  forward under Chlof Paull, I-ook nt tho  &*tal  housing development nnd tho many other  projects which camo about under blm, I/st  Uieso projects stand as a monument to.Chlcf  Paull"  '  Clarence Joo told Uio assomblo, "Henry  Paul! served his people for 18 years. Ho was  on tho council for ten years and for six years  was chief. Under him wo became tho top bnnd  In Canada. Wo ran Into very heavy problems.  Our people needed housing nnd thoy wanted a  new church, There were flnnnces to como up  'with.'Ho didn't glvo up, Wo went ahead and  purchased this building (tho church) and wo  got what wo wanted," ,  Ho described Chief Paull's death ����, "a  shock arid a tragedy, Something wo won't got  over for months, years to como."  Joo said, "whenever pcoplo camo to visit  the reserve, it m\n Chlof Paull's wny to mnke  Uiem as wolcomo as posslblo and to see they  were looked nftorrBflcnuflflflf Uitaronch nnd  ovel'y ono of you In Invited to a luncheon at tho  ludl afterward* This was Henry's way."  Tho , funeral procession to the Sechelt  jKsoplo, old friends of Henry Paull, spoke In  Ills memory,  w_..SIny)n.Bokor,���managor.of..Uio~SquamlBh~'  Bnnd summed up what most of tho speakers  had to say, "Our relationship seems to have  como closer i perhaps that Is why this great  man hns left us ���to bring us closer  together."  Talking to tho younger band member's, ho  wild, "always think twlco about what you aro  going" to do. Tliat Is tho old Indian knowledge.  Take words of advlco ns a seed, I/Ct them go  In your head nnd grow,"  Chief .Joo Mitchell of Slinminon Bnnd, a  relative of Henry Paull's snld, "Wo have lost  a groat man, Ho was a man who remembered  his heritage. He wns busy as all chiefs aro and  maybo wo didn't get together as often as wo  should have, Perhaps we should take this as a  lesson nn<l get togcthcrinoreoften.,-. .������,.  Baptist lllchlo of tho Mount Currlo Bnnd  said, "This Is ono of the saddest occasions 1  Non-status Indians nnd an old friend of tho  former chief extended sincere sympathy  -���from 'her .orgnnizntlonr^'-^^--~^-"-m'"'~^~^  , Wilbur Campbell of tho Native Court-  workers Association reminded tho group  Henry was ono of tho founding members of  Uio Union of B.C. Indian Chiefs and ono of tho  supporters of the courtworkors  organization, "Henry loft us a lot ot  monuments," ho snld!  Uirry White,....regional, director ottha  Department of Indian Affairs snld, "I'm hero  today not because I'm tho regional director  but because Henry was a friend of mine, 1  liked him, I admired his Judgment and what  bo was doing for tho bund, Ho was a good  example to follow," ,  Corporal Bill Van Do Drank of the Sechelt  RCMP and bond of the funeral honor guard  contingent ,fipoke.nlwuttlied<Jl'{,ehmcnt'B.  "YctationHhlp with the band nnd added tho hope ,  Uiat tho two groups would work closer  together In the futuro.  Chief Billy Mitchell of Clo-ooso on Cortes  hnvo oVor had for visiting Sechelt, but 1 am  glad to oco no many people hero giving tribute  Indian grave yard was accompanied by a    to this great man. I cmVt say.too much about ..Island, a close relative of Uie late chief was  rontlnftenrof R(MP ofHcerr                   "     him. This Is a groat loss." "bio to Wy only, '."llils Is not a very happy  AUerh flhort graveside florvlcd, most of ~     Ho iulvoente.1 a return to Iho old Indian <lfty ��� ��� ���'' neforo he broke down o�� the  Uioso In attendance assembled in tho reserve   lifestyle In a day when Indlnn people were fpenker'n podium,  hall for tho luncheon.                                   struggling to keep up thoir culture. Band manager Joo thanked all those In  After the luncheon, several well-known        Ann Houso, head of the B.Cj Association of attendance,  I  A �����     A  �� *   ^ -a     '  If  I"       ��   ��Va �� ,�� ��  /'  ���sr-, -s, r ���  r.  \  ' �� a       ' '  $500 fine, disguaJificafion  .  L  -1 "a.    -a  *       ���.'  ,F* "1  ,�� aJ      ' I  X.     ���  I  ���  1  I  r    -*V  r  r  I  ,';".i���>:,'.���-;,.<,/ . -���.-, ���'"-�� .\F.",'.'?>  ���* ~   a*".-.. ._    - .1.      -a ' 'I       .��.-"\    ../J I & . '  M/      -  �����>   ,  Police stopped a Sechelt man March 14  after receiving three complaints about his  driving from other road users. And they found  his blood-alcohol level was three times the  legal maximum.  Raymond Alexander Murray pleaded  guilty at provincial court last week to impaired driving in Sechelt.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  one of the complaints charged that Murray  w   r  !  "���    -.  Si,.'     ~    ' V   <  >  ���V" .-    a. _-1 ��'. ua     "r*�� i. Jl  .     a r l~  -      X       .�� ^ "    v'*    'IS'  ^ * <ilk _  HEAVY WINDS that lashed the coast   half-a-doz?n  trees   uprooted   in   the  PageA-2 The Peninsula Times    ^v xwtr.ua mai lasnea me coast   mit-aj-aozen   trees  WPiinwaHav A��rii a iotc last week took their toU on trees along   Roberts Creek area.   Wednesday, April 9,1975 Highway 101. Pictured are two of the  SECHELT ���A fire in a trailerload of  rubbish caused much excitement in downtown Sechelt Saturday afternoon. /  . ��It took six firemen less than half an hour to  extinguish the blaze, but fire hoses were laid  across Cowrie Street near Parker's hardware, causing some traffic confusion. Fire  was behind a house next to the hardware  store.  ,;; Eariier ..l^.^^.^em��ni,.^ere called out,  to> a brashfire OT;iSe.''B".C..;H^dro right of way  early Monday afternoon. It took six firemen  two hours to put out the fire and clean up.  On AprU 2, IR firemen? weire in their  regular weekly practice when they received a  call there was a brushi fire iri West Sechelt.  "squealed" out of the Sechelt Shell station,  ran a stop sign, "burned a doughnut," and  almost hit another car.  Then, police received a complaint ^that  Murray had driven in circles on a neju-by  lawn, said McCallum.  He was later reported for "driving  erratically,"court was told.  McCallum said that Murray was checked  by police at the Family Mart. His eyes were  bloodshot, he smelted of liquor and he was  unsteady on his feet, said the prosecutor.    -  When he was taken to the police station f r  a breathalyzer test, Murray shouted .and  swore at the breathalyzer operator, court was  told. He blew a reading of .28. The maximum  legal blood-alcohol percentage is .08.  Murray said he remembered nothing  about the incident.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson fined accused $500  and banned him from driving for six months.  The offense took place March 14.  William Higgins was fined $00 and  disqualified from driving for three months for  impaired driving.  Court was^ told he ran a stop sign on  Francis Peninsula Road March 23, went  across Highway 101 and ended up in the ditch.  , Higgins' blood-alcohol level, was .30, according to a subsequent breathalyzer test.  McCallum said that  a  passenger  in  . Higgins' car requested a breathdyzer test,  "for some reason." He blew a reading of 126.  Jo! Anne Kingston, 19, was fined $150 for  causing a disturbance in a public place by  using obscene language.  McCallum said she swore at police officers  in Sechelt March 27 while they were checking  a car for liquor.  The vehicle had been transporting beer to  a teenage dance, court was told.  Kingston pleaded guilty to the offense.  Sechelt News Notes  The Annual Spring Tea of the Margaret  Lamb Unit of the United Church Women will  be held at the Wilson Creek Hall on April 15, 2  to 4 p.m. The usual good homebaking tables  plus flowers and novelties. A good social get-  to-gether for the ladies, everyone welcome.  March 26 the Wilson Creek Brownies  arrived at the hall but the Easter Bunny had  been there before, thought he had successfully hidden his eggs but these young eyes  found them all. Not forgetting the children in  the Hospital the Brownies made Easter  crackers filled with goodies.  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital's  Merry-go-Round Bridge is having its wind-  ip party for the season at St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Friday, April 11 .at 7:30 p.m. All  female bridge players welcome come along  and see what kind of bridge players play in  this tournament before you get involved with  them next fall, price $1.00. Chairman Mrs.  Margaret Humm 885-2840.  All the waiting wasn't for ferries this  Easter weekend, Ken and Elaine Robinson  and son Craig waited four hours for a plane to  fly out of Prince George but felt it was well  worth it just to see all the greenery on the  6oast. Good thing that was the Thursday  before last, what a shock if they had arrived  to the snow scene here, after all the snow they  had left at home.  The Castaways Shipwreck dance was a  smashing success. This is perhaps the first  time the shipwreck preceded the storm,  everyone came looking as if they had just  ^ been washed ashore. Prize for the most  orginial went to the first to leave a sinking  ship a pair of rats, Ken and Robbie in cleverly  made rat costumes. Most comical was Joe-  Cave, shorts and bowler hat. Best dressed  couple Don,and Hazel Haddon, King Neptune  and Miss Flotsom and Jetsum. Door prize  winners Mrs. Lila Trott, Byron Brown. Gary  Radynski was the last one washed ashore as  he stumbled in soaken wet with his life jacket  still on.  John Hamilton, chairman for the group  wishes to thank all the people who helped to  make this so successful. Tne Night Train  made great music that' put everyone"in  motion, some more than others.  Productions made possible by funds raised  by the Castaways will be seen in the fall,  watch for further announcements.  A Card Party is planned by the Past Noble  Grand Club to be held at the Frank Walker-  home on Nickerson Road on May 3 at 8 p.m.  Open to all.  A holiday trip enjoyed by Miss Audrey  Jost of Wilson Creek may soon be a thing of  the past as automation in the shape of container-carriers as opposed to Cargo liners,  take over. The ship was the S.S. Alaskan Mail  and she carried 12 passengers, the lone  Canadian aboard was Miss Jost with the other  tourists being Americans.  Outward bound to Korea the sea was quite  rough in fact they ended up 81 miles East of  where they were as the Captain detoured to  avoid a bad storm. Other than that the sea  was very colourful with gorgeous sunrises  and sunsets. The first port of call was Pusan,  South Korea, then up the Korean coast to  Incho, to Taiwan, Hong Kong with a swoop  from there around the Malaysian Peninsula  to Penang, starting from there on a return  trip to Singapore and back to Taiwan's  largest   port   Kaohslung.   Refueling   at  ���by Peggy Connor  Hakodate, Japan for the homeward trip  which ended at Tacoma, for a most relaxing  voyage.  More to be seen than on a cruise ship as  these freighters stop longer in port, Singapore  for instance had a five day stopover in their  most magnificent harbour. A day trip was  enjoyed to Malaya's Capital Kuala Lumpur.  Cargo transported, steel Rods for Concrete  buildings, Wheat and a wheat mixture culgar  and liquid" tallbw.Total time fof this marvellous sea voyage with interesting Ports of  call took 54 days and Audrey loved every  moment.  The provincial government is considering  assistance to water systeins.  In letters to the village^councils ^ Don  Lockstead solicited support for a private  members bill which would see the same kind  of assistance now available for arejaswho  wish to install sewers available for areas who  wish to put in water systems.  -s. Sechelt Village was quick to jump to the  support of the bill; but Gibsons decided they  wanted more time to study it.  In Sechelt, the council voted unanimously  to send a letter of support the bill in principle.  In Gibsons, the letter was tabled for a  report from the public works committee.  Sunshine Coast Regional District has sent  letters to the pollution control branch and the  real estate board concerning a development  at Halfmoon Bay.  At the regional board mwting, Director  Peter Hoemberg said, "In the Square Bay  ^Development,  the  sewerage   outfall  has  f broken and the^fr^l^htplaritdbeshbt^eeril'  .,- to be. working properly. Sewage tricklesrout  and enters the lagoon. I have received a  'number of complaints."  The   development   is   located   within  Director Hoemberg's area.  x��� ^'Attempts to get the plant. operating  jproperly have not been very successful. I  ^make a motion we send a letter to the  {' Pollution Control Branch telling them the  plant is not operating and we send a letter to  the real estate board telling them we are not  prepared to give building permits on the  development."  The second part of the motion stems from  a directive tae board made to it staff some  time go, Chairman Frank West explained,  "we instructed the building inspector not to  issue any more permits on that development  because the sewage treatment plant was not  up to standard and we said at that time we  would not issue any permits until we had a  leitefbh file frbhvte  was operating properly. To date wehave not  received such a letter."  Director Norm Watson questioned the  need for sending a letter to the real estate,  board.   i'I'm; thinking.about the possible legal  implications," he said, "we may be interfering in a legal way we are not empowered to do."  Director John McNevin said, "I think we  have to make the public aware of the  situation for the protection of anyone who  would buy in the area in hopes of building."  The motion was passed.  Sechelt Indian-Band will be doing  something "about their dog population this  week.        ,':,    ,      ;���""���,  Band Manager Clarence Joe told The  Times, "we are worried that the dogs are  going to become a health, problem. We have  had one incidence of a child being bitten.  "There are too many dogs running loose,''  he said, "so we have appointed three band  members to gather up as many dogs running  loose as they can and have them destroyed.  We have put out a warning to all band  residents to keep their dogs from running  loose if they vsilue them."  The band manager said, "in addition, a  health worker will be taking a survey of the  dogs ta the villlage. That will show who owns  the dogs and how many female dogs there are  about."  ' He said many of the dogs running on the  reserve are ownerless and many are starving.   .  ��� This is the second time such a dog round  up has been carried out on the reserve.  Reserve residents were warned last  'Friday to keep their dogs from running loose.  >����:.;.:.  :.:.:.:S:Wft:��:.:..:^^  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  is sponsoring a  ���if�� rksh��p Icir:  PARENTS OF CHILDREN  ATTENDING  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  ���*  e:  ei  g  i 9:00 am to 12:00 noon I  3�� ill   jmuiliu. ,ps, ssi.s.|i|aislMSHuilliiiJUsL..,u��iiJs,H mmWU^tt." asiu,i Ji.JiL iLi.i  ��� ���H.'-'-sv'      - ...'-.���*.>'.,.���. ������   *s ��� ^....'u.,-,.^i...J..  ,.;������-J,\-..k,--j-  _____��____��  ���MnS*.  5S5S  -iU  ri-Mdra  25 Years of manufacturing excellence featuring ��� Bungalow, Split  and Grade Entry designs ��� for Urban, Rural, Industrial and  Mining areas ��� a Hallmark in modern housing at tlie lowest price  offered today.  .JU.lL..  1.  \r-^A     ��� -Vi/ ���'<*  -���V  <r~l^>  r  a  ~m���  m  Warm, rich exteriors. Sloping roof  designed with ample overhang.  Luxurious, carpeting and finishing  throughout. Features found only in the  finest custom-built homes.  Inside, outside, all around your new  homo you'll find space, Spaco to spread  and live generously.  Your homo Is fully constructed at our  plant. Soparatod Into two modules for  transport by truck and trailer. When  mounted on your firm foundation, It Is  assembled In Ijiwiq. ready for Immediate occupancy,  KDrti  \  All this Is yours to on|oy,  ���economically���--"bocauso *wo "put your  Fowler Modular Homo togothor on your  lot���^whorovor It may bo ��� and at  prices yoy can afford,  YOU ME CORDIALLY IN  OR TO WRITE OR CALL  TO VISIT OUR FACILITIES  FOR FULL INFORM A TION  * Rigid factory standards of  construction.'  *>Flnost quality matorlals and  workmanship.  * Specifications to mooi arid ox-  cood bujldlng codos as sot by Jho  N.n.C. of Canada and N.II.A.  * Fully accoptod by CH 8, HC and  conventional mortgage financing,  * brand  nomo  products  for  por-  '"^brm'arico." " * "    ""��� """"  t  h Valuo,    sorvlco,    Intogtlty   and  satisfaction,  Ask  for particulars on our  Summit  Manufactured   | pro-fab]  Homos,  P.O. FOWLER & ASSOCIATES LTD.  6630���144 St. [P.O, Ddx 40]  SURREY, B.C. V3T 4W4   PHONE;...594-547.7���...������_.,, .,���.���, ���  ..��� I .,   Ploaso sond m�� at no obligation moro Information ons  [3]   Fowl��r Modular llon.����  r~]   Summit Mnniifncturnd Mom**  mow-  .    DM)"!!  NAME    ADDRESS  CITY   i  i  i  >  i  i  i  i  i  t  i  i  PHONE  i   i   i   i   i   i   i   i   i   i   i  >��i*>��i��t*��<  flnWqVMra  ���fssw-m-M-^^  Almost everyone can tell you wfiat a  newspaper is. In Canada It is either a  dally or weekly. Nearly 80 percent of all  Canadians read a newspaper every  week. They contain news about you and  your town.  But there are publications printed on  newsprint that are "shoppers", Some  contain some news, but they can hardly  stand the tost of tho definition of a  weekly Canadian newspaper as contained In the Post Office Act which  reads��  "(a) that Is ordinarily published once a  week  (b) that Is Intpndod primarily for the  residents of a city, town or vlllago and  its surrounding community  (c) a substantial portion of oach Issue  .consists, of,nows, or���othor..prtlclos. with,  respoct to ovonts and activities of Interest primarily to tho rosldonts roforrod  to In paragraph (b) ,for which It Is  primarily Intended,"  In othor words, your local nowspapor'u  prime function Is to prosont tho  nawa ,,, honestly and fully ,.. catering  to tho rosldonts of tho community thoy  sorvo, Thai's all,  Don't  you  think  both  you   and   your  '"cblfimiiriliy' ilbliorvo"���Q" fruo'"^wo6Kly"  newspaper?  The PENiNSULA^^e^  883-3231 On Sechelt Peninsula
Non status; Indians have traditionally,
fallen between two stools. They share a
common heritage with their counterparts on
ttie reserves, but are entitled to. none of the
same benefits.
One group that is trying to improve the lot
of these 'disinherited' native Canadians is the
B.C. Association of Non Status Indians.
Under recently elected president John
Baillie, the local chapter of that organization
has .ambitious plans underway to help both
financially and socially the estimated 130 non
status Indians on the Peninsula.
John explained that the term 'non status'
was applied to Indian women who married
white men or any Indians who decided to live
off the reserve.
"The purpose of the B.C. Association of
Non Status Indians is to gain community
recognition for non status Indians within the
Halfmoon Bay Happenings
Social evening at the Welcome Beach Hall
on Saturday, April 12, will take the form of a
little Reno Night. It offers an opportunity for
all the thrill and excitement of gambling
without the chance of losing your shirt. So
come and try your hand at shuffleboard,
carpet bowling, novelty bingo, rolling dice
and other attractions. You might even win a
prize for a spot dance or 'stripping the
willow.' Admission is 50 cents including
refreshments and the maximum stake is $2
per person, which will be dispensed for
prizes. That's 8 p.m. Saturday.
Members of the Welcome Beach Community Association are advised that there
will be a short business meeting during the
coffee intermission at the social evening to
receive a report on what has been done by the
New Horizons Committee and to discuss the
possibility of advancing financial help to the
Committee if necessary to enable them to
complete their project. Membership dues for
the year 1975-6 are due on May 1st and for the
convenience of members can be paid to Mary
Tinkley, secretary, any time now.
The storm which swept through the area
on March 29 caused some devastation along
the Redrooffs Road and power outages where
trees fell across the power lines. The most
serious damage was at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. V. Harris at Welcome Beach where, at
4:30 a.m. on Sunday, an old maple crashed
down through the roof of their living room.
The tree was wedged in the roof by its
branches so there was no serious damage to
the furniture, but the rug and furnishings had
to be moved out and stored until the tree was
removed and the roof repaired. In this work
and in cleaning up the debris, they had
wonderful help from good friends who lost no
time in rallying around.
Mr. and Mrs. Vic Rosso and Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Sutherland were quickly on the job and
from Pender Harbour arrived Gib. Love, his
daughter and son-in-law, Donna and Earl
Lesk and they even brought along their house
guest Ted Clements to lend a hand. John
—by Mary Tinkley
Risbey cleared away the fallen tree.
In the same storm, two boats broke from
their moorings and were driven on to the
teach near Duck Rock. One was the Len
Greenall boat and the other belonged to a
house guest at the Virg Garnet home.
On Easter Saturday, thirty children
congregated at the Welcome Beach Hall for
an Easter egg hunt organized by the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. It was a
most successful event, favoured by a bright
sunny day.
Prizes were awarded to the following for
egg colouring; Pre-school children: Ronald
Kieselbach won the prize for the best egg and
Rene Winter for the best effort. Children 6-8
years: Margaret Connor submitted the most
artistic egg, Keith Winter the most original
and Ken Winter the funniest. In the children 9-
12 class, Sonja Jorgensen's egg was declared
the most artistic, Mary Connor's the
most original and Norman Smart's the
funniest. After refreshments of hot dogs and
pop, the children went home happily with
their eggs and prizes.
Last Thursday's film show included two
films which showed some fine pictures of the
Italian Alps. One of them showed Gran
Paradiso Park where the government has set
tp a ranger station to protect the chamois
which inhabit the region. The rangers keep a
careful lookout for poachers and injured
animals. There were some very interesting
studies of these beautiful creatures.
'Dances of Sardinia' showed native dances
in various colourful costumes against the
natural background of the island. The dances
were slow and sedate, with both young and
old taking part. A film on the Italian Riviera
.pictured three resort"towns ohthe Adriatic
Sea, Rimini, Cesenatico and Pesaro. They
displayed the old and the new Italy - old
castles and fortresses, supplying a
background for ultra modern hotels, elegant
stores and luxurious cars. President Alex
Ellis in announcing this to be the last film
show of the season, expressed the
Association's thanks to Mrs. Leuchte who had
pre,sented so many fine programmes
. -throughout .the year,and to Keith Comyn for
so faithfully manning the projector.
Grandmothers as usual have been popular
this Easter vacation. Mrs. Bill Fraser had her
two lively grandsons, Brian and Darin Piper
for the whole of Easter week and Mrs.
Leuchte's guests have been her granddaughter Tina, with her parents Nick and
Norma Leuchte.
Donald M, Malhcsbn
Phoiie 526*372.5
New Westminster, U,C,
* Mutual Funds
.* Guarantood Cortltlootoa.
* Ponulon Truflto
* Estate Planning
* Lite insurance
* Annuities
community and to take part in community
activities as an organization," said Baillie.
The local chapter is presently gearing its
efforts to the provision of adequate housing
for low income non status Indian families on
the Peninsula.
"We go through mortgage companies and
fry to get as low a rate as possible," said the
president, "and we get long-term government
He said the local chapter had five homes
on order, and they would be handed over to
the most deserving families.
"Recipients of the new homes pay only what
they can afford towards the mortgage, said
Baillie. The balance is carried by the
In addition, the organization operates a
Winter Warmth Program, aimed at winterizing members' homes.
Funding for this project comes jojtatly
from the BCANSI arid the Central Mortgage
and Housing Association, explained Baillie.
"We are allotted $1,500 for each home,
including labor and materials," he Said.
"Members donate the llbor themselves."
To date; three homes have been winterized-
under the program.
Other activities of the group involve aiding
welfare recipients and, on a recent occasion,
paying funeral costs sifter a death in a local
non status Indian family.
There are approximately 130 non status
Indians on the Peninsula, said Baillie, mostly
.. aiding low income families
For the best deals on the best bikes
Vi Woodman thinks she, has been unfairly
treated by the regional board.
The board have asked their building
committee to look into Mrs. Woodman's
Mrs. Woodman made her charges before
the Sunshine Coast Regional Board meeting
recently. At that time she said she believed
she had been unfairly treated when the
district refused to issue. her a permit to move
a mobile home onto a lot she owns on Redrooffs. Road;
The building inspector, she told the board,
bad called the land unstable but, she argued,
her land was not like the adjoining lots In that
hers was not a constant slope and also her lot
retained Its trees.
Director Peter Hoemberg said there were
two options open to Mrs. Woodman, Ono was 1
lhat sho could have a soil study to determine
If tho land was stable or tho other was that she
sign a release for any damage which may bo
dono If tlio land proved not to bo stable after
Uio homo was moved onto It.
Mrs, Woodman said sho was reluctant to
do Uie former because of the cost involved
and reluctant to do the latter because sho
wanted to leave Uie lot to her family ond did
not want to damage Its futuro value,
Tho board requested ita billldlng committee to glvo tho matter a thorough Investigation, i
Sechelt Fire Protection District
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed RETURNING OFFICER to conduct an Election, to elect ONE (1) Trustee for the
abovementioned, district. ONE (1) Trustee to be elected from owners of
lands NOT within the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt. This to be
known as ZONE TWO. The Registered Voters in Zone Two are hereby
notified to attend a meeting to be held In the SECHELT FIRE HALL, INLET
AVENUE, SECHELT, B.C. April 24, 1975 at the hour of EIGHT (8) o'clock p.m. \
at which place and hour I will proceed to call for nominations and to take '
votes of the electors present, %
The said meeting will be closed as soon as the votes of the Electors present,
and voting when votes are called for have been counted.
Dated this 4th day of April, A.D, 1975
Returning Officer
o@ii(«Kcvj(4a;al fel>M=)!('!.!t-i (3fe>
*****$&. ■-. r-:* 4 y ^-
in Gibsons, Pender Harbour and Egmont.
"All but 50 or-60 are members of our
organization," he said.
Baillie, a volunteer, native court worker,
said he hoped the local chapter would soon be
able to open an office, possibly on the Sechelt
reserve, where members could come for
advice.    ■'.>■■
' He said the group worked closely with the
Sechelt Indian Band.
"This is one of the first locals to work side
by side with status Indians," he said. "As
long as we showwet are doing a good job, they
are behind us all the way."
In the near future, the local BCANSI
chapter hopes to develop some land in the
Sechelt area, said Baillie. And an accelerated
home improvement project is also on the
"Maybe we can get LIP and OFY grants to
put some of our members to work on painting
houses and general maintenance," said the
president, "and let people know we are
concerned about them."
Fund-raising activities staged by the
group range from rummage sales to dances.
"We try.to build up our funds so we can
help members in emergencies," he said. "If
someone gets burned out, we will have the
money to put them up in a motel, for isn-
Latest fund raising venture scheduled by
the local BCANSI chapter is a dance, slated
for May 3 at Sechelt's old Legion hall.
Tickets, available only in advance, may be
ordered from Baillie, himself, at 885-2155 or
from Sue Harding, 884-5391.
\'<" *//'(.       fi
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LOCAL CARVER Jamie Dixon will be
staging a one-man exhibition this Friday
and Saturday in the Trail Bay shopping
centre, Sechelt. Over 30 pieces, such as
the grizzly bear pictured above, will be
on display. Included will be traditional
Indian masks, necklaces, planters and
desk ornaments.
The Peninsula Times PageA-3
Wednesday, April 9,1975
CRUISE OF A LIFETIME Loavos Nov. 20,1975
Arrives Sydney Dec. 18th, 75   Return by air
total Cost from $1890
Continental Travels        885-2339
SELMA PARK —The regional board
needs more information before it makes a
decision on the Selma Park pub.
At the board's recent .meeting,-Director
Tim Frizzell pointed out, "we have received
two petitions on the matter. One was in
support and the second was against." He
suggested perhaps a plebescite was in order.
After discussing the relative merits of
either a public vote in the area or a house to
house survey, the board decided it would
probably be better to carry out a house to
house survey to determine if the populous was
in favor of or against a pub in the Selma Park
A motion to that effect was passed. "We
need more information to make the
decision," Frizzell said.
at the
Friday, April 11th, 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 p.m.
Just like an OLD English Pig and Whistle
Come Bring Your Voices With You!
No Cover Charge
Start April 13-5 p.m. -10:30 p.m.
$5.00 — Children up to 10 - $2.25
The Parthenon Theatre Restaurant
Ph. 885-9769 or Ph. 885-9811
- t»-iin i  i     ii r in   'i urn mf mri   imri.
