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The Peninsula Times Apr 30, 1975

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Array r  f i  TV"7  i ���>  1 f *���  '   ' PENDER HABBOUR,'e,C:,v  BOATS - CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883-2757   ��   CAFE 883-2296  COMMONWEALTH MICRQFILM #'*  ?.04 West 6th  Ave.     J-lft*  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  ESfT^^vVSY   IK8     ���  lmu4\'t   ..M,,,,^        ��W *   -^ t  2nd  Class Moil  Registration  No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing- Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek,     * ~y   ___ ��^���� w,..*... ���   _-      _��l^  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park/Gqr-aWB6y,t Irvine's Landing/ Earl Cove, Egmont   >tzd   885-3*31 This issue 16 Pages��� 15cCopy  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER OH THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12 ��� No. 23  Wednesday, AprU 30, 1975  ./'      (/<" f 4vf  i       1  -:*���.: *���< %lohr/Cowiin����'?��?ji  ' �� Jenn-Air' manges  1200 Block, Wharf Road  P.O. Box 1093/SECHELT; B.tf'  PHORSE 885-292*''-! ���?"  ByGUYSYMONDS  ^Community involvmentto the maximum  is; needed to deal with the current juvenile  delinquency situation and :there must be  - better communication between the law and  the-public oh the subject.  . These decisions resulted from a two and a  : half hour meeting of the Justice Development  ' Commission held in the old Canadian Legion  ; hall'iri Sechelt,pn Thursday.  * ' pnly one resolutionwas put forward as the  ' group generally has experienced difficulty in  getting  beyond  what  chairman' Morgan  'Thompson and. others described as a con-  1 tinudus succession, of talks that seemed to  ^leaAsnpwheref That1 resolution, proposed by  the <chairman of the juvenile delinquency  section of the commission, RCMP Constable  Wiliijfm Van DeBraak urged that the juvenile  subcommittee prepare programs for the use  of the media to keep the public informed on  what is being'done in the juvenile courts.  John McComb, director of the Justice  Council in the Attorney General's department  of the provincial government described the  meeting as^ "exceptionally valuable." Most  of the 40 or so people attending took part in  the discussion..Opinions ran the gamut of all  possible action- against juveniles who  deliberately bke anti-social action in the  community.. <  Jiidge J;S.P. Johnson described the  operation of [the juvenile court which he said  is ajlnon-court' designed not so much to  punish, as to find remedies for situations that  bring juveniles before him. He was one of  those who opposed the wholesale publishing  of details of juvenile crime giving the opinion  that in too many cases this would encourage  lawbreakers by challenging emulation.  , ^Juvenile courts," he said, "are not open  to the public and are conducted in the  presence of the parents of, the offender, interested witnesses, probation officers and  police: The law will not even permit the  holding of a juvenile court in a room that has  been used for trials of adults within 30  minutes previously."  He disagreed with those who would make '  the juvenile court more formal saying it  would prevent the personal contact  necessary to get the confidence of the offender. The judge repeatedly had to come '  back to the statement that if some of the  suggested changes were to be made, particularly in the form and extent of punishment and the publishing of the names of offenders, the laws of Canada would have to be  amended.  Probation officers attending described the  system of Volunteer Probation Officers, Who  offer to oversee the activities of one Juvenileu,  probationer and which has been us<ed:^with  success.  ' John McComb told the group "you have  the power here" to make the changes needed  ,to bring law into line with the requirements of  society. "Put on the pressure where it will do  the most good," he urged.  Difficulty of implementing a "work out the  punishment" program was detailed by Judge  Johnson.  He described a Community Work program  that has recently been instituted under the  proper legislation to deal with some of these  difficulties, adding that not many areas have  this at present but the development is expanding. ��� i  It was decided to arrange for a speaker  from an area where this is operating to attend  the next meeting in May.  Participating in the discussions was  Alderman, Mike Harcourt of the Vancouver  City Council "who had high praise for the  meeting saying that it was "too good to die"  and urging that feelings be expressed in  resolutions to the proper authorities.  Recent destruction of trees by juveniles  appears to have shocked the citizens of  Sechelt Peninsula into realization that the  situation will worsen unless the whole  community takes an active interest in finding  thejremedy.  The regional board is considering an open  CARIBOO or bust is the motto of these  Grande' five and' six' students^ from  Langdale Elementary. The students, 30  in all, are raising funds for a class  camping trip  to  Blue  Lake  in  the  respective subdivisions and the fourth  speaker was a representative of the Gibsons  Wildlife Club who suggested the board should  questioh';period'at all regular meetings  . ���..   ,..,       ^Director"Tim FrizzellMd the board last ww ... .  Caribo-a.Formanyit willbe their first   zierski,  Tpmmy Sleep _ and^ Michelk. meeting- .that-1; he -would 4ike the ,,board's^ban all air^herbicid^^ayyig.  excursion into B.C.'s Interior. Pictured    Rhodes.'The dog, Chirrio, stays home, ��� procedures committee, to implements a        This* was the board's second foray into  here selling raffle tickets on a canoe ro  raise funds are, from left, Ann Husband,  Jamie Gill, Travis Moore, Marie Pazd-  Full story on their trip and fund-raising  is inside today's Times.  public question and answer period at the  board's meetings.  The matter was referred to the committee.  The board tried a trial run at their meeting  April 24. The chairman opened the meeting  for 10 minutes for public discussion.  Three developers took the opportunity to  comment on the board's handling of their  direct public input. Recently the board  opened a planning policy meeting to the  public. About 35 members of the public attended the meeting.  The board plans to hold an open planning  policy meeting every two months in various  locations throughout the district.  "Personally I am disgusted with the  situation," Regional Board Chairman Frank  West told the board Thursday, "but I leave it  to everyone on the board to draw their own  conclusions."  West was referring to the way the federal  government has been handling the search for  the four missing chlorine' tank cars. The  board has sent numerous telegrams to the  federal government concerning the spill. The  most recent called for a full public inquiry  into the accident and the follow-up in-  TAf, \  m   <  ���   '-'ft.  I   i in   sl -  PV.V'W ' 1) j  ''���ll l\/  ���fill'  I,  ''       '     '  M    > a S^a.  "& ^saVs*.* tt, ,t  W  ',1  V >     i  HA  Mijl',     'a'  FHANKWEST  ... hoard chairman  vestigation and search.  "Our member of parliament has not even  considered it worthwhile to acknowledge the  telegram," West said, "according to the text  of a committee meeting published in the  press, it appears that the MP did not even  pass along our request to the ministers,of  transport and environment." West was  referring to the text of a meeting of the  Standing committee on environmental  matters which was published In last week's  Peninsula Times. In that interview Madame  Sauve, minister of environment was  questioned on the tanks by Vancouver Island  member of parliament James Munro.  It was moved Uio regional board send a  second telegram, "instructing the MP to act  forthwith" on tho first telegram," Tho motion  was passed,  ��� Director Norm Watson snld, "Wo may  condemn tho man (MP Jack Pearsall), but  it's a little too early to hang him,  Meanwhile, in Ottawa, tho ministry of  Transport Is still studying tho chlorine tank  situation.  According to MP Jack Pearsall, tho  ministry Is reviewing charts, graphs and  navigation records,  "Thoy nro not convinced at this tlmo that  Sen-Span ha.s In fact-located the cars/'"  Ponrsnll said, "It should bo pointed out tho  scArch equipment used by Sen Span is no'  m'or'o sophisticated than that used by Uio MoT'  and tho Canadian Hydrogrnphle Sorvlco of  tho Department of Environment In the early  stages of tho search,  "Tlio underwater television catnoin used  by Sea Span produced negative results. A  mini-submersible craft is still the best way to  verify objects appearing on the graphs or  charts," the MP said.  The government departments have been  examining the maps and charts compiled by  Sea Span International and three other  companies since lack of funds forced them to  discontinue their search for the four tankcars  containing 340 tons of liquid chlorine,  Tlio tanks went missing February 19 after  a barge being towed to the MacMillan Bloedel  operation In Powell River overturned  somewhere off Uio Sunshlno Coast. A  government search turned up nothing and a  search by private companies recorded a  posslblo sighting. Records of this sighting are  presently being investigated by the government.  Pearsall, in a letter to The Times, said ho  had been assured by both MoT und'Environment Canada tho search "will bo por-  sued to its final conclusion ������ namely, the  location and condition of the cars and the  feasibility of whether Uiey should bo raised or  left on tho bottom."  On April 10 Pearsall questioned several  members of Uio Canadian Chemical  Producers Association about the chlorine  spill nnd tho posslblo effects of tho chemical,  >��>��-Tlie-'ChomlcalAosjsoclatlon-,membora''-told  Ponrsnll tho tank cars were doublo hulled and  had an erosion tlmo of 23 to 40 yenrs. They  snld liquid chlorine was heavier than water,  Thoy also brought up Uio possibility that If  tho cars had been ruptured during the  dumping and were In sufficiently deep water,  thoy may now bo empty,  ate? <tom�� ��y@]  *~'"Tlw',,'commlttoo"cl)hi,gcd*witirWfl^fllnK''  local government on tho Sunshlno Const has  been formed,  Tlio first mooting of tho cornmltteo has  been set for May ?,7 and Associate Deputy  Minister of Municipal Affairs has been Invited to choir tho first meeting,  A full report on Uio formation of tho  cornmltteo and naming of the members In  carried Inside todny's Times,  GIBSONS ��� Tlio financial ping pong gnmo  over tho Prott nnd Veterans Rond water lines  ����� ��vor,,  Tlio bargaining-hnd been going on for  several months over the jraterllncjotho,  village, Glb.ions was doing tho soiling and  Sunshlno Const Hcglonnl District was doing  tho'buying.  Recently tho two groups agreed on a prlco  ���1(1:10,000; but disagreed on how It should Ik>  paid."  " "* "'" :* :" " " " *""   The regional board mndo tho offer of  flO.OOO paid over 25 years,  At this week's Gibsons council meeting,  aldermen rejected that offer saying Gibsons  required tho cash'right now to work on their  water systems,  Tho ball bounced back to tho reglonnl  district who Thursday agreed to pay $,'10,000  cash for the lines,-  -- .*-....��,���......,,.,.-..,,.,>.��.���.......  Alderman-Director Jim Motalcr wns  directed to take Uio agreement back to his  council. '       .  ,,In other wntcunewfl, Uie possibility,of the  hoard and the council building a Joint  reservoir was dampened at tlio board  meeting when Alderman-Director Mctzlet  snld tho Gibsons council had tentatively  shelved the reservoir plan,  ATTEMPT Is bcinB made by Sechelt  Garden Cluty to snvo the trees damaged  along Cowrie Street In Sechelt by vandals April 20. Club mombors Ted Gough  -   ' \      ���'  D  SECHELT ��� Police are expected to  charge two juveniles tomorrow (Thursday) in  connection with an early morning vandalism  spree in the village April 20.  The youths, aged |5 and 16, are believed to  be responsible for damaging six of the  decorative plum tr.ees that line Cowrie Street.  They will also be charged with damaging  the contents of a Diaryland truck parked at  the Gulf station and vandalising a car parked  on Selma.Parkihill, -  t .f,.^' .-   ���   ������      -  Const. Merv Airhart told The Times police  noticed several youths walking around the  village prior to Uie incident.  When the damage was discovered in the  early hours of April 20, police started an investigation centring around the youths.  By early the next day, RCMP had  narrowed the list of suspects to two, said  Airhart. After seizing evidence, police confronted the teenagers who admitted the  vandalism, police claim;  Officers from the Vancouver Identification Branch were called in to aid in the  investigation.  Meanwhile, Sechelt Garden Club members Ted Gough and Frank Read are trying to  save the plum trees.,  Last week, they bound up the broken  boughs.  Garden Club publicity officer Jack  MacLeod said there was a good chance the  trees could be saved. "We'll just have to keep  our fingers crossed," he said.  At last week's Sechelt and District  Chamber Of Commerce meeting, a motion  was passed to send a letter of commendation  to tho Sechelt RCMP for their quick action in  laying charges in Uie incident.  nnd/Frank Rend bound up tho broken  Hmlw nnd braced them Into plnco, A club  member snld there wns n good chnnco  tho trees could bo saved, '  School district spending Is up again ond  tho magic number, this year, Is 34.73.  Trustees last week brought down thoir  final budget for 1075, with a school tax mill  rate of .14.73, 'Oils compares to 20,00 last yeor.  ..���.���.Total spending Uils year Is estimated at  $3,423,000,  Operating expenses nro projected ot  $3,050,720, against $2,305,007 In 1974,  Although tho mill rate shows nn Increase,  local taxpayers will pay a smaller share of  school costs than Inst year.  Tho provincial government will pick up a  13.07 per cent share of costs, against only 4.15  per cent the previous year,  Major component of the budget Is administration, Instruction, operating and  molntonnnco, nils section totals $2,000,103,  Pupil transportation will cost taxpayers  anothor $201,900.  Tills puts the total cost of operating tho  district's school In 1075 at $3,200,003,  Tho remainder of Uio budget Is devoted to  debt service and capital expenditure,  Of the $2,94(1,290 to bo collected locally,,  Gibsons village will contribute 7.31 por cent,  Socholt 4.29 per cent and tho rural area 00,40,  Superintendent John Denloy, attending hln  first mc��Ung since being appointed to replace  Roland Hanna, said thp board has done very  well to keep Uie tax Increase down to five  mills.  In othor areas of tho province, he snld,U.e  overage annunj Increase was 12 mills, r  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 30,1975  ���' I !   '*'  r  / ,  Squaringly yours  Got some good news and then some bad news,  then some more good news; so let's start with  the first good news.  The Country Stars first jamboree was a  smashing sue .ess, with caller Jim Mc-  Pherson as guest caller and MC for the  evening and with the help of callers Cal  Adams from the Lynn Valley Swingers of  North Van., Dewiss Brown, from the Rancho  Ramblers, Powell River; Harry Robertson of  Gibsons and yours truly of Roberts Greek,  B.C.  Square dance clubs represented were The  Lynn Canyon Swingers, Rancho Ramblers, C.  Squares of Langley, I think but then if I am  wrong I will soon find out.  A special mention of Susan Whitaker,  Davis Bay who was representing The  Westmount Wranglers of Vancouver area.  This young lady is already a fantastic square  dancer. More young people should follow her  example and join in the fun of square dancing.  Last club but not least was the only one of  its kind, The Country Stars, With approximately eight to ten sets a good time was  had by all.  >, A special thanks to the ladies who brought  the food; it was just too good to leave set on  the table.  I just didn't have time to really get all the  details what with cameras flashing, taking  care of the door, trying to square dance and  keeping an eye on my mother from Victoria  who was taking movies of the square dancers.  Come to think of it, I think she had the camera  pointed at the ceiling. Oh well, if she gets a  mile and a half of white tile we will know for  sure but I won't say a thing.  Next year, I am just going to be a square  dancer; they have more fun than callers.  That way I will have more time to tell you  what in tarnation went on at a square dance.  Last Friday night, the Canadian Legion  140 donated an evening to the extended care  patients from the hospital, standing room  only. The program was quite extensive with  George Page and myself leading off with a  few songs. Then up came a ballet group (from  I don't know where) with their rendition of the  dymg swiah, bM  was the star. Let's face facts, the act was just  great. Then our own Country Stars Square  dance club went into action followed by the.  Legion 140 pipe band who were fantastic even  tho' they had to soft peddle. (That's play  lower,; being in the lounge;) Then our square  dance group hit the floor again with Harry  Robertson at the mike. Next came the Senior  Citizens Swingers band which was jyst great;  like I mean real music.  To top off the evening, a fellow in a white  outfit, I think he was an orderly, (I donWriiow  his name but you know who I mean, a good  looking chap) 'thanked/'aU -of the acts and  people who took tiritie out to help give the  patients a good tMe^i/anipi^  the whole evening as';la^h|^..j^ed/the..air.  Then to top off the whole program, Harold  Aubin set up his equipment and with George  Page's help was still going strong when I left  _ BY MAURICE HEMSTREET 885-3359  the hall. Something I just don't understand, is  why do outside musicians have to be imported  when we have so much talent right here?  Well, if I have forgotten something or  someone, let me know. I will gladly put  everything right. In the meantime back on  the farm my great grandaddy crossed a lion  with a parrot. He don't know what he got; but  when it talks, he listens.  There will probably be'square dance work  shops at our place; more about that later. If  you want to learn to square dance now is the  time. Be ready for next season.  < I have one more thing to say, good night,  good morning or good whatever for now; see  you at the square dance.  /\   '-  rl   ��  I  /  r*  f /  /*  <-t  /�����  I I  ������ri'i    ' *   J  \  "���v  * 1  '*<-��  N  *~   -   *)  \:  v-T��-.r->  �����    . -  iy  L  ��f  V  f H  \  >  t  *  >^*  y  1*>  v  \  /  J  THE LONG and short of it got together  at the Country Stars Square Dance  Jamboree recently. Here Jack Whit-  taker takes daughter Susan through the  dance routines. Susan has been studying  square dancing in Vancouver and was  able to show some of dancers two or  three times her age a thing or two.  ��� Timesphoto  COUNTRY   STARS   Square   Dance the Fraser Valley gathered for what ib  1   Jamboree held last week in the Roberts hoped will become an annual event.  Creek Hall was a fantastic success Callers from different areas handled the  4   according to organizers. Dancers from microphone duties during the night.  |   all over the Sunshine Coast, Powell ���Timesphoto  J  River, North Vancouver, Vancouver and  ��Sf����!ilS��i��  in  mmm mmom ma protection dsstriot  3  CALLER Jim McPherson of Dance- dancers through their paces at the  Craft in Vancouver was guest caller and Jamboree as dancers from all over .  master of ceremonies at the Country gathered at Roberts Creek.  Stars Dance Jamboree. He was one of, ���Timesphoto  several different callers who took the  TUESDAY and SATURDAY, mornings only,  t 9:00 liPi-12-noon from     ~  EX WIGGINS,  cornor of Highway 101 & Johnstone's Road, Madeira  *  NO BURNING of any kind outdoors without a permit  during fire season  MY 1 to OCTOBER 31   >'  Trash burning permits valid for not more than 14 days.  Incinerator permits in approved incinerators only, valid for the season.  Permits ��� $2.00 each  v  Board of Trustees  PENDER HARBOUR FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  8MI*nNH8��$ammi^^^  Committee to investigate ...  An inter-agency liaison committee has  been formed to Investigate the problem of  chemical dependancy on the Sunshine Coast,  probation officer Neil McKenzie told The  Times. ,  He said the committee would include  representatives from the department of  human resources, Sechelt Indian Band, the  probation and public health services and local  schools.  "One of the major difficulties in compiling  accurate statistics is that chemical dependancy is often times a 'hush hush' subject,"  said McKenzie. "There aro fairly strong  indications, however, that approximately 10  per cent of the population is affected directly,  and this 10 per cent has an effect on society as  a whole."  