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The Peninsula Times Apr 16, 1975

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 -. ?  ��mt' j��'i  J.    >Jt  ..f      . --J,:J-   -J      ,  ^"g^^^k^^ ^AMhk. <? a  PENDER HARBOUR. BC>    V  MARJNAls83-27$? / -CAPS 'W��4flW ^  ���HV.est  Canadian Graphic .lad  ���204  West  oth  Ave.,  ..Vancouver  iu,  ii. 'C.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender^Hrb., Madeira Park, Go/den Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mali  Registration  No. IJ 42  aaeVnLm ,     Un'cn ���*:s:'-'"   Label  885-3231 This issue 16 Pages���15c Copy  Volume 12��� No. 21  Wednesday, April 16,1975/  ! - .^v  **'mUum*Mt "ttswiges.  4S'  ^OOBIock/VVrjarf Road C    '  > p.o>M 1093, sechelt; &.c >:  PENDER HARBOUR - Police have  stepped up patrols and vigilante action  is threatened in the Pender Harbour  area over problems with local youths.  "We have had some complaints in the  area and we have been haying good  success with a new patrol system we put  in t there," RCMP Seargeant Peter  Church told fhe Times, "we have increased patrols in the Pender Harbour  area.  "Under the present system which  was Instituted about a month ago there are  two rotating teams of officers who patrol the  area. In addition there are two highway  patrol members who cover that area as part  of their work and we have a member living in  the area. It is possible that at one time there  maybe as many as five RCMP officers there.  Sgt. Church said, "We implemented the  system about a month ago because we were  getting some problems in the area. There  were quite a number of drinking complaints,  motor vehicle complaints particularly concerning juveniles in the area and We did have  one very serious assault."  Sgt. Church said the patrols have been  paying off. "The number of charges has increased and I think we are showing them that  they can't get away with that sort of thing."  He added, "Pender Harbour has as tight a  control there as it has ever had and it is going  to continue. The increased patrols will continue into summer and longer until we feel  that they are no longer needed."  Sgt. Church said there was increased  success in the area with charges resulting  from breaking .and entering and theft  charges.  Despite the increased patrols, some area  residents are not happy over the situation.  THE MESSAGE, and the veteran got, the Blood Donor Clinics in Sechelt April rolling up her sleeve in 1949. Miss Ward  together this week at St. Mary's Hospital 21, in Pender Harbour April 24, and in said, "I feel better when I give blood."  m Sechelt. The message, according to Gibsons April 25. The veteran is noted "She was given a special award by the  the poster held by Sechelt Mayor Harold blood donor Christina Ward who has Canadian Red Cross when she donated  Nelson .and organizer Doreen Dockar, is donated 35 units of blood since first her thirty-fifth unit.       ��� Timesphoto  il*a*vfcs>H  M��ft  The school board has found a new district  superintendent. .  He is John Denley, 47, presently  superintendent of schools in the North  Thompson area.'  Denley was named by the board to replace  Roland Hanna, who is retiring.  Trustees interviewed four candidates last  week and chose the English-born Denley. The  department pf education endorsed the  board's selection.  Denley gained his basic education and  teacher training in England, where he served  as a teacher and deputy headmaster in  London.  Since coming to B.C., he has gained  bachelor and master degrees in the field of  eduction.  Denley worked as a teacher, vice-  principal and principal In North Vancouver  and served as chairman of many communities for the North Vancouver Teachers'  Federation.  He also sat on B.C. Teachers' Federation  committees.  In North Vancouver, Denley was actively  Involved in community affairs. He served as  alderman in that municipality, worked with  the B.C. Youth Council, and chaired the  area's Centennial Committee.  In making its choice, the board took into  account the results of a questionnaire that  was earlier circulated throughout the district,  "Over 5j50 persons responded to the  questionnaire," said Jack MacLeod, chairman of the board's public information  committee. "This far exceeds the 10 per cent  average most questionnaires receive by way  of reply." ��/  Replies   to   the   questionnaire   were  IC S12L.?V��Y  Results of tho controversial school district  survoy are In ���and thoy point up tho need for  Improved communications between tho  bonrd, teachers and Uio public.,  According to survey results, residents  vlow this district as 'average,'  Tho  school  bonrd;  Itself,  l��  seen  as  average,  average,  school programs are  community support of schools Is average,  principals and teachers are slightly above-  average   and   relationships   between   the  public, tr\i8tccs���admtnlstrfttorfl and teachers  wo below average.  An analysis of tho surVoy prepared by Dr,  Arthur Kratzmann of the University of  Victoria was made avallablo last week to The  Times.  .lack McliCod, chairman of the board's  "public Information committee, was pleased  with response to tho questionnaire.  "Over 550 persons responded to, tho  questionnaire," ho said, "Tlihlfnf exceeds  tho 10 por cent average most questionnaires  receive by way of reply,"  Ho said "much tlrno and effort was given  ty tho people of tho district In completing tho  questionnaires." i  Mel -eod stressed ovory word of every  quoatlonnulro was road and considered.  "Tho report baaed on tho questionnaire  Ikih been of groat valuo to tho heard and will  continue to bo of valuo," ho said,  Dr, Hrp tzmann'ii re?port ~ revealed th��  majority of local residents arc unhappy with  school bonrd decision-making procedures,  Over 00 per cent of respondents frilt there  was rocm, for Improvement In this area.  School discipline wns also a major source  of negative comments,  Tho state of communications between tho  district and Uio community drew criticism  from 77 per cont of those completing tho  questionnaire.  Other negative comments centred on;  ��� school district evaluation activities  ��� school district planning activities  ���������-���--���~'iscnlor'hlgh'flchoolprogrnnis,'^-:-���,'-"'"''~  .- school district budgottlng procedures  ��� Junior high school programs,  In order of negative priority, residents felt  Uio following relationships were In need of  Improvement:  -. school board - community  ��� superintendent - teacher  superintendent - principal  school board - teacher  ��� school board - superintendent.  School discipline ranked as a major  concern nmonR respondent. Many folt It  ���could bo Improved, particularly at senior  secondary 19vol. ,  Communications between tho board and  tlio community woro seen as the second most  serious problem area.  Dr, Kratzmann reported that tho hoed for  now schools, classroom n space, adequate  playgrounds and equipment In general was  stressed by many respondents, along with a  need for upgrading the quality of teaching  On Uie pofiltlvo aide, residents were happy  with tho quality of non-tcnchlng staff, bus  transportation, elementary programs from  -Seepage A-5  analyzed by Dr. Arthur Kratzmann of the  University of Victoria  According to his report on questionnaire  results, the majority of respondents who  showed a preferance for age felt the new  superintendent should be between 30 and 49.  The, "overwhelming majority," felt other  factors weighed more heavily than the sex of  the new superintendent,  Eighty-four per cent of respondents said  the prime role of a superintendent should be  to advise the board on major educational  decisions.  Local residents also felt the superintendent should advise the board on necessary  educational changes and evaluate teachers  md other professional staff.  Only nine per cent of respondents said the  superintendent should becoriio a community  leader.  Tho questionnaire asked the qualities  residents thought were most important for  tho supprintondent to possess,  An ability to define and deal with major  problems was felt by 69 per cent to be the  most Important quality In a superintendent.  Knowledge of nil aspects of education' was  Judged tho next most crucial quality.  Many respondents felt ho should share in  cfccislon-njinklng with principals, teachers,  parents apd oUiers,  Additional comments entered on tho  questionnaire by residents said that tho  superintendent should emphasize discipline  fmd be capable of working well with people.  in announcing Donley's appointment at  Iho board's April 10 meeting, chairman Potor  Froscosky thanked retiring superintendent  -Roland-Hannafor,'?manyyonrsof dedicated  service to tho school district nnd for a lifetime  spent In education.  Ho snld that Hanny had sacrificed a month  of his retirement and two week's holidays by  carrying on his duties until a successor was  named.  Frank Fuller, president of Uio Secholt  Teachers' Association, thanked Hanna for his  contribution to education, Ho said he had  enjoyed a lonpt personal relationship with  Hanna In addition to their professional  association.  Prescesky said Donley would start work In  the district on a pnrMhno basis April 1(1 and  assume his duties full-time when ho had  settled affairs In his previous district,  Explaining the selection process further,  ��� Mncl-eod told Tho Tlmos that tho names and  resumes of eight candidates were supplied to  Uio Ixinrd by the department of education.  From thin list, trustees chose four to In*  tervlow.        1  "*"Boforo" "tbo7firihT"fi^  candidates were shown around local schooLr  (fid Introduced to trustees, principals and  representatives    of   , Secholt    Tenchcrs'  Association, ho snld, \   "  The Ministries, of .Transport and Environment were scheduled to make a  pronouncement on the sunken cholorine cars  this week.  Seaspan International, one of four companies involved in the search for the tank  cars, reported their sonar scanner had  located "four objects answering; the  description of the tank cars. The company did  not disdose the location of the tank cars, but  stated they were in '785 feet of water. Attempts to photograph the sighting were not  successful, Seaspan reported. The MOT have  asked Seaspan to turn over all technical data  gathered dicing the search including charts  - and, graphs of the area where trie tanks were  jqeperted sighted. The government -depart-  '       .?. *."��� ��� ���   "^'J. ^���i_c-_\StiM.-'--^^:^^^_i^y^^'^''.r>l_T<^X;   ---'  ment announce*! they would make a decision  regarding the tanks.  The MOT were expected to make the  decision on the tanks early this week.  Seaspan International, Can-Dive Services,  Com Dev 'Marine and Westaar, a U.S.  company, carried on the search for the cars  on a volunteer basis after the federal  government took their ships off the search.  ��� The four companies carried on the search  for 17 days., ....  .  Search co-ordinator Capt. Fred Collins of  Seaspan said the! search was carried out as  long as the money held out. A lack of funds  forced them to call off the search.  Capt. CoUlns said he is convinced the  companies located the tanks.  "There is little doubt now that the four  tanks have been located," he said, "I suppose  we have to regard the cost of the search as an  investment in the future. We, know now we  have the expertise and equipment to seek and  find deeply submerged objects."  Collins explained that the four companies  took on the search when the government  halted to prove the capabilities of special  sonar, underwater television and video tape  equipment.  "We are also confident that wo havo tho  equipment and techniques to raise Uie sunken  chlorine tanks," ho said, "however, the  decision on whether or not to raise the tanks ���_  must be made by the federal government,  probably by the ministries of transport and  environment."  Des Allard, MOT spokesman, agreed with  Collins and added that the departments would  require all technical data before they could  make a decision.  The government departments are actuaUy  faced with two decisions. One is whether or  not the data shows the tanks have been  located and secondly whether or not the tanks  should be raised.  The tanks contain 340 tons of liquid  chbrine and were lost from a barge February  10. Kingcome Towing, a division of MacMillan Bloedel were towing the barges from  l^inTshl^Pow^^  lost from the barge when it overturned  somewhere off the Sunshine Coast. The four  companies searched 120 square miles of  ocean floor before funds ran out.  Environmentalists estimate it would take  the ocean water about 40 years to corrode the  tanks to the point where the chlorine ^yould  leak out. If the sighting in 700 feet of water  turns out to be the,tanks, a leak at that depth  would cause the chlorine to stay in liquid  form, dissipating through the water.  - ������������ jf  "Many people are concerned about the  steadily increasing number of ugly incidents  that have occurred recently in this area," one  resident said, "speciaUy the beating up on  innocent people by a certain element of local  youth. This is aside from the willful damage  to property and petty thievery.  "Local responsible citizens including  businessmen feel that locally based police,  though doing the best they can under the  circumstances are unable to effectively  control the whole area because, they .are  imderstaff ed.  "A group of people are talking about  making an arrangement where if one of the  people got into a situation where they were,  say, being beaten up on or threatened, they  would call and a group would arrive to administer some on the spot justice to the  troublemakers."  Another man said, "mass intimidation by  individuals will no longer be tolerated. He  added he would not go looking for violence but  if it came it would be met with the same and,  if necessary, with firearms.  One local businessman said he keeps billy  clubs handy in his office because of the increasing violence.  "If the local hoodlums continue the way  they have, they are going to suffer grieviously  too. They have had fair warning. If they don't  quit, they will get what they are giving out,"  he said.  Commenting on the vigilante threats, Sgt.  Church said, "That's just not allowed and we  are certainly not going to allow it."  SGT. PETER CHURCH  ... increases patrols  I*.  \  It's 'Our Hometown Newspaper' awards  tlmo again,  Tills year, as in the past five years,  renders of Cnnndlnn Weekly newspapers aro  Invited to submit entries ���a written ox1-  prosslon of frank opinion^nbouHhojycckly  * mwspaper In "their" community.  The contest is sponsored by the Canadian  Weekly Newspapers Association and  Dominion Textiles and carried a gold medal  and a cheque for $100 to the person who best  describes what a weekly newspaper means to  Ihom.  Tlio entry should bo a minimum of 250  words and a maximum of 700 an- should be  submitted to 'Hie Times. From, hero, tho  entries will bo submitted to nn Independent  Judging agency whoso decision will bo final.  'Iho winner will lw announced nt tho CCNA  annual convention In August In Saskatoon,  Tho staff and regular contributors to  weekly newspapers aro Ineligible for the  competition,  Tlie.objcctiveM.Uie.competition la to  mcojirngo weekly newspaper readers to  Uilnk about what Uio community newspaper  means to them, their families and Uiolr Hvos;  did lo sot down Uicso thoughts In straightforward language. Polished literary ox-  'presslorTls hot sought,Tlio "'Judgeswill ho"  Interested in uimfilo, clear exposition which  Indicates an awareness by tho render of tho  nolo of the weekly In tho community, Entries  must first ho published in Tlio TlmoB.  I iw ���  ' ���   -' *w��b *���  !'�����    ���    ', ��� '.4vV.|.-.'  *���"... iH'H- :-.-,����� 1,'%:.��'*   ' -.  i. '. (As-      .'-..-��� w .y/.''  ?,<���  ' *y  "V'iV ,11  - ���:-  $  _���. \%fH it n tji.f/ 'aid I  t} iff      ' 11 k*  'I'm-   ���fy  A    -  l '.        .. -a,      'WTO.  a , ��    ��� a��  '*     ' a ��    l   i f   a > I  -    I  r  '   <  "k       *      'a.  *���$#  '      '   ,'     >, V.V,.|  ���.J-S'.'-.'Sl  ��� 5/ '.^  - *v'/��i  a 'V        ^.  ' ���"��!> U  ,���l ' .  ��� *��'.rtt  t      ,5  ^t'Vl  -A  �����*  \,**i  1  '��*!  ' >a  it11  7.N  fa   a  %*V  I    ,1"  4  ��.      -s��J  I.  ���I-,.  X rs, .,  1 & VOW* l'%  ,  STltANGR FACI2S were scon hanging mm nftcr ho f^ot hold of him. NenVly 500  nround tho wood cnrvlnR exhibition put "peopleT&lRifea tho Rtiost hoolcllirDIxon'.s  on by Sechelt resident Janilcj Dixon at one-man show in thomnllnnd flcoros  IVnU Bny Moll Inst weekend, This In- moro stopped to ndmlro the carving,  dividual, for cxnrhplo, started life na a More pictures and utory.insldo today'h  gill net float, Jnmio changed all that limes. ��� Timesphoto  V fc ���.       m Waif moon Bay Happenings  Florence Irene Morritt who died in St.  Mary's Hospital on April 9 was born in 1905 in  Toronto where she lived for sixty years. In  1935 she rharried George Wiiliam Morritt  and, following his retirement ten years ago,  they moved to the west coast and built their  comfortable retirement home at Welcome  Beach.  A quiet, home-loving person, Mrs.  Morritt's hobbies were gardening and golf.  She and her husband were enthusiastic  gardeners while they lived in Toronto and  won 22 prizes in the North Toronto Horticultural Society and one year they received  the award for the best entry in the show. Her  Welcome Beach home was famous for its  colourful show of flowers each summer.  Funeral service was held at Harvey's  funeral home on'April 11, followed by in-  terrment at Seaview cemetery. Mrs. Morritt  is survived by her husband, George and a son,  Walter Harris of North Vancouver.  Mrs. Ruby Warne was in Vancouver to  attend the wedding of her granddaughter,  Sna Kathleen Weir to Ian Norman Tycho on  April 4 at Collingwood United Church. The  bride, dressed in a floor-length white gown,  with a shoulder length veil framing her dark  hair, was given in marriage by her father,  Jim Weir. A reception followed at Tiffaney's  Valhalla in Burnaby. After a honeymoon in  Scotland, the couple will resume their duties  at the Bank of Montreal, Brentwood. Sina is  well known in Halfmoon Bay where she spent  so many vacations at the home of her grandmother.  Because so many residents still had  Easter guests, there was a poor turnout at the  whist drive at the Welcome Beach Hall on  April 5, but it was a very friendly .ahd  pleasant evening for those who did participate and the high score was won by Alex  Ellis. The next whist drive will be on May 3.  Home with a nice tan is Don Ross, after  four months in Honolulu. He is enjoying the  sunshine, but wishing the water would warm  lip. His sister, Mrs. Tip Corson of Vancouver  is a {guest at the Tinkley home.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burrows are home  following a bus trip to Reno where they  report, the weather was cold, but they en-  ���by Mary Tinkley  joyed the holiday and the casinos and luck  was not too unkind to them. Bruce and Claude  Charleton have returned to Vancouver after ,  spending the Easter vacation with their  father, John Charleton. They both love to get  back to their old friends and their old  stamping grounds and are not enthusiastic  about life in the. city.  Despite the cold spring, hummingbirds  are around in great numbers though this is  one spring when no first-sightings have been  reported to your correspondent,,The hummingbirds apparently have the adtlress.es of  the best cafeterias around ihe Bay and go  straight to gardens like those of Don McDonald's where the feeders are always full to  overflowing. Mrs. MacDonald reports that  she has had a number around for a month or  so and she even fed one russet-coloured one  during the winter which; apparently missed'  flie last goose going south. If anybody kept  * records of their first sightings, would they be  good enough to phone Mary Tinkley at 885-  9479, who will also be interested in reports of  the first sightings of geese going north.  A reminder to gardeners who are thinning  out their gardens, that any surplus plants will  be gratefully accepted by Mrs. J. Allen for the  plant sale on May 3.  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 16,1975  Glad Tidings Tabernacle is sponsoring two  gospel music concerts this weekend.  The 12-strong Shekinah gospel group will  be performing April 18 at Gibsons United  Church and April 19 at Sechelt Elementary  School.  Pastor Nancy Dykes of thq Glad Tidings  Tabernacles said the group had performed on  the coast once before and, ''they were very  good. They have good equipment and a good  sound."  Both concerts start at 7:30 p.m.  PARIS ��� Sechelt resident David Mc- -'  Taggert estimates he has, "abetter than 60  per cent chance of winning his suit against the *  French government.  McTaggert, skipper of the yacht Green-,  peace III when it sailed in international  waterswhichthe French had cordoned off for <  nuclear testing, has brought 24  charges  against the French government as the result  of incidents on the swings.  Under the French vjudicial system, all  evidence is submitted in advance. The  defence will then make a presentation to the  judges. That is expected May 13. The three e  judges will then deliberate and a verdict is  expend in June.      *..'  McTaggert said the introduction of certain1  evidence by his lawyers had strengthened his *'  case before the judges.  "The judges questioning of the government has been quite forceful," McTa,ggert  said, "I think we stand about a 60 per cent  chance of whining now."  McTaggert has qharged the French  government with charges ranging from  piracy to assault. All were laid in connection  with the r animing and 'subsequent boarding  <i the yacht Greenpeace IH between the;  spring of 1972 and summer of 1973.  McTaggert said the ramming incident  took place in 1972 and in 1973, the yacht was  boarded and McTaggert and his crew beaten  up by armed Marines. The French defence is  that the act was legal under French law.  McTaggert claims it was a violation of international law of the .high seas.  McTaggert's lawyer Thierry Garby-  Lacrouts has waived his fee in the case.  ...Meanwhile,   inv Ottawa,   the   federal  government claims it is pressing the French  government for an out-of-court settlement of  'ttie matter. The McTaggert suit claims  $50,000 damages to the vessel find occupants.  McTaggert said in January that the  federal government has reneged on. its  promise to support McTaggert if the case was  not settled out of court. He said the government feels good relations with France are  more important than justice.  In Vancouver, the Greenpeace Foundation  has charged that the federal government  secretly agreed with the French government  not to seek any kind of retaliation in the event  the Greenpeace was boarded.  The foundation  said   the   information  surfaced in a confidential report in the court  case. In the report, a French admiral is  quoted as stating, "I want to remind you that  I received confirmation from you that the  Canadian government would not retaliate by  stopping the flights of Air France or COTAM  in Montreal, at which time I ordered the  "boarding of the Greenpeace EH." The 'you'  referred to in the quote was the general in  -diarge of the French air force in Tahiti.  '    The   federal   government  denied   any  ^ ^reement with France over retaliation.  ! "I have seen that denial," McTaggert  ���said, "and it is expressed in very ambiguous  and weak terms. It does hot deny com-  ��� munication in some form. I am surprised and  humiliated that the Canadian government  .has not expressed itself in terms that would  remove any doubt. To me this amounts to  abandonment of my case by the Canadian  government."  k  From  DON'S EGG AND POULTRY  sold at  Variety Foods - Gibsdns 886-2936  Seaview Market - Roberts Creek 885-  3400  Good Foods Store - Sechelt 885-9063  The New Hassan's General Store  Francis Peninsula 883-2415  For roforvo orders call tho above grocori  jSSgg  Citation  ��   Cameo  @   Merit  International   ��   Monocrest  GftRREHS  [>  0  BURLINGTON O  �� WEST MILLS      O  0 ARMSTRONG      O  CELANESE  HARDING  OZITE  :%���:  m  m  F  LM.NOUEUMS  >  GiA.F.      O ARMSTRONG  FLINTCOTE  A'RRUIWNGES  >  TAPPAN      G INGLIS  FINLAY �� JENN-AIR RANGES^;  1  <T <3Mm�� m& w�� wb miemsPy'  ^iimiiiwiiiiiliiiir miiiiiin*' e--ii-n-'J *���  ~   --���"���-���������-���  ������ ��� - - ���������������-- -    ���������   ������ ��� -������������ -^  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Ph<*ns 886-2765  T  Box 694, GIBSONS  ?.��:���.  *  The April .Sechelt Ganteinf Club meeting  plans were discussed for the flower show ti? be  held April 19 ai St. HU^a^Hall. The public is '  welcome. Rene Godkin will open the show.  There will be a display of orchids from the *  orchid farm in Gibsons, ahd there will also be  a plant sale. The Arts Council will be  represented with a display of paintings by  focal artists at the show.  President J. McLeod reported on his trip  to the B.C. Council of Garden Clubs annual  meeting.      - -��� ��� ���        '  Frank Read gave a demonstration how to  take plant cuttings and propogate.       ���  The Sechelt Garden Club was formed in  1966 by ardent gardeners, Mrs. Janet Allen,  Frank Read and Dave Hayward, with an  initial membership of l^ The objective o|��he  ,i,dub %-jto prqmote better gardening |$nd j  public-service.' ���     . Hi  Over the years the club has pruned* ornamental trees in the village, landscapedand  planted the grounds of the municipal hall,  planted several gardens at the senior citizens  housing unit, maintained planters in'^the  village'and has'donated to the beautification  of St. Mary's hospital grounds. <  Each year three shows are held, 2 competitive awards and a spring bulb show which  is hon-competatiVe; along with which the  Arts CouncU has a showing of paintings. To  encourage children, there is a class in the  shows for them to participate. Plant sales at  the shows have been popular with gardeners.  The Sechelt Garden Club Is also affiliated  with the B.C. Council of Gardens.  To date in 1975 there are 52 members and  the officers are ��� President J. McLeod,  secretary Mrs. B, Gough, social, convenor  Mrs. L. Belfour, publicity Mrs. V. Reeves,  librarian Mrs. J. Postlewalte, show manager  M, Cormack, and directors Mrs. N. Read,  Mrs. J. Postlewalte and Mrs. V. Reeves,  The club meets the first Wednesday of  every month at 8 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall. New  members aire always w^cbme.  on  Saturday, May 3rd  Bolens tillers take the back breaking work out of  ground breaking. Powered by 5 or ZVz hp engines,  they slice through the;; ground. An adjustable depth  bar lets you regulate'tilling down to 6" deep. Till a  narrow 9" row or as wide as 4QVz" (with tine extensions). A/yide,handles,keepJjHerJnJjne.,AJI_.contrqljs..  conveniently mounted on console. Bolens. A good  yard ahead.  ELECTHOiBCS  and  APPUANCES  885-2568  SecheBf  S;E3 GS) B89 eg gg. CSa.'.fEBTaEa BSaBII G3 6S3 B9..B '  OF  Cowrie St.  ll  ll  11  11  885-9330  ii  11  11  home of !! the famous  is  - "fl" til If HUM  0  irjm��ii(^x  *4a  i r-  t  "V'M l'i  .<4N  ���0  sy  r  "N,"  flU  ".,'  ��  %  %  VI  .<*  'i  (? OKJKSffa  I ��  ll  ll  ll  II  il  M  il  il  il  11  11  ll  H  ll  11  11  11  11  11  11  11  pre-washed ready to wear  ',-    '���   D 0  MBB,MMil  ���a  BB BS9 Bfll  _        �� n  ISSfl KSBI R89 tWSm H   i*  11'  11  11  IB  QD  ll  H  IB  q a  ii  ii  Jeans and Jac  M,#  Like eggs, rules are made to be  brolsenl BreaK a few of your own r, i and  serve eggs by candlelight, By sunlight,  Or by starlight. Eggs... make a great  anytime meal.   ,  "QET GOING ON AN EGG."  TIME ISQQ GROWERS GROUP  FnEE DOOK-Wrlto to; "Tho E(jg Hflrtdbopk",  Don 310, Abbotsford, O.G  UaFlUUHH /������'I.  t  J  -'      f'flU ���������'��������'��" -    .- ������    L     .  ~%     ���-'   U\      Yt  ON DISPLAY at the Trail Bay Mall last Jamie Dixon. He displayed a wide lawn planters. Large ceremonial masks  week was a one-man show of Indi.an variety of carving work from intricate attracted a lot of attention at the show,  ���carvings and paintings by local artist   small wooden carvings of faces to large  ^r  l  -���^J    l~  M  I?  I  -*"���*,��   aff-  r  Z\  h  / .  -\��.  //  \  ,'V  ^V7/  ' fi   \ \ " y-N.  y/      k   \ ���   / ���  / *-  a*  * a -V       "  ���>  Nx\  /,-  '//  /'  -i^ Li  AMAZING VARIETY of carvings were Mall.  Cubes contain photographs of 500 people signed a guest book at the  on display during Jamie Dixon's one- works previously sold or too large to be display and many others just stopped to  man show last weekend in Trail Bay displayed at the shSpping centre. Nearly admire. ���Timesphoto  !*���    t  V*     * 'j. t .VtV .It    */''�����  ���"    ^tv ���!  la  �� "^'���''V ��  |'l Jl    '     ".i  as  '  r-~-1  ���J.k*?a , M  _���'    ^  ^_mHZ,. i,.���i < �������  >WSJR',:,jBN!V-r  1     i    >  I     1-   ���+***�����.    ^wfMritn  1   '  J    W4L<    ���*������ "^   "����� *     ������^       a   /     *i  >A  mmMm^mmmmmm��Mmlmmmm\m  He's n pro, Wouldn't be one of our dealers  If he wasn't. And he cnn dclfver nil IhjJ  help you'll need to build your Wcstwood  Home, Of course, you imay want to do  It nil yourself, Thrrt's fine, Put, If you need  nny help, any advice, It's nice to know  It's as hear nsyiiarWGslwbod Dealer  Cnll 'him for more Information, Or  complete nnd mnll the coupon nnd we'll  nish you our book of dream homes,  j   linclosed Is $ 1,00 for portfolio of  "   brprlmroi. In lull color,  j   NAMI?.,,  I   ADD.tr.SS   I    I    i   I   I   I   ��   I   I   I   |   1  i  r  i  i  i  i  i * ��.* t'li-ii  DUILOINO SVJSTfMS im j  il IWIN MINIIl, NfW WlSIMINSIfn   a  iniiii.HMiiiMniAnM.nl,m mwi>-���  COE ENTERPRISES LTD,  Pox 24, OARDRN BAY,   J��.C  003-2671  MISSION POINT  DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  Bon 457,   S6CHELT,   a.C,  Q85-9951  Wednesday, April 16,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  :���.  'jmimmmmMsmmmkmmkkewsmmmmmm.  SB^a^HK  paiaipi��s^^  ��  tree dollar�� a month buy�� yOii more1  than your iitoney9�� worth at the ftoyal!  At the Royal Bank, three dollars a month buys you all the advantages of a full banking  /service. Advantages like unlimited no-charge chequing on your own fully personalized  cheques. Reduced interest "rates on Termplan loans. Overdraft protection up to $300.  ' And that's just the beginning!  TTjat same three dollars also buys you an annual $7.50 credit towards  fee rental of a safety deposit box; quick cash chequing privileges at any  Royal Bank in Canada; and service-charge-free Money Orders and  Travellers Cheques.  You are entitled to receive a lot more vacation for  your money! Because with Royal Certified Service and  Sunflight, you get free holiday cancellation protection ... complete holiday insurance coverage ... and  extra meals or a special tour at* your holiday  destination.  ff you'd like to get more than your money's  worth, apply for a Royal Certified  Service  account today. Just drop in and  see  How'  Pleasant Banking Can Be.  Community Comer  AprU 21��� 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Blood Donor  Clinic, St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Every   Tuesday ��� 2:00   p.m.   Slema   Park  Horizons bowling, Selma Park.  Every   Monday ��� Dance    Workshop.    Call  Jennifer 885-2487 ��� 7:00 p.m.  Every     Wednesday ���2:00     p.m.     Senior  Swingers  dance  group,   Old   Legion   Hall,  Sechelt.  ROYAL BAN K  serving British Columbia  Herb Mitchell Manager  885-2201, Sechelt  t  a-'  i  / . '  '-a-.  !'/���*  '   <df ~  \^  V  "-L-I  r:<  \  I  a. .,   ,    a^T  aJ)  Os  mwM$  (gGD��0����  m  D  of those ��th  thon come m  Specials suit you best,  collect!  'ft  '%  ft  Flat repairs/truck repairs, high speed and reflex balancing  (No job too big or too small)  Cistai mi ..stock wSieeBs.  ���f���� C��ffff����B   (Might as well check this one anyway)  havo mmy more specials too imm&rom to list, so come and  see us now while we're excited,  Gibsons  i  i _ FHOE^E SS3-323I  Birth Announcements  Obituary  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  ���",:'    WESTERN DRUGS  .,.-:. are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  MR. AND MRS. Gilbert Lee wish  to thank Dr./Burtnick for the  safe.arrival of their grand  daughter at St. Mary's Hospital,  Aprfl 2nd, 1975. She's the  daughter of Graeme and Bonnie  West of Port McNeill.      11510-21  Wedding  Announcements  MR. AND MRS. Frode Jorgensen  are, pleased to announce the  forthcoming marriage of their  3rd daughter Susanne Marie to  William Ed Nestman, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Leo Nestman of Selma  Park. Wedding to take place  April 19, 1975 at Holy Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt. 11494-21  Coming Events  FRIDAY 18th, April, 7:30 p.m.  fJribsons United Church Hall,  coiiie and enjoy Shekiriah Gospel  Music; and Saturday19th April,  7:30 p.m. Sechelt Elem. School  Hall. 11518-21  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-r-Open  bbwling( Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. 10328-tfn  Card of Thanks  THE WILSON family wish to  express their thanks to the  nursing staff of St. Mary's  Hospital and Dr. Gerring, for,  their kindness, care and devotion  to our beloved husband and  father, the late David Wayne  Wilson during his last illness.  11511-21  Personal  ALCOHOLICS Annonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Phone 885-3394 and 886-9208. In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. 11133-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  BAHA'IS believe that religious  and   racial   prejudice    and  superstition must be overcome.  :, JI306-tfn  Obituary  MORRITT���Passed away April  9th, 1975, Florence .Irene  Morritt, late of Halfmoon Bay in  her 71st year. Survived by her  loving husband George and step  son Walter Harris. Funeral  service was held Friday, April  11th at Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. N. J. Godkin officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 11529-21  HESKIN���Passed away April  4th, 1975, Elizabeth Heskin,  late of Selma Park, B.C. Survived by her husband Jack, son  Bernard, daughter-in-law Marie  and grandchildren John,  Michael, David and Mary-Anne.  Prayers were said Wednesday,  April 9,th, 1975 in Holy Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt, where  Funeral Mass was celebrated on  Thursday, April 10th, 1975 by  Rev, Father E, Lehner. IN-  terment Ocean View Cemetery,  Burnaby, Harvey Funeral Home  directors, 11530-21  WILUAMS-Passcd away April  :7th, 1975, Peter Williams, late  of Secholt B.C. In his 62 year.  Survived by 2 sons Peter and  Bob, Sechelt, 1 slater Violet  Jackson, Sechelt, G nieces and 3  nephews, Funeral service was  held at Our Lady of Lourdes  Catholic Church, Sechelt, Interment Sechelt Indian  Cemetery, Harvey Funeral  Homo Directors, 11531-21  ROBINSON-^Passed away April -*  12th, 1975, Winston Frariklin  Robinson, late of Gibsons, at the  age of 33 years. Survived by his  loving wife Marilyn, son Winston  Jr., brothers Charles and Carman of Vancouver, John and  Godfrey of Gibsons. Funeral  service Thursday, April 17 at 2  p.m. from St, Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Gibsons. Rev.  David Brown and Rev. Dennis -  Morgan officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. In lieu of  flowers please consider  donating organs at time of.  death. Organ donar cards can be  obtained at Gibsons Public  Health Office. Harvey Funeral  Home Directors. 11528-21  Help Wanted  AVON has an open territory in  Roberts Creek; Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt. .Sell part-time or  fuU-time to earh extra money. No  experience required. Call: 885-  2183 or;339-2617 collect.   11491-tfn  EXPERIENCED bookkeeper for  Sechelt business, responsible  for full set of books, invoices,  office procedures and counter  sales. Must be capable of handling heavy goods. Salary  commensurate with experience.  Reply Box 158, Sechelt;    11534-21  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  RELIEF Physiotherapist August  4th to September 29th inclusive. B.C. APMP and CPA  registration desirable'. Apply-  Administrator, St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.    11514-23  PART-TIME bartender also exp.  morning cook. Apply manager  Peninsula Hotel, Gibsons.   11532-  21  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, April 16.1975  CLASSIFIED; ADVERTISING   RATES  Phone 885-3231        ��� f             '  Published Wednesdays by Leael or  Redder advertiting  40c  I'oweir River   News   Town   Crier pcr.^tount line. '  Sechelt Times Ltd.  .at Sechelt* B.C. Deaths,     Card     of     Thanks.     In  Established 1963          - Memoriom,          Marriage          ahd  /fcfflfijis. Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  ^|U||y 14 lines) and:50c per line after that.  ,.      ,        .     a.. D        .. Hour words per line.  Member, Audit Bureau ���*,.   .  of Circulations   . Birth, Notices; Coming Events take  September 30, 1973 regular classified rates.  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid-Circulation   3894 Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   tor   in  As filed  with, the  Audit  Bureau advance by: Saturday, 5 p.m.  of  Circulation,   subject  to  audit. Subscription Rat-as:  Classified Advertising Rotes: By Mail:  3-Line Ad.-Briefs (12 words) Local Area   $7.00yr.  One Insertion/'  .$1.50 Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.  Three Insertions $3.00 U.S.A J^. $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 s    Single 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 typpgraphical error, thot  . 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 theapplicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and pyt 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 port ond in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  Work Wanted  For Rent  Work Wanted  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  CUSTOM roto-tilling.  Ph.  885-  3450. 11363-20  BACKHOE     available     septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  "LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. - 10266-tfn  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, work  guaranteed,    sundecks    and  finishing etc. Rae 885-2863.  11461-22  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or game, your place or  . mine. Phone 883-9045      3044-tfn  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, free  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. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-ti'n  BENblT  LePage   Contracting,  carpentry and painting. Ph.  886-9561. 11475-25  Room & Board  ROOM and Board wanted for  active Senior citizen. Ph. 885-  2053. 11526-21  Use Times AdBriefs  A to Sell; Rent, Swap '       *  WILSON Creek-3 B.R. unfurn.  house, May 1. $150. Refs. Ph.  885-9758 after 6 p.m. 11512-21  OFFICE" space in modern  building in heart of down town  Gibsons. Approx. 250 - 300 sq. ft.,  will decorate to suit tennant. Ph.  886-2207 or apply Robert C. Reid,  barrister and solicitor, 1557  Gower Point Road* Gibsons.  ,.,_fe,^,^;.tA,...w^Jw.^ ...H505-23-.  SUITES   TO  rent.   Heat   and  cablevision incl.  Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      142��tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  Wanted to Rent  SECHELT area���House July 1,  resp.  young family for  extended period of time. Ph. 886-  9246 and leave message. 11507-23  1 OR 2 B.R. furnished waterfront  cottage between Sechelt and  Pender Harbour, July 26 - Aug. 9  or 10.(112)733-^215.    ^"11495:^  NEED HELP?  try  Sunshine Job Placement  886-7370-f  for employees of all types  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  can wc get  10 acres  on the water,  two outbuildings,  and a three  bedroom house  with a  elussie view  into this space?  CATALOGUE No, 3295  Noar   now   larga    watorfront  homo on over 1 /2 aero. Reduced  tp $69,500.   Pat   Murphy   885-  9487,    '���"''������'  Ask  for our  froo  catalogue   of   Roni  Estato,  Don Hadden  of  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Pov mi Socholt  P  ..,,i.,m Socholt  ~.  006-2236,2.4 lira.  i i' i  Vancouyor  689-5830, 24 hrs.  r  -Ask Don for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  CATALOGUE No. 3220  Roducod to $12,500! Larflo lot  with somo vlow.  Potor Smith 085-9463,  Ask   for   our  fr��o  cntnloguo   o|   Roni  Estate,  hardly.  At Inqsl, not If wo wantod to do It  |u��llco, Awl (hot, o| couno, l�� our  twin Inlurott ��� lo proiont your  luting with Id 'beit foot forward',  And you l|io huynr, aro onlIlM to  moro Information than wo tan l|l  Into four or flvo linos of typo In a  cramped newspaper od, That'* why  w��t hnvo n comploto entnlorjuo a|  our allien, Hint's why wo havo  closed circuit television' o| our  listings In our olllco, Tlmt't why  ynu should ��(>�� u�� boforo you tall  or Imy,  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 006-2236    |Vnn, 6119-603fl|  Cornor of Troll nnd Cowrlo Streets  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  SECHELT - SELWIA PARK  i     r tmr+t���m  .<"��  PANABODE HOME-  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971  level lot with 70' fronatageon Warnock Road. $35,000,  WARNOCK ROAD  full basement, stone fireplace, on  Ji.  L   ir'  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 wquld possibly make a ' ^(r.  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $165,000.        , '  .   >   SEASIDE VILLAGE ���SECHELT  Near new 3  BR home,  fireplace, separate garage.    Excellent home  for retirement - no stairs to climb. Close to ail facilities. $43,000.  BUILDING LOTS  PARK ��� large view lot,  approx.  1/2  acre.   Serviced.  1. SELMA  $22,500.'   ". "  2. .SANDY HOOK ROAD ��� Lot 94 ��� best view lot in Sandy Hook. Level  treed lot, serviced with water and hydro. $12,000.  PE  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR ceaar 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.  ACREAGE  1.18.96 ACRESpn 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. 101 Middle Point. $42,000.  4. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  5. Approx. 17.5 ACRES, many possible building sites with view of Gulf.  4miles south of Pender Harbour at Middle Point on Hwy. 101. $35,000.  & WOOD BAY ��� approx. 21 dcrt  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  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 MARIN A ��� GARDEN BAY  Approx. 1.2 acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront; 1.34 acre  long term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding and repair shop, modern 654 sq. ft. building (new 1974)  containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B.R.  home with full basement. This marina could be expanded in numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK  Busy general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR  living quarters. Would consider trade for house and/or property in  Roberts'Creek area. Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus'  cash for stock. .  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  11 modern waterfront units, all electric, in a beautiful setting on 4.3  acres, approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby Lake and approx. 800'  waterfront on Lagoon, Hwy. 101 runs through property. Float and  launching ramp on Ruby lake. $105,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing "and watertaxi service in PenderHarbour.Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for one season. $100,000.  HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  ���Well stocked hardware and gift store located iri new shopping centre at  Madeira Park. Doing an excellent business and growing. Business,  fixtures and equipment- $35,000. FIRM. Plus cash for stock. ��  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  1.32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfrdnfc 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. ..���  EGMONT  m  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS   - s  Approx. 500' excellent low brink Gull waferfro^t,. 9.tj dire��scCrpm! ���  fortabie 3 BR home, stone fireplace. "UtfTI&R, recreatibn"rdom ana  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 HOME GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,365 sq. ft, ��� Cedar home, built 1974 - 3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double cdrport, very largo sundeck, stone fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on seml-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure, $69,500,  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONT  Approx. 3 1/2 ocros with approx, 500 ft, sheltered waterfrontago a  'wator, hydro and road access.,An oxcollont parcel, $100,000,  2.33 ACRES��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  2,33 ocros with crook, 940 sq. ft. 3 BR homo ��� needs repairs and  decorating. Low taxes, $34,000,  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;(ft��^!a|;flpefceriti^;; ^^^c- ,.,:  !        ��&Illi^O^fO^tERFRONT   ^^  Approx. 7 acres with apprdx. 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 opprox. 200 ft. waterfront In Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older home, needs finishing, Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000,  1,  LOTS  BARGAIN HARBOUR-approx, 1 aero, nlcoly treed and  aocludod.,35'x10' ono BR mobile home, Immediate posses-lion.  $35,000, ,  r  2, .'NARROWS  ROAD���good building  lots   noar  Madolra   Park,  $9,000 to $11,000, ,  3, GARDEN BAY ESTATES���serviced lots, somo with vlow, In this  aroa of fine homos, $7,500 to $11,900,  4, MADEIRA PARK~-Sorv|cod Ipts, most with vlow, close to school  aloros, P.O. and marinas. $0,000 to $22,000,  5, WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 oxcollont building lot*  -sorvlcod, lovol, good garden aroa. $10,500 oach.  6, NARROWS ROAP-Approx, fhroo quarter aero of lovol land with  on oxcollont vlow of Harbour. 400' to wator, Sorvlcod, with wator  and hydro, $22,000,  7, EARL COVE ��� largo lovol lot, cornor of Jervis Inlot Rd. and Hwy,  101, $11,000,  q, GARDEN BAY���sorvlcod vlow lot on Gordon Day Road In Gordon  Bay, Driveway In and lovol bulldlno slto cloarod, $11,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. Lot 14 ��� 86 plus acres, approx. 275' watorfront, at ond of Eureka Pic,  Tho finest marine view, selectively cleared and lovol, Stoop cliff to rocky  beach, $30,000.  2. Two ad|olnlng vlow cliff watorfront lots on Redrooffs Road - oach  approx, 1 1/2 acros, 100' watorfront. Good vlow of Gulf, $17,000 oach,  3. SUNSHINE BAY���approx. 43' watorfront lot on Truman Rd, Flno  vlow,.bu||ding slto, sorvlcod with wator, hydro and sowor, $16,000,  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE  D,L, 2392, approx. 160 acros, situated approx, 1 1/4 mllos abovo Hwy.  101 noar Halfmoon Bay, Accoss by old logging road, Trails and roads  throughout tho property, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outsldo land froozo  aroa ��� posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  .,.'.  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' watorfront lot with furnished ono BR cottago .living room ��� Kltchon, bathroom with shower, acorn flroplaco, sundock, water, hydro,  float. Road accost, $32,500,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD-Soml-watorfront vlow lots with good v|ow  of Harbour, $0,000 to $9,700,  L0j.PYSXER_n(\Y^^TE^IV>NULOTr  WoBJorly oKposuro. $21,000,  -Approx, ���100' watorfront..  11,BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOT-Approx, 00 ft, bluff  wntoifronf Jot, Sorvlcod wllh walor and hydro, driveway In, bulldlno  slto cloarod, oxcollont vlow, $23,000,  12, GUNBOAT BAY'--- 2 watorfront lots, southorn oxposuro, accoss  from C|ay|on Rd, Ono with 90' wnlorfron^, 1,3 acros, tho othor with B9'  wotorlront, 1,33 acros, $16,000,00 oach,,  4 BR PANABODE ��� SAKINAW LAKE  4 BR furnlshod Panabodo with 1 1/2 bathrooms, sundock on all sldos,  flroplaco, 2 boats and motors, float, Situated on approx, 2<1 acros with  approx, 1,250 ft, choice lakofront with Wostorly oxposuro and many  good building sltos, An oxcollont property for a prlvato rotroat or for a  _j.roupJnYost.mont, ^  ,..,.,���,�����,���,,���>,.���,.������.������_.,������,������  Two fuiVilshod watorfront cabins, both with washrooms, on opprox,  1,34 acres of nlcoly trood loaso land with approx, 175' sholtorod  lakofront, 12' boat and 6 hp motor, All for only $ 16,900,  FURNISHED COTTAGE- GARDEN BAY  Comforlablp 2 BR coltaooon 2 largo loaso lots, Loasoa havo opprox, 10  yoar s remaining plus 20 yoar option, Closo to stores, marinas nnd noul  offlco, $18,000, ��� '  MOBILE HOMES  1, 1970 Olympian, l^'x-io', fully skirted, with 0'x12' porch, locatod at  Rlflin Trollnr Court nt Illy (Paq) Lako, Madeira Park. Immedlato  ponsotslon, $(1,250,  2, 1973 Safciwriy Double wldo mobllo homo, 24'xS6' (without hitch). .1  BR, family roqmr'linn carpot, mnafor OR onsulto,'$29,000,- - -   WATERFRONT HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  UW cholco doop, sholtorod watorfront with float, 2 BR hom����, approx,  700 ��q, ft, with lull basompnl, 1 1/2 bnthrooms, flroplaco, roc room,  sundock. roipoil. $77,000. .   . ...  SUMMER COTTAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottago with sundock, on 1Q0' lakofront lot,<|  Float, Noods somo finishing. $26,500, Ad|olnlng lakofront lot, opprox,  70'of low bank shorollno, $10,900,  "~~SMiNAW"LAKE  Approx, 500' low bonk lakofront on about 7 1/2 aqios, nlcoly trood,  Wntor acaiss only, $.50,000,  APPRO% l5oACRis"~ RUBY LAKE  Approx, 120 acros ol oxcollont land. 400' wotorlront on Ruby Lako,  opprox, 2600' watorfront on lagoon, 2 houses, presently rented,,��,  trailer spaces, $]fl0,00Q,  ;       FURNISHED SUMMER HOME'�� GUEST COTTAGE  , SAKINAW LAKE  On 116' doop, sholtorod lakofront with float, Q BR summer homo ���  1,W7sq, ft, with 3 ploco bathroom, flroplaco, largo sundeck on 2 sldos.  Guest cottago . 396 sq, ft,, A boats, boat house, llonts, dlosol light  plant. Wostorly oxpo.orn. Wator ocean only. $50,000,  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  OLLIorJEANSLADEY  Ros. 003-2233  DAN WILEY  Roa. 003-9149 Wanted to Rent  RESPONSIBLE, person, perm,  employed,, wishes to rent on  long term basis or rent to buy  option, 1 or 2 BR home, Sechelt  area. September or earlier occupancy. Refs. available. Ph.  885-9042.' ,    11418-21  RESPONSIBLE couple, no  children, 1,2, or 3 bdrm. house in  Gibsons area. Ph. Anne Gurney  886-2481or886-2164. 