Bringing the people of the Sunshine Coast the following
fine products and services:
• Pirelli Radial Tires
• BF Goodrich Tires
• Various superwide Tires
• Light Truck Tires
• Used Tires
• Gabriel Shock Absorbers
• 20 minute flat repair service
0 Hi-speed computerized balancing
• 10 minute remove and remount service
0 Tire Studding • Retread Tires
0 Free Tire Inspection Service
• Mag and Chrome Wheels
Free information about proper inflation, general tire care and maintenance
w! /iiif iV*v7V. J?   "5< * i    v !    7'*,|U«?,vi"LM*k uu *\h f*y ?>!»•« Vii't !•') '" «-'*'t,,,f   Vi"'"'» I ir
li(lB       ^''[S'f/^'Vt/^'',   ^i
i.M.imi,i„Aitni,a>.iu»„i«ui,»iiiiii,,».,ii„iii,.iii..| iiinimmji .»iiriiia«iMi'iiiM«i«aifii>^W)i<Mti*,iliia,iii.i*««mi^«»ii«'iasiMi>liiititinti)Mfit,irtt,ii
■Il-UKM   Ifi «',U   »>.ml,!,J   ,   I Hal   H<!   a III   t'V'J      I'.111
The Horn.©jvf,JRccM^i^>oi Serviee
4"Wh«r« <h'iF«olTf«ii'r|>ol   ih ahvayH on1,
1 k PHONE  885-3231  /  Birth Announcements  Obituary  ' GIBSONS AND SECHELT  :',: WESTERN DRUGS   are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  I WOULD like to, express my  appreciation to all my good  friends and neighbours for  flowers, cards, visiting and their  help while I was in St. Mary's  Hospital oh numerous occasions,  also thanks to the doctors, nurses  and staff, specially. Dr. Burtnik.  --Julius Szentesi. 11445-20  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. 10328-tm  Personal  ALCOHOLICS Aiinonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m.Thursdays,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Phone 885-3394 and 888-9208. In  -Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. 11133-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  ' The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office.       1473-tf  BAHA'IS believe that religious  and    racial   prejudice   and  superstition must be overcome.  11306-tfn  HALEY���Passed away April 2,  1975, William Haley late of  Gibsons, in his 91st year. Survived by his loving wife Nora; 2  nephews Arthur Bartle and his  wife, Allen Bartle and his wife  Jackie and also Joyce Fort. Bill  was Past Secretary of the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club and a  member of the Rqyal Canadian  Legion 109. Funeral service  was held Saturday,. April 5,1975  from Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, Rev. J. Williamson  off.dialed. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 11467-20  Help Wanted  Obituary  BATHGATE ��� Passed away  April 2, 1975, Alma Bathgate  late of Egmont, B.C., in her 77th  year. Survived by 3 sons, John  and Robert, Egmont, James,  Vancouver; 1 daughter Mrs. Gerald (Ruby) Hudson, Egmont; 8  grandchildren. Funeral- service^  was held Friday, April 4,1975 at  Forest Lawn Cemetery, Burnaby. Harvey Funeral Home  directors.  11468-20  DELEIKO���Passed away AprU  1st, 1975, Michael Deleiko,  late of Gibsons, B.C., in his 82nd  year. Survived by his loving wife  Sheila and many friends in this  area. Memorial service was held  Monday, April 7,1975 at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. D.  Brown officiated.  Cremation. 11471-20  PILLING���Passed away March  30th, 1975, Eva Pilling late of  Gibsons. Survived by her loving  companion Pat���parey.,_2 sons-  Arthur,    Coquithim," ' Leonard;'"  Maple Ridge; 6 grandchildren; 2  brothers Leo Wiren,  Victoria,  George Wiren, Surrey; 1 sister  Elsie   Campbell,   Cobble   Hill.  V.I. Funeral service was   held  Thursday, April 3, at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. J.  Williamson      officiated.  Cremation. 11472-20  WILSON���Passed   away  peacefully April \, 1975 at St.  Mary's Hospital, David Wayne  Wilson late of Davis Bay, in his  75th year. Survived by his loving  wife Estelle; 1 son Keith, Victoria; 1 daughter Sandra Donnelly, North Vancouver; 4 grandchildren. Grave side service  was held Saturday, April  5, 1975 at Seaview Cemetery,  Gibsons, followed by a memorial  service in St. Catherine's  Anglican Church, North Vancouver. Rev. Ian Grant and Rev.  W. Valentine officated. Harvey  Funeral Home In charge of  arrangements.     *        11473-20  THICKE-Elizabeth McFarlane'  Thicke passed away April 4,  1975 In her 85th year. Survived by  her loving daughter Betty E.  McKay of Socholt; hor sisters  Mrs. David A. Anderson of  Winnipeg, Mrs, Horace  J. Thicke of Victoria and  brother Harry Madden of Vancouver.. Prc-dcceased by her  husband Charles F, Thicke ond  son'Churlcs F, Thicke, Member  of Eastern Star Alexander  Chapter No, G and Senior Clt-  tlzcns Association of Secholt.  Memorial services to be held at  St, John's United Church, Davis  Bay, 2 o'ejock, April 9,1975. Rov.  " Williamson officiating.  Cremation to follow. In llou of  flowers, donations may ho sent to  Senior Citizens Hall Development Fund, R.R, 1 Sechelt.  Harvoy      Funeral      Homo  ���^roctora.--�� ���^���11474-20-  FENWICK-PaBscd away April  4,11)75, Edward Fenwlck In his  With yoar, Survived by his loving  wife Inga.,A prlvato sorvlco was  hold Monday, AprU 7,1075. In llou  of flowers donations to St, Mary's  Hospital or tho. Heart Fund an-  predated, 11479-20  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company needs 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 O. M. Dick, Pres. Southwestern Petroleum Canada Ltd.  87 West Drive, Brampton, Ontario, L6T 2J6. 11384-20  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  Company needs dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year plus bonus. Contact  customers in Sunshine Coast  area. Limited auto travel. We  train. Air Mail O. M. Dick, Pres.  Southwestern Petroleum Canada -  Ltd. 87 West Drive, Brampton,  Ontario, L6T2J6. 11384-20  YOUTH worker to organize and  run isolated bush farm  program for Vancouver teens  year round nr. Powell River.  Must have experience living on  land also working with  teenagers. $600 month. Phone  (112) 879-0421.     11436-22  EXPERIENCED presser for dry  cleaners. Ph. 886-2200 or write  Box 100, Gibsons. 11448-20  BACKHOE operator - must be  mature, fully experienced with  view to becoming wofkihg  partner in small business. Ph.  885-2439. 11470-20  PageA-4   The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, April 9,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by _ Uflal  or  Reader  advertising  40c  J'owell   River   News   Town   Crier per count line.  Sechelt Times Ltd. ,  ot Sechelt, B.C. \.   Deaths,     Card     of     Thanks,      In  - ...Established 1963       x Memoriam,           Marriage           and  Jmfffik Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  i||yl&fc 14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  ii      l       a   j-�� n...���>.. Hour words, per line.  Member, Audit Bureau _ r   .   .      .  of Circulations                    * Birth/Notices, Coming Events take  September 30, 1973 regular classified rates.  Gross Circulation 4446.  Paid   Circulation   3894 Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  As filed with the  Audit  Bureau advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  of Circulation,  subject to  audit. Subscription Rates:  Classified Advertising Rates: By Mail:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) Local Area ..���. $7.00 yr.  One Insertion  $1,50 Outside Local Area  $8.00 yr.  Three Insertions $3.00 U.S.A. ... ���.$10.00 yr.  Extra Lines (4 words) 50c Overseas     $11.00 yr.  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column Senior Citizens,  inch) Local Area   $6.00  Box Numbers ..... 50c extra        Singlo Copies  15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. 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 and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  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  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  CUSTOM roto-tilling.  Ph.  885-,  :    3450.      -,    :-:t; 11363-20"'  CARPETS installed,  all  work  guaranteed. Ph. 886-2780.11371-  20   LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. 10266-tfn  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  mine. Phone 883-9045     3044-tfn  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  CARPENTER-Will do framing  and finishing, etc. Ph. 885-9510  after 6 p.m. 11409-21  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tt'n  ATTENTION worWhg mothers -  Will baby sit your children  while you work or go to town. Ph.  885-3322.    11455-20  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, work  guaranteed,    sundecks    and  finishing etc. Rae 885-2863.   11461-22  CARPENTER handyman  requires work of any kind. Ph.  885-9060. ... 11469-20  BENOIT  LePage  Contracting,  carpentry and painting.  Ph.  886-9561.       11475-25  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 some sprucing up this year?  Call me for free estimates on  spring garden clean up. Phone  evens. 886-7244. .11340-20  ��or Rent  GIBSONS���WF house to share,  reas. Ph. 886-7988.        11453-20  LARGE, bright.., furn. apt. .with  large patio and garden, non  smokers and non drinkers. Resp.  couple. Ph. 885-2809.        11462-20  SUITES   TO   rent.   Heat   and  cablevision incl.   Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tfn  FURNISHED      W.F.      home,  suitable for ret. couple, Pender  Harbour area, avail. May - Oct.  or longer. Refs. Ph. 883-  -'2545.- "y-tr'a-r   -11404.19  NEED HELP?  try  Sunshine Job Placement  886-7370  for employees of all types  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  &[@S^^  Ou0b  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000 .    (  Gibsons  886-9121  can we get  10 acres  on the water,  two outbuildings,  and n three  bedroom house  with a  classic view  into this space?  CATALOGUE No, 3249  2   bodroom   watorfront   homo  reduced     to     $39,500.     Don  Haddon, 885-2235  CATALOGUE No. 3273  Two homos on vlow proporty  roducod    to    $55,000,    potor  Smith, 885-2235.  1  Oil TIM) A HI)  mm:.: i Aim:  V AINTKI)    ���  JMJViKDIATElX  phono  }US5~2512  ,.������_.or.wr.lto..tQ^,.,.~,,~.*...   .Trail Buy SpurtH  noxf.7 0, Cowrlo St, -  Socholt  'V  hardly.  Al IooaI, not If wo wontocl to do It  |u��t|co, Awl llinl, o| course, Ii our  mnln Internal . to preienl your  luting w��h it's "Mr hot forward;  And you. iho buy or, or�� nnlllM to  moro Information than wo can jit  Into four or flvo limit o| typo in o  cramped newspnpiirnd, That's why  wo hnvu n c'ompMo cntalnQua at  our of||r,��, That's why wo hnvo  clo��oc| circuit lolovlilon of our  lltllnq* In our olllco, Thai'* why  you should ion ui hnlnro you noil  or buy,  A*k for our Iro* stntnlojju* of H��ol Etliil  AGENCIES WD.-  885-2235 Von. 609-8838  Corn.r of Troll nnd Cowrie Street*  PHONE: PENDEfe HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service ,  SECHELT - SELMA PARK  I. -  a*-. ��** �����  L    i  -a- i  jL   -  SEASIDE VILLAGE ���SECHELT  Near new 3  BR home,  fireplace, separate garage.    Excellent home  for retirement - no stairs to climb, Close to all facilities. $43,000.  BUILDING LOTS  1. SELMA   PARK���large view  lot,  approx.   1/2  acre.   Serviced.  $22,500. '���������'..  2. SANDY HOOK ROAD ��� Lot 94��� best view lot in Sandy Hook. Level  treed lot, serviced with water and hydro. $12,000.  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, homewith 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.  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 garage and workshop.  On hwy. 101, Middle Point. $35,000.  .3.; 19.9.ACRES of nicely treed property with furnished one BR cottage.  On Hwy. 1 Or 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.  4miles south of Pender Harbourat Middle Point on Hwy. 101. $35,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  1.32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfront. Approx.  1,125 sq. ft. 3 BR home with master BR ensuite, fireplace, sundecks.  ..Panoramic view of Harbour. Some 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' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8. acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,900.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� GUNBOAT BAY  Approx, 4 acres on Hwy. 101 near Madeira Park with approx. 160'  waterfront ��� sheltered moorage. $57,000,  CEDAR HOMF. GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,365 sq, ft.��� Cedar home, built 1974-3 BR, full basement,  w/wcarpet, double carport, very large sundeck, stono fireplace. Living  rqdm and dining room have opon beam ceilings, master BR has full  onsulto plumbing, Situated on soml-watorfront vlow lot, Southern  oxposuro. $69,500,  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONT  Approx. 3 1/2 acros with approx, 500 ft. sholtored watorfrontago -  water, hydro and rood access, An excellent parcel, $100,000,  2.33 ACRES ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  2,33 acros with crook, 940 sq, ft. 3 BR homo - noods repairs and  decorating, Low taxes, $34,000.  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR���approx. 1 acre, nlcoly trood and  socludod, 35'xl0' ono BR mobllo homo, Immediate possession.  $35,000. '  2, NARROWS ROAD���good building lots noar Madolra Park,  $9,000 to $11,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ESTATES���sorvlcod lots, somo with vlow, In this  aroa of flno homos. $7,500 lo $11,900,  4S MADEIRA PARK���Sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  storos, P.O, ond marinas, $0,000 to $22,000.  5, WARNOCK ROAD, PRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 oxcollont building lots  sorvlcod, lovol, good flardon aroa, $10,500 oach,  6, NARRqwS ROAD-Approx. throo quarter aero of lovol land wllh  an oxcollont vlow of Harbour. 400' to wator, Sorvlcod with walor  ond hydro, $28,000,  MADEIRA PARK���2 commorclal lots . $|6,000 and $10,500.  GARDEN BAY--��orvlcad vlow kit on Garden Bay Road In Oardon  ��� ���~  Bay, Drlvoway In and lovol bulldlnoMto doarod,$11,000, ' **"  9, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� largo sorvltod lot, good vlow of Harbour  nnd mountain', $12,900,  10, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD���Soml-watorfront vlow loin with good vlow  of Harbour. $(1,500 to $9,700,  11, OYSTER   BAY   WATERFRONT   LOT'-Approx,   100'   watorfront,  Woslorly oxposuro, $21,000,  12. BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT lOTS-Approx, 00 ft, bluff  watorfront lot, Serviced wllh wqtor nnd hydro, driveway In, building  alto cloarod, oxcollont view, $23,000,  7,  n,  FURNISHED COTTAGE ��� GARDEN BAY  Comloi tn|)|o 2 DR cottago on 2 largo loaso lots, Ua��o�� havo approx, 10  yum s rmiwlnlng plus 20 yoar option, Closo to storos, marinas ond post  nlfko, $13,000,  .,-.._^_���^__.  1, 1970 Olympian, |2'M0', fully sklrM, with O'x 12'porch, Located at  Rlftl. Trnlhir Court nl Lily (Pnq) Loko, Madolra Park, Immodlnto  noftRotilon, $0,250.  2,197n finlowoy Doiihlo wldo iiiol)^  OR, lomlly room, ihafj carpot, master IIR onsulto, $23,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133' rhnicodoop, ikholtorod watorlronl with float, 2 BR homo, approx,  900 ��q. (1. with full baiomont,. 1 1/2 bolhroomt, llroploco, roc room,  nuniloiK, roipoit, $77,000,  APPROX. 1900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cottage used for office.  This property has an excellent large bay and would possibly make a  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $165,000.  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.  CLAYTON'S 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.  ..ho.nie'wit^ full basement.This marina could be expanded in numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK  IBusy general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR  Hying quarters. Woutd 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^l I motel units, owner's  three bedroom home, restaurant and sjefre (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.  RUBY LAKEMOTEL  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.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches and bays.  Contains approx. 42 acres. Creek through property. 3 BR furnished  home, full basement, oil furnace. Access from Egmont Road. Excellent  marina or resort site. Full price $175,000. Existing agreement for sale  $100,000 at 8^percent.  - APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 acjes with approx. 600', waterfront adjoining the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Road runs through property. $100,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  2 adjoining waterfront lots, each with 64' waterfrontage,,Excellent  view of Skookumchuck Narrows. Water and hydro available. $16,000  and $19,000.  APPROX. 375'WATERFRONT  Approx. 375' waterfront with deep, sheltered moorage on approx. 10  acres of treed land. Access by trail or water, $35,000.  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acres with approx. 200 ft, waterfront In Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older homo, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000. . -  WATERFRONT LOT - SUNSHINE BAY  Approx. 43' watorfront lot located on Truman Road, with the finest  view, building site, serviced with water, hydro and sowor. Priced low  for cash $16,000 firm,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - REDROOFFS ROAD  Approx. 3 acros of sloping view proporty with 209' of watorfrontago.  Panoramic vlow of Mary Island and the Giilf. Proporty In 2 separate  lots, ono with old house. $100,000,  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE  D,L. 2392, opprox, 160 acros, situated approx, 1 1/4 mllos above Hwy,  101 noar Halfmoon Bay, Accoss by old logging road. Trails and road?  throughout tho proporty, nlcoly trood usable land, Outsldo land froow  aroa ��� possible subdivision slto, $160,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' watorfront lot with furnUhod ono BR cottago . living room ��� kltchon, bathroom wllh shower, acorn flroplaco, sundock, wator, hydro,  float, Road accoss, $32,500,  A BR PANABODE - SAKINAW LAKE  4 OR furnished Panabodo with 1 1/2 bathroom*, fiundoch on all sldos,  flroplaco, 2 boats and motort, float, Situated on approx, 24 acros wllh  approx, 1,25(5 ft, cholco lakofront with Westerly oxposuro and many  good building silos, An oxcollont proporty lor a private rotroat or for a  ' group Invbstrnbhtr $1 OSfOQO" " "' "" " " "*"""""'"'" ",7, *"',<""  ~~ SAKJNIAwTakF"^  Two furnlihod watorfront cabins, both with washrooms, on approx,  1,34 acros of nlcoly (rood loaso land with approx,  175' sholtorod  lakofront, 12' boat and 6 hp motor, All lor anly $ 16,900,  SUMMEi^fMGT-lAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottago wllh sundock, on 100' lakofront lot,  Float. Noods somo finishing, $26,500. Ad|olnlng lakofront lot, approx,  70' of low bank Mwollno, $10,900,  __^������  Approx, 500' low bank lokolronl on about 7 1/2 acros, nlcoly trood,  Wator access only, $50,000,  APPROX 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE ���  Approx, 120 ocron of oxcollont lond, 400' watorlronl on Ruby Lnko,  npprox. 2600' watorlronl on logoon, 2 houses, prnsonlly roilfod, ft  Irnllor spaces, $100,000, '  FURNISHED SUMMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  SAKINAW LAKE  On 116' doop, shaljorod lokolronl wllh float, 3 BR summer homo .  1,197 iq, II, with 3 ploco bathroom, llroploco, larao sundock on 2 sides,  Ouo��t collooo . 396 ��q. ft., -* baolt, boat hou��o, flooU, tlt������l UpKt  plant. Wostorly ��xpo��ur��. Wntor orcno only, $50,000,  \  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa, 0B3-2233  DAN WILEY  Ros.BB3.9U9  '(.    I For Rent  Real Estate  Real Estate  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403. JU21-tm  NEW 2 B.R. house in Tuwanek.  WW carpets. New col. app's.  May 1st $235.886-9102.      11443-20  Wanted to Rent  2 MED students  accommodation  Jim (112) 733-1957.  need 2 B.R.  May  1. Ph.  11334-20  GIBSONS���2 working  females  seeking   2   BR   house    or  basement suite. Ph. 886-  9011. , ,:. 11456-20  RESPONSIBLE person, perm,  employed., wishes to rent on  long term basis of rent to buy  option, 1 of 2 BR home, Sechelt  area. September or earlier oc-t  cupancy. Refs. available. Ph.  88549042. 11418-21  Real Estate  REDROOFFS, Halfmoon Bay, Vz  acre treed lot. Ph. 885-9768 or  885^2522. 11358-20  TRADES CONSIDERED  dining  deluxe  lot  3 bedroom, separate  room, full basement,  home. Choice view  oVerlobkuig Sechelt Inletl convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  ; . 10921-tfn  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. 11433-22  PRIVACY in Sechelt Village on  this 100'-x250'treed lot. F.P.  $12,500. Ph. 885-2087.        11459-22  GIBSONS���3 B.R. house, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. 1. floor, mostly W-W, full  basement with finished^ rec  room, carport, sundeck. 7 per  cent mortgage, $145 P.I.T. $55,900  cash to mortgage of $12,900.1172  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons. Ph. 886-  7173. '  11460-22  a., ��� .������.���,-, ., i   JU.        ______   .,��� ,.���. ��� ,������.���..��       , -   ���s  DON'T DELAY  Seeing   this Well   built,   well  maintained 3 bedroom.  WATERFRONT  Home. Good beach, rich garden  soil and outstanding view. At only  $49,500. Thiswbri't last. Call Mrs.  Corry Ross at 885-9250.  L.E.KYLE "REALTOR"  West Vancouver 922-1123  / ���       ��� 11464-22  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing,, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9851      10900-tfn  BARGAINHarbour���waterfront  3 cottages, small mort. Self  contained, newly painted. Ph.  owner (112) 988-1433 evens. 11398-  ���2i";;  LANGrDALE���Sunshine >Coast.  Large serviced lot, can be  subdivided, breathtaking view,  beautiful trees, 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  RETIRED couple looking for  compact easy upkeep 2 B.R.  home, Sechelt District or 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 Ave. 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 arid  Development Ltd. Ph. 885-  2726. .11377-21  LANGDALE      building      lot,  79'xl35\ level corner lot, all  services. Scenic view of Howe  Sound; $14,500 cash. Ph. 886-  9961. :������     ���. 11432-22  WESSON CREEK Subdivision lot  67x117 ft. All services. $8500.  Phone 885-3449. 11444-22  Mobile Homes  l^xeB'STATEMAN  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12'x 68' EMBASSY  3 bdrm., throughout. Spanish  decor* sep. dining area. Built in  china cabinets. Deluxe range. 2  dr. frost free fridge.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILERPARK  886-9826  11344-tfn  1974 CHANCELLOR  12x56 2 bedroom. Set up in Big  Maple Park.  885-2140  M.D.3555  11480-tfn  Mobile Homes  DOUBLE WIDES    .  Delivered .and set up on your  property, guaranteed , to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  CaU Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012    8917.tfn  1971 PARKWOOD 12x68' 3 BR  with factory porch. Best offer.  View  at   No.   17,   Pondarosa  Trailer Pk., Wilson Creek.  11419-2A  Campers & Trailers  '73 IDEAL travel trailer. 8x25 ft.  self contained. Air cond. Phone  Ray 885-2217 or 885-2819 after 6  p.m. 11442-20  Motorcycles  1973 450 HONDA, 3,000 miles,  exc. cond. $1095 O.B.O. Ph. 886-  9125 after 6 p.m. 11466-22  Business Opportunity  SUNSHINE    Coast    candy-nut  vending route for sale. All good  locations, $6,000 or best offer. Ph.  (112)876-9872. 11410-21  Cars & Trucks  '70 RIVIERE  Buick.  Loaded.  Phone Ray 885-2217, or 885-2819  after 6 p.lm. 11441-20  69 GMC 4 whl. dr. HUBS 4 spd.  Long narrow box. Exc. cond.  $2,700 cash. Phone 885-2421.11438-  20  COAST HOMES  Division of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  NEONEX ��� MODULINE  Complete line of  Single and Double Wide Homes.  WE OFFER ���  ��� Bank Financing with 15% down over 150 months  ��� Excellent Service  ��� One Year Warrantee  ��� Pads Available  REMEMBER! ! !  Double Wide trailers are now classed as a house  and can be put anywhere in the Regional District.  Phone 885-9979  Toll free Phone 684-2821 Motor Dealers No. 3555  SECHELT CHRYSLER  Division of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  We have the complete Chrysler Franchise  .w,,--.-.,,..-...-^...^ ,, WE SELL���     ���-������ ..^,,,.-,;,^r-^::  Dodge Trucks and Vans  All Plymouth Car Models  All Dodge Car Models  '"     LOCAL SERVICE    '"  BANK FINANCING  Also good buys in used cars and trucks  Phone 885-2204  Toll Free Phone 684-2821 Motor Dealers No. 3555  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ESTATES LTD.  BOX 76?, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  LARGE FAMILY HOME  Better than waterfront, low taxes and many other features make this  Iqrge home In the bay area,   a very good buy, full basement, two  fireplaces and large sundeck. F.P, $69,000,00 Call Stan Anderson.  LEASE LAND  Got $3,000.00 down payment?Owner can arrange financing. Then you  can own this small but comfortable one bedroom home. Fireplace is an  extra surprise. Call Bill Montgomery,  ���    REDROOFFS ESTATES  1 larcje lot loft. 80'x250' paved road, F.P. $7,250. Call Jack Anderson.  NEW HOME���DAVISBAY  Top quality split-level home 1/2 block from beach. Large sundeck and  carport. Very well built, some finishing required. Some vlewl  F.P,  $53,700, Call Stan Anderson. /  REDROOFFS RD,  75'x220' semi watorfront lot. View,of Vancouvor Island, Call Doug  Joyce,   ' -��� >->������ " '  ,  PREPAID LEASE  1 lot from the beach at Mission Point, 50'xl00'|ot, 1 bedroom cabin In  good condition. F,P, $17,000. or your offer. Call Stan Anderson.  REDROOFFS RD,  2 commercial lots locatod near shopping contro. 33'xl80'( flat and  lovol, h,l\ $15,000, Call Stan Andorson.  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE  locatod In tho hoart of Socholt, An Immaculato cottago rocontly  renovated on a flat lovol lot. Room for expansion, F.P. $23,500. Call  Stan Andorson.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  2.25 ACRES PLUS  2 bodroom 4 year old homo, treed proporty, soa vlow, highway  frontage, private water supply, Close to Golf course, Asking $27,900,  Call Jack Andorson,,   >  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  WILL TRADE  Just past now Ico arena, 1296 sq, ft, w-w rugs throughout, Attractlvo  cornor flroplaco. Two comploto bathrooms, full basomont, panoramic  vlow from living room, kltchon, mastor bodroom and sundock. Prlcod at  $54,500, Mako your offor, Call Ed Bakor,  J , L  NEW  $30,000 or offors. Attractlvo 2 bodroom rancher, Walking dlstanco to  oil conveniences within Socholt Vlllago, Idoal starter or retirement  homo, Attractlvo corner flroplaco, w/w throughout, carport, otc. For  mono Information call Ed Bakor,  VIEW LOT  Spectacular vlow lol overlooking Socholt Inlot. Lovol and roady to build,  In'nroa of'now homos and walking distance of now arona, F,P,  $16,000,00. Call Bill Montgomory,  Hydro, walor avn||ah|o on property, Priced at $35,000, Your olfor may  1)0 satisfactory, Call lid H^or^,.,,,,^,^,, �����.������.��,�����,��  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD  Ralso and grow your own food on this 4,6 acros of luncod moadow In  Wost Socholt, A 5 stanchion cow barn wllh hayloft, 4 car garago and  workshop, Small collngo and n modern 3 bodroom homo wllh a roally  larflo form Miction, A/O furnace, Ono mllo from school, I'rlcod woll al  $59,500, Good |orm��, Call Lon Vmi Erjmond.  pVERLOOKINO THE TRAIL ISLANDS  Th��>��e largo lots with southorn nxpasuro aro located |u��t off Mason Rd,  In o cholco insldonllnl nron., Lois ol good soil lor gardening. Pully  ssarvlcod Including sowor, Priced from $12,200, Call Lon or Suianno  Von IJgmond,  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  SKLMA PARK  Lnjgo ratldontlal lot, 140' fronlago, Serviced, |ovo|.fl roady to build  on, F.P, $15,000, Call fid Bakor,  APPROXIMATELY 2 ACRES  630' highway frontage, Gaiottod raad at back of proporty, Near Pen  Hotol, asking $22,500, Call Jack Andorson, 605-2053,  2 1/2 ACRES. $13,900.00  Locatod In tho Roborts Crook Aroa, Closo to Highway 101, Lots of good  building sites. Hydro avallablo, wator no problam, Call Davo Roberts,  GIBSONS & AREA  CHASTER ROAD  10,9 acros, not In frooito, could bo subdivided with somo vlow, Asking  $65,000. Try all offers. Call JacK Andorson. 805-2053, ..  3 BEDROOM HOME IN VILLAGE ��� PLUS  Now 2 bodroom sulto In ground lovol basomont, Rovonuo would almost  mako tho paymonts with 1/2 down, on F.P. of $47,000, Homo foaturos  sundock with good vlow of Gibsons Harbour, Call Davo Roborts for  appointment to vlow,  SHOAL LOOKOUT  Rock Is boautlful, especially whon It Is surrounded by ono of tho most  Bpoctacu|ary|ows|n,t  Two building lots, closo to boat launching and "Tho Gap", Prlcod right  at $24,000, Call Doug Joyco, ���* \  i BEAUTIFUI.ANDNEW  Wo|| planned now homo wllh vlow of Georgia Strait and Koala Island,  1260 sq, f|, of living aroa, stono flroplaco wllh brick flroplaco In full  basomont, carpels throughout, In sulto, patio and sundock and many  othor foaturos, On Gowor Pt, Rd. In Vlllago of Gibsons, Call Dill for  appolnlnionl io vlow,  SELMA PARK  Vlow |o>, fully sorvlcod ond homiflfiill^  F.P, $16,000, Cnll Doug Joyce,  7RQOMHOMr;  Nice vlow of harbour from kitchen, dining andllvlnqroom, Posslblo 3  bedrooms wllh pnsulio plumbing oil largo master bodroom, Pull  basement, Within walhlng distance of siior.plng and post olllcji,  separata garago and good g"rdon ��ol|, p,p, $30,800,00, somo forms,  Call Pave Roborts for particulars,  GRANTHAMS LANDING  ������, ..