Ho explained that chemical dependancy  Involved both drugs and alcohol,  "It has been estimated that approximately  40 per cont of tho people who aro placed on  probation havo been cither directly or In-  Recycle thl�� Wowopnporl  ESS,  ^iiiiaaisi.;  directly influenced in the commission of their  unlawful acts by alcoholism or the abuse of  drugs."  McKenzie said that statistics indicated  that between 60 and 75 per cent of  schoolchildren who were experiencing  difficulty at school were the products of  homes where chemical dependancy was a  problem.     \  "Industry Is seriously affected, through  loss of man hours, injuries, etc.," he said,  "chemical dependancy is, then, something  which concerns each and every one of us,"  The chemical dependancy committee  would be considering the possibility of,  establishing a counselling service In the  Secholt area, said McKenzie.  "Powell River lias a full-time counsellor,  as has Port Albcrnl," ho noted. "In these  communities, positive steps ore being taken  towards prevention and treatment of alcohol  ond drug abuse."  Ho said that community concern nnd Involvement were essential before an effective  counselling program could bo Initiated hero.  McKenzio urged local residents with nny  comments on chemical dependancy to write:  Chairman of Uio Chemical Dependency  Committee,' Box 70, Gibsons,  �����;a^.'^W,W,M,W^faW,MW,N^KW  ���:�����!���'������������������������ >���.���:���:���  :&:���   A A WET  'M:-v  ���:$��  WE'VE HAD COIN POLICES"  So say Harold andPhyl Pearson,  new owners of the  SECHELT FMiilLY HART  Actually, tho  Poaraona aro onjoylng tho of ton hoctlc activity of  opofailnfl a convonlon and if you find yoursoVf noodina,  groceries, novoltlos, magarlnos or confections ��� you know who to soo,  11 a��iiuJ:o 10���p,m. dlaiily _  Across from thrfrus depot  I  ��.�����  i  Rogular Prlco:  $Ott-GOO  Regular Prkos  [��CttOO  m  }JS&   ���.-:���:���:  '  4 ,' *  You tell us how Mg the diseounf is  All you do U como in to soo u�� on Saturday, got on the ��ca|o��, and  lot us weigh you ���YOUR WEIGHT DETERMINES YOUR DISCOUNT I If,  for oxample, you wolgh In at 240 thon you got p whopping 24% OFN  If you wolgh 90 poundn soaking wot, than fill your pockets with fish  weights. Don't cheat on us though, no football toams ��� no wrontllng  squads, SEE YOU SATURDAY I  * Soo pago D-l for mora information  * NO COUPONS I '"I1  /  A  ./>  LANGDAIE ���All   over   the' country,  young people are planning camping trips for  the summer. The Division 2 students of  Langdale Elementary are no different that  way; but they plan to go en mass.  The 30 young people in Mrs. L. Campbell's  Grade 5 and 6 class are planhingva week at  campgrounds at Blue Lake in the ^Cariboo.  "We will actually be using the campgrounds as sort of our home base," Mrs.  Campbell explained, "from there, we will be  making side trips to go horseback riding,  hiking and that sort of thing. We are planning  a trip to Barkervllie and other activities for  the young people."  The group will be leaving the Sunshine  Coast June 2 and returning June 6.  The students are paying their own way.  "The students have had and will be having  a series of fund-raising venture," Mrs.  Campbell said, "not too" long ago they had  what they called a 'Scabathon' where they got  people to sponsor them in picking up garbage  in   the   Langdale,   Hopkins,   Granthams,  Gibsons and Port Mellon areas.  "They gathered 67 garbage bags and 16  boxes full of garbage from the streets and  roads," she said. "This past weekend/they  went out scrounging for beer bottles and were,  put Saturday selling raffle tickets for the^  canoe."  ��� Pazco Fibreglassing of Gibsons has  donated a canoe at cost to the students. They  have, been selling raffle tickets on it as  another fund raising venture.  The draw for the canoe will be made on  May 23 and tickets will be available up to that  date from any of the class members.  On May 8, the class is planning a rummage  sale at the school gymnasium.  The students are planning on chartering a  local bus which will stay with them for the  whole time. This is one of the prime reasons  for the fund raising. Considering all plans and  projected expenses, the students are planning  on raising $1,500. According to Mrs. Campbell, about half that amount has been raised  already.  ������ �����  J $  h  \  r *>  i   *  i  uigs  l\$^V {  /  )  - i      /  a i  \  Avery Tefrey pleaded guilty last week to  driving with a blood-alcohol level over .08.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum told  Sechelt provincial court that police checked  Terfry near Gibsons April 8 after they noticed  his vehicle weaving badly on Highway 101.  A breathalyzer test put Terfry's blood-  alcohol ratio at .17, he said.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson fined accused $50  and banned him from driving for six months.  In other court news, Lloyd Sharp was fined  $50 and prohibited from driving for two years  for impaired driving.  Police spotted accused driving down  School Road in Gibsons without tail lights,  said McCallum. His right rear tire was flat,  also.  Later, Sharp turned onto Gower Point  ��� Road and his vehicle stalled, court was told.  Sharp said that, prior to the incident, he  had taken a heavy dose of drugs on doctor's  advice.  He said he had a heart condition and did  not intend to drive again.  The offense took place March 17.  BAD CHEQUE  Roy Figler was handed a suspended  sentence for. false pretenses.  He pleaded guilty. '  Court was told  that accused  cashed  worthless cheques totalling $425 at the  Peninsula Hotel between Jan. 14 and Feb. 17  1974.  Figler said he was not aware there were  insufficient funds in his bank account to cover  the cheques.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson handed down a one-  year suspended sentence and placed accused  on probation..  Figler was ordered to make restitution to  Pawliuk Investments, which owned the hotel  at the time of the offenses.  The Peninsula Times PageA-3  Wednesday, AprU 30,1975  K  Profile on Kinettes  The Kinette Club of Gibsons and district  has a present membership of 11, plus one  honorary member. The new executive which  was elected last month will be installed in  June at a joint installation ceremony with the  Kinsmen Club. They are:  President Pam Gregorchuck, vice-  president Sandy Morrison, secretary  Maureen Maxwell, treasurer Nancy Garby  and registrar Sylvia Hughes.  Retiring executive members who have  been in office for the past year are:  President Jackie Machon, vice president  Nancy Carby, secretary for first six months  Carol Service, secretary for second six  months Maureen Maxwell, treasurer Sylvia  Hughes and registrar Colleen! Proknow.  Public relations ��� Pam Gregorchuck.  This position is held by the same member  until later in the year.  In June, three new directors will also be  installed. They are Colleen Proktow, Linda  Phillips and Mary Shajrpe.ts^  ''Maureen Maxwell and Lorna Duteau.  The main function of the Kinette Club is as  an auxiliary to the Kinsmen. Fund-raising  has been directed towards the main goal, the  construction of a swimming pool in Gibsons.  The club has had a good year financially, with  a liquor raffle, and two afghan raffles. A craft  sale held last Christmas was a success and  will be repreated this year. During the Sea  Cavalcade in August, the Kinettes will again  look after the food concession while the  Kinsmen tend bar at the Beer Gardens at  Dougall Park.  Another repeat performance wUl be  selling hot dogs to the travelling public at the  Langdale Ferry Terminal. The Kin Hut will  be moved there on May 11, to be prepared for  action throughout the summer. Kinettes and  Kinsmen will share the hard work of  operating the concession on Sundays and  .holiday Mondays.  ���i Meetings and conventions at all levels are  an important aspect of service clubs such as  Kinettes, from the point of view of learning as  well as social relations. This year the Spring  zone meeting was held on April 12 and 13 in  Ladner. Members enjoyed a Saturday night  dance, a Sunday meeting and luncheon with  their opposite numbers from the lower  mainland.  In the past, local Kinsmen and Kinettes  have had few opportunities to 'inter-club', but  they are hopeful that more of these meetings  can be arranged next year by changing the  meeting day to Saturday.  Highlight for B.C. clubs is their .annual  , convention 'District 5', that is held on the long  ' May Day weekend. This year it will be in  Vancouver.  A big project at the moment Is the  Mwrwi'Ki 'iiAvtmsiMisutmsin  1 *a,  1%  <&  MmMd  Gerry McNnughton  Ono of our 106  Canadian Heaver  home consultants  who arc dedicated  io helping you make  it on your own, He's  ready lo assist you  with (ill your new  home planning,  even fliinncing if  required,  Oil! him and lic'H  send you u free  copy of the 107B  Denver. Homels \  Catalogue  immediately.  Phono 624-3005  Box 24(1 Surroy  BY MARGARET JONES - 886-9843  organization, now in its third year, of  Campus '76, the National Convention to be  held next year, also in Vancouver UBC will be  the meeting place for Kinsmen and Kinettes  from all over Canada.  Service clubs like Kinsmen exist in  countries all over the world, but they are  known by different names. Conventions at the  inter-national level take place each year, last  yejir in Scotland. In 1977 World Council will be  held in Alberta.  I  -*���*  r\  fv  A  *\ \ \\ ^  .Al  >(  A;  SECHELT ELEMENTARY School Here, three of the yodngsters exhibit  .gymnasium looked more like a barnyard their favorite pet, a cat named Dirty  last week during a pupils' pet show.   Sally.  CHASSIS  expectant fahbits  Gibsons ��� Monday, May 5th  *   at7:30 p.m. Health Unit  f Sechelt ��� Tuesday, May 6th  at 7:30  p.m. Sechelt  Elementary  School       v  For     information     call      Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit at 886-2228.  We may not have silver bells or  cockle shells, but we will have  ��    Bedding Plants  ��    Seeds  ��    Shrubs  at  our  Spring Tea,  Plant  and  Flower Sale.  Don't miss our Bake Table  Come and visit with old friends  Admission   75c,    proceeds    to  building fund  Saturday, Hay 10  Old Legion Hall  Door Opens ��� 2 p.m.  Sop? (aab^/^aafeffiaB  Stereo Shop  nf^r  , the originators of 4 channel sound  - ~ - MT   * , '   it\  vSWf ��� t     t ^ I  \J&      J&ti  r*  ���** WXTj-    ��*��� ,  Another component from ~~  JVC that will add to your  listening pleasure - a  really high fidelity deck for  top quality playback and  recording of 8 track  cartridges.  .   .   . Vi/"  u  Only  to  dynamite Sound Sytei  [Records and Tapes to view:  ��Elton John - Groqtost Hits  �� Maria Mauldar    .  �� Suxlo Quatro - Your mama won't llko mo  �� Hilly Swan ��� I can holp  �� Gordon Ughtfoot -Cold on iho shouldor  only;    U     each  [USHROOM.  Stereo Shop  Cowrie Street 885 2522 ??-  mom 8S3-?23I  Birth Announcements  Work Wanted  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,  April 2nd, 1975. She's the  daughter of Graeme and Bonnie  West of Port McNeill:      11510-21  MR. AND MRS. Terry Brackett  are proud to announce the birth  of their second son Daigon  James, 9 lbs. 9,ozs., April 19,1975,  brother for Daryl; at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. 11653-23  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. 10328-tfn  i. ���  Coming Events  "HOMES Lottery", draw June 3  at U.B.C., Vancouver: Send $2  for each ticket, plus name and  address to, Homes, Box 335,  Telkwa, B.C. Lottery License No.  15615, on a 2 bedroom Kiniknik  Modular Home, 1045 square feet.  Sponsored by B.C.A.N.S.I. Local  No. 114 and Catholic  Charities. '      11604-23  Obituary  SKERRY--Passed away April  19i 1975, Dorothy Skerry, late of  Grantham's Landing, in her 65th  year. iSurvived by3 sons Ronald,  Great Falls, Montana, Gary,  Gibsons, 2 daughters Linda  Brown, Vancouver, Shirley  Lamoureux, Fort St: John, 7  grandchildren; 1 brother Cyril  Ross, Vancouver. Funeral service was held Wednesday, April  23, in Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. ���Rev. :D.; .Brown;, of-.,,  ficiated. Cremation.        11612-23  HIGGINSON���Passed away  AprU 22, 1975, Charlotte  Elizabeth Higginson, late of  Heather Road, R.R. 1, Sechelt, in  her 88th year. Survived by her  loving; husband Charles, T son  Tom, 3 grandchildren, Barbara,  Brian and Teddy. Funeral service was held Friday, April 25 at  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. D. Brown officated.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers  donations preferred to St. Mary's  Hospital. 11613-23  MADSEN���Passed away April  . 23,1975; Mads A. Madsen,late  Of: Gibsons, in his > 76th year.'  Survived by friends in Gibsons;-  Funeral service was , held  Monday, April 28th in Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. J.  Williamson officated.  Cremation. 11616-23  PETERSON���Passed away April  24,1975, Olaf Peterson, late,of \  Sechelt, B.C., in his 91st year.  Survived by a sister in Ontario  and friends at Sechelt; Graveside  service was held Monday, April  28, in Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons. Harvey Funeral Home  directors. 11617-23  Card of Thanks  MY SINCERE thanks to Dr.  Gerring and all the kind nursing staff at St. Mary's Hospital  for care and kindness during my  wife's stay. Also thanks to all the  kind friends for cards and good  wishes. C. E. Higginson, 11596-23  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:!I0 p.m., in the  ,(Community HaU, 11133-tfn'  PHOTOGRAPHS  published   In  Tho Peninsula Times can bo  ordered for your own uso at The  Times off Ice. 1473-tf  BAHAI'S bollovo   In   universal  pertce nnd universal  LIGHT moving and,' hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503. 10266-tfn  SECHELT���Pender      Harbour  house,   working   couple, .no  children. Ph. 885-2636 days.  11569-24  ACCOM,    for   Gov.    summer  student, May-Sept. Ph. 885-2636  during days. 11568-24  SECHELT ��� Septic ��� Sump  Siphon Service. Ph. (112) 921-  9644 for service. Ph. call charge  deducted from service charge,  Call anytime after 6 p.m., Jack -  Hill proprietor. 11601-25  FURNACE    installations    and  burner-       service.       Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  WILL-REPAIR   and   sharpen  lawn mowers and chain saws,  Phone 885-2197 or 885-9888.  11536-24  WILL butcher, dress Or cut your  meat or game, your place or  minea Phone 883-9045 ���  3044-tfn  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and   insured.   J;  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312:       1365-tm  BENOIT LePage  Contracting,  carpentry and painting. Ph.  886-9561. 11475-25  ATTENTION! Will babysit long  week-end in May, if you want to  go away and leave the kids with  me. Goodrefs. Ph. 885-3322.11595-  25  TRACTOR with loader available  for    landscaping,    grading,  levelling, etc. Also hauling and  general clean-up. Ph. 885-  ....?3382.:;vt,:;.A,:,���,,,:.,,,*,rtv,,^:,.^1600-25-  SPRING .cleaning, 1 or 2 men  with % ton truck will do hauling  or work at anything. Ph. 886-9907.  11642-25  CARPENTER for hire, framing,  fmishmjg ietc. PH; .885-9510 after  6 p.m. 11648-25  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, April 30,1975  ''  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING   RATES  Phone 885-3231 '  Help Wanted  Published Wednesdays by  Powell' River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Tim.es Ltd. -  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  education,  11543-tfn  Work Wanted  avallablo    gentle  Installed.  and  BACKHOE  tanks   sold,  Phono 800-21)40,  ��� GENERAlr iinndymanr  pentry,   painting   and  10513-tf  hauling. Ph, 880-9510  Cnr-  light  2205-tfn  NEED HELP?  try  Sunshlno Job Placpmont  ���4���-iB86'.737p-���""  for omployoos ol all lypos  COASTHOMES  Division of Copplng's Cartown Salos Ltd,  NEONEX ~~ MODULINE  Complete line of  Single and Double Wide Homes.  WEOPFER  l<        Inanclng with 15% down ovor 150 months  ��� !      Hont Sorvlco  Ono Yoar Warrantoo  '-���--���Paris Avallablo�� '...������.,,,,.._,_,���..���:...������,. .���...���,... .,.._.,.   REMEMBER I I I  (Joublo Wldo trailers aro now classed as a houso  ond can bo put anywhoro In tho Roglonal District.  Phono 885-9979  Toll troo Phono 604-2021 Motor Doalors No. 3555  As  of  Member, Audit- Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  -filed with the  Audit  Bureau  Circulation,  subject tov audit.  ��� Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Lirie Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.50  Three Insertions $3,00  Extra Lines (4 words) .... 50c  (Display Ad-Brlefs $3.00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers   50c extra  Logo' or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of / Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are,$5.00 (up to  14 lirtes) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must  be   paid  for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ...,$8.00 yr.'  U.S.A. .... .'....$10.00 yr.  Overseas   $ 11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies  15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference";  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may,,  be "withdrawn at.any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  wjth reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge  is made for advertising accepted and put into,  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work. >  Copyright arid/or property rights subsists in 'all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must,  be obtained in Writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  Help Wanted  For Rent  EXPERIENCED legal secretary  for new law practice on  Peninsula. Salary negotiable.  Comm. June 1. Write "Station  L", Box 58055, Vancouver. 11618-  25  For Rent  AVON has an open territory in  Roberts,Creek, Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt. Sell part-time or  full-time to earn extra money. No  experience required. Call: 885-  2183or 339-2617 collect.   11491-tfn  ED^ANDING Canadian ^ oil  company needs dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 in a  year' plus bonus. Contact  customers in Sunshine Coast  area. Limited auto travel. We  train. Air Mail O.R. Dick, Pres.,  ,. Southwestern Petroleum Canada  'lid.,'87'West Drive, Brampton,  Ontario. L6T2J6. 11539-23  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  TIMEKEEPER required for  Chowhom operation, com-  petative salary with fringe  benefits. Call G. Smart 885-2617  after 6 p.m. 11585-23'  VOLUNTEER help needed for  Whitaker House Art Gallery,  interested parties phone 885-  2080. 11592-23  WILSON Creek-Cleaning lady  required, on day week, $3.50  hour. Ph. Mrs. Simpkins 885-  2088. 11593-23  EXPERIENCED       waitresses  required.      Ph.      Sunshlno  Placement Servico, 880-  7370. 11044-23  EXPERIENCED  dinner  cook,  also    experienced    morning  cook. Ph, Peninsula Hotel. 880-  2472. 11645-23  WAITRESS wanted full or part  tlmo,    Apply   Golden   City  Restaurant, Bill Wong 005-2511.,  11049-23  OFFICE space in modem  building in heart of down town  GibsonSavApprox. 250-300 sq.ft.,,  will decorate to suit tennarit. Ph.  886-2207 or apply Robert C, Reid,  barrister and solicitor, 1557  Gower Point Road, Gibsons.  11505-23  SUITES  TO  rent.   Heat .and  cablevision incl. Reasonable  rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tm  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  GIBSONS���1   B.R.   suite,   self  cont. and office space, for rent  , as a whole or separate. Avail.  May 15. CaU 886-9238 after 6  p.m. 11650-23  GIBSONS���Waterfrong' house to  share, reasonable, May L Ph.  886-7988. 11606-23  PARK-LIKE setting, year round  lodging, monthly rates. 3 apts.,  1 cabin, all furnished. Pender  Harbour area.' References  required. Ph. 883^2407.     11610-25  GUEST house adjacent my sea  ^ side K home, * kitehen4 privilges  by arrangement, for reliable  couple. Reply Box 11607, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 1J607-23  COMFORTABLY furn. 1 B.R.  cottage, mod.- conven. Single  occupaincy; bachelor, $130. ,Pht?  886-9885. 1163S23  4 NEW large offices ready .to  rent. Air conditioned, individual, controlled heat, over  Gibsons Building Supplies store,  next to Sunnycriest Shopping  Plaza. Please contact R. G. or  Mrs. A. Fitchett 886-7833 till 5  p.m. thereafter 886-9970. 11641-35  a.p -v  i's;  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY! PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  BUILDING LOTS  Langdale Chinas ���$10,000 to $13,500.  Thompson Rd, ���Largo lot������ $16,500,00  Rosamund Rd, ���for mobllo homo ���$10,000,00,  Roborts CrooH ��� Hondorson Rd, ���3/4 aero ��� $12,500,00,  Gibsons ���Stowar* Rd, ���$16,500,00,,  Roberts Crook������ Marlona Rd. ���$10,000,00,  Gowor Point ��� watorfront -- 1/2 aero ��� $22,000,00.  