21  Real Estate  TRADES (CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, M basement^ deluxe;  home. Choice view lot^  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tm  L.ANGpALE--Simshine "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  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Peter Smith  of  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128 Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  ���Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Peter for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  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  ������ *���-*���!���������I��� yl��- -       .-    ,-l.    I...     .        �����������-       ���,-,���!  -DON'T DELAY  Seeing this -well built, well  maintained 3 bedroom. .  y; IBj^TERRRONT ���  Home. Good beach, rich garden  soil and outstanding view. At only  $49,500. This won't last. CaU Mrs.  (^rty:Rdss;at885-9250.  L:E. KYLE "REALTOR"  West Vancouver 922-1123  ~ .���   11464-22  NEWHOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9851      10900-tfn  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 and  Development Ltd. Ph. 885-  2726.  11377-21  WEST SECHELT���3 B.R. house  approx. 7 yrs old. 1500 sq. ft. on  one floor, w-w throughout, 1%  bath, full bsmt. with finished rec  room and 1 B.R. self-contained  suite (rented). F.P. up and down,  dbl. carport; sundeck. $23,000  cash to mortgage of $40,000 at 9y4  per cent. Ph. 885-2451      11517-21  Vz ACRE  recreational lot in  Wildwood  Estates,  Gabriola  Island, $3950. Ph. (112) 594-  3196. 11535-23  LANGDALE      building ,   lot,  79'xl35', level corner lot, all  services. Scenic view of Howe  Sound. $14,500 cash. Ph. 886-  9961. 11432-22  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  ESTATE SALE  The Public Trustee as Administrator of the Estate, of  Jenny Ryler, offers for sale the  following estate property;  Vancouver Assessment District,  Hopkins Landing Waterworks  District; Lot S5 Sof Subdivision  VD", of Lot 2, Block 7, District  Lot 911, Group .1, New Westminster District, Plan 6981, Land  herein within building scheme  see 69105-L - being- -on Point  Road, Hopkins Landing, B.C.  1974Taxes (Gross) $187.42  1975 Assessments (General)  Land $1,380.00  Improvements       $3,501.00  Excellent view lot out over  Hopkins Landing, B.C., of ap-  Soximately 60'xllO', improved  attractive two bedroom  cottage approximately 15 years  old, 950 square feet ground floor  area, partial basement, copper  piping; electric hot water tank,  and electric baseboard' heating.  The_premises may be inspected  on Thursday, April the 24th, 1975,  from 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M.  Written offers for this property  will be received by the undersigned up to 5i00 P.M. on  Friday, Way the /2nd, 1975. No  representations are made with  respect to the coridition of or title  to the property. The highest offer  or any offer not necessarily  accepted. Cash preferred but  terms considered.  Clinton W. Foote,  Public Trustee,  635 Burrard Street,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  V6C3L7  (Phone 684-9111)  11492-21  REDROOFFS���Half acre treed  lot with hydro, tel. and paved  roads. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-  2087. 11504-23  WILSON CREEK Subdivision lot  67x117 ft. AU services. $8500.  Phone 885-3449. 11444-22  MORTAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALtiUSAT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CPRPQRATIONLTO. ���.,  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11533-21  PAINTERWANTED  for  the  exterior  of  Sunnycrest  Pfciza' Shopping  Centre, Gibsons.  To survey phone:  K. Wright, 886-7779  .Bids in writing to:  Charles English Ltd.  R.R. No. 2 Gibsons  (labour only required)  Mobile Homes  i2'x68'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     ,  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  11344-tfn  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L.25012y8917_tfn  1971 PARKWOOD 12x68' 3 BR  with factory porch. Best offer.  View  at   No.   17,   Pondarosa  Trailer Pk., Wilson Cree'k.  11419-21  Cars & Trucks  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  Cars & Trucks  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 DATSUN B210, only 5,000  miles, 24,000 miles warr.$2800.  Ph.885-9471. 11388-21  1975 PINTO Silver Blue deluxe  Hatchback, 850 miles, 6 steel  radials, extra rim shows, $3650.  Ph. 886-9541. 11392-21  1961 700 MERC gravel truck,  running condition. Ph,. 885-  2047. 11411-21  1969 351 FORD Galaxie H.T.,  accident damage, left front  corner. Ph. 886-9885.    .11497-21  NEAT 1972 Datsun 1600 P.U.,  semi-camper, canopy, radio,  summer and snows. H.D. clutch  and bumper, new muff, $2150. Ph.  885-9268 Pat. 11499-23  1973 DODGE Dart Sport 340, 4  spd1. Hurst, P.S., P.B., vinyl  root, 2 show tires 21,000.Exc.  cond. $3500. Ph. 883-2426. 11502-21  1972 V.W., many extras,  excellent condition. Ph. 886-2459.    11503-21  1972 240Z DATSUN 4 spd. standard, low mileage, good cond.  Ph. 885-9094. 11516-21  Boats & Engines  15 FT. F.G. boat with 50 H.P.  Merc, and trailer, $1200. Ph.  883-9974.      11485-20  14 FT. F.G. Runabout, 40 H,P.  elec. Johnson, steering, controls, canvas top. $1500. Ph. 261-  6034 after 6 p.m. 11509-21  FIBRECRAFT row boat, 5 H.P.  motor, oars, trailer. All new,  used once. Ph. 886-9684.    11519-21  MOVING-Have to sell 24 ft. F-G  plywood cabin crusier. Cris-  craftI.B.,$5000.Ph.885-  2135. 11525-23  Lost  Wednesday, AprU 16,1975  Livestock  Mortgages  LARGE telescoping handle  landing net between Selma  Park wharf and Porpoise Bay.  Suitable reward. Ph. 885-9074  after 5 p.m. 11500-21  REDROOFFS   and   Southwood  Rd., 3 mths. old female part  Geman Shepherd and Norwegian  Elkhound. Ph. 885-2974.   11513-21  Come.and Get It  GOOD home wanted fclr 2 yr. old  purebred spayed Beagle. Ph.  883-2206. 11493-21  PUPPIES, 3 mths. old Malamut  Lab. cross/free to good home, 2  male, 1 female. Ph. 883-2580 or  883-2419. 11524-21  Pets  PEDIGREE Toy Poodle puppies,  inoc. Ph. 885-9797.        11430-21  New Phones  DON LOCKSTEAD, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria. (112) 387-  6349. 11123-tfn  Business Opportunity  SUNSHINE    Coast    candy-nut    For Sale  vending route for sale. All good  locations, $6,000 or best offer, ph.  (112)876-9872. 11410-21  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn ���''','  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages.  Arranged  Bought ,  Sold ��� '  - First - Second -Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPLTD.  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 886-  7700. 10895-tfn  ROUGH  2x4's,   $55  per  thou,  lineal. Ph. (112) 926-1024. 11378-  21  Motorcycles  1973 450 HONDA, 3,000 miles,  exc. cond. $1095 O.B.O. Ph. 886-  9125 after 6 p.m. 11466-22  1973 C.L.70 Northwest Honda,  like new, $175. Ph. 885-  2945; 11508-21  1974 650 YAMAHA bike, like new.  Ph. 885-2943. 11506-21  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  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  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  CERTIFIED    Farrier,     Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  ' ALUMINUM WINDOWS  DOORS SCREENS  STANDARD & ODD SIZES  Cee Bee Aluminum Prods.  Burnaby, B.C.  437-6813 Evs. 522-3827   11425-22  MUSTANG bike, good cond., with  safety  flag   and  newspaper  basket. Ph. 886-7094.        11496-21  TAPPEN-Gurney 30" range, 220  V, good condition. Ph. 885-2065.  11498-21  LIGHT oak dining room suite  ,   $300,      coppertone      deluxe  frigidaire $135; 2 Sets of fireplace  tools $20 each. Ph. 885-9000. 11465-  TOP soQ from West Sechelt. Ph.  885-979-5. 11527-21  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  For Sale  TWf>single beds, box spring and  --.mattress. Never used. $,85  eac*lPh.,885r^)94.     ;;  11515^21  PIPE frame, ribbon bed spiring  double^ ex; length with 5 inch  foam rubber pad. $50. Ph. 886-  9684. ;      H52041  CAR length Mouton fur coat,  excellent cond. $45. Ph. 886-  .9684.,   ..,,1 ...���;-,,',,-,,; .,,,41521-21  30 INCH electric stove. Ph. 886-  7046. 11523-21  WORKSHOP 32 ft.xl5 ft. Tar and  gravel roof; On skids. $200 plus  removal. 738-6576. 11439-22  Legal Notices  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  ���Land Use Contract  Pursuant to section 702A of the  Municipal Act, a public hearing  will beheld in the Sunshine Coast  Regional District offices, 1238  Wharf Street, Sechelt on Monday,  April 21, 1975, 7:30 p.m. to consider By-law ' 106 (Land Use  Contract Authorization). All  persons who deem their interest  in property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to'be heard  on matters contained in the bylaw.  This by-law is to allow the strata  title subdivision into 8 units of  D.L. 5850, Lot A, Plan 13768, also  known as Skipper's Resort.  Take notice that the above  paragraph is deemed to be a  synopsis of By-law 106 and is not  deemed to be an interpretation  thereof. The by-law may be inspected at the Regional District  District offices during office  hours, namely Monday to Friday,  8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  8854261-62  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  11522-pub. April 16, 1975  Found  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTOmwaw.  REAL  ESTATES  ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  Largo waterfront lot located in the Halfmoon Bay area, lot is serviced  with water and is over 1/2 acre. Deep water summer moorage. F.P.  $24,500. Call Stan Anderson.  REDROOFFS RD.  75'x228' semi waterfront lot. View of Vancouver Island. Call Doug  Joyce,  NEW HOME ��� DAVIS BAY  Top quality split-level home 1/2 block from beach. Large sundeck and  carport. Very well built, some finishing required. Some view I  F.P,  $53,700. Call Stan Anderson.  PREPAID LEASE  1 lot from the beach at Mission Point. 50'xl00' lot, 1 bedroom cabin In  good condition. F.P. $17,000. or your'offer. Call Stan Anderson.  ASSORTED     wheel     covers,  owners may have same by  identifying Ph. 885-9074 after 5  p.m. 11501-21  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  2 commercial lots located near shopping centre. 33V1 BO', flat and  level. F.P. $15,000. Call Stan Anderson.  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE  Locpted In the heart of Sechelt. An immaculate cottage recently  renovated on a flat Jevel lot. Room for expansion, F.P. $23,500, Call  Stan Anderson.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  WILL TRADE  Just past new Ice arona, 1296 sq, ft. w-w rugs throughout, Attractive  cornor flroplaco. Two complete bathrooms, full basomont, panoramic  vlow from living room, kitchen, mastor bodroom and sundock, Priced at  $54,500. Mako your offor. Call Ed Bakor.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  Approximately 5 treed acres, 300 feet on-.highway. Gentle southern  "slbrie, F.P. $25,900. Call Jack Anderson,  ROBERTS CREEK  1,12 acres on Lower Rd,, lots of trees. A good building slto, Call Bill  Montgomery.  2.25 ACRES PLUS  2 bodroom' 4 year pld homo, trood property, soa vlow, highway  frontage, prlvato wator supply. Closo to Golf course. Asking $27,900.  Call Jack Andorson.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Beautiful 4 bedroom & 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. i     NEW ,  $38,000 or offors. Attractive 2 bodroom ranchor. Walking dlstanco to  all convonloncos within Socholt Vlllago, Idoal starter or retirement  homo, Attractlvo cornor flroplaco, w/w throughout, carport, otc, For  more Information call Ed Bakor.       VIEW LOT  Spectacular vlow lot overlooking Socholt Inlot, Lovol and roady to build,  In aroa of 'now homos and walking dlstanco of now arona, F.P,  $16,000,00, Call Bill Montgomery.  _ 4.6ACRES  , Hydro", wator avallablo on proporty. Prlcod at $29,800. Your offor may  bo satisfactory. Call Ed Bakor.  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD  Rdlso and grow your own food on this 4,6 acros of foncod nwodow In  Wos| Socholt, A 5 stanchion cow barn with hayloft, 4 car garago and  workshop, Small cattajjo and a modern 3 bodroom homo with a roally  Iqroo larm kltchon, A/O furnace, Ono mllo from school, Priced woll at  $39,500, Good torms, Call Lon Van Egmond,  MODERN HOME* $37,000  This 2 bodroom homo Is nestled In tho tall firs on a boautlfull largo lot,  Ideal retirement spot |ust ono lot back from watorfront on vory qulot  no through Rd, Torms can bo easily arranged. Call Davo Roborts to  vlow.  SECHELT INLET  SANDYHOOK  look straight up tho Inlot. Boautlful vlow, qulot aroa, 2 lots In nowly  dovolopod aroa. To bo sold soparatoly or buy both at $21,000, Call Bill  Montgomory,  Brand new home��� 1120 sq. ft. including 3 bedrooms, half basmept  and a magnificent view of harbour. Sunny southern exposure. An  excellent buy at $47,500.  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 vlow property overlooking Garden  Bay. Quite compact with one bodroom on main and other ac-  cqmmodatlon down.'Built in range, wall to wall carpeting and largo  sundeck. Full prlco $34,900,  VIEW HOME ON SECLUDED ACRE ��� ovorlooks Malasplna Strait, 2  bedrooms on main and two In basomont. A nlco home for someone,  $32,000.  ENGLISH LTD.  i,i-. i  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  INFLATION STOPPERS ! !  What are they?  it's purchasing land now for future use. We have Lots in lovely locations  from $9,500 - $13,500. At the inflation rate, they will be up to $18,000  in 3 to 5 years.  Think aheadl Buy on time! Buy something stable I  CKjIet Surroundings, thats the Theme for this house on 5 acres, giving  you your garden, chickens and a horse if you want one, lots of room for  the Kids, close to Gibsons, F.P. $42,000.00.  GIBSONS & AREA  CHASTER ROAD  10,9 acros, not In froojto, could bo subdivided with somo vlow. Asking  $65,000, Try all offors, Call Jack Andorson, 005-2053,  Those larQo lots with southern oxposuro aro located |ust off Mason Rd,  111 a cholco residential aroa, Lots of good soil for gardening, Fully  sorvlcod Including sowor, Prlcod from $12,200, Call Lon or Suxanno  Van Egmond,  WATERFRONT PROPERTY  Poacofull ��� Boautlful. Raro, Spacious 3 bodroom homo on nearly 2  ocros of prlmo watorfront property In Wost Socholt, F,P, $00,000,00,  Call Doug Joyco,  3 BEDROOM HOME IN VILLAGE ���  Now 2 bodroom sulto In ground lovol basomont. Rovonuo would almost  maka tho payments with 1/2 down, on F.P. of $47,000, Homo foaturos  sundocK with good vlow of Gibsons Harbour, Call Davo Roberts for  appointment to vlow,  WAKEFIELD RD,  largo R2 lot 90'x20r, building alto, cloarod, crook Irontogo, F,P,  $11,250, Call Jack Anderson,  DAvisiSy andarea  SELMA PARK  largo residential lot, 140' frontage, Serviced, lovol ft roocly to build  on. F,P, $13,000, Call Ed Bakor,  SHOAL LOOKOUT  Rock Is boautlful, especially whon It Is surrounded by ono of the most  spectacular views In tho aroa, F.P, $19,900, Call Doug Joyco,  BEAUTIFUL AND NEW  Woll plannod now homo with vlow ol Georgia Slrnlt and Koats Island,  1260 sq, ft, of living aroa, stono flroplaco with brick llroploco In full  basomont, carpet* throughout, In suite, polio and sundocK and many  othor foaturos, On Cower PI, Rd, In Village of Gibsons, Call Bill  Montgomory for appointment ta vlow,  7 ROOM HOME  Nlco vlow of harbour from kltchon, dining and,living room, Possible S  bodrooms with onsulto plumbing off largo master bodroom, Full  boiomonl, Within walking distance of didpplng and post office,  soparato garago and good garden ���oil, p.p. $30,300,00, somo torn)!,  Call Davo Roberts for particulars, '  WATERFRONT LOT���- In Bargain Harbour offering 100' deep moorage  and lovol building alto. This lot la sorvlcod and a good buy at $29,500,,  ONE ACRE LOT ��� In Garden Bay, Closo lo all shops and marinas,  Wator and Hydro serviced, Tho prlco Is just $17,900,  GIBSONS RADIO CABS ��� Horo's a, porfoct sotup for family  operation , ,, Idoal for somoono now living In tho aroa who would llko  to bo thoir own boss ,., 3 taxis and roally moving ... $40,000 with  torms.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Almost now 2 bodroom do|ux Pan-a-bodp, on a  cholco, low bank watorfront lot, Full Prlco $47,500,  ACREAGE���Approx. 10 acros wllh cabin, crook, outbuildings and good  soil, Full Prlco $40,000,  MADEIRA PARK -- Vory nlco modern 2   bodroom houso on Lagoon  Road, Lot Is nlcoly landscapod and tho prlco roasonoblo at $34,50Q,  PHONE 883-2794  John Broon  883-9970  Jock Hormon  883-2745  Brand - New - You can't build a 3 Bdrm full basement house, with  Double plumbing as cheap as this one, and we can get you a Mortgage too. View this Special at $46,500 on N. Fletcher Rd, in Gibsons.  This 3 Bdrm horn has to be the cutest and well laid out home, we have.  Fireplace, w-w carpets, 3 sliding glass doors leading to a Sun-deck on 3  sides of the house, on a 76 ft, Lot with a spectaculor view of Howe  Sound, Soo this ono at $39,000,00 and move in,  South Flotcher Rdi, Very well appointed cozy 2 bedroom home on  almost level view lot, It has 1/2 basement with ample room for 3rd  bedroom,, utility and 2nd bathroom, Garago with workshop on the  road. F.P. $40,000.00,  Older 1 bdrm homo, vlow lot, In the Vlllago, Easy access and parking  can bo oblalnod from road on East side, $27,000,00 with $7,000 down,  Gowor Polnt~3 1/2 acre lots 100x200, Roady to build on, sorvlcod.  Mognlflcont vlow and gorgeous Bunsots, $22,000,00 each. Offers,on  cash to torms will bo considered,  Browning Road, Wilson Crooki Good building lot closo to boach, Fenced  and sorvlcod $14,500,00,  Solma Park: Lovoly 2 bodroom homo closo to Socholt Vlllago.  Uvlngroom with flroplaco, dining room, utility, Workshop and carport.  This Is roally somothlng to soo, $35,000,00, Dominion Loaso La/id,  Hobby Farm 34 Acros on Highway, mostly cloarod, Vlow, C|6so to good  boach, 3 bodroom homo, largo stablos, coral, vegetable garden, Roady  to bo on|oyod $150,000.00, Vendor willing to lako terms.  WRITE OR PROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS  K, A, Crosby   006-2090  Don Sutherland 883-9362  WANTED  J. W. Vlssor 005-3300  Anno Gurnoy 006-2164  MOKE AB0UT7  Vlow lor, fully lorvlcfld and ho<i���� f If ii f 1^ trowtl, A ppr ^mofoiy i ^ ^^^^  F,P. $16,000, Call Doug Joyce, .,  OUANTIIAMS LANDING   L       __ CANUpixiT?,. ,, ....���..������,...,.��,..-, _���.,.: ,,~.  1 room baiomont houso on v|ow lot. Extensive renovating required to  put houso In condition, P.P.' 11 | ,000,, ca|| Davo Roborts,  Davo Roborts  Evos, Phono 003-2973  Lon of Suionno Van Egmond  f.vos, Phono 005-9603  Pill Montgomory  Evo*. 006-2006  Sfon Andorson  Evos, Phono 003-23119  Jack Andorson  Evos, (103.2053  DougJoyco  Evoi, Phono 005-2761  Ed Bokor  Evos, Phono 003-2641  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  kindergarten lovol to grade seven, reporting  of student progress nnd tho quality of school  principals,  Respondents also foil Uiat relationships  Iwtwcon  tho bonrd  and  the secretary-  treasurer wcro satisfactory, as wcro teacher"  parent,   principal-teacher   nnd   teacher-  ���student relationships.  Hated by Dr. Kratzmann as minor concerns among residents wore morale In tho  secondary schools, tho quality of ad-  .mlnlatrntora In the district, guidance and.  counselling services and Uio shift system at  Elphinstone.  Many   felt  there   was   a   need   for  modifications  In  Uio   bus   trnnnportutlon  , systemond a wider rnngc of elective subjects  ti secondary level.  ?. Uiig-Uirm WclsloMiiaWng proewUiros nt  school board level were rntod as a minor  concern.  A portion of tho questionnaire was devoted  lo the selection of a now superintendent of  schools for tho district.  Dr, Kratzmann said survoy results Indicated Uiat' the hoard should seek n fairly  young, vigorous superintendent with such  personal qualities as maturity of Judgement,  Respondents folt ho should lie able to,  -^develop an Improved team spirit among  tho bonrd, central offlco nnd school personnel  ��� work to Improve relations and com-  munlctitloai boiweon Iho board, employees  -nnd'tho-public,' ���-���-----" -���-*- - *-���    ,  ��� analyze and decide upon 'future and  ponding development In tho district.  --. devoid^ defensible nnd visible  procedures for long-range planning, decisionmaking -��nd~ cvaluaUon of programs - and  procedures In Uio district.  ��� pay particular attontlon to the specific  problem created by Uie rlbbon-typo  geography of tho district,  ���.analyze, validate And, whoro necessary,  ������From Page A-l  act upon Uio specific areas outlined In tho  survoy as needing attention.  The now superintendent should pay  particular attention to sclwol building plans  and programs, secondary school programs,  (Ssclpllno and Uio hiring of quality sUiff, said  Dr. Kratzmann.  in his report on Uio survoy, Dr, Kratzmann  noted: "While a number of persons were  afraid that this survey wna an exorcise In  ftitlllty In thnt tho rcsnlta would not lie tnken  seriously, tho groat majority who responded  saw It as a sincere effort of Uio board to  secure community Input,"  Ho sold the pcrcontngo of returns was,  "fairly typical," of general public surveys,  - Total cost of tho survey to taxpayers was  $050, Tho Times learned.  Dr, Kratzmann donated his services,  Copies of the survey report can bo obtained by phoning tho school bonrd offlco at  (BM1-222B,  k .,    �� E3  m  Q  Will  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 16,1975  By Robert Foxall  The home of Mrs. Evelyn Olsen at Silver  Sands was the venue of the April 7th. meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Regional Council of the  Senior Citizens Association of B.C. Those  present were from Pender Harbour No. 80,-  Mrs. E. Olsen and Mrs. T. Anderson; from  Powell River No. 49. Mrs. E. Daly, Ted  Heiler, M. Whitehead and L. Hammerton.  From Sechelt No. 69, Elizabeth Derby* Adele  DeLange, Emery Scott, Hugh Duff and  Robert Foxall.  Before convening the meeting Mrs. Olson  had entertained those present at a most  delightful luncheon. After reading of minutes  A 4H Rabbit Club has started on the  Sunshine Coast.  So far there are approximately 10 members. Mrs. Linda Foxx is acting leader and  instructor. There have been two meetings and  a field trip to a rabbit show at Park Royal.  Some of the members bought rabbits at  the show and the newly elected president won  Growing old does not necessarily mean  growing sad as Bill McNeil discovers in a  special program dealing with the problems of  old age tonight at 8:03 p.m. "Concern" takes  a look at the fear of growing old and how some  people have overcome their worry and  continue to lead productive lives. According  to McNeil, "most people are totally unprepared mentally for retirement. The sunset  years of relaxing and not having to get up for  work every day turns out to be a big empty  bore." Which somehow doesn't seem to be an  accurate picture of senior citizens in this  area. The program provides an interesting  study of old age and reveals that if there is a  common denominator among old people it  would have to be 'nice' ��� and that we would  J  SENIOR CITIZENS  Blossom Tour  Leaving Sechelt May 3  Returning May 5, 5:45 a.m.  SPECIAL PRICE $70.50  885-2910  f**.  "5S5 vss|  P, Gerry McNaughton  a���  c/i  One of our 106  Canadian Beaver  home consultants  who are dedicated  to helping you make  it on your own. He's  ready to assist you  with all your new  home planning,  even nnaWing if  required.  Call him and he'll  send you a free  copy of the 1975  Beaver Homes  Catalogue  immediately.  Phono 524-3065  Box 240 Surroy  second prize for her buck. There are two  more field trips planned for the near future.  There will be a walkaton or a trashathon to  help pay for the field trips. Next meeting is on  May 25 at 2 p.m. at the home of Joel  BeHerives ori Leek Road in Roberts Creek.  For more information contact Kitty Visser  at 885-3300.  of  the  previous  meeting  reports   were  received as to the .activities of the various \  branches. ,;  Hugh Duff reported on the activities of the  mini-bus. These showed that this vehicle is  proving of great value in the area of Madeira  Park to Port Mellon.  Powell River reported among their activities including the election at a pageant of  one of their members to be 'Miss Senior  Citizen'. They had enjoyed dancing to their  own band and carpet bowling at the Moose  HaU.  Sechelt No. 69 reported on their endeavours to secure their own home and of the  fund-raising activities being pursued. Also1  mentioned were the,bus trips which are a big  part pf their activities, as well as carpet  bowling and dancing. Pender Harbour had  enjoyed slide shows given by Mr. Lamont and  die band and choir from Pender Harbour also ���  carpet bowling. Whist and crib nights drew a  good attendance.  Adele DeLange as provincial treasurer  asked'that branches have their reports  submitted in timefor theAssociation's annual general meeting.- %','  : The regional council is still pressing B.C.  