__, ���.. , J,_,.������,JCANU.flXJT.?,-.��� ;_._., , ., ,-  I) room basomont houso on vlow, |o|, Extensive renovating roqulrod (o  nut houso |n condition, P.P, $11,000,, fall Davo Roborts,  Davo Roborts  .,_.. .Eye*. Phono 005-2973  ton or Suinnno Von Egmond  ~.'���.....-6v����, Phon�� 6B5-9 603  Mil Montgomory  evejrmi6.2f.06  Stan Andorson  Cvi����, phono onn-jpnft  JncK Ahrlorioh  Cvos, 005-2053  Doug Joyce  Eves, Phono 005-2761  FdMaker  Evos, Phono 005-2641  Cars & Trucks  73 CAPRI. Low mileage. V6.  Very good cond. Gray colour.  Must sell. Phone 885-3322., 11440-20  :1971 CHEV % ton P.U. 350, V-8,  P.S., P.B., Auto., mag wheels,  11 inch wide ovals. Ph. 883-  2535. 11446-22  1958    VOLKS ^ Coupe,    needs  muffler, runs good. New snow  tires. Ph. 886-2402. 11447-22  1973 TOYOTA P.U. and canopy,  ex. cond., extras, 16,000 miles.  Also 1968 Honda, as is. Ph. 885-  2096. 11451-20  STUDEBAKER 2 for 1 sale, 1  old '59 running, 1 oldw '50 not  running. Buy 1 for $250 and the  other is free. Ph. 885-9405.11476-20  1963 1 TON power wagon, 4  wheel, dr. flat deck. Set up for*  dual wheels. Bucket seats, 4 spd.  Micro lock, power take off for  winch, new wiring, exc. cond.  $2,000. Ph. 883-9980 after 5  p.m. 11477-22  1974 CAPRI, V-6, 10,000 miles,"  very good condition, $3,500.Ph.  886-9036. 11481-20  1974 DATSUN B210, only 5,000  miles, 24,000 miles warr. $2800.  Ph.885-9471. 11388-21  1964 MACK B61 diesel, 13.5 .yd.  dump truck. Ph. 487-9525.      20  1975 PINTO Silver-Blue deluxe  Hatchback, 850 miles, 6 steel  radials., extra rim snows, $3650.  Ph.,886-9541. 11392-21  1961 700 MERC gravel truck,  running condition. Ph. 885-  2047. 11411-21  Boats & Engines  15 FT. F.G. boat with 50 H.P.  Merc, and trailer, $1200. Ph.  883-9974. 11485-20  '. 14% FT.K&C,40HP Evinrude,  elec. start, $2195. Both in exc.  cond.'Ph. 883-2336. 11415-21  GOOD used Government float, 9  ft. x 40 ft., $850. Ph. 883-  2336. 11417-21  New Phones  DON LOCKSTEAD, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria. (112) 387-  6349. 11123-tfn  ���"-'"'Pets- -'" -"-'-;   PEDIGREE Toy Poodle puppies,  inoc. Ph. 885-9797.        11430-21  Machinery  SEC US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  BUTLER BROTHERS  EQUIPMENT LTD.  Victoria, B.C.  BACKHOES  L 1969 Case 680 with backhoe 16  ft. with loader 1V4 yd. with steel  cab, good tires $9750.00.  2. John Deere 500 with backhoe,  with loader, good mechanical  condition $7450.00.  3. Case 580 (1970) with hydraulic  extendahoe 16 ft, with % yd.  loader, with cab, good condition,  $8500.00.  4. International 3514 with  backhoe, with loader, with steel  cab, good rubber, $7450.00.  5. Case 530 diesel with backhoe 14  ft. with loader, with cab, fair  shape $3750.00.  6. John Deere 400 diesel (1967.)  with backhoe, with loader, needs  work $4250:00.  7. Case 580 diesel with backhoe,  with loader, with cab, $6750.00.  ^CRAWLER TRACTORS  1 Clses 850 diesel with Vk yd.  loader, power shift trans, good  ���. shape! $14;500.00,       (  2. Case 450 diesel with power shift  trains, with5 i yd. 4 in 1 loader,  with16 ft. backhoe $9,700.00.  3JAlUsCMlmersH3 lyd. loader  with log forks, with winch, with  canopy $5,500.00.  TRADES AND TERMS  ARRANGED  Delivery Anywhere  Phone: 652-1121 (604)  Evenings - Harold - 479-7481  ( Dealer No. 2755  11488-20  Livestock  CHICKS���Dual      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7  Langley, 534-6268. 10907-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order.  258-tfn  2 GOOD Jersey Heavy milk cows,  1 with 2 week old calf; 3 young  sows, about 200 lbs." each; young  boar. Phone 883-9172.       11434-22  SHEEP with lambs. Ph. 883-"""'  9974. 11487-20  CHESTNUT Gelding, 15 hands,  gentle, with saddle, $350. Ph.  886-7009 or 886-2442. 11489-20  Wednesday, April 9,1975  Livestock  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfh   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    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  Mortgages  NEEDMONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  -First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & O  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 888-  7700. 10895-tfn  2 H.P. AIR cooled Briggs and  Stratton motor, in good condition, 885-9325 after 5 p.m. 11431-  20     ; .  OLD used fishing nets for garden  use. Phone 885-2546.      11437-20  For Sale  ROUGH  2x4's,   $55  per  thou,  lineal. Ph. (112) 926-1024. 11378-  .....a^^^^^v^^.^^^. .���������-..������.--.,.;-..<.,  DEEP fryer $12; elec. frypan  $10; elec. can opener-knife  sharpener $7; elec. V\ in. drill  $10; girls 3 spd bike, as new $50.  Ph. 886-9036. 11482-20  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  For Sale  3 FUEL tanks, 1000 gals., $350;  500 gds, $200; 500 gals, with  stand/$250. Ph. 883- 9974. 11486-20  HIGH quality carbide tipped  sawblades available at low  prices. Quality tips suit these  blades for framing, particle board and other heavy duty  sawing. 6%, 7,-IVa inch - $9.00. 8  inch - $10. Price includes tax and  postage. Will include price list  showing 25 per cent - 60 per cent  discounts on name brand steel  blades with your order. P.J. Saw  and Tool, 10978 124 .St., Surrey,  B.C. 11449-20  4 GOLDEN and brown swivel  bucket    chairs,    on . heavy  chrome post and base with 4  chrome separate castors,  complete with yellow aad white  dull arborite oval extension  tables on 2 central and chrome  "based legs. Beautiful condition,  orig. cost $339, .asking $175. Ph.  883-2318.        11450-20  30-30 WINCHESTER model 94  rifle, good cond. Asking $75.  Ph.883-2461.    11452-20  30 INCH elec. range, white, good  cond. Best offer. Ph. 886-  2667. 11454-20  LOWERY Jupiter Organ,  complete with easy playing  instructions and tape, $1100.  Love seat, dark mellow tweed,  $200. As new. Ph. 885-9469. 11458-  20  LIGHT oak dining room suite  $300, coppertone deluxe  frigidaire $135; 2 sets of fireplace  tools $20each. Ph. 885-9000. 11465-  21  WORKSHOP 32 ft.xl5 ft. Tar and  gravel roof. On skids. $200 plus  removal. 738-5576. 11439-22  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  DOORS SCREENS  STANDARD &ODD SIZES  Cee Bee Aluminum Prods.  .   Burnaby, B.C.  437-6813 Evs. 522-3827  11425-22  CABIN "cook stove 16 in. wood  $95; bunk beds $85; Hoover vac  $20; trav'ler ice box sink comb.  $45; hot plate $8; cement laud,  tubs $15; small box TV $35; antiq.  20" table $15.886-2737.     11435-20  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  , .    (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Beautiful 4 bedroom 8 den home on Ruby Lake. Built in 1974 and has  many unique features. Carpeted throughout. Has carport plus Ige.  workshop and private float. On Hydro. Full Price $75,000 with one third  down.  Brand new home��� 1120 sq. ft. including 3 bedrooms, half basment  and a magnificent view of harbour. Sunny southern exposure. An  excellent buy at $47,500.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2461  PHONE TOLL FREE:, 687-6445  Several lots available, underground wiring, paved roads, good sized  lotsfrom $10,000.00 to $12,500.00.  Large house with view on over 3 acres of valuable corner property at  Kleindale. This just could be the best investment around at $40,000.  BEAUTIFUL PANABODE ���on high view property overlooking Garden  Bay, Quite compact with one bedroom on main and other accommodation down. Built in range, wall to wall carpeting and large  sundeck. Full price $34,900.  VIEW HOME ON SECLUDED ACRE ��� overlooks AAalasplna Strait, 2  bedrooms on main and two In basement. A nice home for someone,  $32,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: View Lot ready to build on, $11,900.00.  Crucil Rd: Sewered building lots, $13,500.00,  ROBERTS CREEK: Henderson Rd. 3/4 Acre $12,500 Terms.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���   Commercial   Lot   In   prime   area   100x150',  $65,000.00.  WATERFRONT LOT ��� In Bargoln Harbour offering 100' deep moorago  and lovol building slto. This Icjt Is sorvlcod and a good buy at $29,500.  ONE ACRE LOT ��� In Garden Bay, Closo lo all shops and marinas.  Waterand Hydro sorvlcod, Tho prlco is |ust $17,900,  GIBSONS RADIO CABS ��� Hero's a porfoct setup for family  operation . . . Idoal for someone now living In tho aroa who would llko  to bo their own boss,,. 3 taxis and roally moving ,,, $40,000 with  torms,  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Almost now 2 bodroom dolux Pan-a-bodo, on a  cholco, low bank watorfront lot, Full Prlco $47,500,  ACREAGE���Approx, IB acros with cabin, crook, outbuildings and good  soil, Full Prlco $40,000,  MADEIRA PARK ~- Vory nlco modorn 2 bodroom houso on Lagoon  Road, Lot Is nlcoly landscapod and tho prlco roa��onab|o at $34,500,  ACREAGE  Pratt Rd.  10A  $48,000.00  OLdershaw  4.64 A  $24,900,00  Pratt Rd.  7A  $36,000,00  Cemetary Rd.  46 A  $90,000,00  Lockyor Rd,  5A  $24,000,00  HWY 101, 5 acres, 475' road frontage, 2 Acres cleared, Two bedroom  homo, Good wator supply $42,000.00,  North  Fletcher  Rd.:  Good  throe  bedroom  homo,   fireplace,   large  Sundock, on largo view lot, $39,000,00,  Crucil Rd: Now 3 bodroom homo, 2 fireplaces, full basomont, doublo  plumbing, on Sower. $55,500,00,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Woll kopt older houso on boautlful vlow lot. On  Sowor, $27,000,00 with $7,000,00 down.  PHONE 883-27 9 A  John Broon  883-9978  Jock Hormon  883-2745  DAVIS BAY: 63x150 lovol lot at boach,  2 bodroom older houso,  oloctrlc boat. $34,500.00.  DAVIS RD: 3 Bodroom homo with garago, ono block from Shopping  Contro and Schools, Sowor avallablo $35,000.00,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A. Crosby" 886-2098 J, YY, Vlssor 885-3300  Don Sutherland 085-9362 Anno Gurnoy 006-2164  A Powell IUvcr man with, "a horrendous  driving record," was fined $150 last week und  bnnnod from driving for Uirco years,  Robert Grant wna found guilty nt Secholt  provincial court of having core nnd control of  n motor vehicle while Impaired,  At nn earlier flitting, court was told that  pollco received a report Oct 22 that a vehicle  wns being driven erratlcnlly on Highway 101  north of Socholt.  Const. Hob Ogdcn testified thnt ho spotted the  vehicle travelling,In tho opposite direction  while ho was driving north on Highway 101,  Ho turned tho police car around to follow  tlio miaspcct vehicle i'  After approximately half-a-mllo, Ogdcn  came across tho other vehicle parked with Its  engine pinning on the,shoulder,of.the highway, court wns told.  Grant was sitting In Uio driver's seat with  his hands on tho wheel nnd staring straight  ahead, Ogdcn testified.  A breathalyzer toBt put his blood-alcohol  Jovernt ,17, Tho legal maximum Is .011,  Ornnt claimed that ho had not been  driving wtyon pollco first spotted the vehicle  Ho snld that a passenger In tho car, Timothy  Taylor, had driven Uio vehicle ovon slnco thoy  disembarked from tho Powell Hlvor ferry at  Earls Covo,  Accused said ho had been sitting In tho  passenger sent of tho vohlclo, drunk, when ho  felt It bump onto.the ehouldor. Taylor Jumped  onto his lap nnd shouted, "move over, move  over," flrnnt testified, So ho moved Into tho  driver's scat just before tho pollco arrived on  fho scene, .-...���....���������. .-'������ -.-  Tho enso was adjourned to April .1 to ullow  defense counsel Dlnnn Davidson to contact  Taylor and bring him to court to testify,  Taylor, however, did not npponr In court,  In n lengthy submission, Miss Davidson  nrgued thot Grant had not assumed care ond  control of tho vehicle voluntarily.  Sho told tho court that Taylor had admitted-to pollco officers Uiat. ho. had boon  driving thenar, but had moved to passenger  seat when he saw tho pollco car approaching  because ho did not have a valid driver's  licence.  Sho felt It was unlikely that hercllent, In  view of his criminal, record, would hnvo  formed any Intention to drive the vohlclo,  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  Grant's Intention to drive tlio vohlclo was not  an Issue In the enso, Ho said tho Crown had  established Uiat Grant wns seated behind tho  wheel of a vehicle with Its motor running.  "Ho had charge of that vohlclo," ho told,  tlio court.  Judgo J.S.P, Johnson , found accused  guilty.  Ho said Uiat Grant had voluntarily token  over tho controls of tho vehicle.  "I don't find ho wns too Intoxicated to  know what ho wnn doing," ho snld,  Judgo Johnson said that because Grant's  mind had been befuddled by drink, ho was,  "moro susceptible to tho suggestion of a  friend," when ho was asked to, 'move over.'  Describing Grant's driving record ns  "horrendous", McCallum asked Judge  Johnson to Impose Uio maximum licence  su/iponiilon of three years, - ��� - ������>���-������ ���  He did, nnd fined accused'^lOO,  If your heart  can't do the job  who Tills hi    /s0^(  for it?       \3) j  pmjmpmtanfc*  |i��� I .uwliiwi ,ii.iv��ns��si| lix iwiwiml Wn��W  J \ t  if  Vi  .'     -  a.     *a  *-*���fj\f  ���v T  i >���:.  ��� \  a/ a*"  PageA-6 , The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 9,1975  _        j. **  *i>  >a  I*       -���  t       -t  ^ tf  ^ -  a^S     ^i    _  -* A-���  -"~~m\ i* >  '�����.  ,1.  a.  \." ok  \  11  M  -^r/"     ���  J /  ^' >"'>   /      if1,  ,/V       /      x  ���a.    -aj.���  31 i  i i  N  ��*. , i  �� >  E3  .A  <(l  /.'  *U  * _ /I  I  \  a-H  |  *���  ^'  i    I      -- ~- j-*  ,���  I--'"} ' i   -  \     H  u  "J  i  >**���  - ������"  -��� -]  ���v    /  KEY PRESENTATION last week  marked official opening of new fire hall  for Garden Bay Volunteer Fire  Department. Here, Gaylord Merkle,  left, chairman of the Pender Harbour  Fire Protection Area, hands key to  building over to fire chief Larry Clayton.  Looking on in background, from left to  right, are: Geoff Crowther, fire  protection area trustee; Norm Curran,  trustee; Ed Wiggins, secretary; Rod  Webb senior, construction surpervisor;  and Frank Lee, trustee. Missing from  pcture is trustee Tiffy Wray.  GARDEN BAY ��� The local fire department has a new home.  . Fire Protection Area trustees, members of  (he public and the firefighters themselves,  turned out April 5 for the official opening of  the new fire nail, off Sinclair Bay Road.  The building was started in July 1974, an-  is now almost complete. '  Trustee Ed Wiggins told The Times that  the project would be completed within five  per cent of the estimated $30,000 construction  ^    cost.  1 He said that many local firms and in-  j    dividuals had donated materials or time to  ttie project.  Gaylord Merkle, chairman of the Pender  Harbour Fire Protection Area board of  trustees, officially opened the hall by handing  over the key to fire chief Larry Clayton.  Merkle presented a plaque to Rod Webb,  volunteer supervisor of the construction  project, for his efforts.  Wiggins said the next step would be the  purchase of a new fire engine for the  department.  A full report on the project will appear  next week in Jock Bachop's Happenings  Around the Harbour column.  6A *��s  X  *"      "Jf / ^  ������*������ a.������--J / J.S*A.  *} JT". ' *  ^      <iv'rr    r1 ***>*���    sh\  0   -���M__j 7J  * ' a *^    yl  \  v   "} t r- * u      \ y fa' />  \  .v> ������ ��j     fc 9-  ,a      -a. it   �� 4 *  / v>  \  i  -N-  Jf.  m ^r. I   ain��    i   lini  UliKi        >��1in  I  ASSISTANT J^^ enter  demonstrates some of the equipment   smoke-filled buildings. Also pictured is a  used by Garden Bay Volunteer Fire   resuscitator for administering oxygen to  Department during opening last week of   anoke victims,  new fire hall. He is wearing a Scott Air-  fa��e -UA  s,  '^,  "*��� a,-.  ^^Sj  ���u  J  EVERY KID wants to be a fireman, and assistant chief Dennis Cotter. Clayton  seven-month-old Ricky Cotter is no was pictured trying to  recruit  the  exception. Here, he tries on helmet with youngster during official opening last  assistance of Garden Bay fire chief week of new Garden Bay fire hall.  Larry Clayton. Ricky is the son of  gasaSTLiM,iiiiiuiii,iiiif-'-Lf,i.irniifliiiuvujiiirBi,iUi��iiaiWi-ii���u'!iiiriiiiriaas  A"*-t-4u,,'V*      *   '  ROD WEBB, right, receives plaque for week. Handing over momemto on bahalf  his efforts in supervising construction of of Pender Harbour Fire Protection Area  new Garden Bay fire hall, opened last   is secretary Gaylord Merkle.  FUESH ��OT ��(S(SS  From  DON'S EGG AND POULTRY  sold at  Variety Foods - Gibsons 886-2936  Soaviow Market ��� Roborts Crook 885-  3400  Good Foods Store - Sechelt 885-9063  The New Hassan's General Store  Francis Peninsula 883-2415  For roioryo ordort call Iho abovo groc��r��  More than  7,000,000 Canadians  now see TV by cable  ^iHIEWSSSil  ZJ IJ\S \ / L__jL_Zj   w  U >C��/ Id \ZZy m VJ  ;.VM^W!lf��.\eW4iV,Jffi^)ibtMMlT��^  A young Vancouver man pleaded guilty  last week to possession of stolen goods.  Tho articles, stereo equipment valued at  $2,000, were reported stolen from a home In  Halfmoon Bay, provincial court was told.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  Uio Incident begnn Dec. 30 when accused,  Kurt Kozak, lfl and a passenger In his car  gave a lift to Mrs, Ray Moscrip from  longdate ferry terminal to her homo in  Halfmoon Bay.  By tho tlmo thoy arrived, It wns Into, and  Mrs, Moscrip Invited tho pair to stay tho  night, said McCallum.  The next morning, thoy gave Mrs. Moscrip  a rldo back to Vancouver to meet hor  lmsband,  Whon Mrs. Moscrip and hor husband  returned to Halfmoon Bay Jnn. 3, thoy  discovered tho houso had been entered nnd  $2,000 worlli of stereo equipment stolen, said  McCallum,  Following police queries, tlio equipment,,  ��aW|ncludlnB''an-ampllfiorrs.turntnb]oruipO'dock*  nnd sponkcrs, wns recovered at   Kodak's  homo In Vancouver,  McCallum described Uio case as fairly  serious,  "Jt was nn offense arising from n  relationship of trust," ho said. "Sho (Mrs,  ew member  Moscrip) was their host and Kozak took  advantage of It."  Judge J,S.P. Johnson remanded the case  to April 24 for sentencing.  A breaking and entering charge laid  against Kozak following tho incident was  withdrawn by the crown.  In other court news, John Monton was  found guilty, after trial, of assaulting his wlfo,  Nancy. Sho claimed that accused hit her In  tho face several times during a family  dispute,  Manton snld ho could havo lilt his wlfo,  "but it wns not intentional." ,  Judgo Johnson granted Mnnton n conditional discharge, ordering him to bo of good  behaviour and not to, contact or annoy his  wlfo, who was no longer living with accused.  Mnnton was also placed on probation for  ono yenr.  Tho offonso occurred Fob, 24 nonr Gibsons.  in 4H club  It wna suggested at tho last meeting of tho  411 Sunshlno Poultry Club that thoy, hnvo an  election of officers,  .......The, now positions aro ns follows i Grog  Joblok scrap book keeper, liori Jovlck.  treasurer, Ronald Baker secretary and  Ellznboth Corbln vlco president.  Tho chicks which arrived last March 22  nro /ill In good hoalth, ���_,..,.���  AU members woro present and now  member John KlUion rrrm Q Ibnonn" wan ao-  copied,  Tlio next meeting will bo hold at tlio homo  of Chris Dnnroth on King Rond In Gibsons,  BREAKFAST  MONDAY   THROUGH   SATURDAY  6:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.  LUNCH  MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY  HiOO a.m. to 1 ;30 p.m.  DINNER  MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY  5:00 p.m, to 9:00 p.m.  Duo to Incroaaod daniand, wo'ro  noy/ppon JtllJOsOQ p.m. onFrlday  ond Safurday nights,  SUNDAY  Hroakfaat 10:00 a.nvnoon, Lunch  12:00-2:00'p.m, Dlnnor 4:30 p.m.*'  ��� 0;OO p,mr--'~���...~~-~~���u, - ��.������  ��� NEW LUNCH "  MENU  asiBiCTa^  ��� Solid colors for maximum hldo   ���Roduco 50 por cont with  wator for soms-transparont boaufy ������_ Lasts and lasts for extra  proloctlon -������ Fast drying, clean-up with wator.  for ovory 4 gallons purchased at tho rogular prlco of $12.95, you got 1 GALLON FREE.  SPREI) LATEX  T^m* mm      ^ -^ l"^^ f*-^r- i       p.va-^1   w\   \m^    .^^s^ mv mm.  *5nw��    M^tT^    P��r on 'top0' "10 "n0' sKrod lnlQr,or L��t��X' This  fliira hoavy bodlod supor-coatlng latox lo virtually  Over    ^fp^s/   Gallon     oclour-froo, drlos In 30 mlnutoa to q smooth  and,, unlfprm finish. Idoal for any  Interior  surfaco, It cloans up oaslly with |ust walor,    SPECIAL  SALE  ^Ro0uiar'sudfroiifod'Mifr4:i5;oo~'~'PRICE:''~~^!.  Many moro unadvortltod ipoclals  TWIM CREEI  BUILDING SUPPLY   Gibsons 886-2291 Happenings around the Harhour  ��� 1 Jock Bachop 883-9056  MADEIRA PARK  " It's a mixed bag this week so to start with  here aie some items about Legion events.  April 29 saw the first Annual Easter Parade  in the Legion Hall and by all accounts it was a  great spccess. The local 'Harbour Lights'  performed to an appreciative crowd as also  did the Pender Harbour Choir who deserve a  vote of thanks for their services to Senior  Citizens.  A Rube Band taken from the ranks of the  Harbour Lights players was an added attraction. The highlight of the evening came  when the ladies paraded wearing their home  made Easter bonnets. There were many  delightful creations and it is a pity all of them  couldn't be prize winners.  First prize went to Mrs. Hoskins, second  prize Mrs. Lawson, the novelty prize went to  Mrs. Don Cameron and a special prize went to  Mrs. Bachop. Watch this column for details  for upcoming events at the Legion.  For instance in May there will be a Hard  Times Dance, a Hawaiian Dance in August  and a Halloween Dance in October. More on  these at a more appropriate time.  Here is an item I can mention now. Legion  Branch 112 Shuffleboard is holding a Banquet  and Dance on April 12. Yup, that's this coming  Saturday. Smorgasbord dinner at 7 p.m. and  dancing to the 'Hat Tricks' 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Tickets are $5 per person (19 years or over).  Tickets are limited but hurry and call Wendy  Clayton at 883-2514 or Sheila McCann at 883-  9913. ,  CORRECTION  The annual meeting of the Pender Harbour Fire Protection District will be held in  the Community Hall in Madeira Park on  Sunday, April 27. at 2 p.m. not as reported  April 20 last week.    '  EGMONT  The rummage capital of the world,  Egmont, is calling you to a sale April 12 at 2  p.m. in the Community Hall. I hear Reg and  Katie Phillips in the company of their  daughter Shirley Chauvin, who is visiting  from Ontario have gone to Yuma. Arizona, to  visit Mr. and Mrs. Clair Tobias. Sure wish I  could follow the sun.  SOS Pja^ER HARBOUR A  ,  Easter Saturday morning I was sitting  brooding over a cup of coffee in Kelly's (yes,  you unbelievers, a coffee) and thinking of how  quiet the house is after the departure of our  guests when two personable couples came in.  I started talking to them because one of the  girls was wearingfa realy crazy hatMd I told  her she should enter the Easter Bonnet  contest. One thing led to another and soon I  knew their names and heard their story. It  was quite a tale they told as they wolfed down  their Kellyburgers.  Their names are Richard and Litsa and  Clint and Michele. On Good Friday-morning  they climbed aboard Richard's 30 foot  OiriscrafX ��� the 'Merri Four' at a marina  "near Vancouver Airport and set off for a trip  to Pender Harbour.  They admit to being fairly new at the  boating game and their inexperience caught  up with them just south of Halfmoon Bay.  They were passing as they thought well clear  of a beacon or marker when suddenly they hit  the rocks. The boat's stern lifted a foot out of  the water and they were thrown off their feet.  At this point Michele broke in to say that  Richard, after saying a few words in some  ���foreign tongue, threw out the anchor while  simultaneously chewing his mustache off. No  mean feat, eh!  Anyway, they got into the dock at Halfmoon Bay and got the holes plugged. A local  gentleman, who they only knew as Logger  Dan fed them beer while they phoned Buccaneer Marina for a tow. They were taken to  Clayton's Marina in Garden Bay.     '  Larry Clayton looked at the wrecked props  and shafts and said it would take time so the  young folks stayed the night in Pender  Harbour hotel. Early that Saturday morning  they prowled Madeira Park looking for a  place to have coffee and breakfast. When  Sunny's Boutique opened she graciously  served the shipwrecked mariners coffee and  directed them to Kelly's for breakfast whence  we met.  They are grand people and we spent a  lovely day with them. Latei* in the afteroon  we took them over to Garden Bay where  Larry said the boat was temporarily  repaired. The crew brought the boat over to  Madeira Park as we drove home and we met  on board later where they served Marge and I  the most delicous steaks (by the way which  had been marinating for hours) and fried  oysters gathered that afternoon.  All of this washed down with Clint's special  martinis. We took them to the Legion later  and had a ball. They stayed overnight on  board their boat as they wanted to fish for a  spell before heading for home. On Sunday  morning we stewed for awhile wondering if  they would attempt the trip home in the wild,  windy weather. After checking the dock and  seeing no boat I called Larry Clayton.  To my relief he said they had developed  further problems hot related to the repairs he  had made and the young people were leaving  it with him and taking ttie ferry home. Larry  very kindly drove them to Langdale after  they had arranged to be met at Horseshoe  Bay. Well, these folks had more th.an their  share of trouble but they told me it was worth  it to encounter the tremendous hospitality  they received from everyone they met. We  enjoyed having you ��� please come back and  see us. The next time though, please drive up  then we won't worry about your making it!  A WORLD GONE MAD  While watching television and reading the  reports of the dreadful happenings in Viet  Nam I was reminded of the remarks a lady  made to me recently. She is confined to a  chair most of the time and has little to do  except look at the idiot tube. She said the  thing that bothered her was not so^ much the  idStic gamTstid^  the fact that one minute a shot would be  shown of someone winning a great deal of  money for nothing then a commercial would  be shown asking for aid for starving children  in the far east with a closeup of a neglected  child covered with flies. Itmakes you wonder.  REST, OLD FRIEND  I attended the funeral of Pat Logue along  with, a great crowd of his friends and  comrades from the Legion at the cemetary on  Warnock Road. It was a simple and moving  ceremony with Father Fitzgerald presiding.  President A.L. Thompson of the Legion spoke  for the membership and Romuola Talento  played the Last Post on the trumpet.  Assembled Legion members lined up to  say their own personal farewells and pin  poppies to the bier.  Rest in peace, Pat; you will not be  forgotten.  ROBERTS CREEK - An impressive  ceremony was held in the Masonic Hall  Thursday evening, April 3 when" Mrsf  Margaret Hauka, of Gibsons became the 27th  Worthy Matron of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter of  the Order of the Eastern Star chapter No. 05.  , Installing officers were Mrs. Edna Fisher ���  PM nd Mrs, Phyllis Parker PM, assisted by  Mrs. Lila Head, Past Matrons and past  Patrons filling the other stations of tho installing team.  The now Worthy Matron was charmingly  gowned In white and carried a nosegay of  spring flowers. Her officers for the ensuing  year ore Jack Fisher Worthy Patron, Mary  Steele Associate Matron, and Mesdames  Helen Gresslk and Emily Qulgley, Mary  Gordon! Betty Brown, Christine Anderson,  Muriel Eggens, Eleanor Whlto, Lydla Hall,  Doris Gower, Mnrjorlo Buckley, Shirley  Forshner and Lila Hond nnd Bill Fraser.  Mary Steele nccompnnlcd by Eleanor  Whlto sang a boautlful solo.  Mrs. Margaret Truomnn, retiring Worthy  Matron presented tho Mary Movlllo Jewel to  Uio now Worthy Matron Mnrgarct Hnuka and  ^wishod.lier^ovory.8Uocsessl'-^'<-^<"^^^>"��---r  Mrs, Phyllis Parker PM presented Mrs.  Margaret Truomnn wlUi her past Matron's  Jowol,  Mr, Hurry Mybrolo PP presented Mr. Stnn  Truomnn with his jowol.  Retiring Worthy Matron and Worthy  Patron Margaret and Stnn Truomnn were  bonouro'd by their officers nnd presented with  a gift of appreciation for their services to tho  diopter during their term of offlco, During  tho outgoing addenda n beautiful bouquet of  pink roses, tho flowers of her year, were  VANCOUVER .B .c  TIMJbiS COLUMNIST Jock Bachop  shows damaged sustained by propellors  of Vancouver boat Meri Four after she  ran over exposed rock in waters near  Halfmoon Bay. Shafts and hull of vessel  were also badly damaged.  given, one from each officer to Margaret.  The installation was well attended by  members and visitors from Grace chapter  Powell,River, Vancouver and Burnaby.  The banquet room was gaily decorated  with streamers of yellow, blue,' and red, the  worthy matron colours. Dainty sail boats  graced the pillows and miniature lighthouses  made thoir stand on the tables amid masses  of daffodils, A large cake centered the head  table decorated In Icing with the chosen  flowers of the Worthy Matron.  