Hlllcrost ��� $13,500,00.  If you Ilka tho prlco or tlio location, ploaso phono for moro Information  about slua and vlow,  Lockyor ltd.���- 5 aero cornor proporty ������ $24,000,00,  Oldorshaw Rd, ��� 4,64 acros ��� vlow ��� $24,900,00,  Gibsons Vlllago ��� 5 acros ��� $25,000,00,  Pratt Rd, ��� ? acros -. $36,000,00,  Joo Rd, ��� 2,64 acros ��� cornor lot -- $20,000,00,  lioYio^  woll, 2 bdrm homo with largo sundock and carport, $42,000,00  .^..���   ,.���.,......-.,.~,   .^..........,���.. ~~.......... ��� ..p.  ,Hwy 1011 5 acros, 2 acres cloarod with good garden, Ample wntor  supply, 2 bdrm homo wllh (iarago, $42,000,00  Gibsons Vlllngoi 2 bdrm duplex In lovol port of vlllago, closo to  shopping and wator, 1 sldo complotoly ro-dono, Othor sldo In vory  goodroaplr, $63,000,00 with assumahlo mortgage of $39,000,00, Ono  bodroom duplex on ndlolnlng property In good repair, $45,000,00,  Assume mortgage of $24,500,00  Abbs Rd, ���������- for tho largo family, Excollont homo -on double vlow lot, 4  bdrrfls upstairs, living room w/llrnplaco, kltchon wllh dining oroa, Pull  basomont �� built-in gnrogo for recreation, lot can bo subdivided II  desired, P,P, $62,000,00  N, Flotchor Rd.; Attractive 3 bdrm homo, garngo, vlow, flroplaco, aro  (ust some of tlio oxlrns that add to tho qualities ot this property, Fully  serviced, If you aro houso looking, look ot this one at $37,900,00  1261 Pogwpod 2 bodioom storter or retirement, Wllh a good down  payment owner will carry balance at \\%,  WRITE OW DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS  K, A, Crosby   006-2090  Don Sutherland  005-936 ;  WANTED  J, W. Vlssor 085-3300  Anno Gurney 1106-2)64  r- -  ������'> ��� c  - PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C  _     TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service'.  3 BR HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  940 sq. ft. 3'BR home on 2.33 acres with creek. New roof and siding.  Low taxes. $38,000.     \ \  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full Basement, brick-fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Wamock Road. $35,000.  APPROX. 85' LOW BANK WATERFRONT ��� BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx. 2.5 acres level land, sheltered beach, excellent Gulf view.  Older 3 bdrm home, garage and private float. $60,000.00.  LOTS  1- BARGAIN HARBOUR���approx.* 1 acre, nicely treed and  secluded. 35'xlO' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession  $35,000.  NARROWS  ROAD���good  building  lots   near  Madeira   Park  $9,000 to $11,000.  3.  FURNISHED SUMMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  SAKINAW LAKE  On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer home -  1,197 sq. ft. with 3 piece bathroom, fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides.  Guest cottage ��� 396 sq. ft., 4 boats, boat house, floats, diesel light  plant. Westerly exposure. Water access only. $50,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 100' lakefront lot, unfinished cottage. $26,500.  2. Approx. 70' lakefront lot, adjoins above. $18,900.       (  3. Turtle Bay ��� 3 BR cottage, approx,'300! lakefront, approx. 4 1/2  acres leased land. $16,000. "'���'.'. ",',"  4. Approx. 25 acres, approx. 1,250' lakefront, 4 BR furnished f��anabode  home, floats & boats. $105,000.  5. Approx. 9 acres, approx. 410, very choice lakefront, $50,000.  6. 2 BR furnished cottage, guest cabin, 'or). 1.34 acres leased land with  approx. 175'sheltered waterfront. $16,900. '"''���'      "  RUBY LAKE ��� ;  T. 119' lakefront lot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access.  $32,500.   ' .', '  2. 104'choice lakefront, float, large treed lot, 2 BR cottage with 1/2'  bathroom. $42,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���serviced lots, some with view, in this  area of fine homes. $7,500 to $11,900.  4. MADEIRA PARK-Serviced lots, most with view, close to school  stores, P.O. arid marinas. $8,000 to $22,000.  5. WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 excellent building lots  - serviced, level, good garden area. $10,500 each.  NARROWS ROAD-Approx. three quarter acre of level land with  an excellent view of Harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water  and hydro. $22,000. '  EARL COVE ��� targe level lot, corner ot Jervis Inlet Rd. and Hwy.  101. $11,000.  GARDEN BAY���serviced view lot on Garden Bay Road in Garden  Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.  9. .SINCLAIR BAYROAD-SemUwaterfront view lots with good view  of Harbour. $8,500 to $9,700.  10. OYSTER   BAY   WATERFRONT   LOT���Approx.   100'   waterfront.  Westerly exposure. $21,000.  11.BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOT���Approx.  80 ft. bluff  waterfront lot. Serviced with water and hydro, driveway in, building  site cleared, excellent view. $23,000.  12. EARL GOVE ��� lot No. 21 - large'lot, some view. Serviced with  ���    hydro,.$1X),000.  6.  - 8  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lakei -  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. .2 houses, presently rented, & '  trailer spaces. $180,000. >y  Approx, i 9od' waterfront - pender harbour  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus'small cottage used for office.  This property has an excellent large bay and would possibly make a  large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $165,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq, ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas arid Po-it Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500. '''<,���"���'  ACREAGE  1.18.96 ACRESon Hwy. 101 near Middle Point. Nicejy tree$ 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.- ."  ^ '^Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy; 101 "at1 Kleindale. Possible'"sub-  ^-��.,division^site'.,'$25;000i'*'-',~-��'*'^i*^j-','-,'-''-''.,'"i'^-��;''*���~^��,>. - ������   -r-��-w����^i��-^...sa...^.6  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.  6 WOOD BAY ���approx. 21 acres of-nice Gulf view,property, approx.  630' frontage on Hwy. 101; $45,000.; ^    ,.     i- ���       i:  7. Near Wood Bay���- 11.79 treedliac'res, Partially-cleared, has dug  . well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.00.  ���'������ ��� WATERFRONTHOME ��� GARDEN B&Y, ! '{  1.32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfront! Approx.  1,125 sq. ft. 3 BR home with master BR ensuite, fireplace, sundecks.  Panoramic view of Harbour. Some furniture included. Good float, 15'6"  K&C boat with 50 HP Mercury outboard, boat house with marine ways.  $115,000. , ���     , , . i  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR homo; stone fireplace, 4th BR, recreation room and  , powder room on .lower level, Prlvato marlno railway for hauling boat  Into basomont shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq, ft. homo, built 1966, 2 B.R, and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bacholor sulto In basomont, On landscapod, lovol loaso lot,  $37,900.00,  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR    ���    ,.  Boautlful 4.7 aero (approx.) island In Pondor Harbour. Approx. 1500"  watorfrontago, Phono, hydro and wator. Flvo room houso rocontly  rompdollod, Float, $190,000,00.  MADEIRA PARK  10 yoar old 2 bdrm homo on landscapod lot with fry It troos. Closo to  schools, storos, marinas and P.O, Room for additional bodrooms In  basomont, Frldgo, range, washer and dryor Includod, $39,500.00  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� GUNBOAT BAY  Approx, 4 acros on Hwy, 101 noar Madeira Park wltli approx, 160'  watorfront ��� sholtorod moorago, $57,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,204 sq, ft, 3 DR homo, built 1973, Codar construction, Approx. 01'  good, doop watorfront, Float, Southern oxposuro, oxcollont vlow,  $115,000,  ,    FURNISHED COTTAGE-GARDEN BAY '  Coinjortnbfa 2 DR cottago on 2 largo laaso lots, Looses havo approx, 10  years remaining plus 20 yoar option, Closo to stores, mbrlnas and post  offlco, $15,000, , r '   *  MOBILE HOMES       '  1, 1970 Olympian, 12'x40', fully sklrto-d, with 0'x 12' porch, Located at  RL&D Trailer Cpurt at Lily (Paq) Lako, Madeira Park, Immediate  possession, $0,250, ' v ,", '        '  2,1 1973 Safoway Poublo wldo mobile homo, 24'x56' (without hitch), 3  DR, family room, shag carpet, mastor DR onsulto, $23,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133' cholco doop, sholtcrod vvaforfrpnf With float, 2 DR homo, approx,  900 sq, fl, with full basement, I 1/2 bathrooms, flroplaco, roc room,  sundock, carport, $77,d00,,  CEDAR HOMF. GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,365 sq, ft, - Codar homo, built 1974-3 DR, full basement,  w/w carpot, double carport, very largo sundock, stono fireplace, Living  room and dlnlna room havo open boom ceilings, master DR has full  ensuite plumbing, Situated on semi.waterfront v|ow lot, Southern  oxposuro, $69,300, I,  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONT  1 Approx, 3 1/2 ocros with approx, BOO tt, sholtorod ^/ntorlrontago ���  Water, hydro ond road access, An excellent parcel, $100,000,  OLLIorJEANSLADEY   _ __ Ron. 003-2233   DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9H9  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  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. Im- *  mediate possession. $62,500'.  CLAYTON    MARINA���(GARDEN BAY  'Appro*.. 1.2 acres wittr 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre  ������Ibhg'ter.rn'foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.  welding'Ond repair shopr modern 654 sq. ft. building  (new  1974)  containing office, store, wdehrodms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B.R.  home with full basement.tKisVrtdrina could be expanded in numerous  ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.  SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK  ^IBOsy.general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR  1K7trW) -cfuatlSf-i': Wouldeonsidtsr trade^for house, and/or property in  Roberts Creek area. Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus  cash for stock. '' ���-������_<-          EGMONT MARINA - FliSHING RESORT  iApproXj, 4,5 acres, .appro*? ��56<6!:waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three <f>eart>om' home,' restaurant and store (leased out). Standard  MarinS-sttitibn, bait sales, floats; launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. ,$275,000,  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing and water taxi service in Pender Harbour, Present owner  willing to operate oh share basis for one season. $100,000.  HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  ���Well stocked hardware and gift store located in new shopping centre at  Madeira Park, Doing an excellent business and growing. Business,  fixtures and equipment ��� $35,000, FIRM. Plus cash for stock.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  9 modem units with kitchens, 2 sleeping units ��� all need painting and  decorating. Locatod In a beautiful setting on 4,34 acres with approx,  800' watorfront on Lagoon and approx. 200' watorfront on Ruby Lake.  Hwy, 101 runs through property, Existing agreement for salo at 9%.  Asking prlco well below replacement cast of land and buildings,  $105,000.  :   READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS 8, EQUIPMENT  Operating In tho Pender Harbour aroa with 2 ready-mix trucks, one  dump truck, ono loader, gravol crushing 8, screening plant, gravol  lease, $110,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE  Approx, 1,800' good watorfront with sovoral beaches and bays,  Contains approx. 42 acros,, Crook through'proporty, 3 DR furnlshod  homo, full basomont, oil furnace, Accoss from Egmont Road, Excollont  marina ar rosort slto, Full prlco $175,000, Existing agroomont for salo  $100,000 at 0 porcont.  APPROX. 6^0��l^oJERIFRONT  Approx, 7 acros with approx, 600' watorfront ad|olnlng tho Egmont  Marina, Pavod Maple Road runs through property, $100,000,  353' WATERFRONT  Approx, 353' watorfront with doop, sholtorod moorage on 9.2 acros of  treed land, Accoss by trail or walor. $35,000,  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acres with approx, 200 ft, wotorfront In Socrot'Covo with crook and  waterfall, Older home, noods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Road,  $70,000,  :   WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot 14 lias ,f)6 acres, approx, 275' watorfront, at end of Eureka Pic,  11\o finest marlno vlow, salqctlvoly cleared and lovol, Stoop cliff to rocky  boach, $30,000,  2, Two ad|o|nlng view cliff watorfront lots on Rodrooffs Road . oach  opprox, I 1/2 acros, 100' watorfront, Good vlow of Gulf, $17,000 each,  LARGE A^iA^E^O^oTpER1 ACRE ,  P,L, 2392, opprox, 160 acres, situated approx, 1 1/4'miles abovo |lwy,  101 noar Halfmoon Boy, Access by old logging rood, Trails and roads  throughout the property, nicely treed usab|n land, Outside land Ireiue  orea . posslblo subdivision site, $160,000, i  SEAS  ELI  DP VILLAGE ^SECHELT  Nonr now .1 DR homo, fireplace, separate garage, Excellent homo  for retirement ��� no stairs to climb, CJoso to all facilities, $43,000,  PARK-  BUILDING LOTS  large  view lot,  opprox,  1/2  ncro,   Serviced,   - t* 5EIMA  $22,300.  2, SANDY HOOK ROAD - - Lot 94 -- bos) vlow lot In Sandy (look, Lovol  trood lot, servlted With water ond hydro, $12,000,  f COMFORTABLE  RETIREMENT  #3381  Two   bedroom   bungalow,  view lot, quiet street. All  services,     automatic    oil  furnace. Immediate   ,  possession.      Reasonably-,  priced   at   $21,500   cash.  C.R. Gathercole, 886-2785  eves.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  I^AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  3 LEVEL  WATERFRONT HOME  #3371  Three bedroom, panoramic view home on 1/2  acre. Well constructed to  V.L.A, Standards. Quiet  road. $63,000 full price  with half down. Jack Warn,  886-2681 eves.  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service  makes plain sense ��� it's just good manners. Our concept  of service goes much further than that, though. Drop in for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  PARKLIKE  VIEW LOTS  '���,   #3377/78  Two fine wooded lots, side  by side, with many large  fir trees. Quiet street, each  sized, 70'x; 176'. - Water,  view after some clearing.  $13,000     each-cash-firm:'  1/2   down   if   both   sold  together. Peter Smith, 885-  9463 eves.  CENTRAL SECHELT  ''";;.'";'" .im&'^r','���'''.  New    3    bedroom,    full  ��� basement   : home     with  enclosed garage, fireplace  up and down. This home is  adaptable    to    a    young    .  family or a retired couple,  \ big enough to grow with  and    large    enough    to  entertain     those     lovely  grandchildren.   Close   to  everything. Good value at  ' $48,500,     good     terms.  Think about it and call Pat  Murphy,   885-5948   eves.  *   ��� e.&o.e.-  FOR MORE ��� ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  PHONE*        * Sechelt: 885-2235  * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corher of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  BIG LOT,  SMALL HOUSE  . ,:'..;���' #3380  Near beach ori Browning  Rd. New two room cabin,  cleared lot, nice trees. Pull  price $16,000. Jack White,  886-2935 eves.  Have  you heard?  #3110  Deluxe 4 bedroom home  and mobile home trailer  park. It is just, $60,000  down. I know this- is the  best bet now for an easy-  care business to build your  future upon today. For full  details, call Bob Kent, 885-  9461 eves.  ACREAGE  #3309  ,  48       acre's...      Not       in  agricultural   reserve.   Full'  price $66,000. Terms. Don  Hadden,   885-9504   eves.  PLENTY  PLUS POTENTIAL  #3382  Three bedroom home  attractively positioned  amidst gardens and  terraced lawns' on .1.2  acres. Carport] and  separate workshop.  .Unopened road allowance  at rear of property with,  creek.     -   Full price  $39,500.00. John ,R.  Goodwin, 885-2235, 24  hrs. .  Wanted to Rent  SECHELT area���House July 1,  resp. young family for extended period of time. Ph. 886-  9246 ancf leave message. 11507-23  SECHELT to Pender Harbour���  house,   working   couple,   no  chUdren. Ph. 885-2636.     11589-23  ACCOM, for government summer student, May - Sept. Ph.  885-2636 during day.        11590-23  PRIVATE lot for 25 ft. house  trailer, can do own hookup.  Willing to caretake and do carpentry work, etc. No children.  Write Scott and Linda, Box 533,  Gibsons,     ��� '      11594-23  ROOM  OR  room .and  board  wanted in Gibsons area. Ph.  886-7073. 11599-23  HOUSE or apt. in-Sechelt for  responsible adults with one;  - child. For app: 6 months! Phr 883^  2595 collect. 11631-23  Real Estate  LARGE view lot in serviced  subdivision in Maderia Park.  Ph: 883-2663.     ; 11584-24  TRADES CONSIDERED  3   bedroom,   separate  room,  Real Estate  Real Estate  Red! Estate  dining  full, basement, deluxe  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.  10921-tfn  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  C0M��-  GIBSONS  Brand new 3 B.R. home on  Sargent Rd., upper dormer  windows to Howe Sound view.  Shake roof; 1% .battooomsi;  $45,000 1st mtge. available at  C.I.R. & B.C. $5000 to qualifiers.  Asking $54,900.  60'xllO' lot on Sargent Road ���-.  $13,250.  Duplex 8 remod. & like new; 1  B^R. iup & 2 B.R. down; $310  monthly revenue & can be increased. Taxes $242. On Marine  Dr. Comprehensive zoning.  $39,500.  SECHELT  Sahdyhobk, Porpoise Bay  Waterfront lot: $22,900; Semi-  waterfront lot $9,900 (terms).  ^Al^ffiRisi^p  Two*adjaceht ibi^ each "about  90x290'; $6000 - $6400. On  provincial road to New Brighton -  Gambier Hor.; hydro and  telephone available.  PENDER HARBOUR  22 Acre Ranch on Garden Bay  -Rd. A little bit of Heaven - 2 B.Rf  remod. house; superb stabling;  riding ring & grandstand;  machinery shed; 2 yr-round  streams; Marina 5 nuns; see  anytime (vacant) $139,500.  3.83, .Acres adjacent to above  Ranch. $22,500.  BERT BARNES: 922-5010  FRANK LARSEN: 921-7395  .... ,,>.. ,.,,. .  ..,,.,fr,,^,J162fc23  HALFMOON    BAY-Redrooffs  Rd,, Vz acre. 80x280 ft., treed  lot $9000. Ph. 885-9768 or 885-2522.   11558-24  SELMA PARK-2 level treed  lots: All services. $12,500 each.  Ph. 885-9824.     11564-24  GARDEN BAY-4 B.R. home for  sale. Best offer. Ph. (112) 936-  0048; 11567-24  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9851      10900-tfn  REDROOFFS���Half acre treed  lot with hydro, tel. and paved  roads. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-  2087. 11504-23  % ACRE  recreational lot in  Wildwood  Estates,  Gabriola  Island, $3950. Ph. (112) 594r  3196, 11535-23  $MlLLION  view, Davis  Bay.  Prime building lot, Rl zoning.  Qose to beach and school. Offers  to $14,900. Ph. 885-9534.    11587-25  WEST    Sechelt,    seven-tenths  acre, Wakefield Rd. area. Ph.  885-2770 or 885-2039 after 6  p.m.  11602-25  LANGDALE���Level  residential  lot, all services, excellent view,  $14,500 F.P. Ph. 921-9175 or 298-  7360 collect. ,11605r25  CALET A ESTATES      \  West Sechelt ;  PRIME WATERFRONT  and  VIEW LOTS  Paved roads, all services, good  beach area. By owner.  885-9796  11647-23  SECHELT  new   house   under  construction 3 B.R. 1260 sq. ft.  No steps. Low 30's. Phone owner  (112)683-0645. 11551-tfn  GIBSONS. Pratt Rd. 2 B.R. older  home, partial basement, 2 car  carport on .9 acre with berry and  fruit trees. Large garden. 2  sheds. $42,000 furn. Phone 886-  7709. 11540-24  GIBSONS��� 3 B.R. home, 7 years  old, 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.:  ft., 1 floor, mostly w-w, full  basement with fin. rec. room,  carport, sundeck. 7 per cent  mortgage.; $145 P.I.T., .$55,900,  cash to mortgage of $12,900.1172  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-7173.11627-  25 ,., ...���*.,,.*.-i.  3 ACRES, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885--  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m. 11630-tfn,  Cars & Trucks  1967   MERC,   good   condition,!  .auto., new tires, $625, 03.0.1  Ph. 885-2441.   T. .     ,    ;i58>23|  Cars & Trucks  1966 TRIUMPH TR4. Ph. 883-  ;2247.     . 11545-24  1969 DATSUN 510 4 spd., $950  O.B.O. Ph. 885-2341 after 6 p.rh.  11570-24  1964   V.W.,    undercoat,    hew  valves, new tires, exc. running  cond., $500. Ph. 885-9285. 11575-22  NEAT 1972 Datsun71600 P.U.,  semi-camper, canopy, radio,  summer and snows. H.D. clutch  and bumper, new muff, $2150. Ph.  885-9268Pat. 11499-23  1968 EL Camino, needs body  work and ball joints, $1,000  firm. Ph. 883-9109. 11611-23  1970 JEEP Wagoneer, all extras,  likenew. Ph. 885-2339.   11623-23  1962   ACADIAN,   body   work  needed;283, good motor, $250.  Ph. 885-9735. 