Tel for comprehensive listings in the directory and the elimination of long distance tolls  on the Peninsula. They continue to press the  government to bring payments of .fees for  compulsory driver's medicals under  Medicare. It was a most interesting meeting  held in a most delightful spot.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  -frw  RAFFLE  ST. HILDA'S HALL  April 19th 2:00 - 6:00 p.m.  Silver Collection includes Refreshments  DOOR PRIZE  PLANT SALE  "r^'��JM��M'��^^  \  agree with.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16  Concern ��� 8; 03 p.m. BUI McNeU host of  Voice of the Pioneer has put together a  program about old age ��� old people are nice  people he says.  Country Roads 10:30 p.m. concert with  Doug BeU and the Gold strikers with Teresa  Qarey.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1  One-Third Ninth Trio play piano trio No. 8  Beethoven and Trio in A minor Op 50  Tchaikovsky. Part 11 Orford Quartet, Quintet  for Clarinet and strings, Weber.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:30 p.m. Lance  Harrison Dixieland and Nimmons 'n' Nine  plus Six.  FRIDAY, APRIL 18  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. ��� 'Women and  the Halifax War" how the Second World War  affected the women of Halifax. CaUed "an  eastern Canadian port" in the news stories of  the time it was the convoy port for the North  Atlantic, the population doubled overnight ���  and it was the women who kept aU sorts of  facilities going, who felt the pressures of war  at home, who watched the vessels saU out and  limp back in and coped with the emergencies.  B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. a program about  British Columbians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 19  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Otineke ��� a  6.6 million doUar shopping complex being  built under the leadership of Chief Althlin in  the Pas, Manitoba...*..,-,.���>*��.,-%*��������.  Metropolitan Opera~2 p.m. L'Assedio di  Gortino ��� Rossini starring Beverley Sills.  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Berlin Radio  Symphonic Orchestra with Halina Lukomska,  soprano; Eberhard Buchner, tenor; Eva  Ander; piano, a concert of contemporary  music from the Fifth Berlin Biennial of  Music.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. "The Evacuted" by  Frederick Spoerly concerns the last hours of  survived on a Canadian Arctic island on which  a long dormant volcano erupts.  My Music 9 p.m. musical quiz from the  BBC. Frank Muir and John Amix versus  Denis Norden and Ian Wallace.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Book reviOw by  Kildare Dobbs; short story by Norman  Levine, "ChampagneBarn"; poetry by Peter  Stevens.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Lyric Arts Trio ���  contemporary music recorded at the CBC  Winter Festival 1974.  SUNDAY, APRIL 20  Capitol Report 12:03 p.m. Analytical  reports from across Canada and around the  world. Host Peter Ward,  Cross Country Check-up 1:10 p.m,  Nationwide opqn line phono in program. Host  Harry Elton.  Stanley Cup Playoff Hockey 3:00 p.m,  The Entcrtnlncrs 6:03 p.m. Royal  Canadian Air Farce and 90 mlnuto profile of  Ihe Staple Singers, a black gospel group.  The Bush and the Salon 8:03 p.m. "The  Diary of Lucianne Bosse" ���Peter  Desbarats, Ottawa TV commentator  dramatizes the diary of his great-  grandmother who was born in Quebec.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Greatest  Thing that Almost Happend Part I the sequel  to the Sum and Total of Now.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Photography,  Gretta Chambers talks with Montreal  photographers BiU Ewing, Gabor Szilasi,  Michel Campeau and others.  MONDAY, APRIL 21  Critics ori Air 1:03 p.m. book, theatre and  film reviews from Vancouver.  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Songs by  folksinger, musician, story-teller and ad-  ��� venturer Alexandre Zelkine.  Identities8:30p.m.seriesabout Canada's  ethnic minorities.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  studio session with rock group Diamond Back  and interview with Pauline Julien.  TUESDAY, APRIL 22  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Part I Talks  with my Friends 3 ���Moelywn Merchant  interviews Peter Pears. Part II Chamber  Music by Winnipeg Composers. Part III 9:00  p.m. Cadwallader by Russel Lynes adapted  by James Bannerman for an earlier CBC  Radio drama series and stars, Diana Mad-  dox, Ruth Springford, John Drainie and  Mavor Moore.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. folksinger  Jesse Winchester.  School 'District io- 46 (S@dteit)  lr.������r^^  g&ltCIK Minimum age: 5 years by December 31, 1975 .  �� IS Minimum age: 6 years by December 31, 1975.  NOTE: Children who are in kindergarten now and will be attending  Grade 1 in the same school do not have to be re-registered.  Pl����5 Birth certificate or baptismal certificate must be shown at  registration time.  I' VI  to ensure the best school arrangements for your child's  first year at school.  lac@$ & Times:  Gibsons and Sechelt  Monday to Friday, April 21 to 25.  9:00 a.m, to 12:00 npon and |:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Roberts Creek  Wednesday to Friday, April 23 to 25  9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Pavis Hay  Monday and Tuesday, April 21 and 22  9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Cowrlo St,  Saturday,  May 3rd, 1975  ALL DAY LONG  ELlCTftONBCS  and  APPLIANCES  885-2568  Thursday and Friday, April 24 apd 25  9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Egmont, Halfmoon Bay & Bmen island  Monday to Friday, April 21 to 25  After school, 3:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  madeira Park ,  Monday to Thursday, April 28 to May 1  9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 to 2:00 p.m.  ���s-ayHfaMBMaHftt^^  ���  roY^  o  f  jmBiff-Fy^^  Socholt flro Protection District  PUBLIC NOTICE  Undor tho provisions pf tho Forost Act and with co-operation of Forestry  Sorvlco and tho Vlllago of Socholt, tho Socholt Flro Protection District will  Issue Burning Permits In tho following mannor.  From May 1st to Octobor 31st, 1976  Stop No, 1 -     An application form obtainable al tho Socholt Municipal  Hall will bo filled out by applicant and dopoaltod thoro,  $op No. 11 . Twlco a wook or as required a duly appolntod Flro  Provontlon Officer will lake theso application forms,  personally Inapoct tho proposed burning sltof and, If   ...., ,..,.. , approvadwill, than latiua a,burning permit, ,��� :���  NOTEl The area covorod ro-abovo applied lo Iho agrood upon Ipnds within  the Socholt Tiro Protocllon Dlatrlct onlyl  Socholt flro Protection District  V��  ft..  "W ��&_ itj?* *����� V*��  WW?.,-  'iVs-i-l'i1.'  rt��*����V  .Cl.lU  M�����^^w  ATTENTION HOMEOWNER  Moot tho Inflation Boater . . .  SPRED EXTERIOR LATEX STAIN  ��� Solid colors for maximum hldo   ��� Roduco 50 percent with  wator for soms-transparont boauty ��� Lasts and lasts for oxtra  protection ������ Fast drying, cloan-up with wator  \    ^T*^  I  Our Special to You  For ovory 4 gallons purchased at tho regular prlco of $12.95, you got 1 GALLON FREE.  SPRED LATEX  rer hoavy bodlod Bupor-coatlpg latox la virtually  Gallon     odour-froo, dries In 30 mlnutos to a smooth  and uniform finish. Idoal for any  Interior  Save  Over  surface, It cleans up oaslly with |ust wator,   SPECIAL  Avallablo In Supor-Whlto, or can bo llntod,   J��| ��  Regular Suflfldstoa'Llitr* 15.00       PRICE  ���Many moro unadvortlsod spoclals  TWIN CREEK   -  BUIUHNG StJPP  Gibsons  886-2291 Wednesday, April 16,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  nside btraigM  .'���-.;.. You are probably wondering at my choice  of a title for this column. It means, dear  readers, you get the straight goods. The inside scoop, so to speak, (I hope). Anyway,  yours truly, will try to give you the stories  behind the local news, personal glimpses of  the people concerned and other informative  little items. For those of you who like this kind  of stuff ��� enjoy. For those who don't ��� well  it's1 just another cross to bear, right? Incidentally. I'm sure the editor would  welcome5yoito-TO^ on the new format.  { Feel free to lethunknow your opinion, good  | cr bad. Any way, here goes with the first of the  H new look.. ���  :^     Accompanied   by    intrepid    reporter-  photographer Alastair Rogers of the 'Times',  JI wandered oyer to the open house of the new  ; Gar|tehi|ayvFirehali. It was quite a festive  occ&sioriIwitiv the people connected with the  building"looking understandably proud and  happy. Alastair's camera worked overtime  ''and   your    obedient   servant   scribbled  ,, furiously. ,  Later, when I had time to evaluate my  notes I realized one important thing, an awful  lot of dedicated people put in a lot of time and  :��� effort to get. this firehall built. Before I get to  mentioning names I'd like to say it is an  excellent building, well equipped with fire  fighting and life saying equipment. If I miss  any names of people who helped let me know  and I'll rectify it in next weeks column. Out  andout donations were from Wilf Harper cat  work, Rod Webb Jr. trucking, Pete Dubois  bulldozing, Harbour concrete, gravel and  AC. Rentals paint and materials. A special  thanks go" to Rod Webb Sr. for the many,  many hours he gave of his time supervising  the project. His help was invaluable.  Thanks are also due to Wayne Spring from  whom the lot was obtained and who spent  extra time filling and preparing it for the  building. Wayne is incidentally in charge of  driver training for the firemen.  Gaylord Merkle, who will be leaving the  area shortly also deserves a vote of thanks for  his part in the work done. One mustn't forget  Ed Wiggins who kept a watchful eye on the  purse strings and came up with some great  financial savings., Dennis Cotter Was-in  charge of all the firemen who were responsible for inside finishing of the building. A  nice job it is too.  The firefighting crew consists of Fire  Chief Larry Clayton, Assistant Chief Dennis  .Cotter, Captain and  Lamont, Wayne Spring, Jim Heppner, Dale  Lapinsky, John Swallwell and Dennis Rozon,  , firemen. While talking to Larry Clayton he  mentioned the department is looking for more  firefighters. Permanent residents of Garden  -Bay who are home 12 months of the year and  would like to join call Larry Clayton at 883-  3535. Before leaving this subject I'd like to  add that many other concerns furnished  ,M.     '..       by Jock Bachop 883-9056  place was Dutch Haddon as he accepted,his  trophy. He had a grin on his face from ear to  ear. I think I should have got a trophy for  putting up with the ribbing I took' all year -  from my team captain, Jeff Fletcher. I asked  him for a transfer during the season to  another team and he told me nobody would  have me! It's sure nice to be popular.   -  I met the lady who is taking Betty Klein's  place in the Post Office in Madeira Park and  she is very pleasant indeed. She arrived in  Canada in 1957 from Germany and had been  living in Richmond until she came to this area'  a year and, a half ago. She is here with her  husband and they have a son Jerry in Victoria. She loves to fish and her latest catch  vras a thirteen pounder. Welcome Erna���just  leave some fish for us please! Marge Fraser  was telling me she will only work Mondays in  the Post Office now and will devote more time  to her home and garden.  Jean Prest commented that the children of  the family staying with her and Bob over the  Easter break are hotshot swimmers and have  won many awards.. Would yoii believe they  went swimming in the sea while they were  here? The very thought of it makes me  shiver..  Like to help out in a worthy cause? When  local children from the Elementary school  approach you for sponsorship for their  Bikeathon-Walkathon in the near future give  a little it's for minor sport and also to run the  minibus. ,  My wife Marge claims she saw a hummingbird today. It seems kind of early to me  for them but I'm no expert. Anyone know  about the lime of year they arrive here? I'd  be glad to hear from you.  The grapevine tells me we are about to lose  popular school teacher Brent Rees. I understand he will leave sometime this summer  to take over as principal at Anahim Lake  School. It is a promotion and he is to be  congratulated on it but I know he will be sadly  missed at the Madeira park Elementary  school'  In closing I'll stick my neck out and  guarantee soft ice cream available at Kellys  by the tjme you read this, I saw Joe McCann  and Billy ;Reid wiring iq> the truck for the  machine the other day. Joe had to worm his  way past; the grill to get his work done so if  your hamburger tasted funny it was only  because Joe's shoes were grilling too!  'Garden Bay Mortgagee' offers the  following poem. (One of these days I'll find  out who he or she is)  I feel the wind among my hair,  And smell the mountain breeze  I look upon such wondrous sights  Such sights no words can mean  Pender Harbour has such beauty  Boundless, she lays it bare  From snow capped mountains, to rocky beach  A beatlty yet uricompared ���"."!'"'"'  ^services at a below normal charge. It was    _... .,._,���   ,        . JV  �� certainly a real commuBtf ��ttk& "*   ^. WiopfeJI'U always b^around)  ;    A good time was had by all at the darts do " & l may see her wonders  in the Legion. I think the happiest, man in the  But I hope I'll never be around  To see her brown and plundered.  JUNTO.,..RECENT opening of Gar$|n  Bay's new fire hall, firemen operated  out of this A-frame building on Garden  Bay Road.  Rocyelo tiai�� Wowopaporl  BUSINESS: Election of two Trustees  mma^jw^^  APPLE JUICE  York 48 oz   CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD;  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal  'Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  HAUL EM ALL'  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies  and Tin removed. Complete yard cleanups arranged.  Phone  _, .<y|,3f TOO.OQ' Collect  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Sechelt News Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  San Francisco was the destination of the  Barrie Redman family during the Easter  vacation. After a sunny drive down the scenic  Oregon and California coasts, they arrived in  ttie city to visit the Donald Sword's in Menlo  Park and sightsee, including a tour of  Alcatraz Island. A highlight of the return trip  was a drive through the lovely Columbia  ^SL>W�� .USHI.US> Iflin  m, mi [ijiin  imnnwilijuv^"  KEN'S  will he closed to accomodate renovations  Inn o 1ms o Weil o April 2.1 o 22 ���  Stwtty fat Onfy (dcmvenimeet  && (waft cmtil <pm dee ��m %m J!m4{  vmssss^^^^m^^sn^^m^sx^smm^  wmm^mmmmmtmmmmm^mmmm^^^  obi the  .MDftE-.'GOAST  Gorge in Oregon,  Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Lee of West Sechelt  entertained Mrs. Bea McCaul of Halfmoon  Bay on the occasion of her birthday on April 8.  Gordon Baisley and his wife of Carmen,  Manitoba provided a birthday cake and also  telephoned birthday greetings to the Lee  home, adding to the festivities.  The sixth member of the Graeme West  'family .arrived at St. Mary's Hospital, a baby  ,glrl, name unknown, and have returned to  Pbrt McNeil, Maternal gr.andmother Mrs.  Lbuvain Lee enjoyed the brief visit of her  daughter's family.    ,  The Sechelt Library Is having a book sale  April 19 to get rid of duplicates and other  books. This will be held In the Trail Bay Mall 9  am, to 3 p.npi. this coming Saturday. Support  the library and pick up some good reading  material at the same time.  , Canada CouncU Book Kit has been  received and tho library Is going to receive  some of theso books soon. Library days are  10;30 to 1 on Thursday, 2 to 4 on Saturdays  and la located just around the corner from the  Shell station.  A lono Killer whalo has been soon  cavorting In tho Straits of Georgia up from  Trail Islands.  J8WHW5B8M  I  I   (formerly Glyn's Meat Market)  '���-v   Mr. and Mrs. John Bjornson are pleased to announce their takeover of the meat market In LLOYD'S GARDEN BAY STORE.  John was formerly,.of the Super-Valu In Gibsons, and will be  operating and managing the meat market.  John and Ruth look forward to taking up residence in Garden Bay  and getting to know the many wonderful people.  John's many years as a butcher will help you solve today's moat  purchasing problems, and John and Ruth's willingness to offer the  finest service Is always evident,  fo$M> IBj&Ut&QJl  LUNCHEON HEAT  Holiday 12 oz   Robertson's .12 oz.  DOG FOOD  Society Boof Liver and *J) J JC'J 0  ���V Boof stow 15 oz &t r *l fl    J  '^mmmm^^^^^^^^^^^m^^m^^^^^m^m^^s^^m^m^^sm^^im^^^^mm^m  \mkmmm&xkmtmsmS!Sk  vfrmmmwmm  MSbI  raeioi��  Idt  null nun l   " "  \  lodcl  175  Compressor  >n  QrlmmorSohmkit air compronoorn nro  donignori to provldo unoro wllh tho ultlmnto In  porformnnco, qulotnoan, simplicity'nnd  olllclonoy, , ..,,...'���,,.,  ���     ru- *- ������--r��� ���  urn  Hwy. 101, Francis Peninsula Rd. 883-2585  TT  &mW BUTCHER BHCARDNEEa MT  i  Lloyd's Garden Bay Store, Butcher Shop, is Under Mew Maiiagemejiit  .��� . ..... .        . '    . '.,   ,:.....   .   . . ��� ' ���    ���     ��� ���'       ���        ������ ��� ��� ������������   ���       ��� ���   John Bjornson, formerly of Su^er-Valu, Gibsons, B.C.,  will operate and manage the Meat Market,  John brings a wealth of experience In butchering, meat-cutting, and  customer goodwill to the store.  Watch for John's reduced prices, specjalty, and variety cuts, pet food packages,  also freezer order prices for you.  4Old Fashioned MeahCuttlng at It's Best!'  Get your meat cut the way you want it, when you want It,  at the lowest possible price.  ; LLOYD'S GARDEN BAY STORE  GARDEN BAY, B.C.  i��whmw  ���qt^aMiMpWMMf*^*  VEGETABLE OIL      $���  IGA32 oz   c  59  FLOUR  IGA 20 lbs.  $J39  GARBAGE BAGS     $919  IGA 25's   . . . <&  BLENDRITE  SHORTENING iga 1 ib.  r  'mm  0B(23.03*G��  IW  *Omt��H�����fen  PRICES EFFECTIVE  APRIL 17 TO APRIL 19  Wo Rosorva tho Rlfjht  to Umlt Quontltlos  MADEIRA PARK   r-���:���r-  7 r- -'-.-.-»., **rr**f&#
i1.-^.;---^ " ^
PageA-8
The Peninsula Times
Wednesday,
y, April 16,1975
'   >i
by CHINA JIM WILKINSON
Saturday we were up early to catch the
7:30 bus to Nazareth. We had the very back
seats, but enjoyed the \rip. We went north
along the coast to Meggida, then across to
Nazareth.
The people have worked on the swamps in
the area which used to be 'malaria swamps'
and have now dried them out and have them
under cultivation. Cotton is grown, also sugar
cane, bananas and some grapes. It is a
beautiful area.
Nazareth is a very small hillside town with
narrow crowded streets. The bus dropped us
at the bottom of the hill and we walked up to
the church and home of Joseph, Maty and
Jesus. We visited the site of Joseph's carpentry shop, where Jesus spent his boyhood
days. The church built on the site of the
original home, is a beautiful structure,
recently refinished with impressive wall
murals from several different countries,
including Canada.
We then went on past Mount Tabor, scene
of the first female military leader, Deborah,
and the site of Jesus' transfiguration. Then on
to Kana, site of the wedding miracle. We
followed the route walked many times by
Jesus as he went to and from Galilee. It was
on Mount Tabor that Jesus became the
'Christ'.
The first sight of Galilee, above Tiberous
is very impressive. The weather was fine, the
visibility was good and the sea was a
beautiful'sight to behold. We went down
(below sea level) to the okkown of Tiberias,
and then north .along the water to Caper-,
naum, (in Hebrewm Kfar Nahum) where
Jesus visited and performed many miracles.
To the north and eastji very near and visible,
are the Golan Hills where Arab fighting is in
progress.
When we were just a stones throw from
Capernaum, the bus bogged down and had to
turn back. The roads here, near the Jordanian and Lebanese border are in conflict,
and in a sorry state of repair. The road had
been torn out, then rebuilt with mud only,
which now, with the rain, was a bog.
We then went into Tabgha, the^site of the
"loaf and fishes" miracle, at the north end pf
Galilee, near Capernaum; Here we saw (.and
' touched) the .actual rock that Jesus sat on, at
the time he multiplied bread and fish fo^the,
multitude.
On our return, south, on ttie shore of
Galilee, we came td the site where Peter, the
fisherman, talked with Jesus, and the miracle
of net full of fish took place. We had dinner
here, ant} on the menu was "Peter's fish", a
Howe Soundings
The Spring Concert presented.by Ed and
Peggy Burritt last Friday was a concert with
a difference; for the evening, the audience
was part of a musical group that usually
meets in private homes. Introducing the
programme would be done in the same way
that it's done in the homes — each artist
announcing his own number.
Bunny Shupe and Aletta Gilker opened the
programme with piano and organ duets,
playing 'Andantina', by Lemare, and 'Blue
Danube', by Strauss. Later in the
programme, the same two ladies from
Roberts Creek played piano duets, 'Slavonic
Dance No. 4' by Dvorak and an old Russian
riieiqdy, 'two Guitar^1: For the second piece,
ttiey changed places at the piano.
Peggy Burritt's first group of songs was
'Corals', by Bryceson Trehorne, and 'The
ISnger', by Michael Head. Florence
Prescesky of Madeira Park accompanied the
first song, and the second was unaccompanied. Two Duets sting by Peggy and Ed
were 'I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud' by Eric
Thiman, and 'The Graceful Swaying Wattle'
SECHELT-The body of, a 63-year-old
man was discovered April 7 in his home on the
Sechelt reserve.
Police say that Pete Williams, a batchelor,
died of acute bronchitis.
His body was discovered around 3:30 p.m.
by Benny Billy.
Williams had no close relatives in the
area, police told The Times.
Coroner Charles Middlesteadt said he has
not-called an inquest into the death.
BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843
by Frank Bridge.
Peggy also sang "The Second Minuet' by
Maurice Besly, and an Italian song,
'Girometta' by Gabriele Sibella.
Arlys Peters, of Gibsons, played a piano
solo, 'Beneath the Cross of Jesus'. This was
followed by two songs by David Hayward of
W. Sechelt, 'Pilgrim's Song' by Tchaikovsky,
and 'Evening Star' from Tannhauser by
Wagner. Mary Brooke accompanied both
songs, and those he sung later in the
programme, 'I Hear a Forest Praying' and
•Morning Prayer'.
Florence Prescesky played a Bach
Prelude and Fugue for her piano solo, and
played piano accompaiumehts for the
Burritts.
Singer Marjorie Morgan was accompanied at the piano by Mary Brooke;
both are from Redrooffs. Marjorie's songs
were 'Eriskay Love Lilt' — traditional,
arranged by Kennedy-Fraser; and 'Florian's
Song' by Benjamin Goddard.
Before the last number, Mrs. Brooke said
a few words about how the grqup had started
three years ago, following a conversation
between herself and Mrs. Gilker. These two
ladies then played Andante Religioso by
Thome as a piano and organ duet to bring the
concert to a close.
Eighty-five people attended the concert in
the United Church Hall in Gibsons; they
enjoyed an informal concert of good music,
well-presented by talented musicians. From
the comments heard, they would appreciate
more evenings of this kind.
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small perch-like fish. We had beef instead, as
the fish looked very bony.
Further south we came to the lower end of
the Sea of Galilee and here we crossed the
Jordan River into Jordanian territory, and
stopped to sample the water. I took a small
sample of sand. Several interesting incidents
and miracles took place here. An ancient site,
with hot springs and baths still exists. We
then climbed back out of the'Valley of Galilee
and returned westward at sunset, and what a
beautiful sunset. We stopped for a snack at
the crest of the hills overlooking the entire
area, It was a beautiful ending; td this
memorable day.
The next day we went for a long walk
through the 'flea market' section of old Jaffa.
Here I bought a little candelabra, a typical
Souvenir. The little junk shops were side by
side, by the dozen, selling antiques and any
old thing fi;om bottles to boots to buttons.
Copper pots and pans and plates were
plentiful, and for someone who wants copper,
this would be a real treasure hunt.
|We waiked^back via ..Jonah's beach (Jonah
and the whale)5fromth6,clock tower, down
along the old waterfront, to the rocks where
the young 'God' saved the pretty maiden
Andromeda, who had been chained to the
rocks. The sunset again was beautiful, with
douds of orange, yellow and red. The old
tower and mosque silhouetted against the last
rays of the sun was a sight to remember.
That evening we attended a f o.rmal dinner,
at a business club, with friends. The small
talk was pleasant, and there were many
'Jewish' jokes told in the familiar Jewish
accent.. The leader asked if there was a
Catholic present. Being sensitive ,to Jewish
dietary rules, I admitted at once that J was
Catholic and stood up. "Good", said the
leader, "There is an invoice at the desk;
would you please take it to the Pope. It is the
bill for the Last Supper, which has not been,
as yet, paid". What a way to end our second
very interesting day in the Holy Land.