President Emery Scott, past pr.es. Hugh  Duff and the writer met with our federal  Member Jack Pearsall a week ago to disciiss  the raising of funds towards the purchase of  the Old Legion building by Branch No.! 69  Senior Citizens Association.  "'Pearsall explained that there were.'no  funds available for purchasing an existing  building although we received the impression  that funds might benavailable for new con-'  struction.  We found it difficult to understand the  difference between supplying capital for an  existing structure and one already in being.  However, Mr. Pearsall did promise to render  all possible support to any application we  make under New Horizons or similar funding  system.  He did also promise to dispose of tickets  for some of our draws. No time was wasted in  sending a supply to Ottawa. We'll even accept  OPEC funds.  April 2 the-Building Committee and-'SOme -  of the Executive met with Ms. Alma Toliday  of New Horizons to outline our plans for the  future and to list bur needs for furnishing and  re-finishing the building. Ms.. Toliday - was  most interested and helpful and we feel that  assistance will be forthcoming from that  source.  Dave Hayward brought me the following  memo today:- "I am arranging a bus tour  through the local office, The Continental  Travel Agency, Sechelt. It will be a three-day  tour of the Okanagan in Blossom Time,  definite blossom time. The irst night will be  spent in Kamloops. the next day through the  Valley to Vernon, continue through the Orchard Country to Pentlcton, see the Okanagan  Game Farm. Return via Princeton, Manning  Park, to Hope and home. The rate quoted is  , Based on the number of vehicles in use  and the distances traveled, the most  dangerous period fpr driving on the highways  of the United States is between ejeven o'clock  at night and four in the morning.  50 per person for two accommodations,  angle persons $8.00 extra for transportation  and accommodations."  Dave Hayward will be away until April 18.  In his absence the writer will accept deposits  on reservations.  adeira Park man  wins Lions raffle  Winner of the last week's Gibsons Lions  400 Club draw was Gordon Edwardson of  Madeira Park. x  His ticket, worth a $100, was drawn by Dan  Devlin. ���>'.f'  Proceeds from the weekly draw go  towards improving facilities at the retarded  children's school in Gibsons.  AVAILABLE  ,-OHTHE��  SUiSHSIIE  i3lb<3?foixtoto&y&(fib  foeeo��  Mm  i  ���3P   A  for balstonies, patios, sundecks, feirces.  with big, solid sections and smart designs;  THEV COST FAR LESS THAN IRON  ... -"S.J  '..   . . .'���,.������������������." ���     ��� '  for tbe best rail, the best price and fast service, call:  puritah soups  Tomato or Vegetable 4  10 ot. '���������-, 4  CAT FOOD 4  9 LIVES 6 oz. 4  cwmmi     t  IGA 14 oz. .4  CREAM STYLE   ��  CQflU iGAi4o2. ::.d  ASSORTED PEAS *  IGAUoz. A  SALAD DRESSING  16 oz   ^������^^^  gw  Two Months iri Europe  Copenhagen, Hamburg,  Frankfurt  My/&QO '. Your local Travel Agont  and up  IN  Seaview Road, Gllisons ~ 886-9551  WjwwaTO^  E  m  '���  i*-  X  en>wM^>  cm4ume  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BUUIAI^ - CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  $2.00 OFF Regular Price  on each gallon purchased  during sale period  MAOISM  -.  -  r^f^%m^m_mm^m^m__  aafflffiisgtt^g^i-^^^ifag  Wo  now havo avallablo a vast  supply of oxcollont lop aolll"  Loading    facilities    k'   'trucKInn  arran-fjomonla avallablo.  ..������,���..���.,���._._, ,��� Gal I  883-2212  Madeira Park  MS  :  .  .  Dan Devlin Owner-Manager  ssEsn��B&3&ss<Bs.^aBa&na3^BaBs^a  ����53^^  HBS^BSB  SUNSHHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  The April meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Policy Planning Committee will be held as a  Regular Board Meeting open to the Public.  Do\e\ MondayrApril 14j 1975- ��� - - * ~- - - -  ~  Time: 8:00 p.m.  Place: Sunshine Coast Regional District Board Room  All interested persons are invited to attend.  MRS. A. G. PRESSLEY  Socrotary-Troasuror  i ,  High Hiding  Surfaces  Ono Coat Covers Most  Easy to Uso ���Smooth Velvety Finish  If.qaL.Prylng..'������  Hours or Loss  A,Now.Decor,In -Two  LATEX EGGSHELL  FLAT ENAMEL  Reg. Price   $13.95  Less       $2.00  POWDER DETERGENT  IGA E        $'  lbs.  67  PARKAY MARGARINE  KRAFT 1 lb. pkg - - ��� fl  ICE CREAM  IGA .������������  CHOICE PEAS  FROZO.  * Potal  Clean  Frosh   Finish  and Bright  -Easy   to   Koop  SALE  $1195  ��� ������t*��**M*ltt*MI*  I  Sale offer  is limited  ... use this  valuable coupon  now!   "I|  I ptS.,  lbs.  09  J\  ^^ GEB&  i  tGifpteo  S585P  The Sign of Painting Satisfaction  mmwmmmmwimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMm  & BmiB\  Madeira Park  883-2585  PRICES EFFECTIVE  APRIL VOto APRIL 12  Wo RoVorvolho Right  to Limit QuantltlAi  MADEIRA PARK Guatemala as well...  Page A-8 Tlie Peninsula Times   Wednesday, April 9,1975  Allan and Joan Mackereth of Halfmoon  Bay spent 63 days of their holiday travelling  in convoy with a caravan, of Airstream  trailers on a Wally Byam tour through  Mexico and Guatemala. Wally Byam, who  built the first Airstream trailer, started  caravan tours ih 1951. Besides North-  American tours, he organized some in Europe  and through Africa from the Cape to1 Cairo.  Only owners of Airstreams are eligible to join  the tours.  The Mackareths bought their trailer about  eight years ago and this was their first long  trip with it. It behaved remarkably well in  spite of the rugged and difficult country that  they traversed. The45ur is considered to be  one of the toughesfin North America. Much of  the route was over mountainous country, with  narrow winding roads and steep long climbs.  There were tricky places like Shot-Gun  Canyon in southern Mexico where, in former  times it was customary for travellers to fire a  shot before entering the canyon to warn  travellers at the other end to wait until they  were through, because there was ho room to  pass. The road has now been widened but it is  still a tricky ride for such a large caravan of  unweildy trailers. There was once incident  during the tour when an Airstream was  totally wrecked when the driver tried to pass  a car which speeded up. There was the odd  occasion when one of the drivers, taking a  moment to admire the scenery, missed a  turn. Five Airstreams behind him followed  sheeplike before the mistake was discovered,  which meant six trailers having to turn on a  heavily travelled road.  Only five of the trailers on Tour No. 102  were from Canada; the rest were all from the  U.S. The caravan was extremely well  organized. Several Airstream staff accompanied the tour, including a caravan  leader, recreation directors, an Airstream  mechanic and an advance man who travelled  ahead of the main caravan to arrange the  parking and supplies at the next stop. With  suchate^  usually a sports field or a fairground. On tour  the caravan became a town on wheels, with  an elected council which operated very much  like a town council. Ih camp the trailers  parked in wagon-wheel formation, leaving a  dear centre which was Used for meetings .and  entertainment. At every encampment bus  tours would be organized and a shuttle bus  would run back and forth between the camp  and the city for most of the day. Entertainment included marimba bands,  Mexican music, dancing, even fashion shows.  The camp was always well guarded against  theft or vandalism, with armed soldiers  patrolling night and day.  TUCSON  The Mackareths joined the caravan at  Tucson, Arizona on January 9. Entering  Mexico at Nogales, they travelled down the  west coast with a stop at the fishing town of  Guaymas. Here Allan had the chance to accompany some friends on a fishing trip about  25 miles out into the'GUlf of California. It was  a most enjoyable day, though they did not get  any fish. At their next stop, Los Mochis, they  took a train ride to Copper Canyon which, it is  claimed, is four times as large as Grand  Canyon. It took the Mexicans 90 years to build  this railroad over the rough mountainous  terrain. The track in one case takes a complete U-turn inside a mountain to bring it out  at a higher elevation. At Puerto Vallarta  where they had a 3 day stopover, the  Mackareths enjoyed a pleasant visit with the  James Klpplns of Merry Island Lighthouse  who were enjoying their winter vacation in  very comfortable quarters.  TERRIBLE TRAFFIC  The caravan left the coast and headed for  Guadalajara and Mexico City where, says.  Joan, the traffic was terrible. At Chapultepec  Park they saw the palace of the Emperor  Maximilian perched like a castle on a hilltop  affording a spectacular view of the city  below, In a small town outside Mexico City  were 365 churches,1 because a church had  been built on every site where nn Aztec  temple had previously stood. After a stop at  Oaxaca, they reached the coast again at  , Saltan Cruz to .swelter In flio, humid heat.  Thoy thought they wcro lucky whon thoy  found a flno sandy beach but they wcro to  liavc one of Uiq most frightening experiences  of their whole trip, Sensing a strong undertow  and a sudden drop off, thoy stayed along tho  edgo of the water, concentrating on getting  cool. However, ono of tho enrnvnri members  camo rushing down tho bench nnd Into tho  wntor boforo anybody could wnrn him, A  huge wave enmo In, rolling him oyer and over  ��o that lib completely lost control. Allan  "���  grnbbod him, but another wave broke over  them and separated them. At the third attempt, Allan grabbed the swimmer, another  man grabbed Allan and together they  managed to get the swimmer ashore. When  the excitement was over and they were all  safely "on the beach, someone spotted a notice  board well back from the beach which  warned that this was a "playa pelegrosa" - a  dangerous beach.  Tapachula, near the Guatemala border  seemed to them to be the hottest and most  humid place they had ever experienced, but  once they had crossed into Guatemala and  started the long climb up into the sierrjis, the  atmosphere grew cooler and fresher and the  greenness of the surrounding jungle  refreshed them after the drab and dusty  landscape of much of Mexico. As the road  climbed, they could see the mountainsides  laid out in a patchwork of gardens on slopes  where it seemed that only a mountain goat  could get a foothold. In half a clay's travel,  they reached an altitude of 10,000 feet, while  the engines coughed and laboured andthe  'silver bubbles' were strung out along the  steep road like, a silver necklace;. The views  throughout the climb were breathtakirigly  beautiful.  The road dropped again to the 5,000 feet  level at Guatemala City and they made camp  on a polo field for a five day stopover.  It was surprising .to find the city such a  cosmopolitan one with so many lovely homes  and obviously wealthy inhabitants. With its  pleasant climate and masses ,of flowers, it  was easy to understand why it is called the  city of eternal spring. There is a beautifully  landscaped modern airport and an impressive Palacio National famous for its  stained glass windows. The Mackareths were.  even delighted to find a modern laundromat  which they had searched for in vain  throughout Mexico. Not far from the city can  be seen smoking volcanoes wearing collars of  frothy cloud.  The Mackereths were very much impressed with the people of Guatemala who,  they say, are hard working, dignified and  reserved. The costumes of the country people  are colourful and picturesque and the women  carry heavy baskets on their heads and stride  along the rough roads with grace and poise. It  was disappointing to find that they did not like  to be photographed.  SOUTHERN  Leaving Guatemala City which was the  most southerly point of their tour, the  caravan turned back towards Mexico. They  had a four day stop at Quezeltenango, the  second ranking city in Guatemala, with a  population made up of 80 per cent Indians,  mostly of Mayan descent. The visitors  received a royal welcome by the city  dignitaries and were entertained with a  programme of American and Spanish music.  With its pleasant temperature due to its 8,000  feet altitude, Quezeltenango is the Cultural,  agricultural and industrial centre of western  Guatemala. It provides an interesting tourist  centre, for the roads out of the city lead to  picturesque villages, open air markets, hot  spring baths, waterfalls or even a volcano in  eruption.  For a visit to Chichicastenango they took a  bus which enabled Allan to enjoy the impressive scenery for it was another steep and  mountainous road. They visited the market  and attended the church where a service was  being held. It seemed to them a strange  mixture of Christianity and paganism.  ; Crossing again into Mexico, the caravan  continued by way of Comitan and Villaher-  mosa. Here they made a side trip to  Palenque, famous as an archeological site of  ancient Mayan ruins. Situated in hilly  country, a dense jungle of mahogany, cedar  and zapote trees presses in on every side. In  this zone, signs have been found of habitation-  several centuries before the birth of Christ.  The palaces and the various temples have  wonderful decorative work in bas-relief, fine  sculpture and hieroglyphic inscriptions.  The Temple of the Inscriptions is a true  temple-pyramid resembling the Egyptian  pyramids. In the tombs have been found  jewsls of jade, pearls and mother of pearl,  ;p^rssi^..;,u|^a|ls., of jade and onyx and  sometimes a jade mask of the buried person.  Clay vessels have been found which may have  contained food and drink for the departed  spirit and there are the remains of young men  who had probably been sacrified to serve as  his guardians br companions.  Making its way north by Vera Cruz and  Tampico, the caravan crossed into Texas at  Brownsville. At Harlingen, just north of  Brownsville, the caravan disbanded with a  farewell banquet. Of the 186 Airstreams  which started the tour, 166 stayed with it till  the end.  The Mackereths took a look around the  Texas coast and saw the Padre island ���  National Seashore, the longest group of  islands off the U.S., and they visited the old  Port Isabel lighthouse which is no longer  operational. They toured San Antonio and  visited the Alamo and the Sonora and  Carlsbad caverns. Returning home by way of  California, they stopped off for a visit to  Disneyland where they were most impressed,  with the efficiency of ttie organization. One of  the shows which they found most interesting  was a free one put on by Bell Telephone.  Home after clocking up 10,448 miles on  their Airstream, they cannot speak too highly  of the help and service given by the  authorities both in Mexico and Guatemala. In  Mexico, where the government is extremely  tourist conscious, the Tourist Bureau  has a fleet of 'green angeles' which patrol  the roads willing and anxious to help  any traveller in difficulty. The captain of the  Tourist Bureau personally accompanied the  tour for the whole time it was passing through  Mexico. As soon as the caravan reached the  borders of Guatemala, it was met by an  escort of twb Guatemalan policemen  mounted on motorcycles. They were extremely smart and efficient looking and they  accompanied ttie caravan the whole time it  * was in the republic, clearing traffic for the  caravan and hurrying them through traffic  lights regardless of colour!  The Mackereths are all prepared for their  next masquerade party. Allan has a most  striking sombrero and Joan a Guatemalan  costume which they won in raffles.  Press coverage should be permitted at  juvenile trials, the Sunshine Coast Justice  Council feels.  The group recently endorsed a recommendation from Its juvenile sub-committee  Uiat media coverage should be permitted, but  only if the juvenile had been convicted of a  previous offense.  Tho sub-committee felt that press  coverage of juvenile delinquencies woiild,  "cause tho Juvenile tp be accountable to the  community for his behaviour," and, "provide  an Incentive to encourage parents to be  responsible for their children's behaviour."  Media coverage would also Increase  community awareness of tho juvenile  problem, snld tho sub-commltteo,  Tlio Juvenile sub-commltteo also  recommended serious consideration by tho  courts of restitution In ensos whero a juvonllo  lias been convicted of nn offen.se Involving  proporty damngo,  Restitution would, "provide n mensuro of  compensation to tho damaged party, who Is  often noticeably Inconvenienced by Uio of-  ��Pf^5lJ^^  j  OF EHEETItSG  To  tho   mombor?   of  Hospital Socloty,  St,   Mary's  i  Tako notlco thai tho Annual  Gonoral Maotlnfl of tho mombors  of tho St. Mary's Hoopltal Socloty  will bo hold In Iho old Lon|on Hall,  Mormald Stroot, Socholt, H.C- on  Wodnoiulay. 23rd day of April,  197���5_aL!ho.Jlo��,L9,LO,!.0.O..P.'.(Jl.'  Datod In tho Vlllago of Socholt, In  Iho Provlnco of British Columbia,  thin 1 o| flay of April, 1975, By ordor  of tlio Bonrd of Trustoof.,  F It, NORMl^TON  Tint, too  aaMgagwaigMBsaiags  tieip yo  On Wodnosdqy, April 16th,  one of our representatives  ...will bo at ,.  Sunnycrost Motel, Gibsons    19-11.30 a.m.]  Dollq Poach Motol, Socholt 11-3;00 p.m.]  Toh 006-9920 |Gibsons| 005-9561   [Socholt]  if/mt^iuivf^lmNimiUin-^uo/ihnMiot/ttn^  ���' "��� tH'iiifhV'iitrOm mi" ��� tmtho'MtiiHtnti '���)"  ���>}lttilfihih>U {iWllliHiH'ht ni(_t frtitttftlmtMiil utiUI  (H'hUlttt'm i inoSittlfl llfthttlMII.WWlti  MS Wost 15th Stroot,  ^      North Vancouvor, B.C. To|�� 900-6571  1  .r  ���/.  ,* *..  J  -a   * * * ���  "V.   *       ���    *   '.  ��*   .  \  V. ��   1  /  GOVT     *   ���..'  INSPECTED  ~&  *    *  t  *  *        "a              *  I  \  f  J  Al  T  *  /  V  * ��<  /  A  ^      .  /  -.**  ���  /  ,       t  -%  *  *  '  '       ��fr  ���  ���'"���ft*  a' *���  <&���**���  o b.c. mmm o  mm  Vk?  LfU  i/pwpe,p^  o CUT-UP  o TRAY-PACK  o FROZEN  Ma  (ME@8HB  FLETCHER  o  ���00D@  If]  4a  mm* J*|      .tl J^K*      I    ..*  1  '        fl!  *'        "--  {  a     *   ���,���4  j   < - .  ���mm   -��� j-'x-Ji-mj"  '"A/  ���._    .      W      .   '      }      . **  L'J  fense, "the sub-committee reported.  It would also make the juvenile more  accountable to the community.  As with press coverage, restitution would  provide an incentive for parents to be accountable for their children's behaviour, the  recommendation noted. ,  Both recommendations will be forwarded  to the provincial Justice Development  Commission. '  >usiness lee  SECHELT��� A special illago council  committee has completed a revision of tho  business license bylaw.  At the council meeting last week, Alderman Ernie Booth, chairman of tlio committee, asked council's leave to submit the  amended bylaw to Gibsons council, "To moro  closely cok>rdln,nte tlio fee schedules."  Aldorman Booth said tho two bylaws were  quite similar, differing only In foo schedules.  - )  a   "v.-  V.    .  -    J. *  1. I  /��� \  I  I I  '        t  La      ���  r I -a r ^s.|sa  '    I  is...  I It       .  �����> ���"-     "���.  I      I    la      .   1  *     4     J��  i.   v     mnm  ��� ���������-   .....      ���   ,.-!  mj .-   ��� .-..   .  ���     T.    -       .,       _        a-tf1|  CLOVERLEAF FANCY  ffiODDDdDDB71#  2 OZ. TIN  CJ2  * i i|  ���"II"     I   ��f"       '��  W  ��� ��  - <  J       a. .a     a*  , ,MI .   .ill    IM ,  . -I ,.*i I. ���������irt, .  SUNRYPE  Apple  ��  BLUE LABEL  40 OZ. TIN  HUSKY  DJ  25 V2  OZ. TINS  ', i  ���-. i      ;'  '<..v"' 1  , 'mpz.;       '   *      I  i  \ tm:  HEINZ  M Kidney  ~ 'IN TOMATO    ,,        , n  h> ot. ti?:s ('   iron  i  '   t  1  '-I  L a     s?     I   ( a     l       a  t ' 1*  *-    I  I  I  I  I   1  Ji  ll  I I  J Ci  DARES   THr TIA S II 89  TEA BAGS uo. pkg      Ji  Woods  WESTONS  20 OZ. PKG.  ROniN HOOD   ASSORUD  CAKE MIXES l\ Vm.  $|69  SHICK STAINLESS 3 BLADES TREE  V  DR. BALLARDS BURGER BITS  5 LB. PKG.  $���{159  1  NEILSONS  CANDY BARS SS u,"  Purnt Almond  iyci| Dm It  r��oy Milk  family  Slio  fllllB        fl    *?'.  5,c  ������WUJWMfctlMdrtfcJlWMMMM  BLOSSOM tMSTONS  BISCUITS '/^o'J'ka  CARNATION * TALL TINS  fOR  CADBURY'S CHOCO  INSTANT  1 LB.  TIN  PEPSODfNT ' ADULT '50 TUIT  TA.  FROZO CHOICE  2 LB. BAG  * PRICrS EfTECTIVE *  Tlwrs., April 10 to Sat., April 12  Wo Roll j i vii Iho Riqlit .  to Limit QiKintitioi  lucky mum mms besd & ctte  Gibsons/B.C. Sechelt/B  \\"V   Phone 886-2563 Phone 885-9416  m*H****t*mu<m >hm  mmmmimtmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  ���wimm mi ��� am*mm ��� WMi** -^fer  Section B  Wednesday, AprU 9,1975  Pages 1-8  PIS&PvJ  "Youngsters who fly kites near electric  powerlines are inviting tragedy," warns E.  Hensch, Sechelt District Manager.  "It wasn't long ago that a Lower Mainland  man was fatally injured, apparently while  attempting to free a kite from a high-voltage  line," he cautions.  "Children should never try to remove a  kite from a powerline, pole or transmission  tower," Hensch says. "And that goes for  adults as well. Only trained linemen have the  experience and equipment to work near high  voltage lines in safety.  "Even a damp cord can act as an electrical conductor if the cord brushes a  powerline. So play s^e. Better to lose a kite  than risk very serious injury."  Each year kites cross powerlines, often  causing widespread power interruptions and  inconvenience to the public, as well as danger  to the youngsters flying them.  B.C. Hydro urges all parents to cut out the  following Kite Flyers Code, and impress on  their children the necessity to observe these  simple safety rules.  FiyMtes only in open fields or parks, well  away from powerlines, transmission towers  anduoles.  tJse perfectly dry string, never wire or  metallic string.  Never try to remove a kite should it catch  on a powerline, tower or pole. Release the  cord before it strikes a powerline,.  Don't use any metal in making a kite.  Don't fly a kite on or near a road or highway. '  Never fly a kite in wet or stormy weather.  Have fun - but always obey the safety  rules!  By TOM GREGORCHUCK,  Gibsons Kinsmen publicity chairman.  GIBSONS ��� The year was 1920.  The place was Hamilton, Ontario.  The man was Harold Allin Rogers, then a  young plumbing supply salesman.  Hal Rogers had just come home to  Hamilton after the war and found that  making the change from uniform to civies  was only part of the adjustment required to  change a soldier back to a civilian.  Financial pressure and making new  Mends was also pair t of it.Hal wasted ho time  in resuming his occupation as a salesman for  plumbing supplies.  This took care of a job and a regular pay  cheque, but not of making close friends of his  own age.  So, with the aid of another young man he  had met occasionally at church services, the  and schools.  During World War II, the Kinsmen and  Kinettes all across Canada raised over $3  million to send 50 million quarts of milk to  children in Britain.  You would probably think this is quite  commendable, but how about a little closer to  home? What about the Gibsons kinsmen  Club.  Well, let's take a little look at the Kinsmen  Club of Gibsons. It was the 200th club to be  chartered and this took place in 1949. It is still  going strong.  This has not been as easy as it may seem,  for the club has been down to as few as four  member's. But they didn't give up.  Kinsmen have fought hard to stay active  and to find new projects that would help the  community, which, in turn, brought in new  members.  Each year, we bang on your door, asking  for money for the Mothers' March, which has  Kinsmen Club was started through a small ad    helped many handicapped people  acrpss  Canada as well as right here in Gibsons.  in the papers.  Their first club project in Hamilton was  welcoming young men to the city and trying  to make things easier for them in a strange  place.  Some of these men joined Kinsmen also,  and, as the club grew, so did the type of  projects.  Some of these members moved to other  cities and, with the help of Hal Rogers and his  original club, started other Kinsmen Clubs in  Montreal and then Toronto, Vancouver was  next, and then Winnipeg.  As more members joined and moved to  other cities, so, did the Kinsmen, until, by  1970, there were 455 clubs across Canada,  doing just as their motto states: Serving the  Community's Greatest Need.  For the past 55 years, Kinsmen Clubs have  been raising money for their 'community's  greatest need,' from parks for kids* to  hospitals, medical centres, swimming pools  Safety Council says  C^OliQii  Tlio Canada JSnfoty Council has launched  Its 1975 cnr check campaign.  Motorists are urged by the group to have  Uiolr vehicles safety-chcclttd before summor.  "Thoughts will turn to both business nnd  holiday plans," snld W.L, Hlggltt, president of.  the Safety Council. "Unhappily, few thoughts  will turn to the steadily mounting record of  automobile nccldents Uint mnny ^otherwise  Bonsltlvo Cnnndlnns now noom to bo nblo to  take for granted,"  Uo said It wns tho legal nnd mornl  - obligation of cnr owncr-i to make ,iuro their  vehicles were mnlntnlnod In n mochnnlenlly  safe condition.  "This won't eliminate nil accidents," snld  Hlggltt, "but it will help reduce Uiem."  He urged motorists to hnvo thoir cars  checked during the council's Cnr Chock'  Campaign.  i "If we cnn all resolve to becomo safer  drivers, this cnn bo truly bo n good nummor,"  said Hlggltt.  Tho Safety Council nqtedi "Some odd  things cnn happen to a vohlclo thnt hns not  Ixuiii Hafoty chocked for fiomo tlmo.;  "You might decide to turn loft, but tho cnr  could decide to turn right or continue In a  fitrnlght line with (Ilsufitrous results, should  ftoniethlng hnppen to the rndlus rods or tlio  control firms,  "Or, you might decide you want to stop In  n hurry been una n big trnctor-trnllcr him Jy.it  stopped In front of you for n trnfflo slgnnl, but  ~ ymir cnrdecldcs to go ptrnlght on hccmiBo you*  Iwven't hnd your broken checked over lately,  "I ,nto ono evening, you could bo barrelling  down a highway with only ono headlight,  lon vltig It to oncoming drivers to .iccldo which  V  ,*3  r    S \ "  Justice Council member feels  There are too few policemen on the  Peninsula, according to a member of the  Sunshine Coast Justice Council.  He told the group's recent meeting that he  was concerned about the, "rag tag,"  population of the coast which relied on  welfare and unemployment for income.  He said they were, "constantly hassling,"  the public and the police, and there were too  few police officers to deal with the problems  they created.  The council member, who asked to remain  anonymous, said the police received little  backing from the courts, which frequently  dropped charges because of technicalities.  He said he would like to see a return to  stiffer sentences, including the lash.  After the member spoke, John Konrad  from the corrections department in Vancouver spoke to the meeting on attempts  being made by his department to alleviate the  problems associated with crime, particularly  in .the juvenile field.  He said the attorney general's department  had conducted ah intensive study of remand  facilities in the province and recommended  that all services for juveniles should be coordinated.  By December 1976, predicted Konrad, the  corrections department would be providing a  full range of services for juvenile offenders.  Probation officer Neil MacKenzie said the  government and the community should  initiate programs to deter young people from  becoming juvenile delinquents.  Gordie-Burrell told the meeting that the  Family and Children's Law Commission,  established by the federal government,  recommended different types of detention  centres for different delinquents..  Secure remand and assessment facilities  were favored by the commission to hold  juveniles until plans were made for their  rehabilitation, said Burrell.  He said he believed that the problem of  juvenile delinquency could be solved by intensive work from specially trained personnel and by the regional assessment centres, which would diagnose each case and  recommend specific programs, including  foster homes, wilderness camps and group  homes.  Tim Frizell said he was against sending  young offenders to facilities in the cities,  where they learned bad habits from the inmates and suffered by being removed from  their own communities.  He said he had submitted a proposal to the  provincial government for a group home on*  the Peninsula. Inmates would be referred  there by welfare workers, he said. The home  would be open to all juveniles, whether on  probation or not.  Peter Church said he was concerned that  juvenile offenders were never punished. He  said they often committed another offense  while on probation.  There must be some form of punishment to  act as a deterrent, he told the council.  Don Pye said the only cure for offenders  was to lock them up.  NO, Don Hadden isn't about to use his  trusty chain saw to bring a treef ull of his  fellow lions down to...earth. The Sunshine,  Coast Lions Club was just clowning; it up  a bit to show they had completed installation of two 'tire trees' at Hackett  Park in Sechelt. Trees are part of the  adventure playground and as demonstrated, can take a lot of punishment.  Lions ai;e, from, left, Hadden, Lew  Baldwon, Bob Allen, Joe Fisher, Larry  Ferdette and G.ary Foxall.  