11633-23  1967 GMC half ton, reasonable  condition, 327 V-8, 4 spd., 16'  split rims, 8 ply tires, $1250. Ph.  886-7582. 11654-23  Motorcycles;  1971 KAWASAKI 250 cc road  bike, 10,000 miles, $450. Ph. 885-  2867. /<���-, 11608-23  1971 BSA 500 single, black, solo  saddle, plexiglas windscreen,  excellent cond. $500. Ph. 885-  9285. 11609-23  Boats & Engines  /  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ESTATES LTD****.'  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ATES  REAL ESTATE  VdncouverDirect 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.  ,! 75V228' semi watorfront lot. View of Vancouver'Island, Call Doug  .Joyce.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  Large fully serviced lots In new subdivision. Nicely treed with view. F.P.  $10,000. Call Doug Joyce,  Approximately 5 treed acres, 300 feet on highway. Gentle southern  slope. F.P; $25,900. Call Jack Anderson,  2 commercial lots locateu near shopping centre. ;33'x180', flat and  level, F.P, $15,000. Call Stan Anderson.  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE  Located In the heart of Sechelt. An Immaculate cottage recently  renovated on a flat level lot. Room for expansion, F.P. $23,500, Call  Stan Andorson,  ROBERTSCREEK  1,12 acres on Lower Rd��� lots of tiroes, A good building site, Call Bill  Montgomery. F,P, $15-,000.00,  '"  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  ........ WILL TRADE ���  Just past now Ico arona, I296*q. ft. w-w rugs throughout, Attractlvo  cornor flroplaco, Two complete bathrooms, full basement, panoramic  view from living room, kitchen, master bedroom and sundock. Prlcod at  $54,500, Mako your offor, Call Ed Bakor.  MODERN HOME ��� $37,000  This 2 bodroom home Is nestled in the tall firs an a beautlfull large lot.  Ideql retirement spot |ust one lot back from waterfront on very quiet  no through Rd, Terms can bo easily arranged. Call Davo Roborts to  view,      .. ...... -.. - ���������  SECHELT INLET  VIEW LOT  Spectacular vlow lot overlooking Socholt Inlot, Level and ready to build.  In area of new homos and walking dlstanco of new arena, F,P,  $16,000,00, Call Bill Montgomory,  SANDYHOOK  Look straight up the Inlot. Boautlful view, qulot aroa, 2 lots In nowly  developed aroa, To he sold separately or buy both at $21,000, Call Bill  Montgomery.  iM  4,6 ACRES  Hydro, wator available on proporty, Prlcod at $29,500, Your offor may  bo satisfactory. Call Ed Baker,  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD  Ralso and grow your own food on this 4,6 acros of fenced meadow In  Wost Socholt, A 5 stanchion cow barn with hayloft, 4 car garago and  workshop, Small cottagq and a modern 3 bodroom home with a roally  largo farm kltchon. A/O furnace, One mile from schobl, Prlcod woll at  $59,500, Good torms, Call ton Van Egmond,  WEST SECHELT  Trood R2 Lot, frontage on Nor-Wost Bay Rd��� nlco building silo, trailers  -Q|lQWQd..F,P.3,$?,50Q..CalUack.Anderion.^^  ..,���*..,.�����.  , SANDY HOOK ��� VIEW LOT  Panoramic vlow of Inlet, access to beach, wator and hydro, Must soil,  F,P, $10,500,00, ��� offers, Call Ed Baker,  GIBSONS & AREA  CHASTER ROAD  10,9 acros, not In froow, could bo subdivided with some view, Asking  $65,000, Try all offers, Call Jack Anderson. 005-2053.  3 DRDROOM HOME IN VILLAGE ���  Has�� bodroom sulto In around lovol basement, Revenue would almost  make the payments with 1/2 down, on F.P, ol $47,000, Homo features  sundeck with good vlow ol Gibsons Harbour, Call Davo Roberts for  appointment to view.  VIEW LOT OVERLOOKING THE TRAIL ISLANDS  Thoso largo lots with southern exposure are located |ust olf Mason Rd,  In a choice rosldontlal area, Lots of good soil for gardening, Fully  serviced Including sower, I'rlcod from $12,200, Call Len or Suwpno  Von Egmond,  WAKEFIELD RD,  Large R2 Lot 90'x20l', building, site, cleared, crook frontage, F,P,  $11,250, Call Jack Andorson, .  Almost 1 ncro' of cleared land In Ihe Village o| Sechelt, Excellent view,  F,P, $17,000, Cnll Stnn Anderson,  DAVIS DAY AND AREA  , SELMA PARK j*  Largo residential lot,' 140' frontage, Serviced, level ft r^dy to build  on, F,P, $15,000, Call Ed Bakor,  Vlow lot, tully sorvlcod and beautifully treed, Approximately 1/2 acre,  F,P. $16,000. Call Doug Joyce,  SHOAL LOOKOUT  Rock is beautiful, especially when It Is surrounded by one of tho most  spectacular v|ow�� In the area, F,P, $19,900. Call Doug Joyce,  GOWER PT, RD,  3 bedroom family liome on view lot, 2 fireplaces, ensuite, covered'  patio, cathedral entrance, F.P, $50,500, Call Bill Montgomery to view.   7 ROOM HOME'- ������������ f     ������"   Nice view ol harbour Irorn kitchen, dining ancillvlng room, Possible 5  bodrooms with ensuite plumbing oil large master bedroom, Full  basement, Within walking distance ol shopping and post olllco,  separate garago and good garden ���oil, p.p, $30,800,00, ��ome towns,  Gill Dave Roberts far particulars,  ',"' ' GOWER rOINT WATERFRONT  100' x 125' serviced lot, all cleared and roady for a building. Old cabin  presently on property, South slope ond panoramic view, good access,  F.P, $22,500, Call Stan Anderson,  Dnvo Roberts        i                             Len or Suxanne Van Egmond  Evei, Plionn 005-2973                                    Evos, Phone 005-9603  Bill Montgomery  Eves, 006-2006  StoiTAnHeiriori'*                                        Jack Anderson                                               Doug Joyce  Cvos, Phone 009-2309                                Evos, 01)5-2053             '                      Eves, Phone 005-2761  Cd Raker  Eves, Phone 005-2641  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  t         '���,  MOVING-Have to sell 24 ft. F-G  plywood cabin crusier. Cris-  craftI.B.,$5000.Ph.885-  2135. 11525-23  25 FT. CABIN cruiser, V drive,  sleeps 4, head, sink, stove,  $7300. Ph. 885-2634. 11576-24  SECHELT-14 ft. F.G. with 40  H.P. elec. start, completely  ready to go, $1500. Ph. (112) 261-  2191. 11603-25  13% FT.' DOUBLE bottomTf\G.  with controls, 18 H.P., O.B.,  $650. Tillicum Marina.    11588-23  GLASSPAR 17% ft. Volvo I.B. -  O.B., 250 leg on trailer, $3500.  Ph. 885-9035. 11636-23  egmpersatrailers     1=^^^  1967 CAPILANO, 10% ft. truck  caniper. sleeps 5, furnace,  range, ice box, tidown, camper  shocks and jack. $1500. Ph. 886-  9826. 11628-23  33 ft. MOTOR HOME, converted  hydro bus. Drive it away $2500  cash. 886-2401. 11537-24  Mobile Homes  IZ'xeB'STATEMAN  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12x62'EMBASSY  2 B.R. carpet throughout. Bay  window, 2 dr. frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished  and decorated.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  11629-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 Klngsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Homo Assoc,  M.D.L. 25012    muin  1965 CASE 310 Diesel front end  loader, track machine, $3500.  Sat. or Sun. only 885-2934 or  weekdays (112) 926-5781. 11591-23  Business Opportunity  "BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY"   Well stocked family shoe store ih  heart of Sechelt. Stock and fixtures incl.  PHONE 885-9345  11640-25  Mortgages  NEEDMONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third-  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE,  CORPLTD.  24.38 Marine Drive      '  West Van. 926-3256  ^ ,    8909-tfn  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger Is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm, 805-3450  994-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  BRAND NEW POST AND BEAM ALL CEDAR HOME - 1120  sq, ft,, 2 OR and don, Stono F.P,, wall to wall carpotlng, magnificent  v|ew      and      southorr,      oxposuro,      Tho      prlco      Is      vory  reasonable ,,, $47,500,00  LARGE V| BEDROOM AND DEN HOME ON RUBY LAKE -  Built In 1974 ond lop quality In ovory respect, This fully corpotod homo  has many deluxe foaturos Including carport, largo workshop ond  private float, Full price Is $75,000,00 with ono third down,  , L AGOO N RO AD BE AUTY ��� A modern 2 bed room home  with wall to wall carpets and sundock off living room, This Is perfect for  0 fomily wanting to bo close to schools, shops, ond moorage, Full price  $34,500.00 '  SERVICED  $11,000,00  pTS-  . Wo   have   soveral,    priced    from  PAN-A-BODE ��� 2 OR on low bank wotorlront lot, A floor!  buy at $47,300,00  BEAUTIFUL    PANABODE -On   high   view   properly  overlooking Cordon Day, Quite compact with one bedroom on mn|n  ond other accommodation down. Built In range, wall lo wall carpeting  and large sundock, Full price $.14,900,00  VIEW     HOME     ON^ECiUDiD ACRE     Overlooks  Malasplno Strait, 2 bedrooms on moln and two In basement, A nice  home for someone, $32,000,00  WATERFRONT LOT-In Bargain Harbour offering 100'  deep moorage and level building slto, This lot In sorvlcod Odd o good  buy at $29,600,00  PHONE 003-2794  John Croon  003-9970  Jock Mormon  -803.2745  Wednesday, April 30,1975    The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Livestock  For Sale  QUAtlTYFARM SUPPLY  ' ���; ���" All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa r Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-     .  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  2 HORSE frailer for rent. Cunningham's; Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn   CHICKS���Dual      purpose  Paymaster (Rhode Island Red  Cross), White Leghorns, White  Rocks. Ship anywhere. Napier  Hatchery, 22470 64th Ave., R.R. 7.  Langley, 534-6268. 10907-tfn  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & O  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 886-  7700. l��89'5-tfn  SPORT fishing boat, 18-20 ft. LB.  preferred. Firm prices only.  No junk, thank you. Write Box  85$; Gibsons. ". 11637-25  5 GAL. O.B. gas tank. Ph. 885-  9337evenings. 11652-23  Pets,      "  DOG training, obedience classes  starting in May. Ph. 885-2936.  11621-25  2 CROSS Lab. pups, 1 gold, 1  black, 4 mons. old. Have shots,  good homes. Ph. 885-2562.11638-23  EATON'S  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  Phone 886-7515  INFLATION FIGHTERS  Pump and Tank.  Reg. $284.99 for $219,88  Trunk.  Reg. $47.99for $34.88  33 Gal. Propane Water Heaters.  Reg. $157.99 for $89.88  40  Gal.   Electric   Hot   Water  Heater".  Reg. $123.99 for $93.88  3 Speed Bike.  Reg. $74.99 for $69.88  Severd Carpets.  One-ThirdOff  Dishwashers.  Reg. $339.99 for $298.99  Dryer 220 Volt for $219,99.  Fridge 15 Cub. ft  Reg. $439.99 for $419.88  Upright Vacumm.  Reg. $84.95 for $67,95  Color T.V. Special $549.99  Shower Stall and Fittings. $39.88  Quantity  of  Fencing,   Freight  Damaged.  Inquire for Prices.  H,     ��� ���  11651-23  MOVING ��� Must sell, new H.D.  Inglis portable auto, washer  and   dryer,   stacking   stand,  harvest gold. $500. Ph. 885-9735.   VKiMJXt  LADIES Daoust new figure  skateSj.7v.cost $45, sell for $35;  Uttle, girls hew skates, 7 $10; old  metal bed < frame, nice head  board, brass color, $30. Child's  white plastic toilet with lid, $6;  cuddle seat, $2; 4 large T.V.  tables. $10. Ph. 885-9735.   11635-23  2 YEAR old speed Queen washer  ��� ���and  dryer,   $499   the   pair.  Harvest gold, exc. condition. Ph.  885-2710 eves. 11643-23  Legal Notices  APRICOT colored  Poodle  innoculated.Pl  male TOY  puppy, registered,  Tl. 885-9797.11646-25  For Sale  2 PIECE sectional sofa airfoam,  mint green, $160. Ph. 885-  2806. 11597-23    ���   .-X-   .������,.��� . ��� ������-!��,!���,���!-!,.  EXCELLENT top soil delivered  anywhere. Ph. 883-9122.11614-25  USED   oil   furnace,   excellent  cond., complete with heating  pipes, $350. Ph. 803-9122.  11615-23  30 INCH Westlnghouse range,  $35: 24 Inch B&W T.V., offers.  Ph. 885-2177. 11619-23  150 FT. railroad track - Joiners  and bolts, dump cart, (j ton  Winch, % HP. H.D. 220 volt elec.  motor with rov. switch, 250 ft now  ��/��In, golv. cable; good set up for  boat haul-up or? Offors. 6-10 ft.  lengths, heavy gauge galv.  troughs, Ideal for putting cement  clown hard to got at places; 2 now  Gnbrlol Road carrier shocks - fits  mCIicv. or GM trucks; 2-7 Inc.  H.D. ball bearing dolly wheels,  rubber tiros; 2-5 In, swivel ball  bearing wlipols; 2 Indust. ball  bearing wheels 10x2,75; 10 ft.  cllnkor half cabin 18 H.P. twin  oycl,, air cooled Wisconsin clccr  start, oxc.  hutt,  Ph,  883-2452.  11020-23  ROyGH lumber, $55 nor 1,000 lln.  Ph. (112)920-1024,        11024-20  NOTICE  Application has been made to  the Motor Carrier Commission on  behalf of the undernamed  carrier, to increase certain rates  and charges for the transportation of freight on the  Sechelt Peninsula, and between  the Vancouver area and points on  the Sechelt Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of the  Commission, the proposed Increases will become effective on  or after June 2nd, 1975.  Details of proposed changes  may be obtained from tlio office  of the carrier.  Any representation respecting  this application may be made to <���>  the Superintendent of Motor  Carriers, 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3X5 up to  May 15th, 1975.  PACIFIC TARIFF SERVICE  LTD,  Tariff Agent for:  PENINSULA TRANSPORT  LTD,  11622-pub, April 30, 1975,  Use Times' MBrleis to Sell Swap, etc.  SECHELT CHRYSLER  Division of Copplng'a Cartown Salos Ltd.  We have the complete Chrysler Franchise  WE SELL ~  Dodge Trucks and Vans  AH..Plymouth Car Models���. ���. .,   All Dodge Car Models  LOCAL SERVICE  DANK FINANCING   '  "      Also flood buys In used cars ond trucks  Phone 885-2204  Toll Froo Phono 604-2021 Molor Doalors No, 3555 Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 30,1975  Happenings around the Harbour  "N  Vboj*  .^1  It  //:  r  1*  i.  1*>  -^  ^  V  /.-  ,-*  '��  -       ^  V-  -���-v.  TWENTY-EIGHT5 years' service to  Gibsons Legion Ladies Auxiliary were  recognized April 27 when Elsie Earles,  left, was presented with life membership c.ard and pin by auxiliary  president Jean Spencer.  by Jock Bachop 883-9056  Many people were upset to hear of the  accident Jack (^meroh fed recehtty ^  I understand Jack was standing on a load  of lumber when it shifted, pitching him to the  ground. I don't ,know for sure if any of the  lumber fell on him but judging from the injuries he received ��� three broken ribs and a  damaged vertebrae ��� it seems altogether  likely. We are thinking of you Jack, get well  soon.  I hear Ethel Plante |ot the ladies  organized to prepare a meal for the Red Cross  workers at the Blood Clinic held here in  Madeira Park. Well done to you Ethel and all  the other ladies. The Health Centre Society  meeting was a happy and optimistic affair.  Credit was given to all of the people involved  in getting tb^ifoj^start^^fc   ,,  I>was talking with M|^��ton-Locstead  and he said ttie government was amazed at  the voting turnout and the overwhelming  majority of yes votes at the recent referendum. He added this is almost unheard of in a  community such as ours.  However, ;as Jim Tyner said, credit is due  also to those volunteers who spent hours  phoning reminders to people to vote,  Quite a number of people at the meeting  volunteered their services for raising money,  landscaping and such.  ���With such a great community spirit, how  can we fail to grow and prosper?  A Highways Department employee I met  in the Legion recently told me he would miss  Gaylord Merkle. He claimed Gaylord was the  best boss he had ever worked for.  There's a testimonial for you Gaylord!  Many nice people called me to say they^  have had hummingbirds at their feeders for  weeks. Thank you all. My feeder is now being  well visited also.  I talked wifey Into breaking her diet for a  day and took her to Lord Jim's for a birthday  dinner.  Mine host, genial Russ Shepherd found us  a table and we were served a magnificent  meal prepared by chef Harry Fountain.  Reg Dickson ond his guitar played and  sang easy listening music and we enjoyed tho  evening Immensely.  Oh, I almost forgot. We had a cute young  waitress who this old lecher couldn't keep his  eyes off. Funny, sho looked so familiar I havo  a feeling I've seen her before someplace.  I notlco the R.C.M.P. arc 'showing the  flog' around this area moro frequently theso  days, I hope tho tlmo will como when they  won't need to. Wishful thinking?  I met n mon colled George Longman  recently at Kelly's Ho Is manager of a rock  bnnd going under tlio name of Uio Regan  Brothers Bond. Thoy have played all over tho  country and at present nro performing in  ...WhttchorscThoy^^moyjw,off,to Hawaii noxt,.,.  If nny organization la Interested in getting  this bnnd for nn affair. I should know within a  fow weeks whon thoy will bo free,  Don't forgot tho Lion's Auction on Mny 10,  Got your donations In, It's for n good cmwo,  I had a lovely visit with Mnrthn Wnrnock  and  at  St. Oartliolomow'a Anglican Church  10:00 a.m. 'til noon  Food Hnmpor to bo rof f lod  Usod Clothing. Kitchen Equipment,1  Planta, Hooka,  Too, Colfoo, and Coaklos served,  recently. I was interested in the history of the  cemetery hear her home. M^tfe told me she  and her late husband donated the land to the  people of Pender Harbour for use as a  cemetery in 1932. At that time a plot could be  purchased for two dollars and fifty cents! It is  of course somewhat more now but still a long  Way below city prices. I will have more to say  on the cemetery later. If anyone wished to  start an archives here in Pender Harbour  they should talk to this grand old lady. She  has a remarkable memory and is one of the  most interesting persons I have ever had the  pleasure to meet. She also has a tremendous  collection of old and interesting photographs.  Popular Legion barmaid Kay has a birthday coming up on May 6.1 asked her what  she hoped to get onlierfbirthday and she said;  a little bird: She' said if^Tom doesn't come  through she'lllockhim out of the house. Tom  had better oblige for if tie doesn't get her the  bird, she'll give him the bird ��� from behind  closed doors! Be a hero, Tom.  June Leach was telling me when she and  husband Barry saw Ken Sharp wandering  around Madeira Park the day his son was  born they asked him why he wasn't at work;  Ken had a stunned look on his face as he  replied saying ��� "I can't work today -r- I'm a  father! After half a dozen or so Ken you'll no  doubt get used to it!  VIETNAM, as seen through the eyes of  'Gsarden Bay Mortgagee'  I sit and look between the rice,  My heart is pumping madly,  I've witnessed a distasteful sight,  Which I'd trade for hell most gladly.  I saw them grab and shoot a man,  For no other reason but hate,  I wonder God if I'll be next,  . to share that poor man's fate.  I'd seen no difference, from him to me,  Except a little older,  But what is age, when It comes to life,  Except our hearts grow colder.  And now I sit and watch them come,  The sun on their barrel shine  I pray to Lord, to moke It quick  For now I know It's my time,  I only hope thot I'm tho last  Of the ones that are supposed to die,  For 12 years old Is a sickening age  To watch your brother., die.  Recycle this Wowopnporl  COMING EVENTS  A touring exhibition from the Vancouver  Art Gallery will present an Art Display at  Madeira Park Elementary School,on Thursday, May 1.  All interested persons are invited to attend  the display to be held in the activity room.  A collection of twentieth century graphics,  twenty four drawings, prints pastels and  water colors will be featured.  The artists included Marc Chagall, L.L.  Fitzgerald, Andy Warhol, Larry Poons and  others.  DRAMA FESTIVAL  The Sunshine Coast Music and Drama  Festival adjudication of speech, recitations,  choral speaking and plays will be held in the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons on May 5.  On May 8 and 9 adjudication of music.^  instrumental and singing will take place at  Pender Harbour Secondary School and other  places in Sechelt and Davis Bay.  HOSPITAL WEEK  Don't forget the friendship tea to be held-  May 14. Aside from the tea there will be,  baking, plant and handicraft tables; Tickets  ' may be obtained from any memtier of the  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary. Guests  of members are welcome.  HEALTH CENTRE  The second general meeting of the Health  Centre Society was held Sunday, April, 20.  About fifty people were present to witness the  election of three trustees and hear a progress  report.  At the head table were President Jim  Tyner, Vice President Bill Griffith, Secretary  John Rae and guest Don Lockstead, M.L.A.  The following trustees were elected for a  term of three years. John Duncan, Doreen  Lee and William Hermanns.  It is hoped a start on the building will be  made by mid September of this year.  RATEPAYERS  A reminder. The Ratepayers general  meeting will be held May 4 in the Pender  Harbour Community Hall.  HONOR ROLL  Pender Harbour Secondary School lists  the^following for the period ending AprU ^ A  perfect score Is "7.0*". ..  