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,s* I I  Section B  Wednesday, April 16,1975  Pages 1-8  Judge convicts attacker  A local man was convicted last week of  assault causirig bodily harm.  Sechelt provincial court was told that  Russell Clarke punched the informant,  Norman Watson, in the face during a  barroom melee last year.  Watson said he had to undergo plastic  surgery for injuries sustained in the incident.  Watson, a Sechelt alderman, said he went  to the local Legion with his wife April 27 to  meet some friends, Henry and Lydia Hall.  Hall invited Clarke to join the table, said  Watson, and Hall and |he- newcomer started  "joshing" about the icefarena.  "I became aware that Clarke was  (fire<rtihg a verbal^attackto meV he testified.  I was surprised because I thought he didn't  know me."  Watson said that Clarke had apiparently  taken exception to his involvement with the  Selma Park breakwater and the local ice  arena.  "He took exception to me getting credit for  building the breakwater when he had built  it," said Watson, "and he felt I was getting  unjust credit for the arena."  He said the exchange became quite  heated. "I imagine we were actually  diouting."  Then, Hall placed a hand on Clarke's  shoulder and told him he should leave the  table, said Watson.  "Clarke seized Hall, rose out of his chair  and they went over backwards onto the floor.  Clarke was choking Hall."  A fourth man at the table, Joe Fisher,  "interposed and picked Clarke up and carried  him off almost bodilyJo a position near the  bar," said Watson.  "A struggle was taking place. He (Clarke)  extricated himself, took his jacket and watch  off and turned .around to face Fisher."  Then, Clarke walked back to the table and  struck me in the face, said Watson.  'Twas knocked almost uhcohscious," he  said.  Watson said he was taken to hospital and  the doctor said he had several broken facial  bones. He said he had to go to a plastic  surgeon in Vancouver for treatment to his  face and eyesight.  Under cross examination from defence  lawyer Del Black, Watson admitted he did not  actually see Clarke strike him.  ' 'T&y wife "told ' me^lt'"was" Clarke wh<T  struck him). I was looking the other way".  Henry Hall told the court that Clarke had  been, "Jiving" Watson about the breakwater,  "saying Watson was the fellow who got all the  credit while Clarke had done all the physical  work. Watson was getting quite upset by the  remarks. At one point, he got up and  shouted."  He said he saw things were getting out of  hand and told Clarke to "cool it."   ,  Hall confirmed Watson's testimony that  Clarke started wrestling with him on the  floor, "and put his hands around my throat."  Then, Fisher came over and put a bearhug  on him and took him away." he said. "Clarke  came over to me, I side stepped and he hit  Watson,"  Questioned by Black, Hall said Clarke had  been "kidding" with Watson, but the informant became annoyed and swore at  Clarke.  At one point, the waitress came oyer and  asked Watson to refrain from using foul  language, said Hall,  Defense witness Alfred Porter, said he  was ln'the Legion at the time of the incident,  The first thing he noticed was Clarke  getting up off the floor.  "I saw Watson jump up off his chair and go  running after Russ," ho said. "Ho (Watson)  ,   went strlaght at him. It appeared Uiat  someone was behind Russ, holding him.",  Watson ran into Clarke .head-on, said-���  Barter. Then, Clarke broke one hand free  from whoever was holding him and hit  Watson.  Porter said that Clarke did not walk over  and hit Watson, as previous evidence had  indicated.  A waitress in the Legion at the time, said  there had been complaints from patrons  about foul language at Watson's table.  She said she went over to the table and  warned the group about their language.  "As I was leaving, I heard someone  swear," she said. "I'm sure it was Watson. I  said if lie did it again, I would cut them off."  Mrs. Charlton said Clarke ordered a round  from her. Shortly later, she heard  "hollering", turned round and saw Hall push  Clarke against the kitchen door and'begin  "pounding him".  They both landed on the floor, she said,  with Hall on top.  "Russ said, 'you're choking me'," said  Mrs. Charlton. "When Russ got off the floor,  his nose was bleeding."  She said Clarke walked around the bar  area in pursuit of Hall, who was toppling over  tables as he retreated.  Later, she saw Clarke take off his sweater  and watch and leave them at the bar, said the  witness. Then she noticed Hjall' and Fisher  hanging onto him.  Clarke then went over to Watson's table,  said Mrs. Charlton, and Watson went down."  She told the court that Clarke was in a  good mood when he arrived at the Legion  e^Uer that evening. .,,._,.,  Defence witness Terry Roberts said he  heard a crash of glass, turned around and saw  Hall grabbing Clarke around the neck in a  choke hold. When Clarke managed to get up,  he followed Hall around the Legion.  After the pair had gone around once, "I  saw an older fellow get up arid come directly  at Russ with both hands out and grab him on  the shoulder. Other fellows were trying to  hold Russ back. (Clarke's) arm lashed out  and hit the older fellow."  Butch  Barber  said  he  saw  someone  hanging around Clarke's neck. Clarke said,  "He's choking me," the witness testified. _  When Clarke broke free, he followed the other  man around the Legion.    ,  "' -���*��� LaW,~tt6'said*hes^^ ���  of his chair and come running at Clarke, who  was being held by two others.  "Russ never saw him coming up on him,"  said Barber. "He was not looking at Watson."  He said Clarke let loose a backhand blow  with his right hand.'  "I don't think Russ even knew what he had  done," he said.  Clarke told the court that Hall suddenly  grabbed him by the throat and threw him onto  ttie floor while they were sitting at the table.  "Someone kicked or hit me on the nose,"  . he said.  Clarke said he was not aware he had hit  Watson. .   .  Black said the prosecution witnesses were  all friends. His witnesses, on the other hand,  were independent observers,        " "  '  Judge J.S.P. Johnson found Clarke guilty  and Imposed a two year suspended sentence.  He said he treated the incident as an  Isolated event.  Clarke   was  ordered  to   be   of   good  behaviour.  ''nSV/ -\  THE STATE of things to come? Could  be. But, in this case, the 'on strike'sign  recently affixed to familiar logger-  waterwheel outside Highway 101 home,  merely indicates the curio is out of or-  tter.  Mrs: Pat Murphy, chairman of the Sun-  diine Coast area Christmas Seal Committee,  has been invited to the 37th annual meeting of  the B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society  at the Sheraton Plaza 500 Hotel in Vancouver,  May'l and 2.  Mrs. Murphy, along with approximately 40  other Christmas Seal Committee delegates  from around the province will participate in  several meetings ranging in content from the  past year's business of the Society to health  education presentations and Christmas Seal  Campaign workshops.  Since the local Committee Chairmen are  the Christmas Seal Society representatives in  their communities, it is important that they  are aware of all aspects of the work of the  Society, as well as the nuts and bolts work of  running the Campaign. These topics are well  covered in the two day meeting.  Main speakers at the meeting include  Kenneth R. Weaver, president of the B.C.  Medical Centre, Dr. R. Abboud of the  Department of Medicine at UBC, Dr. A. Best  of the Department of Psychology at UBC, and  Mr. C. Cuthbert, superintendent of the  I^ley School Board.: *  Anyone wishing specific questions to be  raised at the meetings should contact Mrs.  Murphy at 885-9487.  G&E PLUMBING  and HEATING  '��� Plumbing,  heating & sewers  'Repairs and Installations  jo All work guaranteed  886-7638  Camouflage for a built-in air conditioner: bi-  fold doors covered with wallpaper to match  the room. Makes unit' disappear" when not  in use.  * *  Newest asphalt shingle.s are deeply textured -to look like wood shakes.  * * ,  To enlarge small rooms' visually, an architect used lots of mirrors ori the wall ���  and ceilings. It even made more of good  views from windows.  Scientists have measured the amount of'  solar energy received In U.S..cities. El Paso,  Texas gets about 9.5 million kilowatt-hours  per acre per year. New York City gets only  4.9.  * *  Orchard owner in Germany LEASES his  apple trees fo families in nearby city. For $8  a year, you can visit your own tree, bring  family and friends, picnic there, and pick  your own fruit.  * *  No apple trees? Don't worry. We'll find you  a buyer who likes flowers better. Ll*t with  In Socholt call 885-2241  and everything will be in apple-pie order.  ���.���MHiun   nl.     miii    tf��tf^���   ml   t   11.     ,���   n,w  GIBSONS ���Former alderman Winston'  Robinson died April 12 at the age of 33.,  He has served on council for four years  before resigning at the end of last year  because of ill health. ,   ���  Robinson leaves a wife; Marilyn, a son,  Winston Jr., and four brothers, Charles,  Carman, John and Gadfrey.  Funeral services are set for 2 p.m. April 17  at J3t. Bartholomew'sAngUcan Church,  Gibsons.  Rev. David. Brown and Rev. Dennis  Morgan will officiate.  In lieu of flowers, the family requests  friends to donate their organs to medicine at  death.  .**  ',/*  ��*  *>  ���    Sunshine Coast Regional District is investigating reports of aircraft spraying in the  IRoberts Creek area.  Board   chairman   Frank   West   said  recently,  "We have received reports  of  'someone spraying in the Roberts Creek area  and the reports said whatever they were  ���spraying contained diesel oil."  -    West said the spraying was done by air-  ' craft in the early morning near the power line  I at the top of Lockyer Road.  |    "The public health office was inundated  f with calls after the spraying," West said, "I  |think we should raise bloody caine about it.  I We have to let them know that we do not want  any spraying period. And to think this was in  | an area where people used the water supply  I for drinking.  i^l^-^Sfest.sjaWfte-spraying was not being done  |by!B-C. Hydro but we had heard it was being  done with federal and provincial permits,  even though the regional district had no  knowledge of it.  m\  Financial Statements covering the operation of School District  No. 46 (Sechelt) for the 1974 calendar year ending December 31,  1974 have been audited by Clarkson and Gordon & Co., Chartered Accountants and are now available for the perusal of the  public.  The above documents will be available for examination in the  i  School Board Administrative offices, South Fletcher Road  anytime during working hours.  toy Mis,   Secretary-Treasurer  --"  lifer1  WINSTON ROBINSON  ... dead at 33  X  VANCOUVER to LONDON  Only$379.00  2 months  885-2910  :tt��s����a��^^^  LICENSED  CHANICS  * Trevor W, Noate  * Larry E. Lewis  Sto.202 1571 Marino Dr.  Gibsons  886-2712  wamwm^K^wmmmwsmisSt'z  Everything you've always wanted to know about landlord-  tenant laws but didn't know who to ask.  A Task Force has boon appointed to Inquire Into various facets of British  Columbia's coal Industry, ��� . ��  ���.��,���,Jho.Task Force will.propose.rocomrTiondatlonsTogQrdlng-tho~-^--*--���^--*'��  development of the province's coal resources; but first, many quostlons  need to be answered; for example;  Hpw can British Columbia derive the groatost benoflt from tho  i development and utilization of Its coal resources?  What stops should be taken to dovolop coal rosourcos and related  processing facilities In harmony wllh environmental,employment, and  social considerations?  The Task Force will bo looking for answers to those and other questions  from membors of tho Industry, groups and Individuals,  Yom ore cordially Invited to sond your vlowa on tho development  ond utilization of British Columbia's coal rosourcos to tho Task  Force boforo May 5th, 1975.  Plonso write to; Chairman, Coal Task Force,  Room 443, Douglas Building,  Victoria, B.C. VUV 1X4.  A~  ,.     LAJ\  The Landlord and Tenant Act of British Columbia  governs the relationships between landlords and  tenants who rent residential promises, The Act  clearly defines many of the rights and obligations  of both parties,  Misunderstandings may still arise however, and It  Is for th|s reason that the government has  established the Office of the Rentalsman ��� to act  as ombudsman and mediator In landlord-tenant  disputes, and to provide prompt decisions.  The Rentalsman and You, which also shows the  forms required under the Act, Is an easy-to-read  summary of the Act prepared to help you  understand your rights and obligations as a  landlord or tenant, if you did not receive this  brochure In the mall, you can obtain It and a  sample of each form from the Government  Agent In your area, or from the Offlco of the  Rentalsman, If you neod more  Information or assistance In  landlord-tenant matters, please  write us?r:orteldphbn6""'  collect If your problem is  urgent.  Office of the Rentalsman,  525 Seymour Street, __  Vancouver, B.C. V 6B.3H7,  Telephone 689-0811  Out of town calls collect  IHMlafclHUfcl PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 16,1975  -n  SOME OF THE BEST Tyke play to be  seen all season was in evidence when  Pen-der Harbour Whalers won the Tyke  house league championship recently.  Ernie Carswell scored two goals as  Whalers routed Gibsons 23's 3-0 in the  final game. Mercuryland Sabres placed  third by defeating Sonics 4-1.  Times have been arranged for practice of  the Sechelt Minor. Hockey Teams. The  following is a list of times which teams will  have the whole ice surface to practice on the  week before their tournament.  Saturday, April 19: 5:30 girls; 6:45 Tyee  Flyers; 8:00 P.H. Eagles; 9:15 G.T.s; 10:30  T&T Truckers; 11:45 Legion 109s; 1:00 B&E  Electric;'4:45 P.H. Jets; 6.00 Elson Glass.  '  Sunday, April 20: 5:30-Trail Bay. Sports;  6:45 Family Mart Aces; 8:00 Standard Oilers;  9:15 P.H. Lions; 10:30 Weldwood Clippers;  11:45 Suncoast Suns; 1:00 Kinucks; 2:15  Kiwanis; 3:30 Uncle Micks Wliitecaps; 4:45  Sechelt lanes  TUESDAY NIGHT'  Karen Lynch 273 (634); Marian Mitchell  281 (658); Vera Adams 244 (654); Pat Wing  229 (618); Nell Jager 249 (642).,  FRIDAY NIGHT, Ball & Chain League  t Eve Worthington 667 (252,229); Ray Fitch  639 (241,218); Kathy HaU 631 (232,231); Sybil  Shewchuk 624 (253, 209);'Andy Sterloff 623  (232, 223); Charlie Humm 602 (240, 209).  Other 200 games were rolled by: Eileen  Enyolson 226, 221; Barb McCourt 216, 206;  John Kelly-207, 204; Vic Sallow 239; Rita  Sterloff 231; Pete Sopow 226; Ed Nicholson  222; Jim Wood 221; Betty Morris 217; Pauline  Kujala 217; Denise Watts 212; Terri Henderson 209; Brian Haslett 208.  Canfor Canadiens; 6:00 Coast Pavers.  The draw for all playoff games is posted in  the arena, round one games will also be listed  in next week's paper, so watch for game  times.  The Sunshine Coast's Men's Commercial  League finalists have been decided With both  the Robert's Creek and Wakefield Inn teams  sweeping their best of three semi final series  in two games.  Robert's Creek advanced to the finals with  55 and 2-1 wins over Gibson Legion, while the  league champion Wakefield team defeated  the Pender Harbour team 9-0 and just edging  by 4-3 in the second game.  Wakefield and Robert's Creek now advance to the final series, a best of five series,  which will be played on the full ice surface.  The series would prove to be very exciting  as all the league games played during the  season were decided by one or two goals.  ,  With the larger ice surface the action  should be much more wide open and fast.  Both teams will be vying for the "Rick  RadymsM Senior Memorial Trophy" which  as be&v donated by his two sons Rick find  Gary in memory of their sports-minded  father.  Dates and times for the series are: Game 1  Friday, April 18 - 7:15 p.m.; game 2 Tuesday,  April 22 - 7:15 p.m.; game 3 Thursday, April  24-7:15 p.m.; game 4 Saturday, April 26-  7:30 p.m. if necessary; game 5 Tuesday,  April 29 - 7:15 p.m. if necessary.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  April 16 to April 22 -  at Point Atkinson  Not to be used for navigation ������  16  0225  10.8  19    0005  14.3  Wo  0705  13.3  Sa     0605  10.4  1425  3.1  0955  11.7  2210  14.1  1720  4.7  17  0320  11.0  20    0050  14.5  Th  0750  12.8  Su     ��705  9.4  1520  3.5  1145  11.5  2310  14.2  1825  5.4  18  0440  11.0  21     Q135  14.7  Fr  0845  12.3  Mo   0810  8.1  1610  4.0  1320  1940  11.8  6.0  A       22  0225  14.9  iir Tu  0845  6.7  #**%, f  1450  ��� 2045  12,5  6.7  PUTTING ON the pressure, a Pender  Harbour Whalers forward stick handles  dangerously close to the J&C Sonics  goalie. Action came during the Tyke  house league championships recently.  Whalers dumped Sonics 7-0 and then  went on to stop Super Valu 23's from  Gibsons 3-6. Bob Harrison scored the  winning goal in that game.  Start the boating season right  Having your outboard proporly tuned  means   increased    performance and   Increased enjoyment. See us about It  ru  Pender H.arbour Whalers are the 1975  house league hockey champions.  The Whalers won the Campbell's Variety  Trophy last week when they came out on top  of the tyke competition.  The competition marked the end of the  Sechelt Minor Hockey Association house  league. The tyke teams are made up of  players nine years old and under.  In round one, whalers defeated J&C Sonics  7-0, with Rico Talento recording a hat trick,  while Bob Harrison and Ernie Carswell each  .scored a pair.  Also In round one, the Gibsons Super Valu  23's advanced to tlio finals defeating the  Mercuryland Sabres 5-0. Steven Partridge  tad three, while Glen Hnnchar and Dwayne  Holmgcn added tho others,  In Uie consolation round, it was the two  Sechelt tyke teams battling for third and  fourth spots, with tho Sabres edging tho-  Sonics 4-1, Sabres goals were scored by John  Stevens, Tony Andorson, and Michael Church  with two. Peter Goodwin scored tho ono Sonic  goal,  In the finals, fans were treated to a fine  calibre of tyke hockey with both the Gibsons  and Pender Harbour teams putting on a good  show, winning 3-0, >������ ���  It was Pender who broke the ice, with Bob  Harrison scoring what proved to be the  winning goal while Ernie Carswell chipped iri  with two goals to finish off the scoring.  "Generally, all the teams showed an enormous amount of Improvement over those first  miserable weeks wo all suffered through.  A league spokesman said, "all the boys  deserved a great deal of credit, and all of us  are proud of the Improvement the boys made.  The, Secholt Minor Hockey Association  congratulates tho tyke champions for 74-65,  the Pender Harbour Whalers."  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & SERYICE  IERCURYLAND  SECHELT  889-9626  ::::::*:*:::*:#^^  for Coaches, Managers and Assistants  Tuesday, April 17th at 7:30 p-tti.  IN GIBSONS ATHLETIC HALL  All interested persons please attend.  :��:;:-::?:-:;:W.:  I  r  DISNEYLAND ONE WEEK BY JET  Juno29, July 6,13,20,27  Aug. 3,10, 17,24  Dec, 21, Children from $199,00  885-2910  AIRWAYS LIMITED  P.O. Box 640. Secholt  Sechelt-Nanaimo Sechelt-Vancouver  Lv. Socholt  * fl;30a.m,  12:00 noon  4;00p.m,  Lv. Nanalmo  * 9:00 a,m,  12:30 p,m,  4:30 p.m,  Lv. Socholt  0:00a,m.  12:00 noon  4;00p.m.  Lv, Vancouvor  9:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m*  5:00 p.m.  Effoctlvo Fob. 17,1975  * Dally Excopt Sunday *  Commuters Special $15.00 return  Lonvon Socholt Monday through Saturday 8��00 a.m. ,,   .  And returning from Vancouver 8 p.m. tho ��amo day.  Special excursion rate to Nanalmo $18,00 return  '""" 12;Q0 noon FrMpyTcT 12i30"prm.*"Wo"riciay" T"  CONNECTING   FLIGHTS   FOR   PENDER  HARPOUR  AND LOGGING CAMPS  Porpoise Bay - Sechelt  g      Sechelt r 885-2214 Vancouver-689-8651  I Nanaimo - 753-2041  raSKBQMf1  omth4itaiiM��-T4IMil  ^��   m C+\  ������^';w      ,"i/'.  J  n  Q  0  Q  r'  ^oi?a��s@D3  PIOPS.E  4'x8'x3/8"  exterior grooved  8"  centres  Prime Coated select  ea.  Neoprene Hypalon  SUtWCIC HITS  covers approximately  250  sq. ft.  kit  4'x8'x5/8"  D  Grade  T0i��0E't GROOVE  Those are nicely  graded at an attractive price  ea.  4' x 8'x4mm  SA10AI! COCOA  mrauwMEL  Medium   woodgrain,  ideal for cottage or  rec room  $1|SS  ea.   %P'  while stocks last  ���^KS  mm  CHARGEX  ^UTlFUIiTHINGS  Geofgiaftciffe    A.  !��� II,  Need remodelling ideas? G-P's got  all kinds, from building partitions  to panelling walls to decorating  rooms. It's all in our 32-page fix-up  guide. And just 25#! Only at G-P  Registered Dealers.  11 "Here's  where to  \^J* yfindthem!"  IT Mil  Box 1010, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0 i  X  *4  ���a.     *..��.<*- ^.* V-     ���*   .  //                            1  -. -law  .'a     a-  ���?  Ki  a"��  #  \  V  J  f  ~~s  1   �����*'  ��   f  9  z��r*C>. "*"*n '**. .  *r*; ^  ^a-v  ^  usla*-  1  ��* ��  ' /  INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S Year has  even made an impression on the shuf-  fleboard circuit. Top shuffleboard  players in Pender Harbour are Becky  Gamble, left, and Peggy Pockrant.  Here, they are presented with trophy by  Ross McQuitty during shuffleboard  banquet April 12 in Madeira Park  Legion.' They came out tops in competition between Legion, Garden Bay  Hotel and Pender Harbour Hotel.  The Peninsula Times PageB-3  Wednesday, April 16,1975  ,A  45  {  humor basebau.  Sechelt area Pony League  registration will be held:  Sunday, April 20th  at 10:00 a.m.  in HACKETT PARK  All interested 13-14 years old  are invited to attend.  CHARLIE HAUKA, right, and Becky  Gamble accept first place trophy from.*  Ross McQuitty during Pender Harbour's  annual shuffleboard banquet April 12.  MADEIRA PARIS - The local Legion hall  was filled to capacity April 12 for the annual  Pender Harbour-area shuffleboard banquet.  Top award, the Winston Churchill trophy,  went to the team of Becky Gamble and Peggy  Pockrant, who beat out competition from  Madeira Park Legion, Pender Harbour Hotel  and the Garden Bay Hotel.  Playoff champions were Becky Gamble  and Charlie Hauka. .       The same team took top honors in Madeira  Park Legion play, followed by Dale Lowe and  Mark Gilker.  Most individual points, Becky Gamble;  high end, Cindy Atkinson; top spare, Martin  Lowe,  Awards were presented by Ross McQuitty.  (kUW��U  Z*eive',?to4  Ladles golf on April 8 was an odd-even par  four tournament. Tho winner of the par four  for 18 holes was Doreen Gregory and Norma  Gaines was the runner up.  Tho odd hole tournament in the nine hole  gamo saw Bessie Shaw as winner with Kay  Horvath.  Tlio winners of tho pin round were Doreen  Gregory and Nora Gaines. Tlio runner up was  Margo Langdale.  F��MLS  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL , OR  MEMORIAL, AT MOPERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE 'CONTRACTS OF  -ALL      FUNERAL       PLANS       OR  DESIGNATION TORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES,  . THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  ��� CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED,  (tic afout, o* d ftcc {mvKiC  i ���-<  i'(:  Free Estimates & Ideas  Complete  Residential  & Commercial  Service  ^"Brand  custom awnings  Bargain Barn  IjOFF  osnrpot   ol<M��r��<r>t  CUSTOM DRAPES  Hardware & Accessories  The Amazing  ABRff  tible  CHAR FLAVOR GRILL/RANGE  and Residential  Waxes ,&  Floor Cleaners  HARVEY FUNERAL H01E  1SS5 Seaview-Rd��~-~- ���  Gibsdns, B.C; 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-lanager  CONTINUOUS  ALUMINUM  TTEliS  1EKAMIC  HOYNE  GLASh.TELE  Mirror Squares  . ���  figU"��rick  more authentic than real  Do It Yourself  SGTpl  L'*mP fUlf f [tFui i**  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  SHOWROOM HOURS  TUESDAY TO SATURDAY    9;30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  i Opposlto Sunshlno Auto Parts  Wharf Btead - Sechelt - Phone 885-2922  2,gMB��g.��^  ���a ��"       V S *  ^2��0>bI5x2B   ���  \*-  ���MJ  ,    V  9  -?  ';.  Super-Valu  4 roll pack  Super-Valu  El  Super-Valu  -.*? JJfCtte^Uj*1*^   -  lb. bag  Thorofed  \?m$  25.5 oz. tins  r^  for  Super-Value  128 oz. jug  f(f  for  iOCDBffl��  Cbbi8@Ki!b  Qnox3^S&jLm  . i -,��.��. '*t  KmS  d ) nr  d  wiitrmiiitninrmnnnnrr writ  CtebO@ra30  ���WT����nnn  PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 16 THROUGH APRIL 19  W'e"reserve the right to limit quantities  ���j  -d  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SDHIYCBEST PLAZA, GIBSONS  ^IIIW��iiijhmiiw>��mw m*mmfm��mvmjm\_mmmmmm^nm^m\'m^mmmm_!^^ _mjymmjWiimm^*mpmm*mfmmmmm*mm+^ w^lmmm*^**��^tm,>>, f"  '���s����ii,^,iM'^*>MW*^^Wl^��Mrt''fta><*w*r4Biiriibirtw-i,ia  ijiriru'iu "urnirr���ifi mL->in i  ttfcanftM^t^.^d^jWMftiWBt^^  #tmWMtmmrtfm*mi��<tmm��&>iaV'***'t*m**ii<t  y  �� PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 16,1975  The Peninsula^^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of.  every other right  that free men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  'I  my .assimipuons  Based on the assumption that the  reported sighting of the chlorine tanks is  confirmed,, the outlook in that situation  looks very dismal.  Since the beginning of this unfortunate incident, the federal  ministries of environment and transport  have done all they possibly could to play  down the danger of the chlorine tank  spill. They have repeatedly stated that  the t.anks were believed to be in deep  water and are apparently not too  dangerous to other and immediately  adjacent marine life should a leak occur.  What they 'believe' and what is  ^apparently' the situation can be attributed to'little more than wishful  thinking on their parts. The back up  tlata just isn't there.  Stripping away the guise the  government authoritarian tone of voice,  you have a group of people without  appararent information saying, "We're  lipping they are in deep water and we?re  hoping they won't be a danger."  Where is the proof that 340 tons of  liquid chlorine won't do any damage to  the marine environment? If the  government would show it, we would be  only too happy to give Qur stamp of  approval to leaving them sit there. If the  government can prove to us that the  tanks are indeed in deep enough water  that there will not be a danger to human  health on the coast, we would be  delighted to forget the entire matter.  But the government doesn't know;  they are guessing. And hoping.  If the private companies' sighting  confirms as the tanks, there will not be  any question as to whether or not the  tanks should be raised. The question will  be how and when.  Maybe some of the members of the  departments of environment do not plan  to be around B.C. in 40 years or however  many years it takes -for the cars to  corrode through, but some people do  plan to be here. Cost should not be a  factor.  I It-' a ��� ^  Readers' Right  s*  \: :.r - *. /. m  e , ��  ar-*���  1r  \  CJ,,A�� u i 3  f 1  Kbr  ���    l *"���"���- ���a ���  I I        I  L  i  SN,  .A  V  i *:  lv  N.\ r    V  --a.~^ '  1  RED CROSS blood transfusion service  goes to any length or height to collect the  101,000 units of blood needed annually in  British Columbia. Here a refrigerator  truck is hoisted about HMCS Provider  for a recent blood donor clinc among  Pacific Fleet ships at Esquimalt Harbor  near, Victoria. Blood will be collected in  Speaking of cost, one way or another  ttie search for and the recovery of the  chlorine cars is going to cost the taxpayers a bundle.  