SECHELT ��� The Village council here has  granted $25 to the village library for books in  memory of former Sechelt Chief Henry  Paull who was killed in an accident March 27.  At their meeting last week, the council  voted unanimouslyto grant the money. Accompanying the money will be a letter  stating the books purchased are to be  suitably inscribed in memory of the late  chief.  Mayor Nelson added, "perhaps this will  also bring the library to the attention of the  reserve residents in hopes that more people  will make use of the facilities there.''  lewe?s below  Howe Soundings  . - ^i��j;'m*<<i*  BY MARGARET JONES * 886-9843  We are also after you to give blood during  the blood donor clinics, which we also  sponsor. I'm sure that no-one regrets giving a  little blood to help others, maybe even a  friend or relative.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons built the  local health centre. We put in the merry-go-  round and swings at Dougal Park for the kids  and sponsored sports activities for kids, such  as this year's hockey team, the Kinucks."  We .are now raising' money for a community swimming pool. This is being done by  such projects as our Sea Cavalcade, beer  garden, shopperama and the Kin Hut, a food  stand operated by the Kinsmen at Langdale  ferry terminal during the summer months.  There are many other things that could be  mentioned, but, for now, I will just say that I  am proud to be a Kinsmen and, with the help  of my fellow members, I will always try to  'serve the community's greatest need' to the  best of my ability.  side of tho light you might bo on|  "During a spring thundershowcr, windshield wipers on which all maintenance has  been neglected might decide to retire from  active duty, leaving you to guess where you  are going.  "Maybo that nosy exhaust plpo Is about to  start .sending poisonous carbon monoxide Into  your cnr In retaliation for not hnvlng boon  fixed,  "If you don't look nftcr "Old Betsy", or  whatever term of endearment, your  "automobile best responds to, It can be quite ir  habit of getting back nt you. The Cnnadn  Safety CouncU recommends rpgulnr snfoty  Inaspectlons,"  'Castaway Capers,' a fancy dress dance,  was a success.  A convoy of people from Gibsons drove to  the New Sechelt Legion Hall last Saturday, to  join other convoys that converged from all ,  over the Sunshine Coast. Maybe it was  because so many of the dancers were in the-  young-married age-group; maybe it was the  bouncing beat of the Night Train; maybe it  was because everyone there had entered into  the spirit of the dance, and come in every  imaginable kind of costume.  , A tidal wave of shredded shorts the great  levellers swept away all social barriers. At  the shipwreck dance, everyone was in the  same boat. Maybe It was the sheer comfort of  clothes that were several sizes too big, for the  freedom of wearing rags that were visibly  mended! Whatever the reason, the dancfe was  fun."  A survivor rom the 'Oriana' was sitting at  the door, with a sailor's hat, flowing locks,  and a faintly familiar, if dehydrated, appearance. Tho arrival of the two rats who left  Uie sinking ship made a hit; there was no  doubt that their first prize was well-deserved.  King Neptune and his queen were a handsome  pair, regal yet democratic In the way they  mixed with tho scruffier derelicts. They too,  won prizes, as did tho bartender, In bowler  lint, suspenders rind shorts, The most original  rats were rewarded with pineapple, His and (  Her Majesties won bunches of bananas for  bolng tlio best-dressed; while the gent In tho  bowler lint won a melon for being the funniest.  There was an engineer with a blackened  face nnd dishevelled look of a man who was  lucky to escape when tho boilers blew up; tho  funny thing was, his ordeal hadn't in any wny  nffected his dancing, There woro nlso people  who hnd boon shipwrecked so long thoy had  boon intogrntqcl with the natives, Flouting  around tho hull In mu-muus nnd floppy straw  - lints;- - thoy -looked - well-nourished * nnd -  prosperous compared to tho newly-washed-  up, Somo wo-ticn hnd been In nlghtwenr when  dlsnster struck; In negligees nnd house-coats  they were.all set to let their hair down.  Where did all the costumes come from?  Some people could honestly say they found  theirs at the Thrift Shop; others found theirs  much closer to home. At home, to be precise.  By now, most of it will have found, its Way  back into closets, rag-bags, and garbage  cans. The more superior, haute-couture stuff  can go back to the Thrift Shop, to be recycled.  Thanks to all those who supported them by  coming to the dance. The Castaways' now  have funds. A new group of entertainers, they  will have money with which to buy props,  music and scripts.  Recycle this Nowopaporl  SECHELT ��� According    to    Alderman  Norm, Watson's. .doodlij^r,^ewer^^  Sechelt area should cost residents less than  $100 a year.  "I've been doing some doodling on sewer  cost," the alderman told last week's council  meeting, "and if you take a 50 per cent surcharge for commercially zoned frontage, the  three stages of the sewers can work to less  than $100 per year per house."  Watson said that included calculations on,  "a fair and acceptable, agreement with the  25 users of the Sechelt Reserve who were on  the hospital sewer line which, he said, could  be diverted to the village sewage plant.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, boating & sowers  ��� Repairs and Installations'  ��� All work guaranteed ,  886-7638  There's renewed interest in tepees. Some  are available ready made, with built-in  heating and ventilation systems. Their  portability reminds us, of pre-fab and  modular homes  * *  One family salvaged a marble-top counter  from an old grocery store for a kitchen  r.^aurttgr^JEIegant.Jb.reakfasl- spot- .���^and  great for pastry-making.  * *  Ever had trouble trying to measure upwards? New steel rule will support itself,  up or out, to 7 feet. Has 1 6" stud markings,  too.  Installing a new roof? First be sure to make  all needed repairs on chimney and vent  flashings, as well as valley flashings and  roof gutters, , -, ���    L,  �� ��  The Sunshlnto Coast Is a great placo to llvo,  but if you havo to loavo, list with  s  in Sechelt call 885-2241  our professional salesmanship will flot you  top dollar for your homo.  SMggasggawamBsit^  DOGS HUNTING PEER  Tako Notlco that by Authority of tho WfltWfo Act  ANY POG  Found Running nt Largo and Harassing Door   ��� ���WlCrBE pesxROYED "���"   FROft APRIL 23,1975 to SEPTEMBER 8, 1975  IN THE  FOtLOWING AREA:  _,,..���,,���- EVIctMobb Crook to Egmont -..��..--��....:,-������--���--.--  Director,  Flih and WIMIifo Branch,  popt. of Recreation and Conservation  In Its bright, spacious Kitchen,,lts warm, relaxing  living room. It s cozy bedrooms,  It's a friendly plnco-wllh living arena Hint leave  enough unsaid to welcome your personal touch,  A functional plnco���with work areas efficiently  designed and finished wllh Inbour-snvlng  "maleririltC ' * " " ���' ""  Sound like your Mid of place? Mail us the  completed cfoupon and we'll rush you our  colorful book of dream homes. Or, you con  contact the Wcstwood dealer In your area.  l-rirlosed h $1.00 for portfolio of  brorhuren In Mil color,  NAMI-   ADDHI.SS.  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTIX |  i IWIN AVINUI, NIW WIStsMINMIII    .  ,tmi i(>M COMIKHMS ���tiWt.lH- -1H- *M-stiff �����  COE ENTERPRISES LTD.  Box 24, OARDEN PAY,   P.C,  003-2671  MISSION  POINT  DEVELOPMENTS  l��ox 457,   SECHELT,   O.C,  '        005-9951  LTD.  i PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 9,1975  - Gibsons's Winter Club volunteer workers  continue to ttirn out regularly to help put up  the walls of the building. They are supplying  most of the labour for the bricklayers.  As you can see, the brickies are making  great progress. They have laid 13 rows of  blocks and they have only five more courses  to lay to complete that part of the job. The  plumbers have roughed in the plumbing.  Peninsula Plumbing and Seaside Plumbing  both brought in a crew and worked very hard  do to all the roughing in in one day.  There is still a lot of work to be done.  Hocks have to be lifted up for the bricklayers  to complete the last stage of the wall. Next we  have to raise the beams over the ice surface  and put a roof over them. There is wiring,  more plumbing, the floor and finishing  touches like doors, windows, painting and  completion of the club room yet to be done.  Many dollars will have to be spent yet and  many volunteer hours can still be used.  Anyone who is interested in joining our club  can get in touch with our president, Gary  SECHELT ��� Perry Bradshaw came out  top of the league in local ladies' bowling play  April 1.  She notched up a score of 270 (582),  followed by Marian Mitchell with 241 (505).  March 25, Suzanne Jorgenson took top  honors in ladies' play with 265 (609).  Nell Jaeger followed with 224 (628) and  Sue Bwiyan bowled 227.  Following are the results of the April 4 Ball  and Chain outing:  Ed Nicholson 716 (246, 232, 238); Esther  Berry 623 (253,208); Frieda Fawkes 612 (245,  209).  Other 200 games were rolled by:  Ray Fitch 293j Don Henderson 266; Sybil  Shewchuck 244; Bonnie Wigard* 243; Kitty  Clark 234.  Jim Wood 217; Ron Watt 218, 206; Andy  Sterloff 211; Andy Henderson 210; Betty  Morris 207, 204; John Kelly 203.  McDevitt at the Royal Bank. He will be glad  to give you an application form and sell you a  membership. Memberships cost $200 and can  be purchased on an installment basis. Those  of you who have joined, but have not yet paid,  we could certainly use your" money.  We should be having another work party,  shortly, and of course, there is usually work  for a volunteer to do any day of the week.  Volunteers, keep up the good work ��� we plan  to be curling next fall!  Sechelt lanes  WEDNESDAY LADIES, March 26,  Individual scores: Marg Humm 201; Marg  Maedel 209; Esther Berry 229,192,165 (586);  Betty Morris 206, 255,181 (642); Lil McCourt  197,185, 252 (634); Phyllis Hanford 183, 228,  233 (644); Hazel Skytte 193, 214 (550).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, March 27  A 329 was rolled by Herman Wegener for a  total of 675. Don Caldwell 213, Pearl  McKenzie 231, 211; Lola Caldwell 227, 201  (605); Sam McKenzie 210; Ted Johnson 237;  Cauleen McCuaig 240,197 (610); Mel Butcher  238, 200 (629); Joanne Giampa 237; Jerry  Mielke 206, 210, 274 (690); Esther Berry 239;  Aubrey Hudson 210; Betty Morris 232,196,217  (645); Charlie Humm 248,216,181 (645); Andy  Henderson'220,; 285,204 (709); Wayne Place  238.  The first Indies Day golf for 1975-76 series  commenced Tuesday, April 1, and the name  of the game was Count Putts. The wlhhdrs for  18' holes were teed for 1st prize Marg  Langdale and Jean McFlevaine with Kay  Mittlesteadt as runner up.  The winners for nine holes were tied Morla  Clement and Kay Budd.  SECHELT ��� The arena is doing well  according to Sechelt Alderman Norm Watson.  At last week's council meeting, the  alderman declared the arena ih good shape.  ; "The arena is doing well," he said, "in the  past some of the capital expenses had been  paid out of cash flow, but those have now been  put in their proper, places.  "If things keep up, the arena could make a  very healthy payment," he said.  The alderman added, "The 20 per cent  increase in Hydro failed to materialize, so we  , were faced with a smaller cost for electricity  than expected. The 'take' for February and  March grossly exceeded the estimates.  "The fears that the arena wouldn't pay its  operating costs have been dissipated," he  said.  The arena road was also a topic at the  council meeting.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth reported  ditching on the road was to start this week. He  also reported receiving a telephone call from  a woman whose car was damaged when It hit  a hole on the road at the site.  tomorrow's forgotten man   . .  Htoppcd aclycrtiHing yeHterday.  iU  ill  The Peninsula^^^  our adv��5iiiHinfH department today  attM5~3231  �����> ��� ��"��� �����% ������� * ��� v  p  J  I  TAX TALK  S  f*  \  ^  \  \  ^  -J  A  K  V  V  * -  ���i  TOP DART players display trophies  during awards banquet April 5 at  Madeira Park Legion. Standing, from  left, are: Dutch Haddon, Eric Antilla,   1  Dave Stiglitz and Ted Alexander. Seated  are Joyce Clay, left, and Cindy Atkinson.  (Jose to 30 Pender Harbour-area dart  players attended the banquet.  [SOU U@6  (  BY JOAN WALL 885-2702  Hello again. Now you have all that holiday  weekend company over and done with you  can turn your mind away from menus and  sleeping arrangements for a while. That was  quite awind stormi we serit our visitors home  in, wasn't it? I'm happy to report I haven't  heard of any wind damage in this area,  although I heard of boats lost and tossed  around in Pender Harbour.  An observation for trailer park operators  interested in the Regional bylaw dealing with  tying down trailers is that not trailers blew  over in the high winds, to my knowledge. I;  don't think many, if any, were tied down as  per national regulations. Al Campbell of Tyee r  Airways was up all night and kept his aircraft  from pilot-less flight through hard work and a  bit of luck.  It seems the women's liberation  movement will touch on yet another segment  of society. The Wilson Creek Cubs and Scouts *  will discuss with the Girl Guides and  Brownies the possibilities of joint use of the  Scout Hall���who knows what that might lead  to!  As you read in last week's Times a 'group  Tim Frizzel reports our proposal was well  received and word on financial arrangements  is expected soon.  Of interest to parents of children in the  Davis Bay Elementary school is an upcoming  meeting Saturday, April 12 at the Wilson  Creek Community hall from 9 to 12 a.m.  The purpose of the meeting Is to discuss  and form recommendations to the school  board on their choice of principal for the  school In future. I understand there are  already quite a few applicants for the position  which Mrs. Hooker will leave when she turns  her talents to a new direction.  Mrs. Hooker will be travelling to different  schools in a librarian function. Good luck In  your new role, Shirley. Similar public input  has been tried with success in West Vancouver. I firmly believe that the more we  interest ourselves in matters formerly left to  the 'experts' the more understanding and  ihsiglit^e'll have into the dif ficulties of other  jpBsdhd profejssions. As understanding is a  two-way street I hope that the teaching  profession will in turn have a clearer understanding of what we expect for our offspring in our public schools.  I'm really uptight about the situation  building up with the pet population explosion.  Tm serenaded nightly by a chorus of barking  dogs, my children have been bitten (although  ; not as seriously as little Theresa Reid in  Madeira Park), I'm in iniment danger daily  of running over a dog with my car or causing  an accident trying to avoid hitting one, and  you wouldn't; want to hear my language when  I have to gather scattered garbage and clean  up their calling cards! In short, animal  control is an immediate necessity and the  roundup of stray dogs should be of prime  importance.  Jest in parting ��� Definition of a committee: The only known body with a dozen  bellies and no brain.  From the Institute of  Chartered Accountants of British Columbia  An individual's principal residence is a  housing unit owned by him solely or jointly  and "ordinarily inhabited" by him during the  year. *  Under our current tax law, a person's  "principal residence" is generally exempt  from capital gainst tax when the property is  sold (likewise a capital loss is nondeductible). Each taxpayer can designate  only one principal residence for any given  year.  Special rules apply where a taxpayer  changes the use of his house and starts to rent  it out or use part of it for his business.  Normally, a change of use is a deemed  disposition and the principal residence  exemption would not apply to the commercial  portion of the property thereafter.  However, if the taxpayer does not claim.,  capital cost allowance on the portion of the  house used to earn income, then there heed be  no deemed disposition.  Alternatively, if the taxpayer moves away  and rents the house, he can, by making a  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  What is conversion? To some it seems to  be a bad disease. They say, 'you are not going  to convert me!' I wonder why people seem to  be afraid of conversion. Perhaps it's because  they do hot understand it.  One thing is for certain, conversion is most  important to all of us. Jesus said you cannot  go to Heaven unless you are..converted. So  what is conversion? It involves 'turning', in  fact, the word literally means to turn towards  or turn back.  The Bible makes it clear that you must  turn away from sin and turn,to God. You must  turn from your desires and selfish directions; it is a complete about face. It involves a  spiritual and moral change, and true conversion will involve the total mind, the total  affection and total will.  Some think conversion is joining a church  or 'getting religious' all of a sudden. But this  is not (^inversion. Conversion must begin  inwardly, and from that inner experience  your outward life will also undergo a great  change. It is work of the Holy Spirit. I can't  convert you and you can't convert me. God  must be in it or else it will be of no effect.  You can be converted by. turning to Jesus  Christ and receiving the mercy and pardon'  He alone  can  offer.  Conversion is not  something to fear ���it is a beautiful experience.  special election, deem the house his personal  residence for as long' as four years while he is  still living in Canada.  In instances where property has been  rented or used for business purposes since  before 1972, the taxpayer may have already  claimed capital cost allowance for 1972 and  1973.  To protect the principal residence  designation of the properly, the taxpayer can  write to the Tax Department and ask to have  his 1972 and 1973 returns revised so as hot to  claim any capital cost allowance. Capital cost  allowance claimed prior to 1972 would be  subject to recapture when the property is  .sold.    .'.-.���'��� ';  Families that own both a summer and  winter residence will want to keep both  properties exempt from capital gains tax.  Fortunately, the Income Tax Department  has interpreted "ordinarily resident" to  include the situation of seasonal residence as  long as the principal reason for owning the  property is not to produce income.  As long as the winter home is owned solely  by one spouse and the summer home is owned  by the other spouse, they could both qualify  for the principal residence exemption.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  April 9 to April 15  af Point Atkinson  ��� Not to be used for navigation ���  9  0400  13.6  12  0515  13.8  WE  1020  6.4 .  SA  1150  4.1  1630  12.6  1840  13.7  2225  7.7  10  0425  13.7  13  0005  9.3  TH  1050  5.6  SU  0540  13.8  1720  13.1  1230  3.6  2255  8.2  1925  13.9  11  0445  13.7  14  0055  9.3  FR  1115  4.8  MO  0600  13.8  1800  13.5  1310  3.2  2335  8.7  2015  14.0  0135  0630  1345  2115  10.4  13.6  3.0  14.1-  Start the boating season right  Having your outboard properly tuned  means    increased    performance  and    increased enjoyment. See us about it  ARTIFACTS COLLECTION  Europe's largest collection of American  Indian artifacts is in West Germany. The  costumes weapons and implements have  been displayed since 1928 in a museum at  Radebul dedicated to German author Karl  May. .  HOST RENT-A-CAR  Trail Bay Mall, Socholt  $9.95 and up, 150 Free -^M  Miles with this coupon OoD-OAUJL  mmma&mM&mmimmmtmmwmmMimfflmmwjm��WMt��wmm��ir.  introducing  quality mowers  to the Sechelt Peninsula  New Homes from $20.00 per square ft. Lots  t  available in Gibsons, Sechelt. Build to suit;  Renpvations; Dry-wall application; pre-fab houses  erections; concrete forms.  Sound Construction  G. Wolllndor  i  886-9976  Gibsons  ussion Point  Developments Ltd,  J. Crick  885-9951  Sechelt  What owner* ��ay about Lawn-Boy dependability  Many unsollcllod letters from long-time owners testify to the extraordinary durability of Lawn-Boy, A low oxpmploa ,,.  5yiBOARDS  Wo'ro sorvlco exports, Wo can say that  with confidence bocauso we've boon  trained at special Moroury factory sorvlco  schools across tho oountry by faotpry  exports, Spoclal Mercury Flold Sorvlco  personnel constantly koop us up to dato  on tho nowost sorvlco techniques. Wo uso  genuine- MorCap parts'and Quleksllvor  accessories designed specifically for  Moroury outboard3, Stop In and soo U3  soon. We'll mako sure your Morcury outboard glvos you a full summor of troubla-  froo boating. You can dopond on n Moro  ,,, you can dopond on export sorvlco, too,,  Mnrcury Mnrlii" Ltd,, |.ox -IHI), MlMlMminii, Ant,  Moroury. Performance nnoj power, you cnn dopond on.  ,,,..���.,  Coluoryi AIMrtaij/Mt��ir.16 yoorn ol ..abuta.  nrnl n>!(iliKl my LowivHoy Mill workt',  Cowlclmn, n.C.i'Allnr 22 ynars, my Inwn-  Day la Mill (jolng Mioi,q, Some, ol my nolflh-,  hours hnvo  hod .1 or A  Ixiriwln  prlcod  mownrs In tho ��om���� limn'.  Dnrrln, ont.i 'I luivociV9Q5l.own.noy.rirM.,  limn oul tills spring, II Morlod on Iho tnconel  ix.ii; , ,     '  St, R��ml d'Amh����rM, P,Q,< 'Slnco 195,1, my  Inwivlloy lint hoon culllnn wot 20,000 tq,  ft, n 2ook In ���ummor, Its Mill In'pnrlnct  rendition,'  SEE THEHfl NOW  t  ilf.t.t.'V �����  ��� �� t ��� m ��� �� * *  j    Cowrie St., Sechelt  835-2512  SEE YOUR LOCAL  MERCURY  " " ', DEALER "  i        "  SMITTY'S  ���       pOATRENTALS  0qx 96, Gibsons ,  006.7711  COHO  MARINA RESORT  ModolrnPork  ��B3-aa/to  mmWk^7irrtriirr^\mmmm\  V~-S^��SSali^*^_---'  SECHELT   '  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  , Sochulf  005.9626 *#'  By ROSAMUND SUMMONS  lira recent article, Paul St. Pierre mentions Clouds of Ptarmigan while driving  toward the Arctic Circle in 20 below zero  weather north of Dawson City.  Did you know that we have a flock of these  beautiful white and brown grouse on the top of  Mt. Rottesly, at McNab creek? That is the  white peak behind Gambier which you see  from highway 101 when driving through  Hopkins toward the ferry.  There is always a snowfield on the north  side of the peak where these birds live. In late  summer they feed on the wild raspberries  that grow on the south face.  The same flora and fauna is carried south  right down from the arctic on the appropriate  levels of our mountains. The Juncos and  winter Robins (also called Alaska Robin or  Varied Thrush) have visited us and gone back  now to their favourite haunts in the mountains.  Golden Eagles soar through the sky in  Pender Harbour. One time at Hotel Lake we  watched this eagle try to get himself a dinner  of baby Loon. The mother Loon would order  her young ones to dive. She wasn't afraid of  any silly old eagles as far as she personally  was concerned. Four little rascals would  dive, just as the big bird swooped down. He  tried and tried but each time those little  Loons would dive, and eventually the Golden  Eagle gave up and went elsewhere for his  meal.  At Clowhowm there was once an oversized Bald Eagle who lived on an exclusive  diet of fresh trdut. The trout came down  through the power plant from the lake. They  then stayed in the bay at the head of Salmon  Arm. At about two pounds they were just  right for the eagle who perched in the big fir  tree.  Whenever a trout came within two feet of  the surface the giant eagle dove straight  down and took him. Later somebody came  and took the giant specimen.  Our Bald Eagles at Davis Bay seemed to  get their food mostly from dead fishrlt was a  commonsight to see one of them streaking for  its nest with the remains of a filleted cod. One  day it took a youngliitten from our yard, then  dropped it over the creek and swooped down,  (tae year they had their nest in the big  cedar snag at the sand pit. We watched them  s At times the pigeons visited us. They like  unripened cherries and berries. They also  loved our Mountain Ash, Dogwood, Elderberry and Rose hips. The objectionable crows  would eat anything, phe of the best birds is  the swallow for he eats more than his own  body weight a day of mosquitps. We have  very few mosquitos at' Davis Bay because of  the dry ground and the swallow's* good work.  My son Billy, in his homemade canoe, when  thirteen took a friend from Davis Bay to  White Islands to look at the seagull eggs.  They came home with bloody heads because  the seagulls had attacked them. They didn't  get near the eggs.  The Blue Grouse will be making its hooting  sound soon. He is not as far away as he  rsounds. If you watch one hooting you will see  that he puffls up his neck somehow. The geese  should be coming north soon. To listen to  them and to watch them is quite a thrill.  . North of Carlson Creek is a lake where  these birds stop oyer and feed each year. This  is in Sechelt Inlet across from Sandy Hook.  They display considerable intelligence iri that  they mate for life, keep their family intact,  and return north to the exactly same spot  every year. Even the Robin outside your door  is probably the exact same robin who was  there last year and the one before.  It is a bit early for the Hermit Thrush, with  ttie most perfect song of any bird, or the  warblers which some people call Wild  Canaries. However the Humming birds have  already put in an appearance at Halfmoon.  No wonder they come early for all those  human feeding devices. There are Woodpeckers, Sapsuckers, Ravens, Towhees,  Sparrows, Grosbeaks, Wrens, etc., etc. too  numerous to crowd into one article.  Wednesday, April 9,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  .BY GUY SYMONDS  Sang the 17th century poet Cowley "God  A the first garden/made", and the garden has  been the delight of civilized man throughout  his history.  In the lower Fraser Valley there is a  garden spot that, unknown for eleven months  of the year, gently blooms upon the consciousness during the twelfth, attracting  many thousands to enjoy the delight it offers.  The motorist, travelling the roads between  Langley and Aldergrove, some 40 miles from  Vancouver, during the spring months cannot  help but notice an unusual feature of the  countryside. Daffodils and narcissus appear  to be growing wild in almost any spot, ifrider  any hedge, along any roadside. For this is  daffodil country and the heart of it is a tiny  village called Bradner.  There is nothing like it from coast to coast.  Each year Bradner, hardly to be noticed  by passer-by and served by a road that really  goes nowhere else, is the Mecca of thousands  whoknow^ that here is springtime beauty at  its wonderful best. Here the. people of  Bradner, all specialists in this lovely art,  offer an exhibition known prosaically enough  as the 'Bradner Bulb and Flower Show'.  .    ..    .,  . * ��   mu      ��. u       Drive there though fields blazing with  ^^^J^^-^^-^   colour daffodil, narcissus and hyacilith of  every kind, to the community hall where, not  the bird out of the nest. It would go  crashing toward the ground. She would  retrieve it in a power dive close to the ground.  She would do this over and over until the baby  learned to fly.  The Great Blue Heron in Chapman Creek  and Porpoise Bay is a fascinating bird. They  just stand there and wait for the fish to come  to them. If you can get close enough you will  see the most beautiful colouring on their  feathers. They also nest in the top of big trees  and are noisy.  When Alf Ritchey cleared our land at  Davis Bay the Killdeer moved onto it. They  are runners and they just love to run. You will  see them on our .airport. The Steller Jays are  a beautiful blue colour. They are noisy. They  would come around when our cherries and  hazel nuts were ripe. If I threw out peanuts a  few days later the jays would be there. I don't  know how they knew.  "Morality and ethics In government have  become major issues In the Legislature and  throughout British Columbia as a result of the  arrogance and secrecy of the Barrett  government in , presenting the 1975-76  budget," says Bill Bennett, leader of the  Social Credit party.  Bennett said the secrecy of tho Barrett  government la making it very difficult for the  Opposition and tho people of British Columbia  "to find out what tills government Is really  doing."  "And," snld Bennett, "as Premier, Davo  Barrett seems totally Insensitive to tho ethics  of good government which Is the basic tool to  keep tho confidence of the people."  Bennett listed Issues "which havo como to  light since Uio legislature began sitting In  mid-February":  Tho refusal of the premier to disclose the  source of a ^200 million loan to British  Columbia Hydro, Barrett will say no moro  than that tho monoy enmo from Arabian  potro-dollar sources,  -   ���M-This"^  nott, "Is most alarming because tho people of  British Columbia nro ultimately responsible  for this loan and thoy have been denied their  right to know to whom wo owe this money,  Tho Premier hns said there will lie another  $700 million In borrowing this year. I hope ho  will not continue this secrecy for those largo  . loan,"   ' Tlio lack of, direction by tho Premier "to  f;lvo any leadership to ministers nlwut thoir  statements on stock transactions by tho  provincial government,"  just cars, but chartered buses have brought  hundreds of people. It will cost you about 50  cents to enter paradise and the angel at the  door has no flaming sword but a warm  country welcome. He or she is' a flower  grower and if you like flowers enough to come  and see them, you belong.  