Grade 12 ���Doug Barsaloux, 6.6; Mary  Cameron, 6.5; Maureen Cameron, 6.0;  Christine Clark, 6.4; Eva Dubois, 6.2; ���  Donelda Hyatt, 6.0; Rosemary Malcolm, 5.8;  Tom Mercer 5.8; Lisa Munro, 5.8; Susan  "Sladey, 5.6; Randy Sterloff, 5.6; JOka ^  Zuidema, 6.4.  Grade 11 ��� Jim Cameron, 5.8; Suzanne  Girard, 5.5; Marjory MacKay 5.8; Wilf  Phillips, 5.7; Susan Rae, 5.8.  Grade 10 ��� Erin Hudson, 5.5; David  Hyatt, 6.3; Martin Knutson, 5.6; Sheila  Scolder, 5.5.  Grade 9 ���Nancy Cameron, 5.6; Russel  Cameron, 6.0; Debbie Carswell, 6.1; Kathye?f,  Lloyd, 6.3; Sharon MacKayy,6.3nr      .   i    %  Grade     8 ���Susan     Jorgenson,     6'.5;,5i  Lhevinne Talento, 6.8. -  POPULATION INCREASE \  Edith, wife of Ken Sharp, local Credit;  Union manager is now home from St. Mary's  Hospital where she gave birth to a seven and'  a half pound boy at 11 a.m. on April 16.;  Congratulations to you both. The boy has beenl  named Steven Lucas.  DISTINGUISHED VISITOR  The Right Reverend David Somerville,  Bishop of the Anglican Diocese of New  Westminster, was a distinguished visitor to  Hardest thing to keep on the tracks is a  train of thought.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  the Sunshine Coast recently.  Bishop Somerville conducted at Confirmation service at St. Hilda's, Sechelt, and  the following day was driven to the Pender  Harbour area by Reverend and Mrs. Godkin.  Members of the congregation had the  opportunity of meeting Bishop Somerville at  the home of Jo Whitehouse in Madeira Park.  LOCAL MAN INJURED  - Jack Cameron of the Madeira Park area is  under intensive care in St. Mary's Hospital.  He sustained severe injuries in a recent,  accident.  EGMONT  Mrs. Agnes Hill is back from a car trip to  sunny California, where she claims it was so  cold she nearly froze to death!  Don Gilmour also arrived home after  spending a few months in that same part of  the country.  Ella Cummings, who has had a long bout  of illness in St. Mary's Hospital is due to  - arrive home soon.  g:ym������^^  m  The public meeting on selection of a site for Sechelt Junior Secondary  1 "���'.���''    School will take place on  en  The Board will present all available information on ten sites and will  take note of all observations and recommendations made by the  public, prior to making their final decision.  '������������ ������*���'-' .1-.--.....^  mmmimysmim^mmmmmvMmimmm^mMm&wmm^  &a  .^^Tg^T.y.^si*^y.gjiK^./'/'^g*!ii?wa  M��a��������JSB��iav.  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  ,, '*'  .a     ���  *���        ������  yy-T  -<  j~ i*  <r  ^ "    s  .*}  ��� Beautiful View ������ Good Fishing ���Boat Moorage  ��� Clams and Crab Right In Front  ��� Close to New Ice Arena & Wafer, Power & Telephone  ��� Paved Roads   ���  BMBf���iMiM  Box 180, Sechelt  Phone 885-9767 or 885-9586  mmmmmmmmsmmm  Tho prlco you pay for a good travel  , agent,is  HOTHING-  Phono your local travol agont  Trail Day Mall, Socholt, 885-2910  !  PS��  w  j We now have available a vast  supply of excellent top soil.  I Loading facilities 8, trucking  arrangements available,  Call  883-2212  Mpdalra Park  THE RULES:  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  AVAILABLE  OH THE  SUNSME  COAST!  0  for balconies, patios, sundecks, fences.  o HO RUST �� NO ROT o NO MAINTENANCE  with big, solid sections and smart designs;  ��� - nEYtosrtKrtEssrTnriROR'-��� -  for the best rail, the best price and fast service, call:  (Aft-or  6 p.m.]  ��� Effective January 1,1975, residential  rent Increases are limited to 10,6% of  the rent presently being charged, This  rule applies to any dwelling containing  two or more rented units, and will be  administered by the Rent Review Commission, Tho rule also applies to single  family dwellings,  ��� Tenants can legally refuse to pay any  ront Increase over the 10,6% limit, subject to the exceptions specified In tho  legislation, Tenants cannot bo evicted  for non payment of Illegal ront  Increases,  ��� Thoro must bo nl least a iwolvo  month Interval between ono ront  ,lncroa8Q,.nnd,,tho,,nQXt,,,and,.tennnt8���  must bo glvon nt lonst throo-months'  notloo of nny ront Inoroaao,  ��� Notlco of Ront Inoroaao forma, oup-  pllod to landlords by tho Ront Rovlow  Commlssionymust bo used, Thosa nro  Iho only, valid forms for notice of nny  rosldontlal rent Increase,  Questions rotating to landlord-ton-  ant matters othor than ront Incronsoa  should bo dlrectod to tho Olllco of tho  Rontnlamnn, 525 Seymour Stroot, Vancouvor, D.C, V6B 3H7, Telephone! 009-  0011, Out ot town, call collect,  S0IE EXCEPTIONS:  ��� Half a duplex, when the owner lives In  the other half (or basement sulto, whon  the owner lives In the remainder of the  houso) Is exempt from the 10,6% limit,  ��� Certain major renovations may  entitle an owner to Increase rents over  the 10.6% limit, Theso improvements  must have been started since Moy 3.  1974, and do not Include normal  maintenance and ropalrs, Landlords  may consult the Rent Rovlow Commission for details, particularly It planning  renovations which might justify rent  Increases,  ��� Residential premises, oxaopt mobile  homo pads, being rontod for the first  ���tlmo on..or,after.January,.!, J974,,are.,  exempt from the 10,6% ront Inoronso  limit for a period of five yoars,  ��� Promises renting for moro than $500  per month aro oxompt from tho 10,6%  Increase limit,  ��� Mobile homo pad ront Incroasos mny  oxcood 10,0%, but only If prior approval  Is received from tho Rent Rovlow Commission,        .    ���  i  A brochure titled Tho Ront Incronso  Limit and Its Excoptlans la avallablo  upon roquost, from tho Rent Rovlow  Commission offlco, or from your nearest Government Agont offlco,  It you havo questions oboul rosldontlal ront  Incronsoa, contact tho  Ront Rovlow Commission  P.O. Box 9600,  Voricbuvor, B.G.V6B 4G<1 "  Tolophono; 609-9361  Out ot town, cnll ooiiooi, N  t t.yf.-.ipi'^ti^t  ������ 1        V  Wednesday, April 30,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  10:00<ajn.'- 4:0�� p.iBB.  REPRESENTATIVES FROM 'Green Valley' WILL DO  THE ANALYSIS AND GIVE THE RESULT  BRING A CUPFUL OF SOIL WITH YOU  M  1..  r  r"i  ^       ^V-TJ  e  J   v  *->  1  J  a-       a,               a-  ���as             -��    N,  CT'  -�������  *  GOOD TURNOUT of Gibsons Legion  and Ladies Auxiliary members was on  hand AprU 27 to witness presentatioifby  auxiliary past president Joan Quarry to  Legion president Dan Dawe of cheque  representing final payment on  new  cenotaph. Funds for construction of the  cenotaph were raised by the ladies  through social events and fund-rraising.  Cenotaph was dedicated on Remembrance Day. Mrs. Quarry also presented  Dawe with plaque to affix to cenotaph.  ft:  SalJ  "A*.  '_  \  THE VILLAGE CAFE  Courtesy of Mr. Goorge Floros  10 a.m. until everybody's  filled up.  Children $1.25    O   Adults $2.50  SPONSORED BY  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB  \   3  SECHELT ��� A noisy rooster and an irate  neighbor resulted in a letter and a declaration  from council recently.  The letter came from a resident who  complained she had been bothered by a  rooster crowing in the mornings in a  residential zone.  The letter of complaint about the rooster  came up before the council.  "We have had a complaint," Mayor  Harold Nelson said, "so we have to do  HALFTVIOON BAY ��� The regional  government wants the federal government to  fix the wharf here.  At last week's regional board meeting, the  board was requested to ask the federal  government to consider repairs and maintenance to the wharf.  Peter Hoemberg, regional director for the  area, asked that the item be put back on  board's unfinished business agenda. It had  been dropped because federal government  budgeting had been fixed for> the year, he  said, adding that if it was brought up now, it  may catch next year's budget.  The matter was referred to cbmmittsgel  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look good.  Ifs called  getting active.  something about it. It is in clear contravention of the bylaw."  The village clerk was instructed to send a  letter to the rooster's owner stating that he  had 30 days to do something about it.  That letter evoked a strong reaction from  the owner of the rooster, G.R. Wigard.  hi a letter io the council Wigard said, "As  owner of the rooster, which apparently has  been disturbing the whole neighbourhood in  Porpoise Bay, I would like to voice my  opinion. It seems rather odd that only one  person complained and didn't have the  decency to come to me and try and solve the  problem, instead of going to the village  council.  "But Mayor Nelson put his foot down by  saying that zoning bylaw dpesn't- allow  screaming roosters; but it does allow dogs  barking all night long and tipping over gar-  bagecahs arid in their paths leave a mess of  garbage. .<       ���  "In our school yard, dogs are roaming  around fighting, playing and chasing cars,  but when it comes to my rooster, which is  penned up at home, all hell breaks loose;  "We contend with cars SCTeaming up and  down Porpoise Bay Road, and on the hydro  power line which kids use as a motorcycle  track^ which I believe makes more noise than  my rooster,  f'Of course I was in a bad mood when  talking to the Sechelt clerk. I classified my  rooster as a pet, the same as any person  classifies their dogs, cats, rabbits, and small  birds as pete!  "If the Sechelt council in its wisdom would  clearly define the term "pet" as applicable to  the bylaw in question, conslderatibri would be  given to complying with the council's  wishes," Wigard said.     v      v  The committee to assess and possibly  redesign local government has been formed.  A meeting of the steering committee last  week set the framework of the committee and  set May 27 as the first meeting.  The committee will consist of regional  board directors Don Penson representing  Pender Harbour and north, Peter Hoemberg  representing WestNSechelt to. Pender Harbour, Tim Frizzell representing Selma Park  to Wilson Creek, Jim Ironside representing  Roberts Creek, Frank West representing  Gower Point area and John McNevin  representing Granthams Landing to Port  Mellon and the Islands. Representing Gibsons  will be Alderman Stu Metcalfe. Sechelt will  be represented by an alderman to be named.  Alderman Norm Watson has been indicated for  the position. It was agreed that the improvement districts in the area get together.  and elect one representative to sit on the  committee and the Sechelt Indian Band has  been invited to take the last seat on .'the  committee.  Associate Deputy Minister of Municipal  Affairs Chris Woodward will be asked to chair  the May 27 meeting. Originally May 26 had  Weather AprU 19-25    , L    H    1  April 19 .;.; ...2    11  April20   1    10  April21 ........1    11  .April22 4    9  April23i..,  3    10  April24 .......................3 "8  April25 ...3    11  Week's total 1.34 ins. April 1.93 ins.  16.85 ins.  I, ' '"".' ' "' '" .    " " ,'  been agreed upon as the date, but this was  later changed. Priorities and procedures are  scheduled to be discussed at that meeting.  The committee has set the end of the year  as their completion date.  It wafes recommended that each committee  member form his own subcommittee and  have an alternate to .attend meetings when  he is unable to do so.  "It should be noted that we are not here to sell  one plan or scuttle another," Alderman  Metcalfe noted, "we want to pr^ent all the  true choices."  A meeting of all improvement district  representatives is being organized to elect the  representative to sit on the committee.  The steering committee agreed that the  Sechelt Indian Band should be offered a seat  on the committee because they control much  of the land in the district. ^     ^      ^  SX&  CARIBOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal  Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  haulemall;  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy  'Equipment df all types, also Car-Bodies  -and Tinfemoyed. Complete yard cleanups arrHg��^d:'!  ���'unci's.  Phone #^#^Ot��0 Collect  Serving ttie Sunshine Coast  WELCOME BEACH HALL  Redrooffs Rood  MV 3 2:00 PJ  \?$M  sumnm  ���G0AS1  DIRECT0E  ���i i -.��������r  Five years on the Sunshine Coast and  we're celebrating I We're offering our carpets  to you at OUR LOWEST PRICES EVER.  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your now telephone dlroctpry  Is about to close. Now's the time to check your listings.  Please let us know right away if-you need '  i any changes made In YOUR LISTINGSI  Would you llko to bo listed undor othor hondlpga?  (So Hint customora cnn find your business moro oaally)  Do you wish to list othor firms you roprosont?  (So thnt ovoryono Knowo oxnctly whnl businesses you'ro In)  Hnvo you ohockod ybur prosont llstlnoa for clinngoa?  (Nnmoa, positions nnd nddroaaos cnn ohnnao In n yonr)    ;r  >     EXTRA LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE - MEAN SO MUCH  CALL OUB BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAYI  ��  By popular  demand:  Salo ond* May 10��ao como In and browso  Ken'DeVries & Sob Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  G^gobig . 88&71.12  ^~H^  L.��c>a**;  3^J?3U! A  y,i'2& in. -���*��� ��� ,isV -iin.-r^TfJ- -v ���������������" "��� ma. ^.r.i. fair, fl*..,?. ������^c^.a.j \,.,i.rh.m.',  ,iv..^.-ifj,���-;iTu .;,, - ,r��l|.',^ .'^--^  By ROBERT FOXALL  By golly! We have done it. We in Senior  Citizens Branch 69 have committed ourselves  to the purchase of the Old Legion Hall.  That was the big news at the regular  monthly meeting held April 24 when  President Emery Scott anounced that an  agreement had been entered into and a very  substantial down payment made.  This action had been made possible when a  cheque for $16,660 was received from the  Provincial Department of Human Resources.  Our thanks are due to Bob Elliot for expediting the payment once a favorable  decision has been made.  The news was received by the branch  members with great enthusiasm and the  realization that a lot of hard work lies ahead.  I am asked to remind the members and the  public that we need continued support and  pledges of assistance ��� moral, financial and  physical.  Takeover date is May 1. The building  committee is meeting immediately to lay  plans for a successful operation. Thanks were  expressed to President Emery Scott for his  hard work in bringing negotiations to their  present state and his drive behind our  financial drives. It was suggested that we  should rename the Hall "The Emery Scott  Hall" and with his permission that will be  done. No sooner had .we recovered from the  feeling of amazement that we had achieved a  big step than we found one good use for the  hall that would enlarge Sechelt's reputation  for hospitality. We learned that a busload of  seniors from Seaton Place Burnaby would be  visiting Sechelt on June 26 leaving Horseshoe  Bay on the 10:10 a.m. ferry.  This gives us an opportunity to return the  hospitality shown to our members when a  busload visited Seaton Place. The luncheon  will be for all members at a nominal cost  Eva Hayward reporting for the Ways &  Means Committee advised us that  preparations were well in hand for the Annual  Spring Tea & Sale to be held May 10 in our  hall. Eva asked for cardtables to be loaned  and advised convenors to assure a supply of  change and paper bags.  Dave Hayward reported a very enjoyable  bus trip to Reno. Not too financially  rewarding but lots of fun and fellowship going  and coming. A bus would be available for a  trip to the Portland Rose Festival June 13-16.  The full price of $97.50 would include a seat  along the parade route'. Also in June would be  a local tour that would include a visit to Park  & Tilford Gardens. Details will be supplied at  a later date.  Hazel Evans asked for a group of the men  to do a stint of singing practise to supply the  entertainment for the next monthly meeting.  Jim Derby reporting-on the development  of Timber Days advised that a night watchman was required for the period-of the  festivites. If you can help out please telephone  Jim. Jim also asked for volunteers to assist  with the Horseshoe Pitching Contest.  Emery Scott advised of a letter received  from New Horizons telling us of Summer  Festival to be held at the Student Union  Building, UBC Campus July 19 & 20 and  asking our group to participate. Rooms would  be available on Campus at $9.50. Here again  further information will be supplied later but  The Roberts Creek air sprayer has been  identified.  Chairman Frank West told the regional  board meeting.last week, the spraying was  done by air with the permission of the  provincial Department of Agriculture.  He said a letter from the department said  the spraying covered a 45 acre area, a private  Christmas Tr.ee farm along the B.C. Hydro  right-of-way in^^ Roberts Crwk.  The spray, West said, was a combination  of the herbicides 2-4--D and 2-4-5-T in a diesel  fuel solution. The purpose of the spraying was  to kill young alder trees on the farm. The  spraying was done by Con-Air Ayaition for  the owner of the tree farm.  The letter said the spraying was  monitored and 150 foot strips were left at the  edge of the property. The letter stated that  the aircraft did not fly over Roberts Creek.  The letter did say that small amounts of  the spray were detected in other creeks in the  area. It stated there was no danger from the  chemicals in the creeks, but the diesel fuel  would give the. water an odd taste.  The board voted to send the Department of  ^rictdture a letter asking that the regional  board be informed prior to all spraying.  Director Norm Watson voted against the  motion.  It was suggested the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit be sent a copy of the report from  the provincial department. They received a  number of calls when the spraying took place  last month, the board was told.  ior ���painting-  CLOWHOM FALLS - Marna WeUard, a  12-year-old from here who takes all her  education from the Department of  Education's Correspondence Branch, has  won a certificate of merit for one of her  paintings entered in a Commonwealth  exhibit, the department said.  Her entry, called 'Our Campsite', was one  of 33 children's paintings sent to the Canadian  High Commission in London for entry in the  annual children's art exhibit sponsored by the  Commonwealth Institute in London.  In her latest report Marna got A's in all  her correspondence courses, including art,  according to the department.  Council OK's  00 donation  Excollouco In Porformanco  Comparo and Savo  on thoso prices  April 23 to May 3  4 lip , ,,...',,,,., $366  ��!��?      9.9hP .,.,.,$64?  IWmffl        15 hp .. ��� $746  ��)  hp ,,.,,,.$746  40 hp mniv ,$1096  40 hp o|oc.   ,$13165  50 hp nice   ,$1660��  70hpolnc,     $1046'  flShp "lor,,   ,$210?,'  lO^nfilonolilinfr  - Include,, controli  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED-  Cowrie St.,  Socholt 005-2512  VVI|i��i��> yon Mill (i<tt uxlrci S��rvk����,  Quality U��od Motor* on linnet,  they are looking for singers, dancers and  handicraft activities to be shown. This will  draw participants from many parts of the  province.  The following will be available to list the  names of those' prepared to take part:,  Halfmoon Bay,. Hugh Duff; Sechelt & West,  Dave Hayward and Roberts Creek, Emery  Scott. Louis Hansen reminded us of the plant  sale and asked members to supply all they  could. A big demand was expected. Some  time was spent discussing the resolutions to  be put at the Provincial Convention. Besides  supporting those resolutions submitted to No.  69 the delegates were instructed to vote according to their own concensus. The delegates  are Emery Scott, Robert Foxall and  secretary Elizabeth Derby. \  Lucky winners of the Shop-Easy gift  certificates for the month were Jim Derby,  David Gould, Ada Dawe and Mildred Grain.  The entertainment at our monthly  meetings is always of high calibre. This again  so very true as we were treated to local duets  by our own Dorothy Stockwell and Walter  James. Their selections were: 'Its A Grand  Night for Singing,' 'Come to the Fsur' and 'Let  the Rest of the World Go By' Hazel Evans as  accompaniest. %  Somewhere about this time we stopped for  our usual cup of tea and a chat. After tea a  most important draw was conducted. This  was for the rug which was made and donated  by Jean Sherlock and "was on display in the  Mall for some time during the late winter. -  The lucky winner was Alex Eilis of  Redrooffs. ,  Jean was given a very hearty round of  applause when it was revealed that her efforts had put $585 into the building fund.  A few more efforts like that and w^ will be  holding a mortgage burning ceremony almost  as quickly as we have moved to acquire the  hall. It was October' 17, 1974 that the  resolution to make the endeavour was passed.  