The initial search based on the tug  captain's apparently inaccurate information has already cost us much. The  search for tanks by four private companies (with ulterior motives) cost  them. What cost they have written off as  an investment in their future because  ttie exercise proved the value and  capabilities of their equipment. (May we  suggest that if they plan to market it, let  the federal government be their first  customer.)  When the location of the tanks is  confirmed, raising them will be a costly  procedure. It's going to be a costly bit of  peace of mind.  It would be a nice piece of poetic  justice if the government turned the bill  for the recovery over to the companies  responsible for the spill. That, we are  afraid, will not come to pass. Or will it.  Does the insurance that carries such as  a towing company cover such an event?  Perhaps it should.  We might be hardening slightly to the  plight of our fellow men, but we really  start to wonder when we see the fate of  Ihe much celebrated Vietnamese or-  ihan�� ""4": '.'"'"'''".' '*"  Accompanying the first load of. orphans to their new home in Canada was  a woman who had been working with  Vietnamese orphans since the war  began. Although she was much relieved  to see some of the children getting new  homes, she could not hide her bitterness  over the fact that relief was coming only  now after it became politically desirable  for the world to take pity on South Viet  Nam.  Switching channels, we watched U.S.  President Gerald Ford carrying some  Vietnamese orphans off an aircraft in  San Francisco. Through the tran-  sp.arency of his act, we could easily  discern the political motives behind it.  Perhaps as sad as the plight of the  orphans is the motives of the politicians  who have siezed upon the situation as  fodder for their arguments in favour of  continued war-waging.  A process which, as far as we can see,  will make more orphans.  Another point to consider is this ���  what guarantee have we that these are  legitimate orphans War separates  families but does that always mean that  Ihe parents are dead?  What effect will mass exodus to a  foreign country of a generation of young  people have on the country in the future?  OVERHEARD: "I hear there's a mall  slowdown."  "Really? How can you tell?"  SO MUCH for nasty post office shots. Last  week I reported we received several complaints from Gibsons area people who had not  received their papers on time.  The post office In that area said they would  look Into It and I must report thoy havo been  true to their word, This week we didn't  receive a single report of anyone's papers  arriving late in Gibsons,  STILL on the subject of post offices, the  now Sechelt Post Office (that's the new  f building which makes up tlio fourth corner of  the rectangle created by the RCMP offlco, the  vlllago offlco nnd the liquor store In Secholt)  should ho ready nonr the beginning of Juno or  thereabouts,  THERE IS no truth to the rumour that  there Is n social club starting up called  " ~" 'Alcoholics Unanimous' withtlioi motto; "I'd~  rather bo a good Uver than have ono."  Somo tlmo I think I would llko to run a  column of nothing but unconfirmed rumours,  seeing as tills area la replete with them.  Speaking of that, I had a conversation with  RCMP Sorgonnt Peter Church the other day.  Wo wore talking about this subject, Ho said,  "There's a .simple way for most people to find  out If those things aro true or not ��� phono us,  owl ask,"  Simple as Uiat,  There's not much which cnn ho done to  (Xiinbat tlio aspect of human nature which  says, "It Ih Im'I'-t topnsaonn Juicy story than  risk tho |>(<",il)ility (|f Investigating and finding out t!    it Isn't true."  I HAVL ono final pronouncement on the  "Tchriiip from' whalevor * It* wiis to' Colflliis;  Allowing this ( will entertain no moro exchange beonuno I can see no further reason  for It.  I don't think using a fahrenheit celsius  comparison table and slide rule and that sort  of Rtuff In tlu* right way to go about it,  Wo shoimd learn celsius the same way wo  learned fnnronhclt ��� go out In the sun,  realize that when It Is that hot, It Is so mony  a more conventional manner at St.  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt April 21 from  4:40 to 8:30 p.m., the health unit in  Gibsons April 251 p.m. to 5 p.m. and 6:30  pjm. to 8:30 p.m. Madeira Park will be  asked to give April 24 from 6 p.m. to 9  p.m.  Welfare state now becoming 'farewell'  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� Don't look now,-but B.C.'s 'welfare  state' is rapidly becoming the 'farewell state'  with business, industry, capital and labour  Voting with its feet' and escaping with their  tools to free enterprise areas.  Between welfare 'overruns', restrictive  practices, unfair legislation, arrogant and  expensive boards and commissions, government secrecy and bloated, inefficient  bureaucracy, it would appear that the more  government feels its oats, the faster it loses  any horse sense it might have had!  You can bet your life there's an electionhv  the wind. The hot air is found in government  advertising, newspaper columns and 'open  fine' radio shows as the big giveaway gets  underway again. Sure some never had it so  good. The taxpayers never had it taken away  so fast! What all too many people forget is  that whatever government 'gives' to the  people, it must first take from the taxpayer.  Unfortunately, while democracy allows us  By Don Morberg  degrees celsius, A warm room.Is so many  degrees and the Inside of your fridge is so  many degrees celsius, That's the way we  learned that other scale.  I KNOW Peter Trowor is a good poet. You  know it too. Soon a lot moro people aro going  to Ithow it also,  Pete received word recently that two of his  poc^is, namely 'Tho Alders' anil 'Grease for  Uio Wheels of Winter' have been chosen for an  anthology of Canadian Poetry published by  the Oxford University Press,  Tlio GlbaSons resident never ceases to  amaze mo wlUi all tho projects ho has on tho  go.  IT WILL BE a great pity that 'The Great  Chlorine Tank Soarch' Is not made Into a  play. I understand farces nro very popular,  Tlio script could follow any "Carry-On'  movlo script with bumbling, foul-ups nnd  general lunacy.  "'"Someone"*" tjbld ''InaP'T wish* "thoy" hacT  dropped tho tanks In tho Rldonu River. Then  you would sco how fnst thoy would como out."  J really don't know what It Is going to take  before government officials, particularly so-  called environmentalists, pull their bonds out  of tlio dirt nnd got something dono about  getting somo renl protection for tills const and  the Inhabitants hero, That includes charges  mid fines for those who would violate what wo  have left,  I WAS TOLD Uiat this aroa Is called the  Sunshlqo Const, not because wo have more  days of sunshine but because wo hnvo more  hours, of sunshlno per sunny day. It sounds  reasonable,  IT AIN'T nlco to bndmouth Uio Canada  Safety Council. Thoy do �� lot of very lm-  'Twf Inrit and "good tilings to keep people  educated and snfo. But on Saturday 1 got n  letter from them, a press release, stating,  "Tho Canada Safety CouncU today issued a  tuition to snowmobUers regarding tho  WMdft of 'Venturing onto lakes and rivers at  thin time of year,"  1 would havo thought the hazards of  driving a snowmobile on, sny Trout I^iko,  would bo rather obvious,  the right to vote ��� it doesn't give us the sense  to vote right!  Patricia Young  What can we do  about gas prices?  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� I am in complete accord with your  correspondent who complains about the  Peninsula gas prices. But what can we do  about it?  There is no control over the retail price  except competition, and this we don't seem to  have on the Sunshine Coast.  ShoiUd a petition to the DepOTtment of  Consumer Affairs have any affect or must we  continue to suffer and pay ��� in silence?  Another Irate Driver  GIBjSONS ATHLETIC Association is. iri  trouble. But a blood transfusion could save its  life.  The group has been doing invaluable work  over the years by promoting sporting activities for local youngsters. But, a short  while ago, their clubhouse was broken into  and a sizeable proportion of the group's  equipment was either stolen or destroyed.  An association spokesman estimates the  total loss at $800.'  Understandably, members are more than  a little discouraged.  "We desperately need new blood and  people interested in. sports,  good sportsmanship and organization," the spokesman '  told me.  A meeting Is slated for April |7 at 7:30  pm. in Gibsons Athletic Hall to try and revive  the organization and get the summer baseball  and Softball programs underway.  Both the association and the community's  youngsters would benefit from a good turn-  out, so try to make it if you can.  In spite of a plague of misfortunes over the  past year, the association sponsored a successful soccer season and the year's play will  be topped off April 20 by a Great Soccer Day  at Gibsons Elementary School.  Repeating last year's winning formula,  the soccer spectacular will feature local  players, all-star teams and matches against  local RCMP members, Gibsons Lions and out  of town teams.  It will mako a flno day's entertainment for  Iho whole family, so why not Include tho  Great Soccer day on your agenda this Sunday, And don't forget, If you'ro at all interested In helping with Uio baseball and  Softball leagues this year, drop In at  tomorrow's meeting and lend a hand!  Gibsons Athletic Association deserves a  llttlo good luck for a change.  MICROWAVE OVENS nro more versatile  than Uio Instruction booklcta lets you know.  Sechelt's Chuck Stevens tells mo those, llttlo.  "electronic wonders^ are jusf the thing for  warming up a cup of day-old coffee,  Oho question came to mind, Uiough, Chuck.  If you'ro rcduced'to drinking day-old coffco,  how on earth can you afford to buy a  microwave oven?  STELLA MUTCH tells mo sho is npplylhg  for government funding to operate her  Sunshine Job Placement service nt not cost to  clients.  Since sho sot up operations In Gibsons at  Uio beginning of the year, close to 200 Job-  seekers have registered wllh her,  Most aro In Uielr teens or early twenties,  slio snld, nnd aro having difficulty finding  regular employment on Uielr own, particularly with tho limited Job prospecta on tho  .want, _,,.,_,���,,,,,,,.., .���.,,,������.-.���,���.: ������..,���,,���..,,,,������.,...,..  Businessmen looking for full-or pnrt-tlmo  help should give Stella a call.  Tlio service Is a valuable ono nnd I, for  ono, hope she sees some of Uioso government  dollnrn that seem available for leaser  projects,  IF YOU'RE confused with the chnngo  from Knhrcnholt to centigrade (or Celsius, ns  Iho < ivornmont choose to call It), tuno In to  channel 10 on cnblevlslon.  BY ALASTAIR ROGERS  That familiar temperature guaige still  registers in good ol' Fahrenheit.  SCHOOL SPENDING is up again. This  year's school district budget, recently approved by the department of education,  showed a 25 per cent increase over last year's  allocation.  Estimated expenditure this year is  $3,200,003, trustee Jack MacLeod told me. .  Under normal circumstances, the board is  allowed to increase its budget by 10 per cent  over the previous year's total. But, because  of the 25 per cent boost required this year, the  board had to apply for government permission to tax for the extra $386,683.  Jack said the budget boost was required to  keep up with salary increases and general  inflation,  AS ANYONE who follows fire engines  knows by now, we're getting into the grass  fire season. Last week, Gibsons firemen were  called out to cope with two blazes caused  when refuse fires went out of control. Two  more were reported in Pender Harbour.  Local fire departments urge residents to  take extra care at this, time of year If they're  burning refuse. The grass and bush Is dry, it  only takes a spark to send It up In flames,  A, garden hose should always bo kept  beside the fire Just to be on the safe side,  Seems obvious, but tho number of grass  flro calls tho firemen receive ovory summer  Indicate the point needs re-lnforclng.  SECHELT CARVER Jamie Dixon staged  Ws first one-man exhibition at Trail Bay Mall  last weekend. I didn't havo a chance to look  over Uio displays myself, but close to,500  people signed his guest book, so It must have  been somo kind of success.  Over 00 of Jnmlo's carvings were on  display.  Ho asked mo to pass along his thanks to  Dick Clayton, for mnklng his Trail Bay Mall  avallablo for the exhibition, and to the many  others who helped In vnrlous wnys.  ���^Jamia_say8��hQ3ppoflJoJioM���nnothor<,  exhibition next year.  Councils, boards  ��*  meeting times  Boards and municipal councils hold  public meeting at the following times  and places.  ��� Gi|>sonn village council, municipal  hnll, 1st nnd 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.  ��� Secholt school board, Gibsons, 2nd  and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Lower floor,  Gibsons municipal hall), - - .^.j,.,.,���,..,..���.  ~- <    Sechelt vlllngo council, municipal  holl/lst nnd 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ��� Sunshlno Coast regional board,  Secholt, Inst Thursday of each month,  7:30 p-,nip-~--~���^���--^-���-���~~--' "�����  Members of the public may attend  any of theso meetings but generally  must obtain prior pcrmksslon In order to  speak or represent a delegation,  Editor the Times:  Sir���Politics always has been an enthralling subject from the time when as likely  as not you might get $5 from the candidate to'  fix the mudhole in the road in front of your  homestead shack, and (or) a bottle of De  Kuyper's gin until now when politics te and  open book, a cheque book.  Be it said that we, the aged, are looked  after better than ever before in the world's  history: adequate pensions from Ottawa, and  home nursing, homemakers, free pills,  medication and hospitalization (what's a  buck a day?) from Victoria. '  There is much manipulative oratory in  politics, from the Latin word manus-hand,  and pulative (me, I dunno), to keep the  electorate eating out of their hand, and when  awkward questions are asked in Parliament.  Our Prime Minister is particularly good at  this, probably because being an; expert skier  he knows how to skirt around the posts on a  slalom course, or is thehishootin' words to a  liberal?  It sem seems that the NDP might be out to  socialize B.C. That might turn out all right,  one does not' know. Russia and the other  Communists countries of Eastern Europe  seem to do allright and very good at hockey,  though one does not quite fancy that form of  planning for everybody.  But there seems to be so many laws, rules  and regulations about nearly everything in  connection with socialism. Are they really  necessary? How can we keep track of them  all? ' ?;' ���'��  And then we come to rule by trade unions  known as the dictatorship of the proletariat.  Perhaps a good thing for unions, but is it for  everbody else?  InCommunist revolutions, such as the  French revolution, Russian, Chinese and  some east European countries, it was found  necessary to liquidate the opposition. This  because it is not sound politics to change from  free enterprise to cbnimuhism and vice versa  after elections. If socialism is established and  vice versa, it must be for keeps. But this  drastic action will not be necessary in B.C.  because as long as the votes fo free enterprise  are, like Caesar's Gaul, divided into three  Comforted by friends,  hospital staff, Legion  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� I wish to express my deep appreciation to our friends for the cards of  sympathy and lovely floral offerings on the  passing of my dear husband Mike Deleiko.  I want especially to thank 'the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 109, and the Ladies'  Auxiliary for their thoughtfulness and words  of sympathy, which were a wonderful help to  me in my bereavement, and for the lovely  lunch served after the service.  I want also to thank Rev. David Brown for  such a nice and consoling service. Also, my  deep appreciation to the doctors, especially.  Dr. Inglis, and the nurses at St. Mary's  Hospital for the wonderful care and attention  my husband received from them.  Sarah (Sheila) Deleiko  parts, Libs P.C. .and S.C., the NDP is here for  keeps.  * But laws or no laws, we are boycotting  Celsius. Our thermometer says "a fahrenheit  Iwas born, a fahrenheit I will die". That goes  for the metric system too, which however has  a redeeming feature, because in W.W. 1 in the  infantry when marching from the line to, say,  Boozeycourt-en-le Boue for so called rest with  visions of vin rouge and omelettes avec  pommes de terre frites, as only French  women know how to cook them, when a  signpost said 'Boozeycourt-en-le-Boue 3 Kms,  we thought of it as three miles, whereas it  tuned out to by only "two miles, which was  tres bon for the P.B.I, (poor bloody infantry).  John S.Browning  Owners, not dogs  really to blame  ..:Mto%The.Times:M^  Sir ��� In regard to the article about dog  attacks,Tdon't think it is really fair to blame  the dogs.  Dogs who roam around and form into  packs have, been either mistreated by their  so-called owners or thrown onto the road to  fend for themselves.  Therefore they are starving and lost. They  eventually turn wild. Others have been  beaten so bad that they cannot trust anybody.  As a result they attack because they  remember.  An animal shelter and a dog catcher aren't  going to stop the matter.  I suggest that the people should be fined  for not caring enough for the animal and  letting it run wild. /  It is a shame that innocent people have to  be hurt for what ignorant people start.  Heather Hitchcock  Education  or hucksterism  Editor, The Timesi  Sir ��� TV Channel 10: Education or  Hucksterism?  It has occurred to me that our docile acceptance of the banalities of commercial  broadcasting may, indeed, be symptomatic of  an acute need for educational TV.  Peter Baker  **************** *******r^nfinnnfW*Aiiftn*utnfU'i-���  The P  J40$&k  HE TENINSULA  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.G's Sunshine Coast  by  Powell River News Town Crier  ���' Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-3231  Subscription Rates: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S. A., $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area from Fort Mellon toEgmont.  [Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet]  mmmwmmwmmwmmmmmmmmmm%tmmmmnArtrm_gmmmmm*mmmmmt  si��f��������!��w,��e��t��s��isi^^  * Kitchen cablnots       * Occasional tables etc.       * Built Ins  * Custom period furniture     * Book Cases etc.      * Furnlturo repair  * Light mlllwork also done *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Forost Ranger  Res. 885-3180 Bus. 885-2594  ��W������#s!-^  ~i ��� i   nit nn iiiiiiiti��iiiiibiiiiiiiih mil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiii��iiiii'iiiiih iiiimi ��jimiU-iwi��"in  IOWWM0)  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  Shows start at 5:30 p.m., 7 s30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. and midnight.  HEADED FOR POWEU RIVER?  Don't lot that stop you. Wq'vq doslgnod our  schodulo so you can catch tho show AND catch  .tho forry,.,^ ^^^^^^^..^^^^a.^.^^..���^^^^,.���^,  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Dining Room, Cocktail toungo, Coloring  mmx^^-mpm\y\mmw *\\mm*\ **" I  *****"���*" mm 0 ������** ��*>���wii*w��n  GIBS0EIS m\l%-SPRING LEAGUE  Starts week of May 6r 1975  6 WEEKS ��� 4 GAMES PER BLOCK  Tuos. orWod. -9.30 a.m.��� Tuos. or Thurs. -0:00 p.m.  (4 toam Minimum por loagim) 5 bowlors por loam  Toam�� may bo made up of mon, ladloa, or mlxod, May bowl any shllt.  * PRIZES PRIZfeS PRIZES *'  FOR TEAM FINISH ��� HI SINGLES���,HI 4 BLOCK  40 or Moro Prlxos  Drop Into Gibsons Lanoa and soon sarnplo of tho prlioa,  (Opon on Wookonds)  Sign up now YEAR END CLEARANCE 10 Oamo Marathon,  ^or y��ur ��OI*   *MtliM* Sun.,  April 27,1975  time slot.  asa-aaasEa^'a.i.aia.."��.�������.���. asa.i.  V I- :   trW!T��"M Fl > P*i W  mimiw   mm1 hi^wi  . J\*    _  ��� J  ���Mt.^ii��iPMflri'V>T i  (I  '1    _  ���   w  r  't  V'  -"  _�� ��r_   1EXV.  tlltlll   <"l��"  ��.   lUtUtt \�� rt V < ��w \1\\  ,t"~  -J  ���TX  !     6  1 ..  j1  ���i  \f>  V  a  I  o  >  l>  t^  BKF6UL  ��� ���** m h ���f���r-i*?��� T^T^  i:  BUCKETS of soapy water were'flying  last weekend as members of the Sechelt  Renegade Soccerettes igirls soccer team  staged a car wash in Peninsula Motors.  Purpose of the car wash was to raise  funds for travelling expenses for the all-  girl team. Participants termed the car  wash a success. ��� Timesphoto  ^..^.^,_WL.GVXJSmBNB$.  We've been paying a certain amount of  attention lately to the soil and its needs  because this is the foundation of horticulture  on whatever scale.  There is one element that has only been  briefly mentioned. That is the extent of the  acidity or alkalinity of the soil, or to give the  technical name, the pH factor.  While this information can be obtained by  the use of a- "do it yourself" kit, any soil  laboratory examination will include it in a  report. The grower is urged to get the proper  information, an explanation, and the proper  means to maintain the correct level, from  expert advice. ..���;./  On this coast the heavy precipitation  leaches out the light soils and where there is a  certain type of industry, much of the rain and  snow is charged with acid. The result is that  generally speaking our soil is acid. While this  suits certain species like rhododendron and  azaleas it is not good for most of the fruit,  vegetables and flowers that we like to see in  our gardens, So the use of lime in practically  all gardens is just about mandatory. lime ���  should be, applied to'lawns after the annual  spring raking and 'Aerating' and two to three  weeks before any artificial fertilizer is used.  This principle is of general application and  it's time to start thinking about it. The proper  use of lime to correct acidity can make the  difference between the profitable and unprofitable use of fertilizers.  Assuming the physical condition of the  soil is satisfactory, the next Item is ortlclf leal  fertilizer, if this is to be used. These are in two  categories, the organic and the inorganic, and  there appears to be a great deal if misunderstanding about their use and function.  Tho work of onyfcrtllizer is to supply tho  plant with food In tho form It can uso and to  what' extent its origin Is of no consequence,  The vast difference Is that tho manufactured  substances do not supply tho bacteria or  encourage their growth. Neither do thoy  supply liumutT. But there Is no doubt that a  successful, garden needs the artificial fertilizers ns much ns It needs tlio natural ones.  Nor Is thoro nny doubt whatever that without  tlio wide and cxtonslvq use of nrtlflclnl fertilizers In, the food producing countries,  starvation would bo oven worse than It is.  Tlio backyard gardener doesn't have too  much of a problem/provided ho realizes that  artificial manures must bo nagumentcd by  some natural food If ho would avoid disaster. t  *"~C3or��<rrnlIy lio" Uoofir**Tidt hcod lilJtslilyT  specialized fertilizers nnd whoro tho ground  is properly managed cnn expect good results  from the uso of a gcnornl food Uko fi-fl-fi, Most  $��rclener�� are quite famillnr with tho  fdgnlflcanco of theso figures but If there Is nny  doubt the store supplying Uio material will bo  glad to explain. Detailed Information on this  subject hero muiit wait for another tlmo,  Ono final word on soils, Nature does not  tolerate tho wonl.ly or tho sick, AU  through life on this enrth whore natural laws  Ik)I(1 sway, predators take out the weak and  rtckly anlmnln before they tackle tlurntrong  ones, It Is the snhio In tho plant world,  lleganlless of tho poet's contention that It Is  Iho fairest rono that Is devoured by tho worm,  iho factJn that really the healthyplants f,uf(er  less from tho attentions of disease and posts  than do the unhealthy ones and so require less  In tho way of pesticides nnd Inioctlcldes, And  Iho basis of plant health? tlio soil, Hint's  what I (  " * VBoTtt^^^^ were  Invited to present problems and questions,  Information Is available to tho Cornor on  almost anything and your participation Is  Invited, It could ho of help to many gardeners,  leosons ����r cultural comtif��  Reasons for the construction of a cultural  centre were discussed at a recent meeting in  Roberts Creek.  The Sunshine Coast Cultural Committee  met with local arts groups, representatives to  discuss the uses a cultural complex could be  put to.  Alice Murray talked about the number and  quality of potters, weavers, artists in this  area. "There are more than 80 arts and crafts  people showing their work through Whitaker  House. It is possible to have an art showing of  at least 150 good art works, which is a  credible showing for any area. There is  however, no proper facilities for these people  to practice and display their crafts. A  Cultural Recreation centre would-be greatly  utilized by the Sketch Club, ,potters, weavers,  and other arts oriented persons in the area."  she'said.'      "      '"   '  Wilson Creek Day Care Centre complained  of a lack of proper facilities for small children  in the area. A Cultural Recreation Centre  could be used to stimulate an interest in arts  and craftsin the young.  Allan Crane talked about the deplorable  facilities (school gymnasiums) provided for  visiting choirs, musicians and other performers to this area. School gymnasiums are  designed essentially for gymnastic activities,  and it is a disservice to press th-sm into use for '  poetry readings, plays, concerts and the like.  "If we had a Cultural Recreation Centre with  an accoustically designed, aesthetically  pleasing performing area, we could schedule  regular concerts with such groups as the  Purcell Quartette, Hortulani Muslcae, B.C.  Boy's Choir, Vancouver Chamber Orchestra,  and others," he said.  ' "We also have a large number of talented  musicians on the Peninsula, individuals and  groups, a string quartette, a madrigal group  and a newly formed children's choir. There is  no proper rehearsal or performing area for  these people at present, and a Cultural  Recreation Centre would be well utilized by  tiiem.  ' 'The very successful Film Society could  possibly make use of such a centre," he said.  The centre could conceivably, contain a  library as well as a Business Seminar space,  for films and lectures. This culturally rich yet  rather culturally deprived area deserves a  well conceived, community owned, Cultural  RebreatiOri Centre.  Three high school students commented that  there is no faculty in the'area for students to  develop artistic talents. A Cultural  Recreation Centre would provide exposure to  cultural activities outside the Peninsula and  give the student outer stimuli.  People knowledgable in the Audio-Visual  field discussed the possibility of a Cultural  Recreation Centre being used for local  Television Programming (Cablevision), it  would be used for learning and educational  purposes.- There is also the potential for a  community Radio Station.  Squdringly yours  -=-< by Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, dere', fellow square dancers  wherever you are. Only four square dance  nights left in this half of the square' dance  season, including The Country Stars first  square dance jamboree (and of course we  hope that it won't be the last). Remember the  date: Sat. night, April 19, 75, at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall, 8:30 p.m. Free  parking for campers, billets,and so on. Sit  down for coffee and the usual eats at 10:00  p.m., price, club rates. That goes for Friday  night, April 18 too, if any one is interested.  