President Les-Fatkin announces that this  year Ihe flower show will be on April 11, 12  and 13. There will be more than 500 varieties  on display including, special this year, rare  Australian strains which have taken more  than three years to become acclimatized to  B.C.  Inside, the show is carefully planned to  provide pleasure for the informed and the  tyro. There is nothing for sale except in one  corner where you maybuy ait flowers, all you  want, at a cost so nominal you wonder why  they think it worth their while to pick them.  Financially, it isn't. But if you have come to  see them then you are a guest and any  charges are only to cover some of the  overhead.,  Throughout the hall are arranged tiered  tables holding vases with two or three blooms  in each. Every vase Is labelled with the name  of the variety and every table with the name  of the grower. Here are miniature daffodils  and narcissus so delicately fashioned as to  make a snowdrop look clumsy. Here again  are Mendings of colours never before  exhibited, Here one bulp to produce one  flower can cost $50, Round oach table circulate people. The "Oohs" and "Aahs" of the  Impressed but uninformed contract with the  businesslike attitude of a professional or  amateur who makes a careful note of each  variety that attracts.  A public address system carries a request  for silence and attention. Then a friendly  voice bids you welcome to "the 47th annual  Bradner Bulb and Flower Show". There Is no  rhetoric, no sales pitch direct or indirect. He  is a flower grower glad to show his garden to  his friends, lovers of flowers.  In two minutes activity is resumed. Round  each table where the sign 'Orders for bulbs  taken' is posted, there is a cluster of people.  The stand offering cut flowers is always  busy, while little children can hardly be  coaxed away from the intriguing 'set pieces'  that have been devised especially for them.  This might be a fairy tale garden with  familiar fairy tale figures in settings of  flowers no less magical than the elves and  fairies. Or a merry-go-round with Easter  bunnies and fairies set amid floral beauty.  It only lasts a couple of days. Hospitals and  such places will benefit by the rich harvest.  People in the cooler climates of Canada have  for some time, welcomed the new Spring via  jet aircraft from the favoured West carrying  beautiful cargo. What they have not seen is  the..effort, amounting t��dediration that has  turned a God-given favour into a universal  blessing.  This is one of the earliest settled parts of  ttie Fraser Valley. But it was some 60 years  ago that Fenwick Fatkin, an Englishman  whose life was gardening, decided that the  area was well adapted to bulb growing.  Typical British Columbia coast climate with  relatively high humidity, very rare extremes  of temperature .and reasonably close to the  sea. This last, while not an established  criterion for bulb growing country does seem  to have some significance since all com^  merfcial bulb culture is done in coastal  regions.  Fatkin's success attracted others of  course, and while it cannot be claimed as an  industrial empire, there are some 35 growers  on 200 acres who have made the words  Bradner and bulb almost synonomous in the  province.  The Fatkin family is still in the bulb  growing business, and other family names  like McMath, Money and Upchurch are  widely known to the devotees of spring  flowers.  New Canadians are moving in too. Dutch  families bringing their skills and knowledge  of the craft from Holland. Japanese, in some  cases descendents of pre-war residents are  making significant contributions.  In years gone by it was not' unusual for  growers to keep their farms going, almost as  a hobby, by doing some other job to provide  cash. With the development of efficient  cooling techniques, fast transportation and  modern marketing methods, this, happily has  changed, and the bright fields are in no  danger of helng crowded out by harsh  economics.  Recently a call has gone out for the  , creation of a "Fraser Valley Garden', similar  to the famous gardens of Holland, with  municipal government taking advantage of  the chance to encourage a local and peculiar  Industry. According to grower Upchurch a  tremendous job of bringing the community of  Bradner Into existence has already been  dono, as Is demonstrated each year when the  province Is Invited to como and see an even  bigger and better Bradner Flower and Bulb  Show. Our ndvlco is ���grab tho invitation I  NEW DRAPES  CAN SAVE YOU  MONEY!  If   your   rooms   qro' coldor  around tho windows, It could  mean a  CAMROO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of alLSornp Metal  . .��� Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE.  HAUL EM ALL',  Specializing In Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed. Comploto yard cleanups nrranRcdr���~--.--���-.���  Phone  Collect  Serving tho Sunshlno Const  sorlouo hoat I  custom   flttod  can holp,  Soo us now,  oss  now  drapes  * CARPETS    * LINOLEUM     * DRAPES  enu. ~ _ ~~  DeVries&'Son-  FloorcovcringB LtdL  Gibsons ��� 8867112  Sechelt ��� 885-2713  a/S  \'f  WL  QsxffiOigisstsDr *���  r\o  qfo th r-MjiWfflytfraW  ffifo  OD  M  ,/>>  King Size Tide  V,  Pacific  Ib. box  bounty ECist Standard Whole  Lynn Valley Standard  Nabob  10 oz. tins  32 oz. btl.  uniiiniiBiiaiiiininninp  HP  iiniiiiniikwiiY lniiKiuiiiitiiiiiu  ��f<U��  Ilia, c_b  &03&  funics  r _5 jv3U\_ e)^.^  iininiiiniiuianiiiim<iii>iiinnir���iiiiim  PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 9 THROUGH APRIL 12  We reserve the right to limit quantities  ]  JKdJ  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SraVCREST PlflZfl, GIBSONS  im^mi i��ju��)Mj(ywwiiwwu'y��iiay'^^  uiptfiiww^Jiiyiniiiw^ PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 9,1975  The Peninsula ^imek  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free presi is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men prize.",  ��� Winston Churchill  Presently the federal government is  pondering the submission made to them  by the alliance of the Sechelt,  Musqueam and Squamish Indian Bands.  That submission, as outlined in news  stories in this and past issues, asks the  federal government, specifically the  Department of Indian Affairs and  Justice Department, to consider  changes or alterations in the Indian Act  which would allow Indian bands to  progress economically at a rate never  realized possible when the Indi.an Act  was drawn up a hundred years ago.  The changes generally, deal with  land use and local government in the  respective bands: y       u ;  Over the past few years, this area has  seen incredible progress made in the  Sechelt band community. One has only  to look at the progress the band has  made on dental and health service, housing, industry and the use of  band land as a revenue device as  evidenced by' the Tsawcome development in Davis Bay to realize what we  have in our midst is a group of intelligent  businessmen who are more than capable  of taking care of themselves in any  economic climate.  Frankly we are impressed with the  Sechelt Indian Band's economic  development and the resulting betterment of life in the village and we  would add without hesitation that all  obstacles to preventing them from  developing to tr^eir fullest should be  removed without question.  In their brief to the federal government, the bands suggest they might be  used as the guinea pigs for the government to seriously enter into the field of  riKe��ir^;into what a band is capable of  doing.  This sounds like an extremely  workable answer to the situation.  That would allow the federal  government to catalogue and record the  development and perhaps use it as a  viable method of updating the Indian Act  to make it workable for those bands who  would follow in the progressive footsteps  of the Alliance.  Frankly, we are a little puzzled.  According to reports we have  received the value of the missing  chlorine tanks and their contents has  been set at more than half a million  dollars. The thing which puzzles us is  why the two companies who lay claim to  the cars, namely FMC Chemicals of  Canada Ltd. and MacMillan Bloedel Ltd.  have taken such little apparent interest  in the search and recovery.  If Kingcome Navigation volunteered  to loan one of their tugs to assist in the  search, we missed it.  If FMC Chemicals quickly came to  the aid of the Ministry of Transport with  information on .the construction of the  cars and the potential effects of all  situations, we must admit we missed  that also.  It would seem to us that if a company  was transporting a cargo along the highway and it fell off the truck, there would  be little doubt that the trucking company  would be called upon to pick it up again.  Perhaps we are being over-simplistic  in looking at it from this approach, but if  there is a reason why we shouldn't look  at the situation like this, we would like to  hear about it.  IT WAS The Case of the Disappearing  Planners Report at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Meeting recently.  When the time came for the planner to  make his monthly report, there was no report  to make.  At the meeting Chairman Frank West said  the^r-eport was accepted as an internal report.  He has asked the secretary to withdraw the  report, "as it should go to the. policy committee."  It was decided that the report should be  dealt with at last Saturday's planning  workshop for all directors.  NOW how could something like that  happen without a reporter's curiosity being  nudged?  After the meeting, I asked Frank about the  'report.  He said the report was not a review of the  activities of the planner over tho past month,  but a statement about the policy of the board.  For this reason, the report didn't surface  publicly.  Nosing around a little and keeping one ear  to the wall, I learned the report concerned  public Involvement In regional government. I  didn't ask any of tho directors for a copy of  Uio report, nor did I expect to bo given one, As  evidenced by tills newspaper's editorial  policy, public involvement In local govern-1  ment Is a subject very dear to pur hearts, It  lms been tho paper's policy to encourage all  lov'els of government to mako themselves as  avallablo as posslblo to public Input at all  stages of development,  My mind wanders back to a meeting of  another regional district where tho chairman,  after taking much criticism, suddenly stood  up and said, "Who the holl do you think wo  ire? Tho Three Wise Men? Glvo us a little  lielpl" And that Is what camo to bo.  VIEWING the treatment of tho planner's  , report .with iho-Jaundlccd oyo. of. somoono  looking for nows, we aro assuming that tho  planner's report was either vory critical of.  .bwdeyoit  feel today?  ^����*��<s^v����Aw~*a��a��aAn<vA��#aAW#vWAA��#an������AAjwa������^^>,  The Peninsula^w^  hihllsiuai W��liK:Ml��ytinl Swlicll  iiiill.C.'s.Smislilne Ovist  ty ���  Powell Mver Niwi Town CYler   - ��� ~ - -Secholt Tlm��'Wr" " " ' -   |Jox.1l()-?Hvhcll,M,C,  llMioHRMaMI  SulM'rtplloiiKnU'V, (liwulviinou) |  I 4n-.1l,M pit year, I IjjoikI ,IS uillm, .M   USA, lllUKmi-ns JM.  Si'n'iiif! tin'arm liJmtl'oil Mellon tol.'unioin.  ll/uwfniiiihltoJi'rtxItilt't]  >  nn��vvww��n*wsmrwVvm��V'*V��'��w����*^^  life smv its  lifg, 3o��i-  All it needed ivas  A LITTLE WATeft AN'  . SO/VIE LOWM' CARE '  w     _  &  CHANterm fiowm 79 A arson...  M -ins wb caoss $rb��y /^ A notshsll.  (mm'Mjmmooo ��Mt?m mm  By Don Morberg  the board's present policy toward public  involvement or suggested the board follow a  path which varies radically from its present  course (or both).  , Assuming those to be accurate, I can also  assume that the seed of an idea has been  planted (or fertilized) in the minds of some or  . all of the directors. The report, as I said, was  scheduled to be discussed at Saturday's  workshop at the regional office, knowing that  public involvement is dear to the heart of  many of the directors, I think I would go out  on a limb and say that although the planner's  report was not made public, it will not be  shuffled off into oblivion.  THE TIMES last week received a great  number of telephone calls from people in the  Gibsons area about their Times arriving late.  I talked with the acting postmaster in  Gibsons and was Informed that the Gibsons  rural route had a new carrier.  The postmaster assured me that The  Times would bo out on schedule this week and  asked us to be patient both with them and  with the new carrier; so I pass that on to you.  BY THE WAY, one gentleman who called  mo about his paper apologized profusely  about bothering mo about It, I assured him  that ho was neither bothering mo nor was ho  out of place In calling, All our subscribers pay  good money for Tho Times and deserve to  have It delivered within a reasonable amount  of tlmo.  For our part, wo get tlio papers to tho  respective post offlcos Wednesday morning  and tho post offices, wo trust, do their port by  getting them out as soon ns posslblo. I am  sure that as soon as tho Gibsons post offlco  get their present difficulties Ironed out, that  aroa should bo back to getting Uiolr Tlmos on  Wednesday llko everyone else In the whole  Sunshlno Const.  TIIItST IS STOLEN: "When sonrchlng for  ^inotlvosrdon't..ovorlook'StupUllty,>,t.��^.��~*w��.  Councils, boards  meeting times  Boards nnd municipal councils hold  public meetings nt tho following times  nnd places.  ��� CJlb.souH vlllngo dounell, municipal  hnll, 1st nnd 3rd Tuesday/,, 7 p.m.  ������ Sechelt school board, Gibsons, 2nd  nnd 4th ThuralnyH, 7:30 (Ixiwcr floor,  (ilb.snn.s municipal hull).  ��� Sechelt vIllnRc council, municipal  hull, 1-st nnd 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ������ Sunshlno Const regional bonrd,  Secholt,^jth.st Thursday of ench month,  7:30 p,m.   "MoiSlionToT "HiTpuDlir^  nny of thc.so mootinKfl but generally  must obtain prior permission In order to  speak or represent a dclcKntlQn.  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� I see in your editorial of April 2 that  you are in favor of the government's quest for  a hbh-commercial br  television's channel 10.  According td you we have enough bad  television now, another commercial station  would give us more of the same commercials,  same programmes, same sob story gook,  whereas a government channel could make  "forays into edufcational programmes."  This is s surprising point of view from a  man who makes his living selling commercials, and who entertains his readers with  local gossip columns and small town trivia.  One would think that if educational TV is  what the viewers want, it would sell like  hotcakes, and the advertising sponsors would  be "foraying" furiously into educational  programmes. Perhaps the viewers don't want  to be educated. Or do you think they should be  educated for their own good in spite of  themselves, and at their own expense?  And speaking of expense, would you be in  favour of the government's quest for a  government owned newspaper on the Sunshine Coast in competition with you? There  would be no contest. In order to show a profit  you have to sell advertising space, in your  newspaper. The government doesn't have to  show a profit. It has unlimited funds from the  taxpayers to put you out of business, if it so  chooses.  However, in the interest of educating the  public, no doubt you would still .support a  government owned TV channel. Which  government? NDP, Liberal, Communist,  Social Credit, Conservative, Facist? You  won't say, but presumably you mean this  government. Wouldn't you say that's rather  one-sided? Supposing I want a television  controlled by the Socred party or the Communist party and paid for by the taxpayers'  money!  And what do you mean by education? Your  idea of education may be my idea of brainwashing. Every politician in the world wants  to educate people to his way of thinking.  Surely you will concede it is difficult eriough  these days to keep politics put of education.  Your editorial illustrates a blind appraisal  of government telelyision versus commercial  television. You see only the best of government television (education) and only the  worst of commercial television (commercials).  In order to throw some light on what the  issue really is, I suggest that you take a look  at the heading on your editorial page, 'A free  press is- the unsleeping guardian of every  other right that men prise'.  Mary Gross  Copy to Pierre Juneau, Chairman CRTC.  Hockey cartoon arouses comment  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� Your unsigned caricature of the  soothered hockey neophyte was undoubtedly  designed to arouse comment. Here is mine.  First: You insert this sick goulish pictorial  message without comment yet you request  your readers to sign theirs.     |  Second: Let us see how versatile your  cartoonist is by depicting a working, taxpayer, citizen volunteering his or her time at  5:30 a.m. on a weekend to lhstill sportsmanship in tlio same neophyte, No fangs, no  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� Would anyone living on this  peninsula have any ideas as to why the  inhabitantsof this neck of the woods have to  pay such exorbitant prices for gasoline?  The prices on this peninsula which I have  observed thus far, range from 72c per gallon  for regular and 77c per gallon for supreme,  which ranges from 6c to 17 or 18c more than in  Vancouver. Does this, might I ask, make any  sense?  Gasoline in Vancouver ranges from 55.9c  to 66.9c per gallon for regular. The 66.9c per  gallon gas station is located on the corner of  Cassiar and Hastings and claims to be the last  stop before the freeway. This is the road that  many peninsula residents utilize when going  to town for. the weekend.  I sometimes wonder whether this particular station got wind of the fact that  Sechelt Peninsula residents are coming that  way "and they're so used to paying such  ridiculously high prices that 66c per gallon  seems like a bargain." I might add that the  station right across the street where  motorists come from a different direction,  sells theirs for around 57.9c per gallon.  I realize that our gasoline products are  barged in, but they are also barged into  Powell River where gasoline prices are more  reasonable, and the product must be transported a greater distance.  On my travels back to northern Saskatchewan, I have no recollection of paying more  than we pay here. Gasoline in .Meadow Lake,  Saskatchewan, a town in the more remote  northern part of Saskatchewan, is  even  cheaper than here.  To sum up the situation, why must we pay  anywhere from 6ci to 18c more per gallon for  gasoline if there is no sound basis for this  price difference ��� I . would appreciate  hearing from others who are not ready to  accept this situation and, who wish to offer a  thought on a course for retaliation that we can  take' on what appears to be unfair treatment  (or are we over a barrel)?  Rodrique Lizee  Smokey the what?  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� When the temperatures begin to  rise and the sun begins to shine a lot of people  migrate outside for the annual event of weed  removing and garden planting and outdoor  burning is often a necessary result.  I would like to call to the people's attention  that although the wet winter has only just left  us, the bush surrounding is not yet green and  is very dry. Thus I would like to urge people to  be extra careful if they have outdoor burning  to do. Keep your fires small and tightly  confined, and watch them closely. It only  takes an instant for a fire to get out of control  and with the added element of our spring  winds the danger is even greater.  Don't burn if it isn't absolutely nec-  cessary, and if it is a necessity follow strictly  the safety precautions. This is a beautiful  place. Let's keep it that way.  Smokey the Beaver  claws, no cigar just interest in kids who might  otherwise be out slashing tires.  ..  I'm sure that twenty odd coaches, R.C.M.-  P., and community oriented people would  endorse this approach to amateur hockey.  Be a healthy press, It's a sick enough  world.  Brian Loewen      i ��������������� ��� ���' ���   ��� ��� ��� '��� -���;i ���  P.S. Why not bo proud of your mailing  address and put It at the top of your editorial  page?  By ROSAMUND SIMPKINS  Woods and forest have a special appeal to  us all for it is there that we look for the first  signs of Spring.  People think of the pussy willows as the  first sign. Actually the Scotch gorse growing  in West Sechelt and Davis Bay has fragrant  yellow flowers before the snow leaves the  ground. This shrub was brought from  Scotland by Norman Burley's mother.  The Red Alder catkins are beautiful in the  sunshine right now before the leaves come  out. Later on the arbutus, wild cherry.)  dogwood and mountain ash have white  flowers and the red berries are eaten by the  birds. The bears are eating the skunk cabbages down in the wet hollows. This is their  first food after their winter sleep.  Yellow violets are found on the sunny  moist sides of logging trails. They have a  sweet woodsy scent. I have found blue violets  in the fields down Pratt Rd. and also in  Pender Harbour. There are a number of lilies  on the Coast: Trillium, Dogtooth Violet and  tiger lily. Ten years ago Georgia Bluff  (Gibsons) was covered with lilies in the  spring. I have seen the blue elderberry high in  the Halfmoon Bay mountain (Karen Range.)  It grows only in extremely sunny spots" and  has purple edible fruit.  The red elderberry grows everywhere  around here and it's white pungent flowers  will be making a display shortly. Red  Elderberries are a special food of the pigeons.  In rocky sunny places Saskatoon berries will  soon have a bush full of white blossoms.  , Salmonberry flowers are.���comlng out along  the highways before their leaves do. Their  shoots como up and are eaten by tho natives.  They are called muck-a-muck, Blueberries  and huckleberries will soon be forming their  little pink and whlto flowers. Wo havo picked  pails on Halfmoon Mountain.  Very soon now we will be seeing red  flowering currant along every roadside. It  smells beautiful. We watch wild black berries  and the black caps with interest each year.  First come the dwarf ground-hugging, type  that seem to take over a logged off land. Later  the tall growing blackberries become fully  ripe toward the summer end. in such places  as the Davis Bay sand pit there is a fine  quantity. The yellow flowers forming now of  Oregon grape are the most sweet smelling.  Their blue berries can be used for jelly.  Dandelions are one of the first flowers. Their  leaves make a good green and the flowers  make' an unusual wine. Thimble berries,  leaves and white flowers smell nice. The  berries are soft but have a distinct flavour.  Wild strawberries grown in sunny field or  mossy spots. Their white blossoms^are attractive and the tiny berries are bright red  and delicious. The big wild red rose which  grows on Davis Bay beach is in England in  numerous places. The taller pink rose has  different leaves which are fragrant when wet.  The rose hips are a good source of vitamin C  and can be made into jelly. The birds enjoy  these too. -|  There are also foxgloves, bleeding hearts,  Indian paint brushes, buttercups, daisies,  orchids, lady's slipper, columbine, twin  flower, fireweed, white and red clover,  goldenrod, honeysuckle, morning glory and a  lot more on the rocks and in the swamps that I  don't know about.  m'iihihUiiiimmhimiihhhiii.iihmmiimiiihiihhmhiiiimhi.ih  OGS  BY ALASTAHt  (ROGERS  MHaillUMUMIHIUMIalllllllMMMIMIMMHimMUMIIIIMMMMIIMIMHIMH  IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIII  FIRE PROTECTION lias always been a  major problem In the Pondor Harbour area.  Tlio very reason for Uio area's popularity  as a tourist centre - Isolated, picturesque  liamlots linked by winding, lake-shore roads -  has made effective flro protection nn nlmost  unattainable goal.  But, through tho tireless efforts of  Madeira Park nnd Garden Flro Departments,  local residents hnvo como to onjoy a  remarkable degree of flro protection:���* "  Over tlio years, tho Ponder Harbour-area  flro departments havo carved an onvlablo  reputation for themselves. Last week, a now  ijliaptor began In tho history of those conscientious volunteers.  A now flro hall was officially opened at  Garden Bay,  Of course, I Jumped at tho .chance to leave  Iho offlco for a while and Journey up to  Pender Harbour to record tho occasion for  posterity, or at least for thin week's paper,  During conversations with flro officials at  (ho opening, ono thing bocamo clear: tho now  flro hall represent*") ono of tho flhc.it examples  I havo scon of a small .community backing a  project whole honrtodly and seeing It through  to completion.  I-ocnl firms too numerous" to riionUoff  donated   materials   to   Uio   construction  jnojoct; residents contributed uncountable  mnnhours of labor; the whole community  pitched In, '  ���- The result In one of the most worvtccnMo  ���small flro halla anywhere, complete with  recreation room for tho firemen nnd oven a  tain 1 kitchen,  Everyone Involved In tho venture Is to bo  *  congratulated, as Times columnist .lock  Bachop will do In moro detail next week,  '   Ed Wiggins told mo the next step up the  ladder for tho department Is Uio purchase of a  now flro engine.  With that kind of go-ahead attitude and nn  obviously Interested community, Garden Bay  la well on Its way to creating for Itself ono of  Iho most effective -small flro departments In  Uio province,  ^Good^olnffr*"^^  SECHELT SOCCER player Barry Johnson  really brought homo tho bacon from a recent  nll-Indlnn tournament In Victoria,  Tho 17-ycnr-old right wing was named to  Iho all-star team In competition with players  from throughout tho provlnco,  Two teams from tho local rosorvo -Uio  Chiefs and Renegades - won ono gamo each  from the three thoy played.  MY SENSE of timing being what It Is, I  wont over to Coqultlam last week and  managed to nrrlvo only minutes after tho  bank hold-up Uiat received considerable  coverage In tho Vancouver dallies,  A young lady I know over there happened  lo witness tho attempted robbery and was  giving her story to Uio pollco when I arrived   fHi tho Hoeiui.   " " " *" " ���'" '"'  I Spent a fow minutes chatting wlUv tho  RCMPj constable who was Interviewing her  and ho' said It was amazing how many witnesses were unwilling to como forward wllh  tiieir account of tho incident,  Seems to me that If people can't bo  bothered helping tho pollco to help them, wo  mny as well hand the country ovor to all thoso  Ihloves and murderers lurking In tho wings,  SOME GOOD news for small boaters,  (Regular sized people with small boats, Uiat  Is.)  Tho federal government proposes to Include in Its 1976 budget a few dollars to  provide, now floats adjacent to Gibsons wharf,  With characteristic roscrvo, a government  spokesman snld tho much-needed facilities  would bo glvon tho green light, "subject to  availability of fMnds.'^^^,,.^^^^,.,^^^^  """Kcep^ournri^^  WHAT GIBSONS needs Is a cricket pitch, I  told a fow people a while back. And, surprisingly, a lot ot them agreed with me,  Since then, progress on tho cricket pitch  project has boon unspectacular to say tho  least,  Promotion of tho project has been token  over by tho Uirce-mcmbor West Howe Sound  Gentleman .lournallsts' Press Club, which  meets periodically at Loo Hubol Golden  Barrel neighbourhood pub In'Gibsons, (You  owe mo a boor, Leo),  To startlho ball rolling, Uio club Is trying  to gain as much support for tho project aa  posslblo.  If you'ro Itching to seo a rogulotlon-slzo,  pnyl|lon-cqulppcd cricket pitch takoshnpo In  Uio vlllngo, as any right-thinking Canadian  would be, write a short note of support for the  project and mall It to mo, caro of Tho  Peninsula Tlmos, Box .'110, Secholt.  Or, deliver It by hand to Ixhi tho next tlmo  you'ro in UiTflanH  With your support, ihoro'n a good chance  wo can talk vlllago council out of a suitable  ploco of land,  Oil your bats, gents,  rasibsliififitei  Question: Vitamin E capsules aro expansive. Why have thoy become so popular  and why do we need this vitamin?  Answers The main function of Vitamin E  In tho body Is as an antl-oxldnnt which  prevents tho deterioration of certain Substances, such ns Vitamin A, that aro Important for tho proper function of body  Ussucs, Vitamin E capsules, which often  contain wheat germ oil, havo become popular  bocauso thoy havo been promoted as a euro  for: cancer, diabetes, ulcers,acno, infertility,  allergy, and heart disease. These claims aro  unsubstantiated, Nutritionists do not* advocate taking Vitamin E, capsules as a diet  supplement since you obtain tho vitamin In  many foods yon normally eat, Thus,  a  -.VltamlnaE.doflclonoy-ls-r��roly*seon1"-����-���">*���  Question; Aro old or now potatoes tho best  buy?  Answer: Considering cost, ol<} potatoes  aro certainly a better buy than the now ones.  