The same energy and drive and cooperation  from our supporters should soon make 'our  halT 'Our own hall'.  mmm  V*a,  MisrainKHmeem^  ; mmffijimmMMmsmm  * Kitchen cabinets       * Occasional tables etc.       * Built ins  * Custom period furniture     * Book Cases etc.      * Furniture repair  * Light millwork also done *  Located on Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt  Next to Forest Ranger  Res. 885-3180 Bus. $85-2594  f-  GIBSONS ��� Village council has pledged a  $500 donation to this year's Sea Cavalcade,  Aldermen approved tho grant April 21 on  tho recommendation of Aid. Kurt Hoehne,  finance chairman.  Mayor IiUrry labonte said Gibsons' annual festival was, "having problems,"  Ho said the Cavalcade committee had  been unable to find a co-ordinntor for this  year's event and, "no ono seems to answer  their letters."  At nn earlier mooting, council decided  against entering a candidate in tho Miss Sou  Cnvnlcndo contest.  I ��ote  n  T  I  i  P  Readers of The Peninsula Times have a chance to  win $400 , a gold medal and national recognition by  Our Hometown Newspaper writing contest.  Readers are invited to express their opinions of The  Times. Objective of the contest is to encourage Times  readers to think about what their community  newspaper means to them, their families, their lives  and their communities and to set these ideas down  in straight-forward language. Polished literary  expression is not sought. The judges will be interested  in simple, clear exposition that indicates an awareness  Hi,^^B  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  I  I  fl  Bby the reader of the role of the weekly in the community. B  fl  B  0  fl  fl  B  B  Q  fl  fl  fl  B  B  fl  Q  B  Entries must be at least 250 words but not more  than 700 words, Entries will be published in  The Times, Deadline for entries is Saturday, May 24.  SEND ENTRIES TO:  HOIVIETOW^ NEWSPAPER CONTEST  c/o ZJke f~^enm6uicL *Ui  imed  b  B  fl  B  fl  a  fl  I  i  laworCmsials  at .1  Syrup  * NABOB,  6 ox. |ar ..  *TANG, Orango$  4-3 1/2 ox, pkgs.  HHll * PURINA TENDER VITTLES  HHII 6 OZ. pkg. Aiil'd Flavor*, , , ,  * NALLEY'S LUMBER JACK  32 ox. btl ,,,,,.,.,..  $���  Tomato Juice *UBBYS  48 ox. tin  29  Tea  ood  Ipple  Tomato Pas  lour *ROD,N H00D  fi*��aefe * HANDIWRAP  Mfl|JM2"x200' Roll   ...  UA|ft * SUNRYPE, Rod  Iff? Label 14 ox. tins  * CONTADINA,  6 1/2 ox. tins  for  'for'  i  i  i  i   i  Pads  Opi Cleaner  Ipple J nice  Tomato Soup I  * JETS  Pkg. 1QV,  for  rpiNESOL  28 ox. btl.  Doodorlxor, Disinfectant  ox. tin  ���$'  t  i  I  t  I  .  * NABOB, or MALKIN'S  40 ox,,tin   39  5"     F  20 lb., bag ,,  Refuse Bags  Pie Filler  irest arter -7"' So"d  * BETTER BUY  Pkg. 10'�� ,,,.  * E.D. SMITH, Chorry or  Bluoborry 19 ox. tin ,. .  59  GOLDEN   gmi  BATTERED Wl  * CAMPBELLS JI  0 ox. tln�� , Trfor  * RUPERT BRAND           $1)09  Froxon 16 ox, pkg 3*  Bundle  IPPJIQ * FROZO, Froxon  ox. pkg.   U^NEILSONS, Ai.ortod  sgin����IlsMi��p>5aM  2 Ib, bag  t I t I  ��  I  I I I  llllil  P.O. Box 310, Socholt, B.C.  V0N3A0  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Gibsons/B.C.  Phone 886-2563  '\~  z?  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Tlmrs., lay 1 td Sat., lay 3  to Limit Quantilloa  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-9416  i Section B  Wednesday, April 30,1975  Pages 1-8  New superintendent of schools John  Denley feels the school district should investigate further the advantages of affiliating  with Capilano College.  Trustees earlier opted out of any permanent relationship with the college.  But, at the board's April 24 meeting,  Denley said they should reconsider.  "I think it would be- side if (secretary-  treaurer) Roy Mills and I looked into  associating with the college," he said. "It  depends on their ability to provide service off-  campus, in this district."  Mills said affiliation with the college would  only be to advantage if the district's contribution was based on the number of local  students attending courses.  "If our contribution was based on mill  rate, it would not work out very well for us,"  'he said: ���������������-���-'��������� ��� ���������������.���-��� ���  Discussion was sparked by a letter from'  the college requesting space in the school  district offices to hold a meeting.  Trustee Agnes Labonte opposed granting  the college's request because, ''if we invite  them into our district, we're making a semi-  committment."  She felt that until the district was forced to  affiliate with Capilano college by provincial  legislation, "we should stay on the fringes.  The advantages don't seem to be that great."  Trustee John MacLeod noted that the  college would soon be sponsoring a  psychology course in the district for around  $22 per student.  "Normally, the course would cost $100," ,  he said. (This course) is our only tie-up with  them."  MacLeod predicted that, "shortly, we will  be put under the college whether we like it or  not."  Said Denley: "The basic question is  whether you get more W your money  through what we are doing or through another  route."  He said the board should have a meeting  with college representatives to (discuss the  terms under which they would- provide' services in the district.  Trustees agreed to allow the college use of  school district facilities for their meeting  May 3 and to discuss the advantages of affiliation with college representatives at that  time.  A Group Home is a place where children  and teen-agers can be helped when , the  parents cannot deal in a satisfying way with  problems arising from emotional disorders of  some kind; often these problems carry over  to the school situation. It can also be a place  where children stay for a limited period of  time because the parents have problems and  these effect the child in a negative way. A  Group Home is NOT a resource used by the  community to stash away children because  they are considered a general nuisance.  Parents who have troubled children and  the professionals whose job it is to help haye  long since realized that it hardly ever is a  happy solution to send a child to a home  outside the Peninsula. The reason is, the  problem leading to placement in most cases  can be solved if the child, the parents, the  school and the treatment home work  together.  An application for funds to establish a  Group Home on the Sunshine Coast is  presently being considered by the Provincial  Government. One of the conditions for approval is that the community is in favor of the  Group Home, and it was most encouraging to  'discover that groups and associations which  were approached wrote positive letters in  support of the idea. The general feeling was  that we must take responsibility for each  other and for the children in order to make  life on the Sunshine Coast a lasting privilege.  The recognition of the need to treat xthev  children locally whenever possible will  doubtless play an important role in the final  decision;  The planned Group Home places its emphasis on treatment. A staff qualified to deal  with troubled children and parents with  problems will run the home. Ability to relate  to the people in the community is an essential  qualification. The vital issue is to help the  children to change their behaviour in such a  way that they feel happy with themselves and  become able to act as responsible members of  society.  ~1U.  It is expected that the decision to grant  money for the Group Home will be made  during the month of May. It is essential that  the cost is kept as low as possible and serious  consideration is presently being given to  apply for permission to use crown land.  The committee responsible for the application for funding, treatment, and  facilities consists of Elisabeth Smith, Marie  Belle Buhner, Mary Percy, Tim Frizzell and  Karin Hoemberg.  They have associated  themselves with the Wilson Creek Community Association because this organization  already has experience with care facilities  for chUdren. The committee is interested in  getting into contact with those who might like  to get involved in this project either as  volunteers or as paid members of the  treatment team. You may write the Group  Home Committee, Wilson Creek Community  Association, Box 1177, Sechelt or call the  Health Unit in Gibsons, Phone 886-2228.  GIBSONS ��� A Burnaby housemovirig  firm will get its wrists slapped by village  council.  Aid. BiU Laing told Council's April 21  meeting that Apex Moving Ltd. had blocked  off a village street the previous week while  they were moving a home onto its site.  Local residents had complained to him  about die blockage, said Laing.  Aldermen agreed to warn Apex Movers  that they would be barred from moving  houses into the village if a similar incident  occurred again.  In 1973, the same firm was handed a  warning by council for moving homes into the  village in the early hours of the morning,  awakening nearby residents.  JOHN DENLEY  .. .favorsmeeting  A young Vancouver man was placed on  probation for two years for possessipnsof .  stolen property. :v  Kurt Kozac, 18, pleaded guilty April 3 ;to  being in possession of $2,000 worth of stereo  equipment stolen from a Halfmoon Bay  home.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson remanded the case  to April 24 for sentencing.  During Kozac's first appearance,.Sechelt  provincial court was told that Dec. 30,'1&74,  Kozac and a friend gave a lift to Mrs. Hay  Moscrip from Langdale ferry terminal to her  Halfmoon Bay home. ,  Later, they took her from Half moon Bay  back to the ferry terminal, where she left;|p  pick up her husband in Vancouver, said the  prosecutor. ,  When the Moscrips returned home Jan. 3,  they found stereo equipment valued at $2,000  4iad been stolen from their home.  The equipment ��� including a turntable,  tape deck, amplifier and speakers" ��� was  later found in Kozac's Vancouver home, court  was told.  After reading a pre-sentence report on  Kozac, Judge Johnson placed him on  "probation for two years. .  Under the probation order, lie must report  monthly to a probation officer and substain  from alcohol or drugs. Kozac was further  ordered not to change his address without the  permission of his probation officer.  In other court news, Paul Kleimeer of  Nelson Island was charged with conveying a  restricted weapon without a permit.  The case was remanded to May 15.  [f.o.b. Munday Sales location]  qyaiif y engi  nat tonally B?  GIBSONS ��� Sea Cavalcade has found a  co^-dinatpr., ...^j,:  ..,  ,   He is Charlie Mandelkau, former chairman and vice-chairman of the village's July 1  celebrations, which preceded Sea Cavalcade  GIBSONS��� Village   council;, and^ the  regional l^ncf TSave a^^"ra^pi^  price for the Pratt and Veterans Road water  lines.  But Gibsons wants cash on the barrelhead.  The two levels of local government haye'  been negotiating the sale since the end of .last  year.  The regional district originally offered to  pay just over $3 per foot for the 7,000 f.eet of  water line. But Gibsons aldermen said they  stood firm on $6 per foot.  At council's April 21 meeting council  received and accepted a new offer from the  regional district Of $30,000. They balked,  however, at a district request to finance the  deal over 20 or 25 years.  Regional    district   secretary-treasurer  Anne Pressley suggested in a letter that the  debt could be paid by either 20 or 25 annual.  installments.  "The rate of interest shall be identical to  the rate which will be charged to the  municipality for the loan of $185,000 presently  processed by the Municipal Finance  Authority of B.C. in connection with the  Gibsons sewage system," she said.  Aldermen accepted tho offer of $30,000 for  the water lines, which He outside village  boundaries, but voted to soil tho system on a  cash-only basis.  Council's counter-off now goes back to tho  regional district for consideration.  >:���:���;���>!���:���:���:���:���  r/'  "-C*"  a       \      ^  *���%  "V  A  as the major event of the year.  . In abid to generate support for this year's,  Cavalcade, secretary Lois McLean has cu>  culated letters to all businessmen in Gibsons  requesting support for the festival.        " .  She^said Cavalcade committee was p|i|  ticularly seeking entries for the annual  parade of floats. ";  "... We feel the parade, which should be  one of the highlights of the festivities, ha|  become a slipshod, haphazard event,'^dj|-  irsaid.    ������'*--'- ���-'�����������������.-������-��� ������- ������������������ '��� --^':t&'**  In her letter, Mrs. McLean stressed that  local businessmen were the backbone of the  Cavalcade, and the deciding factor in its  success or failure.  This year's Sea Cavalcade is slated for  August 8,9 and 10, coinciding with the Export  A salmon derby.  |  mmmis/^mm^mmmmmBB��mm��mmtmmmBmmim��m.  Ste.202  Trevor W. Neote  1 Larnj����E. Lewis -  1571 Marine Dr.  Gibsons  886-2712  o set up parts & labor included  �� full CSA [1240) approval  �� f endix exacting construction  o brand name appliances  o planned for people design  o coordinated color decor  g draperies throughout  g many exciting furniture options  unday riome Sales Ltd. 6401 Kingsway,  Dealer Licence No. D-26095  0  H  .y*.  J.  J*t i.        JUnU -ii, nAwMfcHhn  CHARLIE MANDELKAU  ... named co-ordinator  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ���Plumbing, heating & sowors  ��� Repairs and Installations'  ��� All work guarantood  886-7638  >:���:a:���>Va^^^:.:.^:.:.:.^:.:���:.:.:.^^^:.:.���.:.:.^^���^.^:^.^���^^^^^^v  ���H,!,f>>X,!^.��:X;!;��'&a"a:%^  X*X'l**V*X*XiX*X,X*XaXa-aX-;.%Va,,!.Ya-��VaVa*a'.',V.Va'a*a'��V.V^  . !���:":���;���  O   Citation   0   Cameo  O   Merit  O   International   O   Monocroat  ��  BURLINGTON O      CELANESE  ��� WEST MILLS      ���  HARDING  -���-ARMSTRONG" '���"OXITE*���  S3  ex.:  i  :::��  Uwi..i.w��Mi.lln��  mm'f  ��� i ���     diifciif in ��� mtu*f i m<mw.hi imwi > i ttmtkmmlmtmmT  ��� G.A.F.      ��� ARMSTRONG  ��� FLINTCOTE  TAPPAN ������-'������  INGLIS  m  ���  FINUY V JENN-AIR RANGES;.!  ���m  ���v.v  ���Kfif"  <* GKiftisne "uoj@ am wb mmxm ^>  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  Fo r T^ppoln t men? Phono" 8 86n27 6 5  owe  ]i&lributofa  i'.v.-.-,-.-.  mum  Box 694, GIBSONS $:���::  All you do la como In to soo ua on  Saturday, got on tho scales, and lot ua  wolgh you - YOUR WEIGHT DETERMINES  YOUR DISCOUNT) If, for oxamplo, your  wolgh In at 240, thon you got a  whopping 24 por cont OFF, It you wolgh  i..?.Qi<.pouna9.���ti>oaklng���wot1).JhonJllLyour.  pockota with fish weights. Don't cnopt  on ua though, no football toams - no  wrestling squads, SEE YOU SATURDAY I  0 Soo pago A-2 for moro Information.  o NO COUPONS  '.     1 .1  I  PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 30,1975  Six week course . ���.  ! -t.  c  By MAUREEN CORBIN  r SCHEDULE  The. following is. the figure skating  schedule for the remainder of the year:  Wednesday, April 30 ��� 5-8 p.m.- as follows  (everyone can practice); Monday, May 5,  Wednesday, May 7. ��� 5-5:15 adult beginners;  5:1^:30 pre schoolers; 5:30-6 juniors; 6-6:30  seniors; 6:30-7 intermediates; 7-8 practice  (please allow extra room for solos prac-;  ticipg).:        .,.,���.i.. .,,.,.,^   Thursday, May 8 ��� 5-7 p.m. regular  schedule.  Friday,   May   9���5-7   p.m.   regular  . schedule.  Saturday, May 10 ���1-2 practice for  demonstration; 2-3 demonstration (silver  collection for purchase of club records).  SUMMER SCHOOL  The Willingdon Figure Skating Club in  Powell River is having a summer school for  figure skaters. The following are some of the  details. For further details you may write  Mrs. Braak, Box 7, Powell River, B.C. Don't  forget to advise that our club has just applied  for membership in the CSFA.  Room and board is available at $30.00 per  week.  Skating commences June 23 to August/3  with August 2 and 3 being test days.  Write now!  Single registration, 6 Weeks $135.; half  registration, 1st pr 2nd three weeks $75;  double registration (2 sessions per day) $230.  Extra dance sessions may be purchased at  $35 each. Anyone.may buy an extra session in  the next category, e.g. Prelim into Jr.  Bronze. Extra freeskate may be. purchased at  $40.  Professional   lessons   (private ~ lessons  arranged by skater with professional.) Skip  Groff $3.50 per 15 min. lesson; Margaret  Henry $3.00 per 15 min. lessoft; Linda Kornyk  $2.75 per 15 min. lesson,   j  PLEASE READ THE FOLLOWING  CAREFULLY  1.25 per cent of ice fees must accompany  this application. Balance of fees must be paid  in full by June 1,1975.  2. Ice Fees do hot include professional  instruction fees. - - v *'!:"!' "' "f"'"'":r"':'"]'r'  3. Session length is three hours consisting  one one hour patch, one hour freeskate, 15  minutes stroking (included in ice price) and  45 minutes dance.  4. Professional fees can be paid in advance.  5. If under age 18 or out of town, parental  signature is required.  6. All cheques or money orders to be made  payable to Willingdon Sating Club Summer  School.  7. Refunds for medical reasons only.  8. All cancellations subject to a $5 administration fee penalty.  By HELEN PHILLIPS  Minor hockey, is finishing up the hockey  season with some' close playoff games.' The  bleachers aren't as full as they should be, but  it is always the same old story, let someone  else babysit the kids. I would really like to see  all the parents out to support the kids, and in  this way you are also saying ttianfryou to the  coaches for working with them all year. They  certainly deserve a lot of thanks, and also  thanks to the executive of minor hockey for  all their hard work. Some of them work  behind the scenes and you never see them,  but they are there, helping all the time.  MORE FUN GAMES TO BE PLAYED  If your son tells you he has another hockey  game after the play offs are over, I have .  heard a few coaches talking about the sons  playing the fathers, so fathers, get ready, you  might get a phone call to come put and play.  That should be interesting, I expect the kids  to thoroughly beat the fathers. !  WERE YOU INVITED?  The association is planning on doing  something for all those people-who donated  their time, materials and equipment toward'  building the arena. We do not want to leave  anyone out who has given us*a hand, we  couldn't have done it without all the volunteers, so, if you have not been contacted,.and  have done your bit for the arena, please phone  Hazel Kwasney at 885-2003 or Helen Phillips  at 885-2183. We have over 100 names we have  ^phoned .and do not want to miss anyone, so.  please, do not hesitate if you have given your  time, equipment or materials, to let us know  if we have not contacted you.'  WAKEFIELD AND CREEK  TIE SERIES  Four games have now been played In the  commercial hockey play offs to a packed  audience that is enjoying every minute of  them.,  April 18 Roberts Creek beat Wakefield by  a score of 5to 2 and the next game, April 22  saw Wakefield come back with an exciting 4 -  3 win, with Dave Lamb scoring three of the  goals. April 24 the Creek took another tight  game 4 to 3 and then Sat. night, Apr. 26  Wakefield won 6 to 4 to keep themselves in the  series for the last game.  The enthusiasm of the fans was shown in  the four cheerleaders for Roberts Creek that  came out, on the ice before the game with  banners and pompoms, dressed in team  colors, shouting "Go, Creek, go."  The final deciding game will have already  been played by the time the paper comes but,  but for those, fans unable to get out to the rink  we will do a write up next week and hope we  can generate enough enthusiasm from the  local paper that they will get out and take  some pictures. <  The rink is where it is all happening at,  and the ice is booked for next week too, so  there is still a bit of action after all the hockey  games are over. Come on out and see what's  happening!  S..IM !...�����-J-*.t   .... a .    ..,  -)���->-.,���., ���../..I-.. J.J. V, iy.:-.n.,...t. . .1��a���*..., ,aflV  s    .       ' .      t s * *���'__  Saturday, Hay Itt %  Lots of fun for. the  \>!.-JkJ:.^.l.:a.^^': J-...V .<.-ssr.-:,��r-  ..S.ftWSftWSi^^  'tf  tt  :th     %  interested Parties Please Contact:  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club  ladies held a longest drive and hidden hole  competition last week.  Longest drive award in 18-hole play went  to Norma Gaines. Hidden hole honors were  shared by Norma Gaines, Vera Munro and  Marge Langdale.  In nine-hole play, Hilda Clancey took top  honorsr Marion Alsager and Moira Qemenf  tied for the hidden hole award.  Pender Harbour Eagles are the 1975,Pee  Wee play-off champions.  They won the title when they knocked off  Gibsons BE's 3 - 0 in the final game of the  season Sunday night at the Sechelt Arena.  ,  The game was the only one of three final  games being played Sunday night which was  completed by The Times deadline.  , For,.,their work, ���the Eagles ;won^the.  Peninsula Times trophy.  In the other final games, Gibsons G.T.'s  met Pender Harbour Lions in the Bantam  final and Canfor Canadiens where scheduled  to meet Elson Glass in the juvenile final.  Complete results of the tournament and  photographs"''wiii';'be~carried''ifl next week's  Peninsula Times.  ^aefo /^W  An SOS has gone out for area salmon  streams.  A group calling themselves Save" Our  Salmon has received an Opportunities For  Youth grant to clean up and restore salmon  streams on the Sunshine Coast.  . A representative of the group fold the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board last week the  group was looking at Roberts Creek, Wilson  Creek and areas around Sakinaw Lake.  Director Norm Watson suggested the  group also consider Wakefield Creek.  The spokesman for the group said they  ,,were working closely with environmental  officers in the planning and carrying out of  . the project.  The  project would employ  . several young people from the end of June to  early September. The regional board asked  the , group   to   report   their    progress  periodically to the board.  "We hear a great number of negative  , things about the young people in this area,"  DireitbrTi^  Other side of the coin."  Chairman Frank West told the group, "If  the group needs any help from us, please let  us know."  tllPORtHEWEl  | @��3S Pumfries, Vancouver, B.C.  .&.",������������  Use AdBriefs to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  I-  ��� YOUR    LOCAL    FUNERAL    HOME  COFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  ^SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL, AT MODERATE COST.  ��� THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES.  ��� THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  o CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED.  t&e afovc m. a. fee, fr<K&uit  . fWr<vift<utye*HeHt fttoH.  HARVEY FUNERAL HO^E  1665 Seaview Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  April 30 to May 6  at Point Atkinson  Gibsons Elementary School came out tops  in the annual school district cross country  race held, this" year, at Roberts Creek  elementary.  Langdale Elementary took second place  and Sechelt third.  Full results are as follows:  Tyke girls ��� 1, Hanna Jones, Gibsons; 2,  Darcie Young, Sechelt'; '3, Mindy Peters,  Madeira Park.  Tyke boys ��� 1, Ian McTavish, Sechelt; 2,  Gerald Bailey, Gibsons; 3, Clint .Mahlmah,  Gibsons.  Peewee girls ��� 1, Suzy Christian, Madeira  Park; 2, Stephanie Esslemont, Gibsons; 3,  Trina.Macleod,,Roberts Creek.  Peewee   boys   ���   1,   Chris   Cottrell,  Langdale; 2; Lyle Hall,-Sechelt; 3; Freeman*  Smith, Sechelt. ; 1    f*    L\  Bantam girls ��� 1, Kathy Swiriehart,  Roberts   Creek;   2,   Debbie   McDonald,.,  Langdale; 3, Bonita Dube, Roberts Creek.   1  Bantam boys ��� 1, Mike Fyles, Langdale; ��  2, Tim Roberts/ Gibsons; 3, Louie Tom, t  Roberts Creek.  Over 60 pupils from the district's,  elementary schools took part in the races.  "���,}  Organizers wish to thank the Roberts \v,  Creek parents' auxiliary for providing hot-.,..  dogs and refreshments during the event.     ....  A new gymnasium for Sechelt Elementary  School or much-needed improvements at  Gibsons Elementary ��� this was the dilemma  faced by Sechelt school board last week.  Gibsons won out.  Last year, the department of education  approved an expenditure of $100;000 to double  the size of the Sechelt gymnasium, which was  felt to be inadequate.  Later, however, trustees decided against  enlarging the present gym because of its low  roof, Thoy felt a new gymnasium should be  constructed, Instead.  mmmmmmimmmmvmm^^  Socholt Flro Protoctlon District  wmmmmvassBSi  ^  PUBUC NOTICE  Undor tho provisions of tho Forest Act and with co-operation of Forostry  Sorvlco and tho Vlllago of Socholt, tho Socholt Flro Protoctlon District will  Issuo Burning Pormlts In tho following manner:  From May 1st to Octobor 31st, 1975  Stop No. \ -     An application form obtalnablo al tho Socholt Municipal  Hall will ba filled out by applicant and deposited thoro.  Stop No. 11 - Twlco a wook or as roqulrod a duly appolntod Flro  Provontlon Officer will take thoso application forma,  personally Inspocf tho proposed burplnfl nlto, and, If  approved will thon Issue a burning pormlt.  NOTE, Tho area covered ro-abovo applies to tho agrood upon lands wllhln  tho Socholt Flro Protection District onlyl  The existing gymnasium was to have been  converted into classrooms or put intoi service  as a new home for the district library.  Trustee Jack MacLeod, the board's  finance chairman, told The Times that  construction of a new gymnasium could have  started almost immediately.  Then, Gibsons elementary camo Into the  picture.  Trustees applied this year to spend close to  $100,000 on renovations to that school's  controversial open area.  But, because of tho urgency of upgrading  the Gibsons open area, trustees agreed last  week to spend tho $100,000 approved for a new  Secholt gymnasium on Uio open area.  Trustee Maureen Clayton was concerned  Uiat this would moan a delay of up to two  years boforo a gymn could bo constructed in  Secholt.  "Tlio staff aro naturally disappointed,"  sho said,  Superintendent John Donley, attending his  first school board meeting, suggested that ho  and secretary-treasurer Roy Mills could  travel to Victor la and press tho department of  education, for,, additional .funds.to buildJho,  gymnasium this yoar.  Trustee Agnes Lnbonto said she sympathized with Secholt, "but wo havo a critical  learning situation In Gibsons and I question  whether there Is n critical learning situation  In Secholt."  ���  Not to be used for  navigaton  ������.  We  024S  10.4   1 So  0645  9.2  30  0725  12.6  3  1020  10.1  1435  3.3  1700  6.2  2215  14.4  r, Th  0410  10.3  Su  ,0040  13,9.  " '1"  0810  11.7  %'  0735'  8.4-  1520  4.2  1220  10.0  ., '  2305  14.2  1800  7.2  Fr  0525  9.9  Mo  0125  13.8  2  0900  10.8  5  0820  7.5  1610  5.2  1350  10;4  2355  14.0    1  19.05  8.0  A     Tu  0145  13,7  isr6  0855 '  6,6      _J  1500  11.1        J  ill  2005  8.7  -m  Start the boating season right  See US Now for a  Prop Rebuild  ,  Htfl rxmvm***��i',*rm  Service  l ^mmmkLW^mfm& 'KW***^.  MERCURYLAND  SECHELT 005-9626  This mower cuts thegrass, then cuts and re-cuts  the clippings into a fine mulch that disappears dowrj  into your lawn.. No bag to empty. No clippings to  rake. No thatch, build up. No dangerous discharge  chute. Faster,, safer, cleaner than anything else,  you've used; Available in 22" self-propelled, 22" and  18" hand-propelled models. Bolens. A good yard,  ahead.  Sechelt, B.C.  Socholt Flro Protection District  samftBa^  S  GIBSONS - Building Inspector R6y  Taylor has been detailed to attend Ihe annual  conference of tho Building Inspectora'  Association of B.C.  -�� Tlio Hroupa 20th annual got-toKothcr la  scheduled for May 7, il and I) In Richmond.  Village council agreed April 21 to sond Taylor  to tho conference,  On tho agenda Is building code enforcement, sprinkler., system requirements,  building Inspector, liability\juid....documentation of building failures,  Cont of Taylor's attendance at the conference will bo split between Gibsons and  Secholt villages.      , ���  ���$- Sechelt News Notes  Wednesday, April. 30,1975     The Peninsuli Times P.ageB-3  The, extended care patients from St.  Mary's Hospital declared it was the best night  ever,  , .'.-' , '/'  The occasion was! the Canadian Legion  140'si evening "out for the patientej Thurs.,  April 24. Legion entertainment chairman  Harry Casey lined up a fun filled program.  Starting with George Page and Maurice  Hemstreet singing with guitars..Mrs. Ronnie  Dunn's Croquettes had the famous Russian  Dancer Rudy Nerenuff (Orv Moscrip) performing a version of Swan Lake or "What did  the little cygnets die from?"  I have never seen this group dance from  out front so the only thing I can tell is the  facts. First Ronnie Dunn directed, arranged'  and taught the dance. Helen Sinclair was the  orchestra. With Helen's talent on the  keyboard it is an orchestra. Orv Moscrip the  good sport who! was the male star. Ronnie  herself the female lead. The cygnets were Ina  Grafe, Dorothy Goeson, Barbara Christie,  Erna Cole, Margaret Humm, Dorothy Carter  and Peggy Connor.  Caller for the next group was Maurice  Hemstreet so it just had to be the Country  Stars up on their feet to swing their partners  in some good old square dancing. Taking part  were Marven and Peggy Vollen, Tom and  Gladys Parrish, Jim and Mary Wardrop,  Harry and Diana Robertson, Jack Inlgis and  Flo Robertson.  A break at this time to bring out the three  birthday celebrants so the Legion could  present them with a huge birthday cake and a  present 'for each.' Mrs. Johnson was  celebrating her 96th birthday and could pass  for 20 years^younger, Mrs. Sharon Wigland  and Jim Szabo were all sang to by everyone  present.  Gorgeous deep pink camelias were  presented to each of the guests from Extended Care by Mrs. Vona Clayton who  brought them from her garden.  A raffle or two interesting dolls made by  the patients were drawn first by John Lewis  won by Jennifer Pike by a ticket purchased  by her mother Lynn, Lee Redman drew the  second and the lucky winner was Koreen  Martin.  The Senior Citizens band, the Senior  Swingers, took over the band stand to play  some old favorite toe tappers. There was  Emery Scott on the accordion, Jack Inglis on  the violin, Margaret Henschke on the 'stick',  Jean Sherlock on washboard and Evelyn  Bushell pianist. At this time it was announced  that the Senior Citizens were purchasing the  Old Legion; best of luck to them on this  venture and everyone will help by supporting  their money raising projects.  Mrs. Lou Pierce on behalf of the patients  in Extended Care made a.presentation to Bob  Summerfield for the Legion Pipe Band. This  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  BY JERRIE LOU VVICKWIRE  At the Welcome Beach Hall on May 3 there  will be a plant sale at 2 p.m. Donations of  plants and flowers will be gratefully received  and can be left at the hall any time Saturday  morning from 10 a.m. on. It would be of great  help to the organizing committee if plants  were wrapped in damp newspaper and plastic  bags in small packages suitable for resale.  Please label them with the name of the plant  and the variety if known.  The same evening at 8 p.m. will be the last  whist drive of the season. Admission is 50  cents and everybpdy welcome, so come along  for a pleasant evening of cards and visiting.  Members of the Welcome Beach Community  Association are reminded that their 1974-5  membership fees are now due and may be  paid at the whist drive or sent to the  secretary, Mary Tinkley.  On Saturday, May 10th there will be a  public meeting at the Welcome Beach Hall at  7:30 p.m. to discuss the possibility of extending the water line from Bayview along  the Redrooffs Road. Area B. Ratepayers'  Association who are sponsoring this meeting  hope to have two guest speakers, Peter  Hoemberg, Regional Board Director for Area  B., and Gordon Dixon, the Regional Board's  Superintendent of Waterworks. This is a most  important mee#ng;.and���all residents of the  was so impressed with the picture that she  decided there and then how she would spend  her two weeks' vacation from the hospital in  August. She would fly to British Columbia to  visit her aunt and uncle and see that view.  Mrs. Bannister is looking forward to the visit  of her niece, but she isn't at all sure about the  snow still being there in August. However,  she is quite certain that she and her family  will be able to find some incomparable views  of snowcapped mountains to show her niece  when she comes.  The Peter Bannisters recently celebrated  their 40th wedding anniversary and were  invited to visit Mrs. Bannister's sister in  Vancouver who told them she would take  them out to dinner. Just imagine the Bannisters' surprise when they arrived at the  Frank Baker restaurant in West Vancouver  to find all their family there from Quesnel and  Keremeos.  It was a complete surprise and a very  wonderful one, says Mrs. Bannister for they  hadn't the slightest suspicion of what her  sister had planned. When they returned to  Seacrest, their daughter Dianne Lee with  husband Jim from Quesnel came back with  them for a short visit, but went off home in a  hurry when they received a telephone call  from Quesnel telling them, that one of their  area affecte^^p^l^ had no^  present. So why not mark it on your date pad  right now ��� May 10th, 7:30 p.m.  Ed and Leona* Tjensvold have made  several trips to Haney recently to'visit Ed's  father, Ed Tjensvold Sr. who is a patient in  Maple Ridge Hospital. On March 23, which  was the 60th wedding anniversary of Ed  Senior and his wife Gida, a small family  celebration was held at the hospital and later  in the day, friends and relatives called at the  Tjensvold home in Haney to offer their  congratulations to Mrs. Tjensvold, and were  entertained at a buffet supper. Ed Tjensvold  Sr. was born in Norway in 1890 and emigrated  in 1904. In 1915 he married Gida Haaland of  Minnesota whose family also came from  Norway. The wedding took place at Hanley,  Saskatchewan. They have lived in Maple  Ridge since 1948 and have five children and 17  grandchildren. Three of their sons who attended the celebration were Ed, Clarence and  Delmar,  Mrs. Peter Bannister can really claim that  she has a million dollar view from the living  room of her waterfront home at Seacrest, One  day when the snow clad mountains of Vancouver Island stood out clear and dazzling  against a blue'sky, she took a picture and sent  tt to her niece Jennifer Pickering who is a  nurse in Sheffield Hospital, England. Jennifer  EEP>  idea she was carrying a foal, though the mare''  had been examined by a vet quite recently.  They have only recently gone into horse  breeding.  The Bannisters' neighbours, Fred and  Elsie Julian also celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary on April 27 when they were  entertained by friends on one of the small  islands off this coast, The Bannisters are the  Julian's closest neighbours,and they never  met until the Bannisters bought the Seacrest  property a few years ago. However, on  comparing notes they found they had a great  deal in common. They were all born in  Scarborough, Yorkshire and the two couples  were .married within a week of each other.  Furthermore they all went to Blackpool for  their honeymoon, and the Bannisters were on  their way back from their honeymoon the day  Fred and Elsie Julian were married and  setting off for Blackpool. It seems strange  that they would meet forty years later and  thousands of mi|es away.  , BY PEGGY CONNOR  was part of the proceeds from their raffle.  Bob in thanking the patients said that if the  band had the same support from everyone it  could really go someplace. The Legion Pipe  Band were most impressive as for the first  time they appeared in full regalia. My, but  they looked handsome, all in their Black'  Stewart Tartan. With the skirl of pipes and  the beat of the drums it was such a thrUl to  hear them play, and see them march.  Continuing on for dancing, music came,  from George Page on the guitar and Harold  Aubin the fellows were joined by singer  Barbara Christie, and a new talent from the  hospital Inga Johnson sang delightfully,  Jack Bond on behalf, of the patients and  staff of St. Mary's thanked all who participated, the entertainment, the Minibus for  transportation, the Legion members and the  ladies of the Legion. Quite a number of staff  members accompany the patients, especially  activity aide Miss Lillian Peters who is aware  of how each one is doing. A great friend of all.  Volunteer Director Mrs. Eve Moscrip was  there with a couple of her volunteers.  Back on March 27 the Roberts Creek  Auxiliary hosted a wine and pizza party to  celebrate Parker Freeborn and Miss Lillian  Peters birthdays and for the Extended Care  patients it was held in the cafeteria of the  hospital. The patients thoroughly enjoyed the  pizza. The film 'Nahanni', courtesy of the  National Film Board, was shown by Charles  Merrick on the New Horizons projector. This  was of the Peace River Country. Auxiliary  members happy to be there and supplying the  refreshments were Gladys Ironsides., Betty  Merrick, Charlotte Raines, Madeline Grose,  Billie Rodgers and guest the Volunteer  Director Eve Moscrip.  There will be a public meeting regarding  SPCA to be held at Whitaker House Wed.,  May 14 at 7:30. Guest speaker will be Jack  Jaworski an ex-director of Vancouver SPCA.  With the backing of the village councils and  the Regional Board the question will be how  we go about getting a shelter and a dog catcher and this is the man who perhaps can give  us the answers. A February meeting  scheduled for here was cancelled due to  illness. All interested are urged to attend.  Mrs. Lenore Nygren feels she will get a  trip to Hawaii this year. Their daughter  Tiny's husband Earl Hughes has been hired  by Don Ho to be the electric 'steel' guitar man  in his orchestra. Earl and Tiny with their two  children leave on May 5 for Hawaii and Earl  starts with Don Ho on May 15 and will go on  tour to Japan on May 26. Great to hear this  talented young man is being recognized even  if it has to be out of the country. I bet Roy will  even join Lenore on a trip there.  Well the Old Bags League had another  successful season of fun and bowling,  celebrating it all with a beautiful  smorgasbord at the Patio gardens, Halfmoon  Bay.  The Esther Berry tea. won top honors for  league play and consisted of Esther, Jean  Gray, Betty Morris, Lynn Pike, and ;Lil  McCourt.'      . ">  High average was 190 achieved by Lil  McCourt. High Single ��� three gals tied with  257, Marg Maedel, Lynn Pike and Phyllis  Handford. High three (686) Hazel Skytte. The  most improved player Lorraine Mitchell.  Roll off game won by Margaret Humm's  team; Lorraine Mitchell, Marg Maedel,  Dorothy Carter, Terry Henderson. Marg  Maedel played under the handicap of a sore  leg and bowled 280. She better watch out next  year or someone will kick her in the leg every  game. However they gave her an elastic  bandage and a pink carnation.  At this banquet everyone got ia present of  some sort, like Margaret Humm received a  little ceramic frying pan as her team's  cheerleader but the prize was 'for the woman  who upsets everyone'. Evidently it paid off  for her team at the end. It all sounds like fun  and that is the main idea of bowling unless  you are a pro.  ATESIS  fi EL E A N'  Transcendental Meditation  PUBLIC laECTOUE  May 1 - Whltakor Hou��a,  8:00 P.M,  May % . Elphlmtono School  unit No. 2,  8:00 P,ML  V , . . _>  mm  ,..   .  n  nm^mmmW^^^(il&  %i  ��\  (��    .1, -:_-/���<���-,,)  fi    NS  Wm%  r  loaafeefo    G\H3SBQmmabJ  m  I  I  IDODQ  ^'^z^^f^'m  :<$&& .b^Bss&m (Lit Ob,  B&  Jhw  Super-Valu sliced, crushed tidbits  in natural juice  inn mi       ��� main iiiiiiiiia'iliiiiinifnrin  Otto  ���/AjIJvMjLKxAj'  iiiinfriniiiiiiiiiiiiiTiiirfn*iiiitivi(Tiii>iiitiiin  4  ^  1   in    1111 m inmiiiTiiirimiifiitiitfifl/Yffii<i*i  -   -        --,   .-- "-�����>������ "������-���Ill Il^u  PRICES EFFECTIVE MAV 1 THROUGH MAY 3  We reserve the'right to limit quantities  _3  ^y  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SOMYGBEST PlflZA, GBSS0HS  mm    jpH^ffyayp^w^^ipw^  ���,Bl.j^liM.M.J,Miin.,i.i��^ ,v^Ui^.,naWmh.K,-,Mu.^^ jLl..ltil<_lr|..,^. ffr-ll.^ft^n-ii^frr-^lif irnrrfMi*^ ir,.,^.i^inmi/hmiit.m  )  I PageB-4  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 30,1975  M The Peninsula^Jmm>  -Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  "No," the man said, "Things are  really not like they used to be. Now  people count."  People count. If there will ever be two  words to sum up the present government  trends on the Sunshine Coast, they will  be them.  People count more and more.  Generally speaking the trend can be  defined as 'public input', or 'open  government' or anything elt?e you want  to call it. The concept is the same, only  the government body changes. One week  it's a village council, the next it's the  school board or the regional district.  t The regional district's rocky road to  awareness of the value of public input  has been well documented through news  stories, editorials and letters to the  editor here.  Not so well documented is the same  revolution in the regional district.  Perhaps without the temperature-  raising incidents the school board has  waded through recently, the regional  district's change has not been in the  public eye. Nonetheless board members  hayee been working quietly toward the  public input concept.  First .there is the public hearing  concept. Then the school board opened a  planning policy meeting to>the public  every oth'er month with the meeting.  