Why not make a weekend on the Sunshine  Coast, after all, it is a beautiful spot?  Only just over one set out last Friday but  we did have a good work shop and brushed up  on a few rusty spots.  This week I had an occasion to visit the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Dept. Maybe  the advice I passed on will help and then  maybe it won't, who knows. I, myself, started  fire fighting around 1944 with what was left of  the old A.R.P. equipment in Sechelt As I  watched the Roberts Creek crew go through  their paces systematically, itbroughtback  many memories,bothgood and bad, but after  about 28 years in of fire fighting in Sechelt  and one year at Roberts CrSek where I helped  to set up the dept; Then I got too invj^ed with  the groiip home arid had ia qulENowtMtwe  have been phased out I may have time to  rejoin who knows? On the other hand,/mayby  it's time to retire from community affairs and  let the younger members carry onl or maybe  the back benchers orhabitual squawkers will  come forward and do'-ai little constructive  work for a change. It seems the same handful  of people are always heading all the efforts in  the community.  Anyway, getting back to the Robert Creek  firemen, they made the practice so real that  even a police car stopped to help. Now that's  progress. Look out, Sechelt and Gibsons, the  next war of hoses could well go to Roberts  Creek. They have fantastic teamwork and I  think I know what I am talking about.  While I was over at my daughter's wedding, we had a chimney fire at our house, the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Dept. were there in  record time and were so clean that it's unbelievable. I remember my first chimney  fire, J^^  practice makes perfect and team work is the  name of the game. Anyway, to all the Roberts  Creek firemen, we give our thanks for a job  well done and as fire Chief Glen Krause said,  "You have to be crazy to be a firemen, if you  are not it would help."  Well, fellows, till better paid, thanks again  and 1 do hope that the local community will  get behind your efforts just a little bit more.  See you at the square dance ��� Ciao,  Bambino.  Wednesday, Aprtt 16,1975  The Peninsula Times  eser  scenes  isp  Pag?B-5  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY WEDNESDAY ~-  I  Danco Workshop, Gall Jennifer 085-2407 ��� 7 p.m,  - 2 p.m. S,C.A, No, 69 Carpot Bowllnrj, Old Loglon Hall, Socholt,  ��� 1 p,m��� Solma Park Horizons bowling. Solma Park.  ��� 0 p.m., Al-Anon mooting at St, Aldon's Hall, Roberta Crook,  2 p.m., Sonlor Swlngors danco group. Old Loglon Hnll, Socholt,  ��� fl:00 p,m��� Olngo, now Loglon Building, Socholt,  EVERY THURSDAY ��� OiOO p,m��� Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  -'"TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, liao.3;00 p,m,  EVERY FRIDAY--! p.m, ��� 3 p.m, G|b��on�� Unltod Church Womons Thrill 'shop,  Gospol mudc,  April 19.-01 p,m, D,C,A,N.S,I, Bingo, $300 Jackpot, 20 gamo*. Old Loglon Moll,  Sochlot, Rolroihmont��,  April  19 7ia0 p.m. Socholt Elom. School Hall, como nnd  Gospol Music,  April 19-2 p,m. to 6 p,m, Socholt Gordon Club Flowor Show  Church Ha||, Socholt, '  April 19--IO a,m, to noon, Garago Salo, Sunshlno Coast Lndlm Lion* Club, SI,  Hilda's Hall, Socholt, . '    '  April 21 4|30 to 0:30 p.m, Blood Donor Clinic, St, Mary's Hospital, Socholt,  Al,r,,I>25lk2 P'Tl''�� \ P-m, SI, Aldan* A.C.W, will hold thoir St, Ooorgo's Day  Toa, Pariah Hall, RoborU Crook. '       r  April aO-2,4 p,m, Gibsons O.A.P.O, Spring Too, Hoalth Contro, Gibsons,  May 7-0 p.m.Gordon ClubMootlng, St. Hilda's Hall, Socholt '  on|oy Shoklnnli  St, Hilda's  The Peninsula^JdmeJ^  P.O,Mk 310, Secholt, B���C  Telephone 085-3231  Nell Whaites of Sechelt is displaying 20  paintings dono recently at Desert Hot  Springs. She studied with Mrs. Ferguson and  Lee Pickering, known as the 'Artists of the  Desert'. Among her paintings are landscapes  and seascapes.  Mrs. Whaites is known locally for her  (harming ceramic seagull^ available at  Whitaker houpe.  Also available are hand made tables,  Although 21 U.S. presidents were in military  service at somo time in their lives, only three  were wounded in battle ��� James Munroe,  Rutherford B. Hayes and John F. Kennedy.  Two. new events scheduled for Sechelt  Timber Days Loggers Sports are the ladies  axe throw and the ladies two lady hand  bucking/Start practising gals,'maybe you'll  even beat your husband. '.-  For the past two years the 'Logger of the  Day' has been Ken Nelson of Powell River,  and he's looking for some stiff competition  this year. There is, just;a little over a^month  left to practise, so .hop to it, fellows. The  loggers sports is expected to be bigger and  better than ever this year.  Glenn Phillips, chairman of the loggers  sports, has announced the following agenda;  power saw bucking, Mens axe throw, Mens  two man bucking, Ladies axe throw, Ladies  two lady bucking, Mens one man bucking,  Ladies nail driving, Mens pole chop, and tree  climb.  The Loggers Sports will be held .as usual at  Hackett.Parkon Monday, May 19. Tentative  time set for this is 12:30 p.m. Application  forms for these events are available from  Glenn Phillips or at Morgans Mens Wear. For  further information phone 885-2183.  MMHMjMpM-^^  Take Notice that by Authority of the Wildlife Act  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  mom APRIL 23,1975 to SEPTEMBER 8,1975  IN THE FOLLOWING AREA:  MctMabb Creek to Egmont  Director,  Fish and Wildlife Branch,  Dept. of Recreation and Conservation  1  $mmsmmmmwmsmmiBmmmmm  If your heart  cairt do the job  who fills in  for it?  pamicipacrmn  The Canadian pnovement tor personal titness  Cowrie St.  GET HEAVY OH IIS!  Saturday,  May 3rd. 1975  ALL DAY LONG  ELECTRONICS  and  APPL1AHCES  885-2568  *6on    >v4Ayvtn'W'u*MMww<infH4.  -�������~n,<  ���*-.    i  ��<    *  i  '   I  >:,'  .J"'  ******  0��T  'x,  \  V  asJw/s^j      ,     /.W,  I"  iii|iiii'iiipiiip"ii  u'vyu  Wi  ���f,N,)'  , r^H,'"!1  <M>  -U  , 'i^i'iii,  ' ��� i'  ��� ,'i-V"  ���,' ,i y;|  itjj'|iti|i"i|iiii|'"  !'iii  'a   a>*'*ll  A'  1 .rut i 11''  t'S-*,  if.  iiw i|iiiis,ii,yiiiii|i|i||iy  t"!m*l��t\{'  aVMilM'^h,!  time 6f your life  1, ChiiIc country nnd llin Wllllnms Uk�� Sinmpcdo, Dozens of roduos rlilo  ihrotiKli llm swn.ion, 2, Vnncnuvor's Gnalown. ,lh�� cobblctilone lumrt of n  ��� blfi nt;w city. 3, Ton in I lite numl Iniclltion nt iho fimpntss In Vlclorlii,  Vancouver Inlnnd, 4, Pnlnl nwny iho cloy In Ihe country or nrounil  Vnncouvor'H SlnnKiy Pnrk (nil 1,000 iicniH of It), 5, A bonoy nt tho I Inrrlnon  I lol HprlnH"' Kolf courmf, If you llilnk you'd llko lo slny nt homo lhl�� yonr  woll Bond you n lot moro pklurcti nnd Infornintlon wrlloi llrllldh Columbln  Dopnrlmont of Trnvol lnduMry, 1019 Whnrf Slrool, Vlclorlii, llrlllfth  Columbln V8W 2^2, Or sec your locnl (r.ivol nKonl,  .   .   ..      ........ I . .     ...   .  ���    .. .  4p' &   -^  i*\  KWSBtfM  iinUn  ir  il"  V  ��� *'<  |H|i  J  h  ih  ���ll  there^s rio place like home. ~>  Happenings around th,e Harbour  The resident genius at the Times office in  Sechelt, Managing Editor Don Morberg, has  asked me to change the format of this  column. As of now it will be composed of  strictly hews .and no chitchat. The stories  behind the news.; the personal touch if you  like, will appear in my other column which  hopefully is also on this page and is entitled  Inside Straight.'       ''..',  GARDEN BAY  Saturday, April 5 the new Fire Hall was  officially opened. It was open house between 2  and 5 p.m. and many interested people toured  the premises.  Trustee Chairman Gaylord Merkle  presented the key of the building to Fire Chief  Larry Clayton in the opening ceremony and  made a further presentation of a com-,  memorative plaque to Rod Webb Sr. for his  contribution to the building cause.  MADEIRA PARK  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112 wound  up its dart league with a banquet in the  Legion Hall. After dinner the winning team  members were presented with individual  trophies. The winning team was composed of  Dutch Haddon, Eric Antilla, Ted Alexander  and two members of the fair sex, Joyce Clay  and Cindy Atkinson. High score for the season  tropy was presented to Dave Stiglitz for his  Jock Bachop 88^9056  excellent tally of 174. Cindy accepted for  absentee winner John Cameron.  VISITORS  Roy and Janet Jones with their children  ���Shelley 12, Jeanne 14 #nd Roy Jr. 16. Formerly of PetaWawa, Ontario they moved to  Victoria' last November where they now  reside. Related to Bob and Jean Prest of  Frances Pehinsda,'they spent the. Easter  break with then). Other visitors" were  Margaret Shaw formerly of Bakersfield,  California now residing with her sister Jessie  Iidstrom and husband of Davis Bay, they all  spent Saturday at Madeira Park taking in the  sights. Mrs. Shaw has a daughter in  California Mrs. Bob Dykes and two grandchildren. Mrs. Shaw spends her time between  here and California but secretly admits she  has fallen in love with Our Sunshine Coast.  Love to have you.  STILL LOOKING  Pender Harbour Choral Group is still  looking for.new members. Male or female. All  are welcome. If interested call Doreen Lee at  883-2283.  NEW OWNERSHIP  The variety store next to the Holiday  Market in Madeira Park is under new  management.     Local     resident     Mary  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 16,1975  Richardson has taken over. She hopes to be  opening shortly. There will be little change in  die format. Ladies\and children's wear will,  still be available but Mary plans to stock  drapes also. I will keep you informed of the  opening (late.  MADEIRA PARK ,,  The post office here has a new employee.  Erna Jesberger formerly of Richmond is  taking the place of Betty Klein. : .,,.  CAR WASH COMING  Bruce Kobus reports the Grad Club of  Pender Harbour" Secondary school will hold a  car wash on Saturday; April 19 at or near the  Bank of Montreal here. Cost of a wash has not,,  be determined yet but will no doubt be'  reasonable.  COACHES NEEDED  ' Three teams of youngsters will be playing  in die Madeira Park area this year and two of  them are without coaches. One team is in the  nine to twelve years range and the other  thirteen to fourteen. Anyone interested  please call Brent Rees at 883-2368.  GARDEN BAY LONER.  Undeterred by the fact "that there are no  Brownies in this area, Carrie Wallace participated by corespondence to become in  effect the 1stBritish Columbia Lones Pack.  .She will be invested tonight, April 19 by Gary  Bennet, local Clubmaster at a ceremony in  the gymnasium of Madeira Park Elementary  school.  PENDER HARBOUR CUBS  Local cubs are going to camp in the  Roberts Creek area I Believe on May 18.  Accompanied by Cubmaster Gary Bennett,  .Assistant Cubmaster Alan Thompson and Jon  Haff they will stay two nights .and three days.  Cubs who have earned badges recently are  Troy Clayton, house orderly; Ron King and  Mike Hoff, house orderly and Sterling  Wallace, Red Star Badge, which involves  athletics and physical fitness.  FUND RAISING  Pupils of Madeira. Park Elementary  School are determined to raise funds for local  hockey and baseball. Also to help maintain  the minibus. To this end they will hold a  combination bikeathon and walkathon. It will  be a distance of twenty miles. Madeira Park  to Garden Bay and back, It will be held April  19 and they will be looking for sponsors.  EGMONT  The past number of days have been rough  on the Bathgate family. Jack Bathgate I  understand was just getting over a bad bout  of the 'flu when he received the news of his  mother Alma Bathgate's death. A well  known and popular lady; she used to entertain  children at the piano at various concerts. Bob  Bathgate, .while making funeral  arrangements blew put a tire oil his car and  ended off the highway.; Fortunately,, no  ������serisoiis damage toc.ar or driver.  Egmont people seem to favour Mexico for  Weather April 5-11  AprU5 .............  April6 ......:......  April 7 :..���.:.'.   April8 .'.   April 9  AprillO 3  Aprilll ..: 4  Week's rainfall nil. April .41 inches. 1975  15.33 inches.  vacation. Included in this group are John  Seabrook, Bev Jackson, and Greg Howitt. Iris  and. Bill Griffith are back from a vacation in  Port Alberni.  Perfder Harbour Senior Citizens will hold  their usual monthly meeting on April 21 in the  Legion Hall. After the meeting there will be  whist, cribbage and refreshments.  Have we got a deal for you.  See us Saturday, May 3rd  ALL DAY LONG  ELECTRONS  ana  Cowrie St.  885-2568  ug:WM����B��g  ����SlgiS��^  Nicely treed, serviced, waterfront lots with  ample water. Nice view, nice beach,  level and private.  for further  information  K��������M^  * 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  and Drum Brakes  - Volve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  ..Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  ������������������S�������� I-I ...lllll.,11 .11. ������. ..,.. ���..   CONTRACTORS  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING* CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - DrtVewgys ��� Septic Tanks  ' Stumps-Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  ' R.R. 2, Gibsons   HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park ���  Phone 883-9911  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building N-eeds  PHONE VERN, 085-2525 or 886-2344  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Is our Namo  Building Is our Gamo  Residential ��� Commercial  Fireplaces and Bricklaying  805-2692 ��� Box 868, Socholt  ....      ....... (l'  .   . '.       . .;.        ......  MISSION I^OINT DEVELOPMENTS  .  LTD.  0UILDTOSUIT  PRE-FAQ HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 005-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alloratlon ��� Framing ��� Foundation* ���  AdcJltlonsaiKl finishing  803-9062 day or night  Madeira Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  mmmmmmm w  ,���������...���.,,,i���s.��� i,���,��� ���,IM���i.,���.,.,���., ���i���i-.,,, ..���.,.���������i,i .,��� ,.,i���,.w.i.i���^  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  .Mpdplra^ark^.^-^^^.Phono.883^585,  p��IWI.WH.��.���|M..|l,l..^.l.-SMII.��    II Ill��� ���WW..I���IIW.-.HI���II,���. ������I,I,.I.,.|M..III.I���|I|I. ..,H,|,..lim  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |lho Plywood Poop|o|  AU PLYWOOD!  Exotic and Construction  I'nnnlllnn ��� Doors ��� Mpuldlriflu  Gluos. Insolation  Hwy, 101 -Olhiont��� 006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���' ||97I|LTD.  'ALI, DUILDINO MATERIALS'  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESlWOODHOMIaS"  " "GENERAL PAINT"  086.2642 006-7033  Hlflhway I0| ��� Gibsons  ...""- '"'i ' "--' "��� "'" '   "    " ' -���  '    Uao^hosoapacouto  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  CAPILANO DRYWALL  Serving your area  PHONE 980-2368  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks r Drjjveways  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 Gilloy Ave., Burnaby     ":  Phone [112] 433-3137  PAULJUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837  Sandy Hook  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  PAINTINGS, DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR  Box 943, Sechelt  885-2734 Evenings: 885-2936  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt. 885-2818  HOTELS  DAY CARE  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  -  Water, Sewor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Secholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Soptk Tank���Ditching  Excavating -������- Land Clearing  Rood nulldlno-Gravol A       886-2830  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Spoclallilng In drywall applications  Insulated and toxturocl colling*  R.R. It\, Socholt 885-2464    l.E.FRAPETTE  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Cloarlng, etc.  'Hlllcrost Avo., RR 1, Gibsons  806-7672  ,        _- -CASTLE' '  Dry Wall  Phono 883-2436 * Halfmoon Bay, P.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Still operating under the direction of '  Horli Schoopl In  Full Drywall Services  m Pllllno           �� Taping           a Sparkle Colllnfls  ��� PHONE 000-2936        Use 'Times' JAdbxleta  ~~"~~ to: Sell; Buy? Rent,  Swap, etc.  Wilson Creek  DAY CARS CENTRE  ages 3 - 6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD'.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tel. 086.2938 or 885-9973  whon   renovating  or  spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605 ,  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  1  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 805-2062  ��,������������,���,,.,���ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ��� ~���~-~~  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Ponttor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood . Froo estimates  Jo��McCnnn,Dox 167, Mndelrn Pork  Phone 083.9913  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  BALDUCCIBROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  PIANO TUNING  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcating-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Ros. 806-9956, 806-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ������i���.i-i ���    i,    i,   .,.,������,i.,....i.���-iii������i.���i��� ,������,���.���<���,������i i ii   ^ ���������. i    -H ��� y  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE 8, INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES ��� PH   086-9604   or   006-9111 _  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marino Accessories ������ Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 805-2512        ���  Vancouvor toll froo; 609-5019  MASONERY  J.RHODE  Masonary Construction i  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, M2nd St., Surry, B,C, Phono 5?6-��747  �� ' ���"I"111 ��� ���"��� ��� ��� "'*  MOVING 6V STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  ��-"-���� Household Moving, Packing, Storage �������� --~- ��  Pocking Materials lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, ) Movers  Ph. 886-266*4, R.R. 1 Glbionn  NURSERY  SUPERIOR   Electric Co,  _ ___ ���,,s��cb��IV.B!C,���i������,���  Coil 005-2412 for Froo Estimates,  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Rale*,  R. Simpkins, Lie Electrician  Mack'n Nursory ��� Roborts Crook  Landscaping  , Shrubs . fruit  Troos . Ferlllltor  Horry Plant* - Bedding Plants - Pool Moss  Fully Licensed f'ostlcldo Sprnylng.lor  Lnndicaplngand Irons  .v   Sunshlno Coatt Hwy.     Ph. 886-2684  Your Business Card  --��� In Ihlo opaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  Low Co.it ��� High Powor  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating--Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Goorantocd  David Nowoselski 886-2783  PLUMBING & HEATING  L & R PLUMBING AND HEATING  New Installations and Repairs  residential and Commercial  Water Heaters, Hot Water Heating  885-2918 Sechelt, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - 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 8 Renovations  .FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 086-7872  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 2 81, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Durold * 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  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  i.,....   Pick-up and delivery sorvlco  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip  Concroto   Forming   Systems   -   Com  pressors ���  Rototlllors  ���' Generators  ���  Pumps '  Earth Torpors  Sunshine Coast Hwy, A Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 083-2505  Why Buy Whon You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  ,  Domostlc & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  1     R.R. 1, Davit Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  .��---�������,EASY-ERECTIONAND5TRIPPING.----^-s---��.  Comp|o(o Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 oves,  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  'Wo Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriter* ��� lighting Plants ��� Televisions  Rototlllors    ���   Comont   Mixer*    ���   Lawn   Rakos  Mechanic's Tools   i  PHONE 006-2040    24 HOUr'sERVICG  pmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmmmmm0mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt  REPAIR SERVICE  C. H. Enterprise!  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  to Washer*, Dryer*, Ranger* (commercial and  domestic), Bailors ond Hooting,,  R.R, lt\, Devi* Bay phone Cllll 005-972.1  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 ond Wagenadr  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Socholl, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Hlohway  Box 13, Gibson*, B.C, ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo '  Monday lo Saturday fl'30a,'m, to 5i30p,m,  Friday ovonlng by oppolntmonl only  af.  TREE TOPPING  .~~~PEERLESS.TR6E~SERVICE.~~--   Complete Troo Sorvlco  --��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phone j;RISBEY, 085.2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES * SERVICE  ��� ��� wo sorvlco all brands   ���  005-2560  across from the Rod ft White  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME   and ZENITHPBALERS _      "IN THE HEART Op DOWNIOWN SECHF.L1"  Box 799, Socholl      Phono 0115.91116  CLOSE DON MONDAYS  T7  13  1  1  M  _m%%   |iH  jmmm) f^mm)   pKm)   H%m\   0m%   jm*m\   HM|   jMM|   |M|   0mm%   jMMR   jM)   PM|  JM|  0m%%   0Nfl   fmrnt]   pm%%   |M|  |MS|  |PM|   fltmm]  PMI   fRBRt  \Wmm]   pm%%\ |MM|   \Wmm)   PB*l   MM|   $Bmm\   |MN|   |MM|   \W*%%  0m%   JMN   P^J   W��m%   \\Wmt%\   PmW]   fpM|   \*Wm\   fifm\   fm%%\   \%m%%   90m}   ^M|  $0m%  |M|  0m%  9&m%   PH^   j0m%  jmm%\   j0m%   fm%m%   |RW|   0m%   P&m)  P*W   pm%\   |MM|   Pm%\   fmm\   pmm%\   Jmmm\   l*%m\  pm%\   $lm%m\   $Km\   |RP^   !  P^mQ   ^*S^   |^^^*^|   ^**s^   P'^-W   P���***^   ^^^^   ���^^-^   _WmJmJ   pf>*"ai   ^'���M^   p****n pAWP^   s]^^^ For the best roofing and Insulation.  Seven years experience In service  means  you dont get stuhg  ��� free estimates ���  886-7320  Box 281  Gibsons  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ��  :00 Coronation  :1S Street  :30 Edge Of  :45 Night  Genera  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie;  "Treasure  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Another  World.  Price Is  BW   ,  Dealers  Choice  :00 Juliette  :15 Juiiette  :30 Expo,   ,,  :45 Baseball  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Of  San  Gennard  Harry '  Your  Move  Expo  Baseball  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word ���  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  :00 Baseball  :1S Cont'd.  :30 Cont'd.  -.45 Cont'd.  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  .Guard ine  Cont'd.  News  News  Baseball  Montreal  At  Pittsburg  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  :00 Baseball  :15 Cont'd.  ���30 Cont'd.  :45 Cont'd.  News  News  News  News  News  .News ..,  ' News  News  Baseball  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  .News,  Mlkie*:,:  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  News  News  Merv   '  Griffin  :00  t1S  :30  :45  Sports  Report    ���  . Hourglass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Treasure  Hunt  News  News  News  News  Mike,    .  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hourglass  Hourglass  Bob  Switzer  That's My  Mama  Movie;  "The.  Little  House  On The  ��� Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Tony ���  Orlando  And  Dawn   ���  That's My  Mama  Wonders  Wild  Challenging  Sea   ���  MASH  MASH  Partridge  Family  Take  Thirty  Bait"  Donna  Mills  Cont'd.  Special;  "The  Unwanted"  Cont'd.  -Brady  Bunch  Take  Thirty  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Hidden  Worfd  Of  Insects  Hollywood  Squares  MaryT  Moore  Family  Court  TBA  TBA  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  The  Law  The  Law  Family  Court  Flying  Nun  The  Manhunters  The  Manhunters  Movie;  "Walk  About"  Jenny  Dr. In  The House  , Marshall  TBA  TBA  Music  Machine  News  News  "Play  It  News  News  Tonight -  Show  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  News  News  News  Movie:  Ag utter  Luc len  John ���  Cont'd.  Marshall  Crimes Of  Passion  11  News  News  News  News  Again  Bogle"  Peter  Lawford  Tonight  Show  11$*  News  News  News  News  "The  Five  Man  Army"  News  News  News  News  "Clardlne"  Cont'd.  'Movlss;  "Hot Rod  *:00  :15  :30  :45  Movie;  "Arrowhead"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie;  "Mother  Is A  Freshman"  Peter  Graves  Bud  Spencer  Movie:  "In  Old  Chicago"  To,.  Hell"  Dana  Andrews  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16  Channel .8���9 p.m. ���Striking location  photography; of Australia's arid outback  highlights W.alkabqiiti .an account; of  wilderness survival that implicitly contrasts  Ihe culture of two civilized children with that  of an aborigine.  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���Hot Rods To  Hell ��� Grim yarn about a family terrorized  t# vicious teenagers as they drive through  Ihe California desert.  Channel - 6���1:45 a.m.���The Truth ���  Bridgette Bardot in one of her finest performances.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  Channel 12���9:30 p.m.~A Man and a  Woman ��� story of a widow (Anouk Aimee) ���  and a racing driver (Jean-Louis Trintignant)  which won two Oscars. \  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���The Shuttered  Room, a chilling Gothic tale of "-diabolic  possession and an ominious family curse oh a  remote island.  Channel 2-1 a.m.���The Party-Peter  Sellers creates hilarious chaos in this tale  about an Indian actor disrupting a Hollywood  party. J  FRIDAY, APRIL 13  Channel 8���8:30 p.m,���This is The West  That Was ��� ���whimsically recounts the  early career of an innocent bystander who  came to be feared as a deadly gunslinger.  Channel     12���9    p.m.���The    Miracle  Worker ��� Oscar-winning performances by  Anne Bancroft and Patty Duke highlight this  version of William Gibson's play about the  afflicted Helen Keller and her teacher, .Annie  Sullivan.  Channel 12 ���11:15 p.m.���Once Upon a  Time in the West���sprawling tribute to  Hollywood westerns.  Channel S���12 p.m.���The Andromeda  Strain ��� an alien micro-organism decimates  a town overnight.  Channel 8���12 a.m.���Beneath The Planet  of theApes ��� a sequel to the science fiction  hit about a world ruled by simians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 19  Channel 6���9 p.m.���Repeat of movie  Walkabout. ,���.  Channel12���10:30 p.m.���The Magician ���  Bill Bixby spirits away a woman trailed by  gunman" to the home of his friends using  several magic tricks.  Channel 12-^-12 a.m.���Counterfeit  Traiter ��� a naturalized Swedish executive is  blackmailed by the British government to spy  on the Nazis during the war.  Channel &���12 a.m.���The Ambushers ���  Agent Matt Helm (Dean Martin) is sent to  discover the whereabouts of an experimental  flying saucer  SUNDAY, APRIL 20  Channel 8^-2:30 p.m.���The Connection ���  stars Charles Durning as a tough ex-  newspaper reporter who becomes the con  nection between jewel thieves and the insurance companies which agree to pay  ransom in return for stolen jewels.  Channel 4-^-11:30 p.m.���Two loves ���  School teacher in remote region of New  Zealand       , ..>.  Channel 8���12 a.m.���Leave Her to Heaven  starring Gene Tierney, Cornel Wilde and  Vincent Price ��� a jealous wife who will stop  at nothing, even murder.  