Regarding food valuo though, remember that  thoir'Vitamin C content decreases, during  storage Potatoes used after they aro recently  dug have 20 mg of Vitamin C per cup. After  three months storage tho vitamin content  drops to 12 mg per cup and after six months  to 11 mg per cup,  Questions How can I lower my family's fat  Intake at meals without a drastic change In  our present food cosl,s and our normal eating  pattern? ',  Answer i You cnn lower tho fnt content of  your diet wlUiout major changes In cost by  ���following-those simple bint,*);   ��� Try skimmed milk or buttermilk Instead of whole milk; choose skim milk  cheeses Instead of whole milk chooses.  ��� Switch to diet or whipped margarines  which havo Icku fnt on a volume bn.sto than  other margarines.  ��-i Uso only half the amount of dressing or  try low cnlorlo drosslng for salads,  .-.Flavor vegetable.', with sploos, and!  Iwrbs, not butter or margarine,        ' Wednesday, April 9,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  By FRANK COSTELLO  It appears as if the reasons which  motivated Wilde into returning home drunk  from a dinner party and writing the play  Salome, in one night, are similar to the  selection of this extremely intricate play by  the Driftwood Players.  The story is an altered interpretation of  the circumstances surrounding the beheading  of John the Baptist by Herod. Wilde, unfamiliar with the techniques and structure  of formal theatre but master of emotions,  relationships and the flagrant interplay of  those subtle forces which affect the lives of  man, has put his touch upon biblical history  as only he scould.  All of the classical themes pondered over,  written about and experienced over the  countless years of evolution, Wilde has  successfully assembled in this short play.  Plays such as these are usually performed by  national repertory companies composed of  extremely competent and experienced actors  who are in touch with the depth of the themes  they portray.  One is forced to admire the9courage of the  Driftwood Players, a predominately amateur  group, for biting off and chewing such a  massive chunk of theatrics.  John the Baptist is held prisoner by Herod,  who is aware of John's powers and fears it as  well as the loss of his own power should he kill  John who is regarded as a prophet by the  people. Salome, step daughter of Herod, who  mistakes the spiritual attraction of John as a  physical one, falls in love with him and  desires him over all else. He responds coldly  towards her turning her love for him to  hatred. Herod, who has an uncontrollable  yearning for Salome, promises her anything  if she'll only dance for him. She finally dances  and requests the head of John the Baptist as  her reward, creating an impossible  predicament which Herod must writhe his  way out of.  The actors were removed from the intellectual aspects of Wilde's statement and  showed little interest in expressing the  heavily gilded images he uses. Fumbling  through the first half of the play, it seemed as  if they had heard of the importance of the  material being portrayed, but didn't quite  know where to place the emphasis. Parts of  the performance were comparable to a line  reading at an audition. It appeared as if no  one had a grasp of the situation at hand, the  intricacies of the emotional interplays and  the interlocking triangles that the characters  formed.  One watched in disbelief as John the  Baptist as played by Elmer Gantry, violated  all of the rules of sainthood and his character,  and Herod who waved so much that we didn't  know whether he was seducing Salome or  giving her dancing lessons.  Salome alone remained in touch with the  entire performance. She grasped the essence  of the theme and generated her feelings'  stronger and stronger in a most professional  fashion and with enough strength to pull all of  the other performers into line. She tried  harder and harder to break through the  thickness of her male co-actors and finally  succeeded m cliangihg the entire mood of the  play-  Wilde's play possesses that primitive  refinement which makes it a success and  likewise with the Driftwood Players who  equally as inexperienced have felt their way,  guided by Salome, through a high spirited,  raw yet refined performance.  The play is an experience to see since it  gives that fresh youthful touch to an old  traditional story and also gives us a chance to  witness the cultural developments of rural  theatre.  'Salome' is playing at the Twilight Theatre  April 11 and 18 at 9:30 p.m.  During the quarter and semi-finals CBC'  Radio will broadcast the Stanley Cup playoffs  on Sundays and any game which could  possibly decide the outcome of a series. All  games in me final series will be a broadcast.  These games* Will pre-empt regularly  scheduled progfjims, weekday hockey games  are usually at 5 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9  Concern 8:03 p.m. India ��� 1. Interview  with Maharajah Kuirfar Ravinder of Jind; 2.  P. Mani Bushman, a 14 year old street urchin  in Goa; 3. Interview with Winston Cedric  Gawke, famous Shikari; 4. Interview with  Sofia Wadia who knew Tagore and Gandhi. 5���  a look as Parsiism. This program was preempted three weeks ago.  Country Roads 10:30 p.m. Doug Bell and  ttie Goldstrikers with Teresa Clarey.  THURSDAY, APRIL 10  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1.  Karl-Ulrich and Helen Schnabel, piano for  four hands recorded in concert in Montreal  piay music by Mozart, Webern, Bizet,'  Schubert and Mendelssohn. Part II Helene  Gagne, cello; Robert Vignoles, piano, play  Cello sonata Champagne; Rhapsody No. 1  Bartok.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Oliver  Gannon Quartet from Vancouver, Russ Little  Band from Toronto. Talk about pianist-  composer May Lou Williams.  FRIDAY, APRIL 11  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra, Giesla Depkat, cello;  Cello Concerto in B minor, Dvorak;  Variations on a theme by Haydn, Brahms.  CBC Talent Festival Finals 8:03. p.m. The  gala finals in the 1974-75 competition will be  presented from Montreal's Salle Claude  Champagne, Place des Arts. Young pianists,  string and; wind players and singers are  competing for $18,000 in prize money. Among  the nine finalists is 15-year-old Gwen Hoebig  of North Vancouver. The presentation of  awards will be heard at 10:15 p.m. after the  news.  SATURDAY, APRIL 12  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Indians and  the Communications media ���the Alberta  Communications Society in Edmonton is a  most progressive group, goes to. press  weekly, broadcasts in native languages and  English and produces a TV program, Full  Circle.  Metropolitan Opera 2:00 p.m. I Vespri  SfcilianUOy Verdi.  Symphony Hall 6:30 Montreal Symphony,  Radu Lupu, pianist, Rossini Overture; Piano  Concerto in A minor, Grieg; Symphony No. 2  Tchaikovsky. ..  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. Canadian Gothic by  Joanna M." Glass ���set in a small Saskatchewan town.  My Music 9:00 p.m. from ttie BBC.  Anthology  10:30 pm. Part l  Morley  In 'Mr. Majestyk'...  Calloghan, P.art II "The Real Mrs. Hunter"  by John Sandman, Part IH Interview with  writer Kent Thompson.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. The York Winds  with pianist-percussionist John Hawkins.  SUNDAY/APRIL 13  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. Check  time which may be altered because of the  hockey game.  Douglas and the Chief, A Minor Incident  by Edward Stidder, a play about the young  Sr James Douglas starring Peter Haworth.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. time also  subject to change ���Royal Canadian Air  Farce plus 90 minute special > of Gilles  Vigneault of Quebec.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Speaking with Two  Tongues discusses the problems of learning a  second language.  MONDAY, APRIH4  Critics on Air 1:30 p.m. theatre, concert  and book reviews from Vancouver.  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Continental  music with Ivan Romanoff Chorus and Orchestra. ' - ���  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Interview with John,Kay of Steppenwolf, a  BBC concert featuring Average White band.  TUESDAY, APRIL 15  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Talks with  my Friends 2 ��� Moelwyn Merchant in  conversation with Cornish poet Charles  Causley. Part II 8:30 p.m. Brian Law and  Paul Halley play works for two organs from  the National Arts Centre Ottawa; Part IH 9  p.m. A World of Their Own a documentary on  children's theatre , prepared by Joyce  Doolittle of Calgary.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Songs connected with the sinking of the Titanic, Bill  Usher talks with Bernie Finklestein manager  for Murray McLauchlan and Bruce Cock-  burn.  "The Sound of Music" has proven to be the  most popular motion picture of all time. The  Robert ���Wise.:, production of Rodgers &  Hammerstein's musical, released by 20th  Century-Fox, has broken all records at box  offices throughout the world and has been  equally successfull in capturing honors for its  artistic achievements.  Having won five Academy Awards, including Best Picture and Best Direction "The  , Sound of Music," starring Julie Andrews and  Auxiliary slates  friendship tea  GIBSONS-The local auxUlary to St.  Mary's Hospital made final arrangements at  its l$st meeting for tho upcoming friendship  tea.  Tlio tea Is scheduled April 11 at the United  Church hall. Members of tho coast's othor  11 be entertained nt Uie event.  April 16, president Jean Longloy will bo  hosUng a work party to mako saleable Items  for tho hospital gift shop, Uio mooting was  told.  It was reported that tho' auxiliaries'  regional rally will be hold In Whlto Rock May  7.  Vorla Hobson and Ida Leslie woro named  co-convenors of a spring luncheon slated May  14 from 11 a.m. to % p.m. In Gibsons Legion  hall.  During tho meeting, now member Joan  Rlgby wns welcomed Into tho group.  Christopher Plummer, comes to the Twilight  theatre on April 12,13,14, in its first general  release In five years. In other starring roles  are Eleanor Parker, Richard Haydn, Peggy  Wood and Charmian Carr.  The record-breaking performances include not only the United States and Canada,  but also Europe, Africa, Latin America,  Australia, New Zealand and the Far East.  There have been numerous localities which  have reported that the number of ticket sold  at the box office has far exceeded the total  population of the cities in which the picture  was released,  Among its artistic accomplishments, "The  Sound of Music" garnered 10 Academy  Award nominations arid was voted tho Golden  Globe Award of the Hollywood Foreign Press  Association as tho best musical or comedy. It  also has been cited as Best Film for General  Audiences by Uie National Catholic Offlco for  MoUon Pictures nnd for "Exceptional entertainment valuo In films for Uie entire  family" by the Broadcasting and Film  Commission of the National Council of  Churches. In addition the film won Photoplay  Magazine's Gold Medal Award as Best  Motion Picture,  The picture also received the Five Continents Trophy, a special tribute presented by  MIFED (Motion Picture, TV nnd  Documentary International Market), for tho  motion .picture which obtained tho greatest  commercial success at tho box offlco In tho  continent whoro It was produced,  "Tho Sound of Music" was produced and  directed by Robert Wise from a screenplay  by Ernest I-ohman.  The Adult Education Program on the  Sunshine Caost is growing slowly but securely,  and there are several reasons for this.  The school board has actively supported  programs for adults, the instructors have  shown great dedication, and school principals  and staff have been very co-operative.  People living in the community have contributed many worthwhile ideas and offered  welcome constructive criticism, and this has  been very stimulating. I sincerely hope that  this response will continue because chances  are that future courses, workshops and lectures will truly meet the need of the people for  which they are intended.  It was mentioned in last week's issue that  Capilano College is interested in establishing  college courses on the Peninsula in the falL  and if you know somebody who is qualified to teach first and second year courses  please give them the phone number 886-2225.1  strongly believe that our best chances to  create and maintain a worthwhile .and  relevant program is by developing it according to our own needs and preferably with  local people as instructors.  Keep in mind that if you have skills or  knowledge you would like to share with others  you could become part of the Fall Program.  It is difficult to find instructors for. subjects like speed reading, beekeeping, car  maintenance, beauty care or stop-smoking  courses.  Pender Harbour is going metric in the end  of the month. Mr. R. R. Talento has promised  to give  three lessons in  Madeira  Park  Elementary School.  Feel free to join the metric gang at 7:30  p.m. on Wednesday, April 23. The fee is $7.  In his new film "Mr. Majestyk," Producer  Walter Mirisch sets an action thriller against  the continuing cause celebre in American's  Southwestern states ��� the conflict between  altruist8c leaders and unscrupulous labor  racketeers to organize the Chicano migrant  farmworkers. The picture will open April 9 at  the Twilight theatre.  The title-role star is Charles Bronson, one  of the most popular international screen  personalities of our time. The director is  Richard Fleisher, whose outstanding films  are characterized by qualities of realism and  authenticity. The original screenplay was  written by Elmore Leonard. The motion  picture was filmed by Director of Photogrphy  Richard Kline entirely on -location in and  around agricultural centers in Colorado.  The film also stars Al Lettieri, who  delivered such impressive performances in  The Godfather' and 'The Getaway,' Linda  distal, an Argentine-born beauty, who has  appeared in more than 30 films, including  The Alamo,' and Lee Purcell, who combines  remarkable beauty, talent and experience.  That place that Oscar Hammerstein used  to sing about where 'the cowman and the  farmer should be friends' might easily be La  Junta, Colorado (population 8,000) a little  .Xfl^/fcaaWsMM*  metropolis in Southeastern Colorado where  Producer Walter Mirisch took cast and crew  for his main location "base.  sec  gets support  Sechelt Indian Band have been getting  support for their idea of altering the Indian  Act. Some of it has come from an area where  it was not expected.  Band manager Clarence Joe said the band  was waiting for a commitment by the federal  government concerning the presentation  Sechelt Band, Musqiieam Band and  Squamish Band made during a recent visit by  their representatives to Ottawa.  The brief calls for the bands to have more  control over their lands and local government.  Last week, Harold Cardinal, president of  ttie Indian Association of Alberta told Indian  Affairs Minister Judd Buchanan, "Indians  can lead the way in eradicating their principal problem of poverty if they are given  legislative changes to give them more control  over their own progress and development."  Manager Joe said, "the National Indian  Brotherhood have also indicated they support  our brief."  WED o THURS^  APRIL 9 �� 10  at 8:00 p.m.  FRIDAY,  APRIL 11  at 7:00 p.m.  What Is the best colour for tho inside of  your greenhouse? According to tests conducted In Southern England Uie best colour is  light blue. For some reason insects do not  care for blue; ori the other hand, yellow  seems to attract aphis. Dark colours such as  deep reds and purples were kind to tho plants  bur hard on the gardener's nerves. Tlio tests  showed that plants fared equally well In a  coloured houso as in a white ono.  CHARLES BRONSON stars as Vince  Majestyk, a watermelon rancher being  chased by a killer, In 'Mr. Majestyk',  opening April 9 at the Twilight Theatre.  Once ayato, trie &a4t *p<UHt(f Sbtfety fnettttU-  Sdevi<ff Scott <utd 7K*c&  The SPied Pumpkin String Ensemble  "ai" ilje-"   OLDLEGION HALL, SECHELT  9:00 pm to 1:00 am  Friday April 11th  by Oscar Wilde  a  is being presented on stage by  THE   DRIFTWOOD  PLAYERS  Friday,  April 11  am! 18  at 9:30 p.m.  in the  TWILIGHT  IE-  Tlchota avallablo at Tho Ponlnsula  Tlmosr Dogwood Calo, and at iho  Admissions - $3.00  dlroctod by John Rurnsldo  Date Pad.  EVERY MONDAY ���    ] :45 p.m., Community Hall. Robort* Crook, Elphlnstono Now Horlions  ���carpot bowling, cards S films,  - Danco Workshop, Call Jonnlfor 005-2407 - - 7 p,iH,  -- 2 p,m, S,C,A, No, 69 Carpot Bowllnfj, Old Loglon Hall, Socholt,  EVERY TUESDAY     .-,. 2 p.m., Solma Park Horlrons bowling, Solma Park,  -~" 0 p.m., Al-Anon mootinga| St, Aldon's Hall. Roborts CrooK.  EVERY WEDNESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY   2 p,m��� Sonlor Swingers danco group, Old Loglon Hall, Socholl,  OsOO p.m., Bingo, now Loglon Building, Socholt.  0|00 p,m��� Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  -- "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, IiOO-OiOO p,m,  EVERY FRIDAY- 1 p,m, ��� 3 p.m. Gibsons Unltod Crmrch-Womon>-Thrltt-."Shop..--^,..-M.  Apr, 10 2 p,m, Monthly Mooting Socholt Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital, St,  Hilda's Hall, Socholt,  Apr, 11    7|30 p,irt, Round up Orldgo Party, Socholt   Hospital Auxiliary, St.  '     Hilda's Hall, Socholt,  April 12~-I,0,F, Box Lunch Social and Mootlnfl, lawn Bowllno Cliib, Powoll  Rlyor < fl p.m.  Apr, IS���2-4 p,m, Tho Margarol Lamb of St. John's U.CW, Spring Too,  Wilson Crook Hall,  April 21 -<1|30 to (lj00 p,m, Blood Donor Clink, St, Mary's Hospital,.Socholt,,  April 30~-2.il p,m, Gibsons 0,A,P,0, Spring Ton, Hoalth Conlro, Gibsons,  Th ePeninsula  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 885 3231 Squaringly yours  Yup! the Country Stars square dance cluliv-  tffdn't miss me too much. Actually, the hall  was filled with comments like, "Were you  away?" "You sure were gone a long time for  coffee," "You should do that more often."  "Why not stay longer the next time," and  then there was the comment I really liked,  "Don't go away again; your calling isn't too  much," but he said that he had no one to pick  on. All the other square dancers are bigger  than he is except me. Well, it's nice to be  wanted, even if lit is just to be picked on.  Last Friday night was a learning session,,  what with the jamboree coming up and we  still have about three new basics to brush up  en. More than likely the guest caller won't  use them anyway but we will be ready for  him.  Time to ponder, that's like think. There  are only five square dance nights left in this  half of the square dance season and that  includes the first square dance jamboree  sponsored by The Sunshine Coast Country  Stars square dance club at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall, Hi-way 101 and Hall Road,  April, 19, 8:30 p.m. till ?. Who knows? With  Jim McPherson from Dance Craft, Van. B.C.,  top caller for the night, all square dancers  welcome, camper space available free and  billets arranged, call 885-3359; I am sure it  will bea fun evening. Jim is a fantastic caller.  Just had a call from Cal Adams, caller for  the Lynn Valley Swingers square dance club  _�� BY MAURICE HEMSTREET 885-3359  and hie will be coming up with about ten  couples, that's two and a half sets. I will k^ep  you all posted as to where other square  dancers are coming from.  Sandra and Ron Tucker were over last  week to visit already yet. I thought that I was  to go live with them. By the way their  address is Number 8 ��� 2206 Church Road,  Sooke, B.C.  One other item I would like to mention  when we were Over at Sandra's wedding and  fljat is the band that played for the reception.,  ley were very versatile and could frlay  iything you asked for. When Sandra and'  in booked them, they asked for a tune for  the bride's first dance called 'True Love,' a  very beautiful waltz. They didn't know it  but by the time the bride and groom took the  floor for the first dance that band did a  terrific job of playing. The name of the band  was The Country Sound of The Gamblers and  consisted of lead guitar Ron Jenkins, bass  guitar (that's like a bull fiddle except built  like a guitar with four strings and is amplified) Lynne Jenkens, rythem guitar and  singer Tom Craycroft and on the drums  Martin Kent. They come from Victoria.  Even I managed to get on a mike and sang  a bit. I thought I helped a little. They all sang  and harmonized, but Tom did a couple of  Johnnie Cash songs and they made you look  around to see if John wasn't in the hall.  ^  /  /  \  b  \  V  S~  I  \  I  I  r  s  i  ;  s  ^  f  i  \  MMhJkto A*tv��ft-.a ���'  SPRING" RAINS  don't  dsamfcen  the j ^irits df crocuses, now bursting forth  from gardens.  Students seeking summer employment in  British Columbia may now apply for  provincial government jobs that are being  funded through "Careers 75" under the  Work-m-Government Program "WIG".  A central referral service has been set up  so that students may apply in one location  only, instead of filing applications with each  government department.  Applications will be forwarded by the  referral service to all appropriate government departments for employment consideration.  i Interviews for the WIG program will be  conducted by "Careers '75" referral officers  and field representatives in centres across  British Columbiar  Here are the referral service locations and  the contact persons: Victoria ��� Employment  Programs Branch, 4th Floor, 716 Courtney;  Vancouver ��� Mark Thomas, 432 West  Hastings; Nanaimo ��� Denise Aspin, 75 Front  Street; Campbell River ��� Norman Bonneau,  1319 Tyee Place.  proBiems eye  SECHELT ���Village council here are  asking for a report on the arena's sewer  system following a letter from the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit.  The letter, read before council last week,  outlined some problems with the present  arena sewer system including the burying of  a sewage field before it was inspected and  raw sewage noticed in a ditch on the property  during a health unit inspection.  The letter called for the uncovering of the  buried field. It also stated that the sewage  field could not be within 100 feet of the well.  Council have asked the recreation  association who operate the arena for a  complete report on the situation.  PdflT/CfPDCTIOnL  The Canadian movement for personal Mness.  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  The Peninsula Times  PageB-6  Wednesday, April 9,1975  If you want a little free advice on travel,  your Uncle Harold   isn't always the best  one to ask, unless your Uncle Harold is a  travel agent.  PHONE YOUR LOCAL ���,  TRAVEL AGENT AT  885-2910  "^S  'mmmmmmm.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes  - Valve ond Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch      ���      Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch    ���  Madeira Park ���  Phone 886-2201  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 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways ��� Septic Tanks    Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for o free estimate anytime  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD..  General Building Contractors  i   .. All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  y���n>i�� ii ������������mil ���i. ���  ii.i   hi   ,i    imIi���ii.    ��� ���.���.���������������������i�����^  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  ���      Quality Is our Nomo  Building Is our Gamo  Residential -Commercial  Fireplaces and Bricklaying  885-2692 - Box 868, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evoi 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Allorqllon - Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  883-9062 day or nlaht  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C, RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  A mm-mmmHumm^mmmm 1 ni iiiiihihwiiipi���iiii ��� iii-iiipwihw���������i. ll. IM| m,trmt I   I id  milium <  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  . |th*> Plywood Pooplo]  ALL I'LYWOODi  RhoIIc nnd Construction  Pnnolllnfl ��� Poors ��� Mouldings  Gluat. - Insulation  Mwy, 101 ~-aibioni-. 886.9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971|LTD.  "ALI. BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETR-ORAVra."  "Wl.f> I WOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  006-2642 806-7033  lllahway 101 .-. Gilliam  ^..-.....���������..-^.���.������.���.���..������^.���������.���-^-^^.���-^.���^���^������i.i.iiii iiIMimi.w i,  ,-     ,   "'���"������ Usothosospacosto   """ "  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  0  1  I  Ms, p-m i  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  ��� tojseryeyou.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  MORRIE'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  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 Gllloy Ave., Burnaby  Phone [112] 433-3137  PAUL JUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837  Sandy Hook  FLOOR ING-CABIN ETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  DAY CARE  CAPILANO DRYWALL  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sower, Dralnago Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  005-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Soptlc Tank���Ditching  'Excavating ������ LandCloarlng  Rood Building��� Gravol 8, Fill    886-2830  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturod callings  R.R. Ill, Socholt 085-2464  k. fi. PRAPBTTE.      BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  --���-Roqd'BulldlngrtandCloarlngratcr**""  Hlllcrost Avo,,RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING     SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phono 886-710?  'CASTLE'  Dry Wall  Phono 883-2436 * Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Still oporatlng under tho cllroctlon ot  Horn SchoopHr}   " '" " "*'T" Full Drywnll S��rvl����u '" ""��� '  n Pllllnn "Taping ��� SparkU Celling*  PHONG 005-2936  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3 ��� 6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,,  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 Contalnors Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  IMCE 1947  PHONE 805-2062  IM     in     ��i   ���������   wi i'���.���.-m.i��-   ���  imMnMipH i ��� iiimmiiwiimibiiwu*  ���   niiniMiiimiim.^  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R. R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 083-2749  Condor Harbour  McCAI^N ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rnnlrlonllnl ��� Industrial. Commorclal  All work n-mronlood ��Froo ostlmolos  r jo* M��Cflnn,,Pox 1 67, Mod��lr<i Pnrk  Phone 803-9913  SUPERIOR ElnctrkCo.  Sachalt, n.C.  '     cnll (103.333? for Froocsilmaton;:  Gunronlood Woth and Reasonable Rntos.  R, Simpkins, Lie tUctrklon  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions. Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcatlng-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Morlne'Repalrs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       R��s. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ������..���I    I.   .,   !��� ,WM.,^WIW������������! ^���.������M- .-Ll. .SI���.1 ������ ��� ,., .11.,���illllW  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE 8, INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoe*  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES ��� PH   806-9604   or   086-9 111'  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marino Accossarlos ��� Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL DAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 885-2512        ���  Vancouver toll froo; 609-5019  MASONERY  J,RHODE  Matonary Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, 142nd St., Surry, B ,C,        Phono 596-9747  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  ^w^����Hp.u.'*.oholf'.Woylnfli..n.a^Kin0iJ5t9rap��. ^^*..���  "'Packing Materials for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movnrs  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  PAINTING& DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943, Sechelt  Evenings: 885-2936  885-2734  PIANO TUNING  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski 886-2783  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  Mack's Nursery ��� Roborts Crook  landscaping". Shrubs . Fruit  Troos  ��� Fortllliror  Oorry Pfhnts ��� Redding1 Plant* - Pool Man  Fully klcontad I'osllcldo Spraying for  Lnndscnplng and iroos  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.      Ph. 806-2604  Your Rii9lno98 Card  I n t h lo spaco w 11|���, ,..,,���.  roac(i noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Coat ��� High Powor  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 - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed   Phone 886-7017   SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coatos 886-7685  Roy Coatos 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  "' ���"""���    ������'������.'  G ft E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and dollvery sorvlco  mmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ( RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concroto  Forming   Systems   ���  Com  pressors  -  Rototlllors  ���  Gonorators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampers  '  Sunshine Coast Hwy, ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 083-250.5  Why Buy Whon You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domostlc fi, Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shtunpooors to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR AU TYPES OF nASEMENTS  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  005-2612 or 085-2359 ovos,  1(RENT |T at ���  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD,"  North Rood, Olbsons  "Wo Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plnnts ��� Tol��v|s|ons  Rototlllors   '   Comonl   Mlxors   -   Lawn   Rnk����  Mochonlc's Tools  PHONE 006-2040    24 HOUR SERVICE   ���"�������� i  ��� I             I ������'��� "���"��  REPAIR SERVICE  1���'��� ��� "'" h.iiii-111���i<���mim ii mi mm m i.i mm ������ ���in ���iimi iiiiwimii^miii������-mhii  ���i Mini    ��� ���    I i i>  C. H. Entorpi"l������  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  * To Washers,rPryors; Rangers (commftrclnland ~  domostlc), llollorn nnd llnntlnrj,  R,R, m, Pnvl* nay PhonoCllff 808-9721  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  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 Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Do* 13, G|b��on��, D,C, ��� Phon�� 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallabk  Monday to Saturday 0i30 a,m, to Si30 p.m,   ,  Friday ovonlng by appolnlmont only  TREE TOPPING   _���,PM^!5SIREESERVJCE___  - Comploto Tr��o Sorvlco   Prompt, Ounrnntood, Insurod Work  - Prlcos You Con Trust  Phon��J.RISBEY,088.2l09  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHIkCOPORD SAIES m SIRVICI  .   wo sorvlco nil brands ���  003.2660  across Iroir, tho.Rucj ft Whlto  SECHEkT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DlfALERS  "IN THE HRART OF DOWNTOWN SECrliar  Box 799, Socholt Phono ni)5,9n .6    *  Ci.OSf.DOrt MONDAYS,  iF@lY AB��  pays v��ys  pj^m^m^*m^^m<mimnam\amnm^mmVi^m��S^ ��m^mm*^m^lfm��m��mtVm��mSi^m <m\ 11  For the best roofing and insulation.  Seven years experience in service  means  you mwr get $ium  ��� fitee estimate? ���  Box 281  Gibsons  886-7320  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5_  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Secret  The  FBI  N&tit  Of  Tattle"  Tales  Dinah  *  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  3  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Take  45 Thirty  Brady  Bunch  C yrano  Cyrano  Mission"  James  Mason  Stewart  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  00 Family  15 Court  30 Dr.  45 Zonk  Cyrano  Cyrano  News  News  Granger  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brafly  Bunch  00 Mr.  15 Wizard  :30 Partridge,  45 Family  News  News  News  News  News  News "  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  ���Mike..,;..,  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside,  Ironside  00 Bob  15 Switzer  ���30 Hourglass  45 Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Treasure  Hunt  News  News  News  News .  Mike  Douglas '  Mike  Douglas  News-  News  News  News  7  00 i   Hourglass  15 Hourglass  30 Music  45 Machine  That's My  Mama  Movie;  TBA  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Wonders  Wild  That's My  Mama  00  15  30  45  Atlanti-  Canadd  Atlanti-  Canada  TBA  TBA  TBA  ,TBA  Movin'  On %  Movin'  On  This  Land  Musi-  Camera  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie;  "Oliver"  Oliver  Reed  00 Atlanti-  15 Canada  30 Atlanti-  45 Canada  Baretta  Baretto  Baretta  Baretta  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  Music-  Camera  Musi-  Camera  The'  Manhunters  The  Manhunters  Jack  Wild  Ron  Moody  12  00 Movie:  T5 ���"ToKfll  30 A Mocking  45       Bird"  Movie;  "The  Wrecking  Crew"  Davison  Nicol  Williamson  Cont'd.  Movie;  "Rough  Night In  Jericho"  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  News  Merv a  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Challenging  Sea  MASH  MASH  Hollywood  Squares  Mary T  Moore  Dr. In  The House  Owen  Marshall  00  Atlanti-  News  News  Musi-  News  Shani  Owen  10"  Canada .  News  News  Camera  News  Wall is  Marshall  TBA  Wide  Tonight  Musi4  News  Bobby  Golasboro  Crimes Of  45  TBA  World  Show  Camera  Movie;  Passion  00  News  Special  Tonight  News  "The  ,  News  "Celine"  I  I 30  News  Wide  Show  News  Jerusalem  News  Cont'd.  News  World  Tonight  News  Files"  News  Movie;  45  News  Special  Show  News  Bruce  News  "I'll  Take  Sweden"  Bob  Hope  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9  Channel 8���8p.m. Oliver! ���the Oscar-  winning Best Film inspired by Charles  Dickens'Oliver Twist.  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���I'll Take  Sweden ��� an oil execufive (Bob Hope)  transfers to Sweden to get his daughter away  from her boyfriend.  Channel   2���12   midnight���To   Kill   a.  Mockingbird ��� Couples an indictment  of  racial prejudice in Deep South  THURSDAY, APRIL 10  Channel 12���9:30 p.m.���Incident in San.,  Francisco ��� reporter tries to prove the innocence of an accused murderer.  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���Seven Seas to  Calais ��� Sir Francis Drake and Queen  Elizabeth and England's struggle for  supremacy of the seas in 1577.  Channel 2-1 p.m.���Darling ��� Julie  Christie won an Oscar for her portrayal of a  model who used men as stepping stones.  FRIDAY, APRIL 11  Channel 12���11:55 p.m.���Do Not Disturb  ��� Doris Day stars in this romp about the  European misadventures of a wool company  executive.  Channel fr-12 midnight���The 10 Com-  mandmahts centering on the life of Moses ���  Channel &���12 midnight-Journey to the  Far Side of the Sun ��� strange things happen  when astronauts return from a trip to a new  planet.  SATURDAY, APRIL 12  Channel 8���9p.m.r-^weetNovember stars  Sandy Dennis and Anthony Newley in a story  of a seriously ill girl wh6 takes ayoungman  into her apartment once a month to help him.  Ch.annel 6���9 p.m.���Iidttlp House on the  Prairie: The Lord is My Shepherd; Ernest  Borgnine guest stars as.-a mpiuitain man who  helps.. ]Laura '��� ..j^^alls''-vtEdik'.-tp v= Gfbd'" after the  death of her iiofMt brother.;  Channel    5^li;iTp,m.--The     Sundowners ��� a drama about the trials and  - tribulations of a familyof intiheraht, hard-  living sheep drovers in Australia. i  Channel 6���1:50 a.m.���My Sweet  Charlie ��� Two escapees from society, a  young while girl, Patty Duke, and a black  man, Al Freeman, Jr. are trapped by circumstances and forced to stay together  SUNDAY, APRIL 13  Channel 4-8:30 p.m.���The Big Bounce  starring Ryan O'Neal and Leigh Taylor*  Young as a trouble-prone drifter and an  unstable girl.  Channel 12���9 p.m.���Sunshine ��� based on  a true story; Sunshine tells of one woman's  battle with cancer  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Julia Misbehaves  ��� a divorced couple is reluctantly reunited  for daughter's wedding, but the girl runs off  with an artist.  Channel 6 ��� 2:20 a.m. ��� Chase Me  Charley ��� one of Chaplin's classic comedies.  MONDAY, APRIL 14  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���Carbine  Williams.���The life story of the rugged individual who invented the carbine with James  Stewart and Wendell Corey.   .  '  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Come Out, Come  Out, Wherever You Are with Lynda Day  George as an American girl vacationing in  England with a friend who disappears along  with all evidence of her existence. ���  Channel 8���12 midnight���Kidnapped ���  the classic adventure story of the gallant  outlaw who knew but one love, his country,  until a fiery girl and valiant boy enter his life.  Channel 6���2 a.m.���The Mighty Bar-  num 7- with Adolphe Menjour and Wallace  Beery in the life story of P.T. Barnum and his  rise to the Greatest Show On Earth.  TUESDAY, APRIL 15  Channel 4���8 p.m.���Special Movie of the  Week ��� Swiss Family Robinson film version  of Johann Wyss's famous adventure story  about a family marooned on a remote island  after a shipwreck.  Channel 5--8.30 p.m.���The Virginnia Hill  Story ��� Dyan Cannon made her TV debut in  mis made-for-TV* movie about a poor  Southern girl in the '30's and 40's who attained  affluence by befriending one-time Los  Angeles" gangster Bugsy Siegel.  Channel 8���12 midnight-Naked Maja ���  tempetuous love affair between famous  Spanish painter, Goya, and the Duchess of  Sf your TV's not performing  like It should..- call us US,  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  QBB8S  Alba. His'picture of the noblewoman in the  nude scandalized 18th'century Spain.  Channel 6���H45 a.m.���Moontide is set  along Southern California coastline and  features a rough seafaring man who cares for  a destitute and care-worn girl.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9  Channel 2,6���8 p.m.���Alanticanada ��� a  porpoiirri of ''animationi arid film about the  sights, life styles and cultures of the Atlantic  provinces.  FRIDAY, APRIL 11  9:30 p.m.���The 2000 Year Old Man ��� a  tongue-in-cheek interview with "the oldest  living man" written by Mel Brooks and Carl  Reiner for an adult cartoon.  SUNDAY, APRIL 13  Channel 5���12:30 pjm. ��� Stanley Cup  play-off hockey.  MONDAY, APRIL 14  Channel 8���7 p.m.���My Favourite  Things ��� Julie Andrews takes viewers on a  musical journey through a world made up  only of her favourite things.  Channel 4-8 p.m.���I WUl Fight No More  Forever ��� story of Chief Joseph leading the  Nez Perce tribe on a grueling battle-ridden  1600-mile flight across the Northwest.  THURSDAY, APftlL 10  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL a  2  00  15  :30  ���46  3  :00  ;15  30  45  :00.  15  :30  45  5  00  :15  30  45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  ;15  30  45  00  15  ;30  ���45  9  00  15  30  ���45  10  oo  15  30  :45  11  :00  15  :30  ���45  12  00  ,15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Will  The  F8I  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Penny"  Charlton  Heston  Joan  Ypur  Move,  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah,;  Dinah  Dinah  Another  .World   Good  Word  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Hackett  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  News  News  News  News  CHANNEL 12  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  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.  Moke A  Deal  News  News  News  News  Mike,  -  Douglas  Miki,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hourglass  Hourglass  Salty  Salty  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Movie;  "Conspiracy  Terror"  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  ���The-'".  Waltons.  The  Waltons  Karen    ���')'  Karen  Funny  Farm  The      -  Carol  Bumett  Show  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Micheal  Constantine  "A Matter  Of Wife  The  Carol  Burnett  Show-  Movie:  "Wuthering  Heights"  Laurence  Streets  Of  San .,.  Francisco  Chico &  The Man  Palisers  Palisers  Special;  Alan  King  Show  And  Death"  Rod  Taylor  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Olivier  David  Niven  Cont'd.  Police  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Palisers  Palisers  Honorable  Members  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  Roc kford  Files  Roc kford  Files  News  News  Nows  News  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  News  News  News  Newt  Special  Wide  World ,  Speical  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  Nows  Movie;  "John  Meade's  Woman"  News  News  News  News  Movie;  "Darling"  Julio  Christie  Price Is  &9T   ,  Dealer's  Choice  About  . Faces ������������<--  Diamond  Head  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Hollywood  Squares  Movie;  "Incident  In San  Francisco"  Richard  Klley  News  News  Movie;  "Sevon  Movie: Edward .      Movie; Seas  'Castle Arnold. "1313 To Calais"  'Keep" Franc Ino Rue Rod  Cont'd. Larrlmore Madelalno" Taylor  SATURDAY, APRIL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  :15  :30  :45  TBA  TBA  Children's  Cinema  Lucky  Jim  Pro, ���  Bowlers  Glass"  Steve  Forrest  Cont'd.  Travel  75  Children's  C interna .  About  Senate  Dialogue  Dialogue  Canadian  West  Roller  Derby  Hockey  Series  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Klahanie  Klahanie'  Saturday  Sports  Pro  Bowlers  Pro,  Bowlers  Water   .  World ������>-���,..-  Evergreen  Express  Klanhanie  Klanhanie  Saturday  Sports  Police  Surgeon -  Greenacres  Greenacres  Roller  ���Derby*  Under  Attack  Cont'd.  Cont'd;  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Special  Saturday  Sports  Special  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Animal  World.  News  News  Special  Sports  Sports ,  Special  News  News  News  News  Under  Attack  Wide  World  The  Manhunters  The,  Manhunters  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny -  Wide  World  News  News  News  News  . Seattle  Weekly  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  .Bunny  Movie;  "The  Hurricane"  Dorothy  Of  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News._  .teB.  News  News  Take  Thirty  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  .Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal  News  News  Take  Thirty  Lamour  Jon  Hall  Cont'd.  All  Star ,  Wrest ing  Wrestling  Page  Page  Channel 12  Special  if  TBA  TBA ,  Maude  Maude  Kung  Fu  Kung  Fu  Double  Feature;  "The  Turning  ��� Bobby  Golasboro  Good  Times  All In    ,  ' The Family  Candid  Camera  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  All In  The Family  High  Chaperrel'  .00  :15  :30  :45  FrontPage  Challenge  Billy  Liar  Movie;  "Sweet  November"  Sandy  Point  Of Jim.  Mafloy"  "Strike  Front Page  Challenge  Billy  Liar  Mary T  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Sing A  Song  Sanford  &Son  High  Chaperrel  Newhart  :00  :15  :30  :45  Sam  Adams  Sam  Adams  Dennis  Anthony  Newley  Cont'd.  Force" Little The Academy The  Don House Carol Performance; Carol  Blakey On The Burnett "Sweet, Burnett  Cont'd. Prralrie Show November" Show  :00  :15  :30  :45  Sam  Adams  Sam  Adams  News  News  News  Premiere;  News  Movie;  "Sundowners'-1  Little  House  On The  Prairie  "Generation"   Dennis  David               Anthony  Jansten Newely  Sandy,  nls  "Weekend  Nun"  Joanne  11  ,00  :15  ���30  :45  News  News  News  News  Sammy &  Company  Sammy  Davis Jr.  Deborah  Kerr  Robert  Mitchum ���  ' News  Movlej  "Sweet  . November"  Darby  Carl  Rlener  News  News  Larry  So I way  Pettet  Cont'd.  Movie;  "Vila  12  ;00 Movin1  :15 ��� On  ;30 Movin'  :45 On  Sammy  Davis Jr.  News  News  Peter  Ustinov  Dlna  Merrill  Sandy  Dennis  ' Anthony  Nowley  Cont'd. News Rides"  Cont'd. Movlei Robert  Cont'd, "?, J." Mitchum  Cont'd. George peppai Yul Brynner  MONDAY, APRIL 14  CHAKX2L2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL/  CHANNELS  2  :00 Market  :15 Place  :30 Edge Of  :45 Night  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie;  "Laughter  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  CHANNEL 12  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  00 Juliette  :15 Juliette  30 Take  :45 Thirty  Brady,.;  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  In ���   Paradise"  Audrey  Hepburn  Your,  Move  Take  Thirty  . Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another.  World  Good  Word  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  .00  Family  :15 Court  :30   Dr..  :45  Zonk  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Alastair  Sim  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.,  Zonk  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  :00 Mr.  :15 Dressup  :30 Partridge  ;45 Family  News  News  News  News  BaskeJ&ili  News  News  Flying  Nun  Newt  News  Newt  Newt  Mike,  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Newt  Newt  Merv  Griffin  :00 Klahani  :15 Klahani  :30 Hourglass  :45 Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Last Of  .swThe.Wlld  Truth Or ���  Conseq.  Hollywood  Squares  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  Newt  News  News  Newt  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  7  :00 Hourglass  ;15 Hourglass  :30 Reach For  :45 The Top  . Special;'  Will  Fight  Major  League  ���tesr  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Guntmske  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Julie;  "My ,  Favorite  Things"  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  ack  ack  ack  ack  [00   Mary T  :15   Moore  :30  145  This.lt  The Law  More  Forever"  Cont'd.  Baseball  Los  Angeles  Dodgers  MaryT  Moore  This Is  The La  Law  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Ian  Medical  Centre  Candfd  Camera  Lets Make  A Deal  :00 Cannon  ,15 Cannon  :30 Cannon  :45 Cannon  Carlbe  Caribe.  Carlbe  Carlbe  CincinattI  Reds,  Baseball  Baseball  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  ������HA.  *  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  :00 News  :'5 Magazine  ���30 Man  :45 Alive    ,  Newt  News  ���Wide  World  Base ball  Baseball  Tonight  Show ������������.  Man  Alive  News  Magazine  News  News  News  Movie;  The  Sweeney  Sweeney  NYPD  NYPD  Dan    ;  August  11  :00 Newt  :15 News  ;30 News  ;45 Newt  m:fy  World  Mystery  Tonight  Show  pnli'  ow  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  "IF"  Roddy  Mc Dowel I  Newt  News  Newt  Newt  Dan  August  ne  12  I EsH:  Movie; Haworth  "Western Cont'd.  Union" Cont'd.  Robert Young Cont'd.  M��.vJ,0-! "   j��� Williams"  "Kidnapped" James  Contd.rr Stewart  Cont'd. Cont'd,  FRIDAY, APRIL 11  CHANNIL 9  CHANNIL4  CHANNILS  CHANNIL S CHANWL T  CHANNELS  :00  1:15  , .30  :45  Flying  Nun  ��t��f  General  Celebrity  Sweeps,  Movlo;  "Mllllon-  Ih  i  i Of  rflht  Of  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Good  Word  k:00  :1S  l;30  46  Ju lette  Ju lette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  alrett"  Sellers  Sophia  flirty  Dinah  Dna>  D no,  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  ���tenr  ��� CHANNEL 12  Price Is  Dealer t  Choice  About  Faces  Century  Sale  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk ���  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Loren  Cont'd.  Newt  Newt  Family  Court  Jfilrty  Newt  F  Nowt  Brady  Punch  .00  15  ;30  45  Flaxton  Doys  fartrldge  pmlly  ^ewt  ^owt  ^ewt  Sowt  ews  t ews  sews  Sows  Hews  iff"  >oufllai  ronsldo  ronttde  ronsldo  ront Ida  00  115  ,30  45  Bob  Newltart  Hourg a����  Hourglaii  TollThe  Truth  Usuoi  lituoi  Truth Or  Hollywood  Square!  -"lewt  sowt  >ew��  Sewt  Mike,  Doug at  Mllae,  Douglas  ewt  ewi  ^ewt  Newt  00  '16  30  :4(>  ouro ats  lourglais  Chips  Kolchak  hl'lght  i  Stalker  Sanford  & Son  Chlco &  The Man  Barotta  Baretta  Barotta  Baretta  Comed  iclal      '     Rob  tBy M\  lllbn  8  &,ly  MASII  Balllmora  Odd  Couple  tockford  ;llei ,  tockford  File*  i Family  Double  Feature;  "Kate  McShano"  Dollar  TO.'  ;00  ���iill  46  The  Tommy  Hunter  Slww  Get  Christie  Loya  Cont'd,  Police '  Women  Police  Women  Tommy  Hunter  Show  4; 000  Vigor  Old Man"  BA  BA  10  oo  if��  i90  46  iota  woo  >rockot��  irookoti  11  ;O0  [16  30  15  Newt H  World Sli  lows  lows  onloht  i how  it  ier  it  <��r  Ke  Mo  ews  ewt  ewt  vlei  T���  OC(  aci  OC(  ack  ow��  OW��  nvv��  Sew��  I  oncort  wfiL  World  Tpnloht  Show  Ipnlant  Sho  ���liow  ewt  vewt  ewt  Sewt  ewt  . ewt  vewi  Sew��  Coi  mmandmenti"  Williams  .Alwoht  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Newt  lerv  rlffln  lerv  rlffln  kXnwn        Rloli*  Treaiure  Hunt  Corned;  jet By  T  "Blrdman  A|ca��r��"  Burt  Lanf  Cont  ancaiter  laldei  31  -lewi  ^��Wi  -lewt  flovle;  Movie/  FoTKeSun"  ftturb"  oris Day  ;00  1:15  ,:30  :45  :00  !18  ;30  :45  lOO  MS  :30  :1S  , :0Q  US  1:30  :45  ,00  115  :3Q  :46  :00  116  :30  :46  :00  :16  :30  :45  .i00  ri30  ;45  SUNDAY, APRIL 13  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL r  CHANNEL S  .CHANNEL 12  Wild  Kingdom  TBA  Howard  Cosell  Wlda  World  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Movlej  "Lavender  Country  Garden  Sunday  Matinoo)  Fhhlng  Champ*.  Wagon  Train  Sta  tar .  rek  Bewitched  Theatre;  ' Special  Dollar &  Seme  Country  Canada  World  Hill  Mob"  Alec  Guinness  "Great  American  Tragedy"  Cont'd.  Wanon  IrarnTU  FaceTbe  Nation  "Great  American  OOK  ook  \ncior  Anchor  The  Oldtimert  Artt  75  Speaking  ���Hymn  Sing  Pitney  Boach  Combers  Irlih  Roven  8IUU        III  |30     III  Tho  'alloni  ��� ���l0.  Waltoni  Brama  roma  Drama  Drama  ft  Sherman  ledlx  Medlx  "Meet Tho  Press  Newt  Nows  I Believe  In Miracles  Arlt  75  The,  Jeffersons  Secrets Of  The Deep  Journal  International  Question  Period  Tony  cVando  Dawn  Newt  Newt  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Newt  Newt  How ���  Como?  Soeaklnt  Studont  Forum  MlnEtoi  Minutes  Untamed  World  Adam  Adam  Sixty  Minutes  Sixty  Minutes  o Tell  uth  III lon  Wild,  ngdom  N  World  Disney  Wor  ior  ier  Newt  Newt  Accou  Accett  Dollar  ^an  ovlei  Dlinoi"  Dlsnoy  Beach  Combers  Irlih  Rovert  KlSSt  PronHst;  ''[(apHtm  sis.  Good  Timet  Big  Bounce"  -leal  P'  Fire"  etflca  tort  jets  Wall  J.*'0.  Waltons  Waltoni  Koac  Ko|ac!,  Mannlx  Mnnnlx  i  Plre"  ^eii  %  letv  rev>ntt  re to  Anka  elgh  aylor,  lolno  an  ����nt <.  Jont <,  *ont'(,  -.ont'd.  [erformance  ortormanca  'erformance  "orformniico  Sjannlx  annm  Protocton  ?5��/n��n|ne"  Brenda  Vacoaro  TUESDAY, APRIL 15  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 8  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  General  Hospital  Money  Maze'  Celebrity  Sweept,  Movei  "Incident  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfeht  B1  tie  Cont'd.  Contd.  Price It  k,0V  .  Dealer s  Choice  3  Juliette  ��oUo  thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  San  Francisco"  Richard  Your  ove  pKo  hlrty  Dnah  Dlna i  Dnai  Dinah  Good  Word  Family  Court'  Shop  lonanza  lonanza  Newt  News  Nows  Newt  ,i00  118  1:30  :45  B  ayoffi  . Jockey  Cont'd.  ^owi  SOW!  NOWI  ^ewi  Family  Court  shop  ^  .o Knowi  _.�� Knowt  Drady  Buncli  ront  rant  ront  ront  do  :00  1:30  :45  Hockey  Cont'd.  Contd.  Cont'd.  TellThe  truth  Exploration  Northwoit  Truth Or  Conseq.  Name That  Tune  yllke,  3ouglat  ,100  ':IS  |30  ',48  Hockey  Qont'd.  :ont'(  RoDlnis  nion"  A13  Rainbow  Country  Hourg an  Hourolais  Ml I nor  John  Veron  ^ff.!na  M.      \  Police  Story  .awoll  ���Ivo O  tawall  Ivo O  Excuip My  5ronch  13^  :0Q  :1B  :30  ;4B  tourglaii Re  lourolaii        A'  ourg an  Jourolaii  WmV  al>!ni  action .  Blo^aphy  Prof  Police  Story  Police  Story  Police  TBA  Barnaby  Jones  Darnaby  Jane i  to  ..SIB1  Headllna  Hunten  I  lows  [ewt  Worfd,.  Nowi  Nowi  Tpnloht  Show.���  tawall  lawaTl  MveO  Howi  kiiknttki  Jaikot  Myit��  ���7  ery  Tpnloht  Tpnloht  Show  vowi  vow��  vowi  SOW!  Ijikotlxill  Batkntlinll  Newt  Nowi  Nowi  N��wi  .fiteft  fo%  Bot\etUll  Clqiilo .,  Daihntlioll  About  Faces  8i��aTnd  ���unorama  -bnorama  -unorama  Newi  Merv  ���Orlffln  Merv  Orlffln  The  World  Man Abpul  Tho House  Hawaii  FlveO  Hawaii  F voO  Movlo)  'IBoif  K;  an"  Cl^  ?��a*"  Moyle/  , "Once,  We'd ft,'  Wl. &  Alain  Dolon  Sharp CSA Approved Microwave Oven  j ,������ ��� ��� ni ^    . .       m.^^..^.^ il  111  *r*"^'    *"~l"wrTiir-- ihi't^1-" '���|ll'��'i��wwrt4tfaj|w  DE10ISTRATI0I  Lot   ue   show  you  what   a  labour-iavor thU can bo I  {  SATURDAY, APRIL 12  11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  CS & APPLIANCES  mmm  Cowrie St, Sechelt    *�����"��>*�������" "�����     885-2568  Ik  buying easier with the new 1073  *  Eqny lo buy,1 Kniiy to Mart..  Excluslvo "Easy-Aro" qolnyou  going wllh Iho oanlost two-llnqor  pull, I-lghlv/olqht, Cornplololy  now muflloT makoB it qiilotoRt In  llualomi, WUlonpacod handloa  (orbottorbalanoo.   Automalla  oiling,  SECHELT���  CHAP SAW  CENTRE Cowrlo Stroot * 005-9626  95  mm  h  r  mmixm^iios  Now RoIoobob ,..  Country & Woatorn Iiolcvtlon  CHARLIE RICH  nCMIND CLOSLD DOORS  Rog. $7.29-Now  M'  90  y  \  'xnwM-'t  ���mm *mm**mim9mymntmumm *mmimmmmTmmimm^i��l_mi.iWmmimmw* 'f*  Continuous  Aluminum  CUTTERS  SECHELT DISTRjIBUTORS  "885-2922  ������        ,' ., ,    s,      , ..,  ,. PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 2,1975  !  ���SEgk-fflb  fK  ^  asi*  Gtefir  nn  l^^iisd^^i^^s^^Ms^3^s&s4)aii.&^S..  j'OnfinpnfffTXy^i^jtjp ^ ���  Carnation or Seven Farms  15 oz. can   3 for  loin's  I'll 78)  3 Ib. pkg. Li  21b.    llb^  $2.17   pkg.  5 lb.  ^abob   Deluxe  <s:  /  /"  /"tr-'  /���**w.  -<\-^*  V.  1^  fc.  -1 ''*.��*  S at  'V  RECEIVING the gavel as the new  president of the Hospital Auxiliaries Coordinating Council is Evelyn Olson, front  row centre. She receives the gavel from  past president Doreene Dockar. Front  row right is vice-president Ida Leslie.  Back row are Billie Steele treasurer, left  and Charlotte Raines, hospital board  representative. The council co-ordinates  the activities of all the hospital  auxiliaries from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour. Missing from photo is  secretary Susan Beaven.  ��� Timesphoto  IN CASE OF ACCIDENT  If your car becomes involved in an accident, the B.C. Automobile Association  reminds you that controlling the surrounding  traffic scene is vital insurance against turning one mishap into a multiple one. The  BCAA suggests stationing someone at a safe  spot to warn approaching drivers. Also, the  use of flares is another good measure ��� it's a  wise idea to keep flares in your trunk in case  of this kind ,of emergency.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis-Bqy, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.,  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  125's  DelfHonte Fancy  14  oz.  Libby's  15 oz.  Heinz Bled 14 oz.  i for i  Green Giant  i^/mmm Cream  wOllM Style  ECraft 24 oz.  oz.  en  3 Fruit *  eor -...:,,'  Orange cLb  Peek Frean  15 oz. pkg.  Bernsteins 8 oz.  ��)a&fil3^M^  \y  t iJJ��tmJjJMitti.tmxtfxxmn*X  ������*!,���*��� fw^n  California  Erra/vTs r\f"  SPECIAL PIN, the National Canadian Dockar, left, for her service as president  Association   of   Hospital   Auxiliaries of the Hospital AuxUiaries Co-ordinating  merit pin, bestowed for outstanding Council. Making the presentation is this  service   was   presented   to   Doreene year's president. Evelyn Olson.  Tho Unltod Church  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services' - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev, Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333,  r~\ ctp  Bill  Canada No. 1 lb.  Imported  [1[M1  (r  J(B(Bt  TT  No, not horo. At bin placo,  Ho |ust placod a nlco od In tho Poninoula Tlmos  Inviting ybu to comp by, Now ho's waiting, But ho  has a problom. Ho won't recognize you whon you  como In, Toll him you saw hla ad In tho Ponlnaula  Tlmos. Ho'll wolcomo youi4 saying no, And ho'll  know how to got In touch with you tho noxt tlmo,  PENINSULA TIMES ADVERTISERS.  NICE PEOPLE TO BUY FROM.  /  SEVENTH-DAY  ADvemsi church  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  information  Phone  885-9750  883-2736  ���N  IN Green No. 1  N -SM18A  M��M*J  .each  2 1b.  No.l  Ib.  CJ  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  lytcrmnld unci Trull, Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 n.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 ,\m.  Rev. W. IN. Erlck'son  (Pastor)  RON CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Socholti Glbionsi  Holy Family ��� S), Mary's  Sat, a)6p,m, Sun, at 11 a,'m,  Sunday at 9 a,m,  Pastor! Rov, Fathor E. Lohnor  uylAi  ��� AltSlTtOTttttTO  SPECIALS FROFJI OUR INSTORE BAKERY  16 oz. loaf  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Hond at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School,.'...,,,. 9:45 a.m.  MornliiR Sorvlco 11 :(X) a.m,  livening Service .., , .7:00 p.m.  ���Wednesday Prnyor and Ulblo study���  Pastor FmlNaponu M5-9905  �� n msK  a.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, APRIL 10 to SATURDAY, APRIL  7  HI0WIJIIII JByBM^'llwMJU-^Ui^WIMMHJgMiW^ii^lll'j! ���ll-  ^p^ffuw^wiiwiiiiMiinniwi" vmm\nj_tiw*m**��mimiimi  ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN   CHURCH, Socholt ���_  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 n.m.  Madeira Park Legion Hall,  1st and 3rd Sundays, 2 p.m.  THE REV. N. .1. GODKIN, 883-2040  Cs Ml M>,��iMliWa*t���I WllllM����MW>^ilW^��Mft*llW��*��<*<s'��|lH^gwa^  TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  Vj   Phono 885-202B  VuMisMHi/      Mm  885-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities  ���w   h  I  'nnnnunnnnnnnnnnn/jL  4      f ���        ' ,


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