MONDAY, APRIL 21  Channel 4--11:30 p.m.���Hard Day at Blue  Nose���John tA^  murder mystery ibbut a Nevada dude ranch.  (ftanhel 8���12 p.m.���Tiger by the Tail ~  war hero returns from Vietnam just in time  to be framed for me murder-rdbbery of his  brother.   '.*,,,'    ,.' ,:..;,/ '  Channel 6^-12 a.m.���The Aquarians-  scientists investigate a mysterious pollution  of the ocean.  Channel 6���2 a.m.���Shark River ���love  and suspense in the treacherous Everglades  when a sCivil War veteran seeks to elude  capture.  TUESDAY, APRIL 22  Channel 4-8:30 p.m.���QB VII ���an  American doctor accuses a doctor of war  crimes committed when he was a surgeon in a  Nazi concentration camp.  Channel 4-^11:30 p.m.���Spell of Evil ���a  beautiful woman mysteriously appears in the1  life of a wealthy British industrialist after the  equally mysterious death of the man's wife.  Channel &-12 a.m.���The Cobra-  starring Dana Andrews and Anita Ekberg/A  Secret Service man is dispatched to the  Middle East to ferret out ah opium syndicate  headed by Cobra which has been smuggling  .ttie drug into the U.S.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL16 vi;  Channel 2,. 6���3:30 p.m.���First televised  Expo game has Expos playing the Pirates in  Pittsburgh.  Channel 8���8 p.m.���National  Geographic ��� The Hidden World focuses on  ���ihe realm of insects.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  Channel 5���8 p.m.���Bob Hope Special with  John Wayne and Flip Wilson, Aretha  Franklin and rock group, America as guests  at UCLA campus.  FRIDAY, APRIL 18  Channel 12���5 p.m.���Live first round game  in NBA play-offs.  SATURDAY, APRIL 19  Channel 6���5 p.m.-Stanley Cup hockey.  Channel 8���7 p.m.���The Incredible  Machine ��� explores the human body, a  National Geographic special.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  CHANNEL 2  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ia  :00  :15  :30  :45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "The  The'  FBL  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Another  World  Price Is  Dealer's  Choice  .00  1:30  :45  Juliette  -Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch-���  Bonanza  Bonanza  Great  Race"  Jack  Lemmon  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  ��� World   <  Good  Word  About  -Faces ���   Diamond  Head  Family  Court  Hi    Diddle  Day  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Tony  Curtis  News  News  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  5  NHL  Playoffs  Hocke'  Cont'.  7.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  News  News  Merv  Griffin  :00 Hockey  :15 Cont'd.  :30 Cont'd.  45 Cont'd.  Tell The  Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Merv   ���  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  7  :00  :15  :30  :45  Hockey  Cont'd.  TBA  TBA  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  Iff*8'  tence  The,  Waltons  The,  Waltons  Karen  Karen  Funny  Farm  The "  Waltons  The.  Waltons  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Hourg ass.  Hourglass  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Bob  Hope  Campus  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  Movie;  "A  Song  Is  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Mannlx  Mannlx  Mannlx  Mannix  9  :00  '15  30  45  Sports  Scene  Partridge  Family  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Born"  Danny  Kaye  Cont'd.  Police  Surgeon  Mac ear  Maclear  Hollywood  Squares  Movie;  "A Man  10  :00  :15  :30  :45  TBA  TBA-  TBA  TBA  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  S^w3"  Roc kford  Files  Rockford  Files  News  News  News  Movie;  Kung-  Fu  Kung  Fu  And A  Woman"  Anouk  Almes  11  .00  :1S  ;30  :45  News  News  News  Nows  Special  Wide  Special  Tonight  Snow  News '  News  News'  News  "Sitting  Turner  Olfver  Reed  News  News  News  News  Kews  ews  *'���''  12  00  :15  30  :45  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Forum  Forum  Shocking  Miss Pilgrim"  John  Cont'd.  Movlei  "Man  Of The  Wost"  Shattered  Room"  Young  :00  :15  i30  145  ,;00  ns  1:30  45  :00  !1S  :30  :4S  00  115  :30  ,45  :00  ;15  :30  |45  :00  15  :30  145  9  00  ts  30  ;4f��  10  :00  16  30  :-i45.  11  ;00  115  :30  US  FRIDAY, APRIL 18  CHANNCLI  CHANNEL-,  CHANNCLS  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL �����  Flying  Nun  Edne Of  Night  Genera  Hospital  Monoy  Maze  Somerset  Somerset  Movlei  Tho  NPgl  ght  9f  Arts;  'rice Is  Ight  or'��  ice  Juliette  Jul lotto  Toko  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Great  Race"  Ton;  88i.      tf  It's Your  Move  Take  Irty  Dinah  Dlnat  Dlna i  Dinah  .TB?  hat's  Good  Word?  About  Faces  ��Try  Family  Court  TBA  Ida  , Bonanzq  'Bonanza  News  News  ack  ���emmon  News  Nowi  t  Family  Take  Thirty  Ho KnoWs  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Nows  plaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  ronsldo  ronslt a  ronslc o  ronsldo  6:00 Bob  116 Newhart  :30 ourgasj  45 Hourglass  Toll.Tha  siues  stuai  Truth Or  Consoq,   ���  Hollywood  Squares  ews  vows  sowi  ewt  Sews  ^owi  ���-owi  Sows  Baikotba  Bat <ot xi  Bas cot xi  Datketba  Hourglass  Hourglass  Clifpi  I  [olcbajV  JlKer  'Stalker  Sanford  & Son  Clilco &  Tho Man  Barotta  Barotta  Barotta  Barotta  NBA  Basketball  imlly  III lon  Nows  News  Trooiuro  Hunt  lie;  tockford  Rockford  Piles  lib.  ip Fc  nmlly  Daskqtball  ContM.  Cont 3.  Cont'd.  I  ��y  ft U  l' 'II Got  Tho  Tommy  Hunter  Show  Chrhtlo  Lovo  Cont'd,  Pollco  Women  Pollco  Women  The  Tommy  Hunter  Show  iat  Was"  ft  vlo;  loda  loda  Sprocket*  Sprockets ���  i Nows  fc  World  News N  1H0W'. i\'  Slww~-l-'"��-Sts  B.V  ���iiqit  talkor��  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Mov lor  act  oc<  ac <  ack*  Anno  '"Bancroft*  Mowi  ^-owi  ^owi  Sowi  feir  World  Sho'  nlolit  Tpnioht  she  lllOW  l^0  ho  No  owi  owi  OWI  OWI  "Tho  IW  Horrors"  Nowi  Nowt  Nowi  Nows  tt  ow��  . JOVlO)  "Once  Upon A  Movlo i  "Andromeda  Stroln"  Arthur  Goodwin  Movloi,  ^Bonoath  Thohlonot  Of Th�� Apoi  lonry  ondfl  SATURDAY, APRIL 19  CHAMMZL2        CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  :15  :30  :45  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Dinah  Shore  Golf  Champs.  Walk  Ends"  Dana  Andrews  Travel  ���75  Children's  Cinema  Dialogue  Dialogue  Police  Surgeon  Canadian  West  Roller  Derby  Hockey  Series  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  Children's  C i  K<  K(  nema  anhanie  anhanie  Pro.,  Bowlers  Pro,  Bowlers  Water  .World ;���'"���-<���  Evergreen  Express  Klanhanie  - Klanhanie-  Saturday  Sports  Hee  Haw  Hee  Haw  Roller  -Derby  Under  Attack  Cont'd.  -Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  .00  :i5  :30  :45  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Pro,  Bowlers  Wide  World  . Animal  World  News  News  Special  ��� Sports  Sports  Special  News  News  News  News  Under  Attack  Wide  World  The  Manhunters  The  Manhunters  5  :00  :15  :30  :45  Nl  Pi  ,HL  Playoffs  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Of-  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  Stanley  Playoffs  Hockey  Movie:  "The  Westerners"  Gary  Of  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Page;|2  Page12  :00 NHL  :15 Cont'd.  :30 Cont'd.  :45 Cont'd.  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or  Consea.  '���' Make A'  ^J^edl,^ ^  Hockey  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cooper  Waller  Brennan  Cont#.,���  All  Star ,  Wrest Ing  ^.Wrestling..  Page 2  Page 12  Clwnnel 12  Special  :00     NHL  :15.    NHL  :30     Ceilidh  :45s. Ceilidh  News  Close up  On  Lawyers  Double  Feature;  "Delancey  Street"  Hockey  Hockey  Cel idhl  Ceiiidhl.  All In  . The Family  Candid  Camera  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  All In  The Family  High  Chaperrel  :00 Maude  :15 Maude  :30 News  :45 News  Movie:  ."Norwood"  Glen  Campbell  The  Crisis  Within"  &  Good  Times  Billy  Liar  May T  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Sing A  Song  Sanford  &Son  High  Cahperrel  Bob-  Newhart  :00 Movie: Joe "Delancey"      Movie: Women Academy Women  :15 "A Namath Cont'd. "Walk Of Performance Of The  _ :30 Rage Dom Cont'd. About" The "Crooks Year.  :45 To Delulse Cont'd. Cont'd. Year & 1975  10  ���00 , Live"  15     Cont'd.  :30     Cont'd.  ���45     Cont'd.  News  ' News  News  Premiere;  News  Movie:  ,"Tony  Rome"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  1975  Cont'd.  Double  Feature;  Coronets"  Cesar  Romero  Cont'd.  Movie:  "The  Magician"  Bifly  11  :00 News  ;15 News  :30 News  ;45 News  Sammy &  Company  Sammy  Davis Jr.  Frank  Sinatra  St. John  News  Afevle:  "Crooks  &  Bronk"  Palance  Cont'd.  News  News  Lorry  So I way  Bixby  Kim  Hunter  Cont'd.  12  :00 Movln'  ;16 On  :30 Movln'  :45 On  Sammy  Davis Jr.  Newi  Nows  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Coronets"  Cesar  Romero  Cont'd.  "Swat"  Cont'd.  Contd.  Cont'd.  Movlei  "The  ,  Ambusheri"  Doan Martin  Movie:   ,  "Counterflet  Traitor"      .  William Ho den  SUNDAY, APRIL 20  CHANNeLX CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS    ,     CHANNEL�� CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL S        CHANNEL U  :00  1:15  ,:30  :45  The  Oldtlmen  Sunday  Sports  Golf  Champs,  Womens  Tennis  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Survival  Survival  Country  Garden '  Sunday  Motlnoo;  Fishing  ���Champs.  Star  I' da  Theatre;  Bewitch  Bewitched  Channel 12  Special  ..'00  |16  l;30  ;45  Spealal  Canadian  Open  Badminton  Women's  Cont'd.  Cesar's  World  Moot The  Press  The  Connection"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wagon  Train.  Face Tho  Nation  "Tho  Connection"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Out  Out  Anc ��r  Anchor  OOK  ook  Spoaklno  Issues sfi,  Answers  Medlx  MedU  oot The  rest  'ewi  ewi  Th.  offorsoni  crots Of  io Doop  ft  Journal .     ,  International  Qupttlon  Period  Orlando  And  Dawn  ,:00  lIB  l;30  :45  Hymn  Sing  uslc  o See  Nowi  Nowi  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Wowi  ewi  ���10W    o  Come?  fc  Studont  Forum  Alnutei  Ixty  dlmuoi  S m  JnC<  itei ���  ItiOtos  ;00  ,'18  |30  M  BSS.  1�� Toll  k ���  Million  Wild  Klndgom  Dm  hi *n'-v  Dlinoy  Nowi  Ndws  Nowi  Nowi  World  At War  News  Now*  Accesi  Aecon  T,h?r  ortoni  ,:00  'US  :30  ���A6  Boach  Royori  Dollar  lon  IO  75  Dlinoy  Boach  Combers  Irlih  Mcmlllan      ftoyors  m  :0Q  [30  :4S  Tho  Waltoni  Waltoni  Awardi  Awardi  ^1  Jfo  "Tim  Game  Tho.  Waltoni  The,  Waltoni i  soack  <o|aok  Vlann|��  Vlannlx  ;amo  "Go  Of       ,  Survival"  -ont'd.  Pirn  Urn  9  00  16  :30  4B  ���orformanco  'orformanco  ���orformanco  Orformanco  Tony  Awardi  Mod la Ino  Man.  Survival"  Goprao  Maharli  Cont'd.  Porformanco  (Porformanco  Porformanoo  porformanco  Mannlx  Mannlx  *ho  rotoctori  ���B  pidYdu  Da In  10  00  IS  30  :48-  K  Land  Nowi  Mpvlo;  ���-"Two-*  thor  ownolnt  notnor  lowpolnt  ��  This  w  Land  a  owi  owi  wvloi  "Fmto*  Daddy i"  Jaipoi Coburn"  11  |00  116  i30  :4B  ^owi  Mowi  Vtovfoi  m  ^oclolno  auranao  h  la  Njovl,,  ftfil,  Nowi  Nowi  Capltql  Commont  Nowi  Nowi ,  Capital  Commont  Nowi  Nowi  \rrowhoad"  fe  "Going  WnV   '  Cont'd,  jyoy ^lhd|. (^  iwklni - Mut|�� Amb  mt'd. nte'i Dear  Vlo|  nibuilieri"  ���on Martin  Jont r,  .ont'a.  Movloi  Honvon"  CharUton  Hoito(i  Pnloncii  MONDAY, APRIL 21  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  1:15  ,:30  :45  TBA  TBA  Edae Of  N^ht  General  Hospital  Somerset        The Tattle  Somerset.    . FBI Tales  Movie;           Edge Of .           Dinah  "Compulsion" Nfght Dinah  Nina  Foch  Another  World  Price Is  Rw ,  Dealer s  Choice  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Money  Maze - -  Bonanza  Bonanza  Orsen  ���Welles  Bradford  Dillman  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  -Worid  Good  Word  About  Faces   Diamond  Head  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.,  Zonk  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  5  :00  :15  :30  :45  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  News  News  Newsq  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  News  News  Merv  Griffin  :00  :15  :30  :45  Klahanl  Klahani  . Hourg ais'  H0.yrj3l.gss..  Tell The  Truth  Last Of,  Truth Or  Conseq.   .  Hollywood  Squares  News  News  News  News  Mike  Mike  . Douglas  News  News  News  News-  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  7  :00  :15  :30  :45  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  The,  Rookies  The  Rookies  Major  League  League  Baseball  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoki  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Kojack  Kojack  Kojack  Kojack  Mary T  Moore  This Is  The Law  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Baseball'  Baltimore  vs.  Milwaukee  MaryT  Moore  This Is  The Law  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Maude  Maude  Let's Make  A Deal  :00  :15  :30  :45  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Caribe  Caribe  Caribe  Carlbe  Baseball  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  U. S.  Commitment  To   ,  Israel  Medical  Centre  iistle  vis.;  U. s.  Commitment  To    ,  Israel  10  oo,  ;15  :30  :45  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  News  News  Wide  World  Baseball  Baseball  ���Tonight  Sho  now  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  News  Newi  Newi  Movie;  'The  Sweeney  Sweeney  NYPD  NYPD  Dan  August  11  :30     Newi World  :45     Newi Mystery  ll  night  iow,  night  ow  ^lews  ^ews  ^lows  Sews  "Mummy"  Cont'd/  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dan  August  Malaya"  IA;30  :45  Movie:  "Operation  Brother"  Movie;               Cont'd.         Movlej  "The                Cont'd.         "Tiger  Aquarians"         Cont'd.          By The  Jose Ferrer         Cont'd.          Tall"  Spencer  Tracy  James  Stewart  TUESDAY, APRIL 22  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL ��         CHANNEL 7          CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  , ;00 Coronation  1:15 Street  , :30 Edge Of  :45 NSht  General  Hospital  Monoy  Maze'  Somerset  Somerset  Movlo;  "Madison  The  FBI   ,  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  Tolei  Dinah  Dnah  Raines  Contd.  Price Is  Right  Dealer'l  Choice  A T  'is' I  Juljette  lu lotto  Brady  .Buncn... ���  Bonanza  Bonanza  Avenuo"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Your  WET"  thirty  Djnah  Dlna  Dna  Dlna  'ord  About  Facoi  Diamond  Hoas  i mon  id  00 Family  IS 9��w  30^. Foroit  ���s4r Rangen  Bonanza  Bonanza  Nowi  Nowi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nowi  News  Family  Court  Shop  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  News  lo Knows  ho Knowi  irady  wen  :I6  :30  :45  Cont'cl,  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  OWI  OWI  OWI  OWI  ��� ylno  "\ur\  SOW!  Howi  Nowi  Nowi  Mlko,  Doi/qIqj  ~f.  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Nows  roni  roni  roni  roni  de  da  do  do  iKotball'  Playoffs  Cont'd.  lOO Hockey  :15 Cont'd.  :30 Cont'd.  :48 Cont'd,  TollTho  iru,,|> .  Exploration  Nortltwoit  Truth Or  Conioq,  ,Namo That  Tuno  Mlko,  Dougloi  owi  owi  vowi  lowi  Bpikotball  Playoffi  Cont'd.  . :00 Hockey  f;\_\-. Cont'd.  >30 Around  :48 Clralo  <Wvii��-  Adam 12  Adorn 12  Hawaii  FlveO  Hawaii  FIvoO  Baikotball  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  mr  ior  ior  ior  Nowi  Nows  Contury  |00  J;!5  :30  :45  Rainbow  Country  HoiTglan  Houralnii  ��w Bpn ,li  ry Gazzara W<  i an. Anthony Th  iimi Hopklni W<  .....at  Wai"  Pollco  Story  Raikatlxill  Cont'c,  Ctont c.  Cont'd,  an About  a llousa  ;00     MourDlois  its   / Hournlaii  '38. m  vlo; ,  ,10  Cobrq"  llann Androwi  Drnvp1'  Prnnk Sinatra  T  Do your friends call yoia "The Weight",  "The Hulk", or "Willy tninp-lii0i|iFF?  If so. cheer up-because we've got a deal for you.   ' " : ^SAtURDAY�� MY^-~ "   ALL DAYLONG  J <ft i#  ELECTOOIICS & APPLIAiCES  Cowrie St., Sechelt .*m/tm'*.'M*Wk*...  885-2568  lief ore you buy any new chain saw ��<;�� the  _ ���.���.,.���_    .,     Pioneer 1*20  j_m_m&T,  a BkcIusIv* 'r.a��<f Arc' llno��rtlp starting  a Automatic chain olllno  * C*nlr��-Lln�� Oolanca for *ail*r handling  * GKcluilva 'Posl-kuh*' bar for b*tt*r lubrication  * Ruoa��d 3,1 cu In, ���nqlnoi  Mnroh*..- �����riflB��rtlp-Throtfl��"nrt^"^"~"*^"  ThrotllwLock ,  t^iiwW^ * &ur��aw��1 Anti-Kick Chain lor  It's a lot more chain saw  h' flUr u ,np  5"*Wi;  for your money.  Cowrlo Street * 005-9626  SECHELT  CHAIN SAW  CEP-JTRI  fMtMMJWBffl  f Now Roloasoi...  Country R VYoslorn Soloctlon  OLIVIA NEHT0CI  JOIJf]  ButJ'WOjKuXnWj  l-ftYHB'll CFItlW  raw?  we sfipply  v  With fully Qualified and Tralnod  Portonnol, All Matorlol and Labour  ���:,,,,�����������.���, Fully Guarantood . L  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922 PageB-8  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, AprU 16,1975  QlQ  The monthly meeting for April of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was  held on tHe 10th at St. Hilda's Hall with  President Mrs. Betty Mpnk in the chair.  Acting Secretary was Mrs- Ada Dawe in the  absence of Kay Purdy, and Mrs.Blllie Steele  pitched in as treasurer for Mrs. Doreen ���  Jenkins.  Reports were heard from bridge, bursary,  extended care and thrift shop. The Thrift shop  continues to be ia big money maker for ttie  auxiliaries mid constitutes many hours of  work, repbrted by Mrs. Eileen Smith.  The Roberts Creek Smorgasbord will be on  May 16th (this is the correct date) at 6 and  will be followed by 'entertainrrient' from as  far away as Sechelt and Gibsons, tickets are  $5 per person.  The Regional Conference for the B.C.H.A.,  will in future be referred to as an area  meeting. This area meeting for the Lower  Mainland will be held May 7th at Peace Arch  Hospital in White Rock. The local auxiliary  will billet those coming from out of town if it  is so desired but it is imperative that they  know well in advance those desiring to do  this. Registration 9:30 to 10:15 anyone  wishing to attend contact President Betty  Monk for more information.  Members were reminded of the Friend-  SECHELT ��� A Sechelt woman has been  elected president of the New Democratic  party constituency Association for Mackenzie  riding. Hazel Liste was elected president at  the association's annual meeting April 6.  Elected vice-president was Don Spragge  of Vananda.  Secretary is Jack Smithson, also of  Vananda. Ed Nicholson of Sechelt was named  treasurer.  Roberts Creek resident John McNevin was  named provincial council delegate with  Evlyn Spragge of Vananda as alternate.  Membership chairman for the constituency are Ken Barker in Gibsons and  Dudley Pearson in Powell River.  The meeting was held at the Sechelt Indian  Band and was chaired by Don Spragge.  MLA Don Lockstead addressed the  meeting, giving a talk on government house  sittings and took part in a question and answer session.  The meeting ended with a vote of thanks to  the Sechelt Indian Band for the use of their  office.  ship Tea hosted by Gibsons Auxiliary to be  held April 11th quite a few planned on attending.  The Annual Luncheon to be held on June 5  will be the main topic for the next meeting  May 8th.  Guest speaker today was Mrs. Karen  Hoemberg Coordinator for the Centre for  Continuing Education^fortWs district.,,  Mrs. Hoemberg brought further word of  ttie planned program to be available to interested persons in'the School District No.46.  Instructor will be Dr. Gloria Gutman,  Department of Psychology, University of  RC. The Program will be on the Psychology  of Aging. Anyone interested may take the  course which will,be two days April 26 and  May 10 six hours each day at the Sechelt  Elementary School. Fee for the series will be  $12.  Members intending on taking advantage  of this course may register with Mrs. Betty  Monk 885-9310, non members contact Mrs.  Hoemberg 886-2225. This is a good kind of  knowledge for everyone to have, especially  for volunteers.  The Merry-go-Round Bridge wind up was  attended by 33 eager Bridge playing ladies at  St. Hilda's HaU Friday, AprU 11th.  Awards went to Mrs. Betty Monk and Mrs.  Catherine London who won a trophy for high  score for the season, runners up were Mrs.  Jean Barclay and Mrs. Helen Rutherford who  received Rosebud vases with a beautiful rose  bud doated by Mrs. Margaret Humm and the  lovely vases given by Mrs. Ada Dawe.  For the evening winnings it was high score  Mrs. Jean Barclay for a box of chocolates  (donated by Mrs. Dixon.) Runner up Mrs.  Betty Cooke winning a ceramic mushroom  dish (given by Mrs. Ada Dawe.) Mrs. Dorothy  McCallum won a bottle of hand lotion for  better hands next year (this was given by  Mrs. Evelyn Ashton.) The engraving on the  trophy was done for free by the Kelbert  @<H��  Trophy company in Vancouver.  It was a bit noisy for playing bridge but  everyone enjoyed it very thoroughly,  espepiaUy the deUcious sandwiches and cakes  provided by the members of the Auxiliary.  Mrs. Margaret Humm was again chosen  chairman for the next years Merry-go-round  bridge.  o  ��  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis* Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.'  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  The United Church  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John'* United Church - Davlo Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibioni Unitad Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333,  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rodrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Every-ono Wolcomo  For  information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mcrmnkl nnd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.   "  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 n.m.  Wed, Bible Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. N, Erlckvson  (Pastor)  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Socholt i Glbion*.  Holy Family St, Mary's  jSnt.nl 6 p,m, ' Sun, at 11 a.m,  Sunday at 9 a.n),  Paatori Rov, Father E, Lohnor  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CI1UKCU  ���i  Dayl.s Buy Komi at Ai'luitim  ,   Davis Bay     '  .Srtiulny School,,,,,,,,...,.... ,9:4-^11,111,  Mo in inn Service' 11 ;00 iun,  livening Service ,,.,,., ,7:00 p.m,  ���Wednesday I'rayer and Blhlu study--  ru,stor: Frt'tt Nuimru, flttWW!}  ST, HILDA'S ANGUCAM   CHURCH, Socholt  SIClMC'lSS IfiVISRY SUNDAY:  R;30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOLS 10 n.m.  Madeira Park Legion Hnll, -  lnl and 3rd Sunday;.t % p.m,  TUWUKV. N. J. U0PK1N,883-BQ4Q  ���V  :��!  The hospital auxiliaries co-ordinating  council meeting took place March 25 at St.  Mary's hospital.  The council noted more junior and senior  volunteers were needed to work in extended  care in the mornings, at St. Mary's. All interested persons please phone Eve Moscrip at  885-9322.  Doreen Docker will be suggested for the  regional representative at the area meeting  in White Rock on May 7.  Our auxiliaries would like to host the 1976  Lower Mainland Area meeting.  Mrs. Charlotte Raines was re-elected as  board representative from co-ordinating  council. Mrs. Moscrip has a new assistant  Mrs. Longley.  Members of the Hospital Society should  remember the annual meeting of April 23.  PENDER HARBOUR ���Regular  meeting of the Pender Harbour Hospital  Auxiliary was held April 9 with 25 members  and one visitor in attendance.  Members wishing to attend the regional  area meeting should contact Mrs. Jean.  Paterson at 883-2647.  May 14 is the Hospital Week friendship  tea; meeting time is 1:30 p.m. Guests of  members are invited. There will be tea,  baking, plant and handicraft tables. There  will be a raffle of a hand-made tablecloth and  an .electric clock. Tickets may be obtained  from auxiliary members.  Preparations are under way for the annual  fishing derby which is slated for August 2 and  3.  Mrs. Jean Prest displayed a child's  beautiful TV chair that was made by her  husband. The chair will be raffled at the fall  bazaar.  Members are reminded of the blood  (toners' clinic at St. Mary's hospital April 21  from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m.  Spring has arrived as has the spring  cleaning of those old clothes. Bring your  surplus to the mini thrift shop at the home of  Mrs. Gladys Brown. Those with articles for  donation may contact Mrs. Brown at 883-9928  or they may contact Mrs. Irene Hodgson at  883-9151.  At the regular meeting slides were shown  of some of the volunteer work done in other  hospitals throughout B.C.  Mrs. Doreen Webb displayed items of  handicraft, including hand knit baby sets for  the hospital gift shop.  Mrs. Jean Prest displayed samples of  hospital tray favours.  The meeting was, concluded with tea  served by Mrs. Edna Johnson and Mrs. Lou  Farrell. ���  on  Saturday, May 3rd  and  Cowrie St.  NCES  885-2568  ���aMMMW^^  REGISTERED HOME OWNERSHIP PLAN  with  iiii Priori  oirtroduce  wernnKBnt?  Check these boxes if they apply to you:  |   | I am 18 years of ago or oldor  Q I om a rosident of Cnnndrt  []] I do not p.wr) my homo,  [~~| I do not own a summer cottago  ���..���.���.��.���,���,��������������,( Q | do norovvn, olthQr"alono;���or'*"as~a","'**"~"*''"*"',*'  partnor. any roni ostato usod as a  dwelling by any Individual in Canada  (~*1   I did not own a homo, cottago or  rontal proporty at any tlmo in 1974  If you can answer yes to all of the above, you  qualify for a substantial tax saving program under  the new Registered Home Ownership Savings Plan.  For mora Information cnll i  Donald fH, iatheson  New Westminster   -���- - :      ��� Phone 526-3725 - - - __ - -  Get your future going today!  wsn���mmm  SYNDICATR LIMITED  Better Buy  I  22 ib. bag  Scott,  IS oz.  Nescafe  10 oz   Scotties,  20��'s  ,/,-.,,.���  Ulad*  or Qarden  ,���   fide 5 ib.  JT Westinghouse, Ex-Life 2's  %  40V60V  )  lOO's   w  <������" i ��� ,1....,,  C>q?-_  i.t-M'iiji. *  J  ���   '  wf-'  JJ^y. ;3&$3 (fo,^/Ep|hC 3  GMIKBlliBS  V * " -*��� " 1 -a-  4��b  fmffKU<ilMilfW^  wcwpiwLc  (ioJL  m fi f  W Lu  sft*xCo/i iw m-iWp \m trim ^muwxhxttjxainnflrP1  ���I--  .-��� . . ���a-.. .^I.���g- ���  ��� -J ���  .���, -  .. .    ,��� ^ ���_ ....   T| -   ,����������������� ��� n ,. ... ������. -        -  ���  j&Jj^T  Foremost  ("s^l Foremost Plain or Fruit  ^  Willi 16 .z.  FOREMOST MIRY PRODUCTS  Flavors 3 pt. ctn.   g   Foremost 40 oz.  frr"x���  for  IJ^IWMLH  IH     11  QtonfflGilKDa^-  ���ft  ^80iaO��aS>:  :<Sh  axtxamxsxipatammitBf  ^ mm  ^  California Pavels  Size 138's........;.... B l��s.  Florida  Canada No. 1 ea.  s mm@t  Imported panada No. I  lbs.  usa'ff E3��g�� ����a^  tntmiiiniiMuiiiitiiniiiinmiiiimnnnminii  caaycoaitiQii  nrmniiinmuuimr  mm mm\  FROM OUR m-STORF BMFRY  A V       V^N     flll��MMIRH��l>t|il| lit I> I I �� II IMP* Ml MM  for  ^MIMg^^  ^s^ma^msiiaBfi^ap  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, APRIL 17 to SATURDAY, APRIL 19.  i "  1YV  TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT  S  .N  V**���-*   ���*���  Phono 885-2025  Wo Rdiorvb The Right To Limit QuanHtioa  /  'nua/W��7/7M.  885-9823 Bnlcory   J^sj  iMnnnnnnLj  nw_    ���.   ���  ���        *,*

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