locations in different locations throughout the regional district. The first  of these meetings (although the press  was conspicuous by their absence) w.as  termed a success by all with about 35  members of the public attending and  most taking the opportunity to question  the board or pass on information.  This week the board, as an experiment, opened the board meeting for  a question period. We remind you that  the open, question period was only  recently introduced into provincial  government and that was just for MLA's  to question each other.  The board's first question period drew  mixed reactions from the directors.  . A study is presently being conducted  to see if the question period should  become a part of every regular meeting.  It is our hope that it will be.  An organized question session can be  of invaluable help to both the board and  the public. Such a session could give the  board a different slant on a question they  were pondering or give a member of the  public the answer to some puzzling  situation.  The precidents and philosophy have  been set and are sound. All that remains  are to work out the nuts land bolts to  make the sessions valuable.  rov�� it  While tlie department of the environment stalls on making a decision  over the chlorine tanks,.the annoyance  and frustration builds here.'  Regional Board Chairman Frank  West's sentiments voiced bluntly at the  board meetinglast week were indicative;  of a general feeling, of frustration and  insecurity, about,the .whole situation*  . l^anyti^esthe,federalgovernment,  who have junsdictiori over the'incident,'  have tried to calm local jangled nerves  by saying there appears to be no  problem and. apparently there is no  danger. Wtf don?tsbHy4t.  -' The local reaction is easily summed  up ��� prove it.  The message going to the government should be v;:clear enough if the  departments can pull their heads out of  the charts and Ijgfaphs they have been  studying for weeks ���come here and  prove, it to us.. ,,-,^mv,,   ��j,..,     .. .,*  It has beoi our ?coittferiti^i all along!  th^t if convincing proof wa^presented;^  tbin'we would rest assured of the  >jvisdom pf the departments involved and  let them carry on.  But the attitude the government has  presented so far has given us little to be  "** '#  or  (  .��  ^ ...   -_   A  is��  -a  K^'ji'  1  confident - about. Any, information  supplied by the departments has been  inconsistent, vague, based on suppositions and assumptions,evasive, and  in many cases contradictory. That type,  of response doesn't make for a nice, safe*  feeling. ���     [*  It may very well be that we have]  nothing to worry about. Nothing would  please ustmpre^han to be shownthat we  have no cause for alarm.  But we are not like a hypochondriac  who just needs a sympathetic word to  aleviate all fear^^W@;ar^^si^nsible  people who are conc^^^i^ the  quality of life and environment on the  Coast.  It would appear to us to be the only  common courtesy to keep us informed  on any and all progress on the situation";  MP Jack Pearjsall's report this weej|  contained no new information, but thai  | was of no surprise. The quiestion is how  i^lbng should we be patifefil and let the  department study the maps and charts?  How long does it take them to make a  ;, decision?  One thing is assured ���we do not  intend to forget about it.  The following is a letter to the editor from  the Powell River News. It discusses a specific  question, but if you changed the name 'Powell  River' to Sunshine Coast and 'Courtenay' to  Vancouver; you may begin to hear a familiar  tune,  Tills is one man's observations on that old  song.  Sir: I am amazed!  I was a guest at Last Wednesday's  Chamber of Commerce meeting, and sat In  open-mouthed wonder as a proposal was  made for a clty-wldo promotion to boost salos  in Powell River, and particularly mid-week  shopping. Tlio proposal had all tho Impact of  a wet noodlo striking a feather bed. It aroused ,  all the cn,thuslnsm of a sick dog welcoming  another flea. It was a bust.  Merchants, greedy rip-off artists thnt thoy  were, wore not Interested Ip, trying to mako  another dollar. Rank managers, who aro  virtually Interested In the business welfare of  tho community, sat on their hands nnd wqro  bored,"Executives, to whom It does make n ~  difference what kind of town thoy Uvo In,  couldn't hnvo enred less,  Somo iporcl.(inta nctually opposed tho  Idea, using as ono argument tlio greatest  fallacy that Powell Rlvor merchants have so  many dollars to be spent In Powell River, so  there is no uso getting excited nnd jumping  through hoops trying to attract any more,"  Tills Is"tho same wall'thnt'is repeated over  and over In nny conversation about closing  hours.  Only tho first part of tho sentence Is true.  Thoro are only oo many dollars hero, (Thoro  could l>n iitoi i 'ml that Is another story,) Hut  llm t|U(iiM i "Aro Powoll Rlvor morehnnts  getting thi dr share- or thoso dollars?" The  answer Ih .,i/vious, for thoso same merchants  will -got out thoir crying towels and mournfully toll you how much Powoll Rlvor monoy  goi'u to Vancouvor, and Iwllovo It or not, to  Cnnil<"  ���Why duos money go elsewhere? For n  better deal? Partly,phut only party, The sad  fact In that.t.inst. IWoll River .businesses aro  operated Noioly for tho owners convenience.  Nowhere, la any conversation nl)out closing  hours or business In general Is any con-  UNTIDY PREMISES in Gibsons' bay the road. Strong measures are proposed  area caught eye of village council, by council to put end to this type of  Aldermen claim that occupant of nearby untidiness in Gibsons,  home, "sorts garbage," by the side of  Readers Right  'Yh.eve  than ^raising of ch.il  Editor, The Times,  Sir: On Thursday last I attended a meeting  in the old Legion hall, the object of which'was  supposed to be the curbing of juvenile  delinquency on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Judging by the papers passed around the  table the whole thing appeared to be a jolly  little private club which concerned itself with  something called Justice Development  Commission, but as far as juvenile  delinquency was concerned was an exercise  in futility.  Judge Johnson, who was present, ventured  to suggest that more parental control was  needed in the home. I would go further than  that and suggest that the control be carried  out also in the schools where discipline seems  to be at a minimum. The classes are a bedlam  and the children rude and uncontrolled. As for  the learning, probably the less said about that,  the better. A large majority of high school  students leave school unable to read or write  and their use or mis-use of the English  language is appaling.  Fartoo inucli is given^d Me chUariehol  this age and far too little expected in return.  Passing the elementary school grounds the  other day*I noticed two men going .around  with buckets picking up the? gum wrappers  and other garbage which had been strewn  about by these badly brought up little monsters. Apparently it never occurred to anyone  to suggest that the children who made the  mess clean it up themselvies.       . '  A rem'arK'w^pa^^al',the'nieetihg'iEiy,a  taxpayer to the effect that there were far too  many women put working who should be at  home looking after their families. Personally  I feel this remark did not receive the support  it deserved.  Too many women today wish to have the  best of both worlds, combining the freedom of  a single woman with any advantages that  might accrue from marital status and too  often children are looked upon as unfortunate  accidents.  In my opinion it will be completely useless  bringing in laws to enforce hardier treatment  of juvenile criminals unless a complementary  law is passed insisting that women with  growing families stay home and look after  them.  Any intelligent woman should surely be  able to see for herself that there is no finer  career in the world than the raising of a  courteous, well disciplined child who can be  received into society with honor and respect,  not shrunk from with loathing.  JM^garet  cTaggart solids  a thank- you  The Editor:  Sir ������|have started this letter at least tengthis year fall into ttie following categories:  times in the past twq - weeks  It's very difficult for me to put into words  how much Iappreciate thequiet support and  help of so many Sunshine Coast residents.  Please accept my thanks; without your  help and that of many others like you across  Canada/there would have been no way of  continuing this case.  David McTaggart  Alcoholism to be discussed ...  slderatlon given to the needs, the desires, or  the convenience of the customers, How often,  when you go Into a place of business, do the  clerks or owner make you feel that they want  your business, and are glad you came? Being  served Is too often an honour and a privilege  that Is only grudgingly bestowed.  Prlco Is not tho only consideration. I know  a fellow who occasionally goes to Courtenay  to get somo particular service. I asked him  why. "Does the man over there work that  cheap?" I wondered. "You take tlio blggor  part of a day, tho ferry and your lunch aron't  free. Wouldn't you bo better off to get that  dono hero?"  "Yeah, sure," he replied. "But that man,  wants my business and ho lots mo know it,  Twlco ho has gone to great personal Inconvenience to tako caro of mo Instead of  making mo wait. No, ho doWt work cheap,  far from It. But I llko to go whore Uiey actillko  thoy .want my business nnd thoy take my  problem's to heart. I guess I'll keep ongoing to  TObUrtoiihy:"���;:���'T*-*���"' ���a���; -*  It Just', could' bo that If Powoll Rlvor,  business showed a real Interest In their  customers, If thoy only forgot this silly and  lazy concentration on "only so many  dollars", there might bo more dollars. Actually, thoy nro only talking about the dollars  tho customer chooses to dole out to Uiem, tho  ones which the customer can't avoid spending  hero, not tho total dollnrs that aro hero to bo  spent,  It linn been proven in many places that  when business starts to thinking about tho  customer, about giving him a fair deal (not  falling back on the worn-out "It's tho  freight") about making tho customer  welcome In Uio store, about tho goods and  services he needs rather than what wo choose  to lot him havo, about his convenience rather  than ours, then almost by magic there nro  moro dollars.  For goodness' sake, Powoll River, let's  quit wallowing In self-pity about our unique  situation and do something about Itl This It.  only n stagnant back-water of limited'op*  portunlty If wo chposo to keep It so.  Acuatomcr  Sunshine  Coast  Community   Resource  ' Sdcloty has slated a public meeting May fl to  Inform the community about the group's  ongoing services and report projects Uiat are  Still in the planning stages.  Said a resource society spokesman: "Tho  minister of human resources, Hon. Norman  Levi, has assured us of continuing support  for tho transportation and homemakers  services and It la hoped Uiat wo may soon  ' have somo further nows from tho provincial  government on our proposed budget for othor  services," ,  The transportation sorvlco referred to Is  the group's mini bus project, which alms at  providing  inexpensive  transportation' for  local residents without vehicles, particularly  ���.senior,cltlzona.���...,**   . ,  Under    Its    homomnkcr    servlco.tho  Councils, boards  meeting times  Boards nnd municipal council.1, hold  public meetings ot tho following times  and places.  ��� Gibsons vlllngo council, municipal  hnll, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.  ��� Socholt school bonrd, Gibsons, 2nd  nnd 4th Thursdnys, 7:30 (tower floor,  Gibsons municipal hnll),  ��� SochoUvlUiig^  hnll,'1st nnd 3rd Wcdncsdnys, 7:30.  ��� Sunshlnti Const regional bonrd,  Socholt, Inst Thursdny of each month,  7:30 p.m.._,���,���.������j_���.��4 ������,���_������__,_,.,,,  Mombors of the public _mnyattend  nny of these meetings but generally  nv it obtain prior permission In ordor to  speak or represent n delegation.  FRIEND OF MINE just returned from a  trip which included a visit to Seattle. He  reports that Seattle was up;in arms over  something which didn't get a lot of attention  outside the city limits of that foreign city, but  which may be the path of the future for a lot of  North American areas.  That is the slaughter of a sacred cow  because you can't get blood from a stone.  That's mixing my metaphores, but here is the  way he described it:  "Education for- many years was the  sacred cow in the U.S.," he said, "but while I  was down in Seattle, there were demonstrations because the taxpayers had turned  down the excessive budget demands of the  school board. The people had figured out it  was costing theni $1,800 per year per student  and they thought that was just too much. Half  that would be more like it, so they turned  down the school board budget.  "That meant drastic cuts," he said,  "including the firing of someteachers. What  it meant in 25 words or less is that ttie taxpayers had a bellyfull and were Slaughtering  their sacred cow ��� education. There was a  great commotion sent up. Teachers marched  on the state 'government in Olympia. There  were protests all over, the place," he-reports.  The point made was mat the taxpayers  had finally said 'Enough.' It wasn't a case of  'the buck stops here,' but rather 'the buck  stops.'  So my buddy offers this: Sooner or later,  the taxpayers all around this 'Rob from Peter  to pay Paul' country, are going to say,  'Enough.'  SOMEONE who cares supplied me with a  copy of an article which ran in the Vanouver  Sun about Education Minister Eileen Dailly  and the promise of districts selecting school  superintendents for themselves.  The article, briefly, outlined this dilemma  for the education minister. There are 10 or 12  potential superintendents kicking around the  civil service Which, for various reasons,  nobody wants. They each draw 20,000 a year  from the government in salary.  The minister has a choice. Foister these on  the districts thereby reneging on her promise  that the districts shall be allowed to choose  their own or allowing these unwantables to be  absorbed in the civil service at an annual cost  to us of $200,000. She wither makes a  politically smart move, vote-wise., and lets  Editor, The Times  rSir: The following letter is to 'all''ttierr>  chants, organizations and service clubs.  As you are probably aware, the Sechelt  Timber Days festivities, May 17th, 18th and  19th, are quickly drawing near. The Parade,  on Sunday, May 18th at 1:00 p.m. is still a  major event.  We once again ask your support in  providing an entry for the parade. Entries  ^Commercial, Comic, Organizations, Horses,  ^(jhildren.     ...'., ... ''.^.,..',..,-.\  j";l   Entry forms are available at Morgan's  \Mens Wear Store.  V   We look forward to your full support to  imake the SECHELT TIMBER  DAYS  a  success.  'i Sechelt Timber Days Committee  Morgan Thompson, Chairman  resource society provides domestic aid for  elderly or lnflrnr residents unable to look  , after themselves.  Also slated for discussion at the meeting Is  the problem of alcoholism on the coast,  Said tho spokesman: "A commmlttee has  been set up to Investigate Uie problems and  needs of alcoholics In this area and a  presentation of Uielr findings and suggestions  will bo made."  Tlio meeting will be held May fl at 7:30  p.m. In the Secholt Elementary School  library. ���    ���  AH nro invited to attend nnd express their  views and comments on rcsoiirco socloty  projects.  esqpOTSioss  By Don Morberg  the districts choose their own .superintendent  and takes the flak for a wasted $200,000 per  year or she' renegs on her promise which  would be politically damaging, vote-wise. Not  that the minister's track record is that good  with voters anyway.  SPEAKING of voters, haye you noticed  the bumper stickers have started to appear.  That's usually the first signs that minds are  beginning to shift into election-mentality.  That goes for both sides. It's like the first  sabre-rattling for union negotiations and Uiat  sort of thing.  '..AT-'A'-;TiDME'when'it is popular to take  verbal pot shots at established groups, the  Sechelt- RCMP detachment, are haying  bouquets l^bwn at them, The reason is their  fast -hnd efficient work iri rounding up the  juveniles involved in the recent vandalism  damage m Sechelt.  Here's something I would like you to think  about ��� What the Sechelt RCMP did in apprehending the vandals is no different than  what they do every day, all year long. The  only difference was that in this case, the thing  which initiated the action was strongly in the  public eye.  The .police have been rightly praised for  their work in this case and the praise should  be ongoing because their work is.  TEAMWORK is what it takes. An old nag,  so swaybacked that it needed a wheel to keep  its middle from hitting the ground, just  trotted by the office with two young girls  riding the. depression between the ears and  tail.  Teamwork came in when they were  required to move that potential glue bottle  contents. The front young lady would yell  'Giddy appp!' and the other would  simultaneously kick old Glue Factory on the  sides. The creature, Mother Nature's own  Newfie joke, would then take a few stumbling  steps forward (generally in a downhill  direction) and tiieri stop again. The process  then would be repeated.  Well, it finally happened. Someone  suggested a 100 minute hour and a 10 hour  day. Presumably each minute would be  idivided into 100 seconds.  vs�� I think the idea will miss by a country  kilometre.  DEAR Almost Regular:  Sorry, but we can't publish an unsigned  letter.  IT'S RATHER sad that no-one seems to  care about the Sfea Cavalcade.  For those few days during the height of  summer, Gibsons residents and visitors Jrom  throughout North America,- including-Sechelt,  can take time out from the rat race to relax,  drink a cool beer, watch a parade, dance and  jig or even bet on the outcome of the world's  largest tugboat race if they care to��� all amid  surroundings that could well have made  Adam and Eve head west.  ^Unfortunately, it takes community interest to make a successful summer festival,  and that seehis tti'be one commodity they're  running short of."in Gibsons.  Over the past couple of years, a few  dedicated volunteers have put in literally  thousands of nian-hours in planning and  arranging the Sea Cavalcade.  Joe Kampman, Jo-Anne Rotluff and other  Sea Cavalcade Committee members  struggled along valiantly to make everything  fall into place for Gibsons' day of days. But  no-one else seemed to care.  This year, as the August 8,9 and 10 festival  drew closer it was all the committee could do  to find a co-ordlnator.  Luckily, Charlie Mandelkau was prepared  to step Into ttie breech and take the reins, If  you excuse ttie mixed metaphor. (I promise I  won't make a habit of It).  So, It seems, Sea Cavalcade will struggle  along for another year, No doubt tho parade  of merchants' floats will be a little shorter  than last year's and maybe tho tugboat event  will turn out to bo a one-horso race, but tho  show will probably go on,  Tills Isn't good enough. I can't think 6f ono  valid reason why every merchant In tho  vlllago shouldn't enter a float In tho parade.  And surely even thq most hard-working  tugboat operator could spare the tlmo to Join  In a little fun,  Preparation for Sea Cavalcade should  havo been pretty well completed monUis ago.  BY ALASTAIR ROGERS  All it would have taken is a little community  support.  : I wish Charlie Mandelkau the best of luck.  And the same to .Lois J^acLean, >tiiis year's  Cavalcade secretary. They'll need it.  To all the Gibsonites who turn out in  August to make the most of Sea Cavalcade, I  offer this thought: unless you're prepared to  pitch in and help organize next year's  festival, there may not be a Sea Cavalcade for  you to enjoy in 1976.  , JUVENILE CRIME is becoming a major  source of concern for local law enforcement  agencies and the community in general.  The vandalism in Sechelt last week  brought the matter to a head in rather  spectacular manner and made the community aware in no uncertain terms of the  problem it faces.  Moves are afoot to allow press coverage of  juvenile court proceedings in a bid to further  drive home the harsh realities of juvenile  crime and, hopefully, to deter It.  All this costs thne and money, And both  commodities are in rather short supply these  days.  I can't help but feel that kids are what  their parents make them.  Bearing this in mind, I don't take too  kindly to forking out tax monoy to solve the  juvenile problem when the real villains of the  piece are the parents, who blithely sit at homo  drinking beer and watching Sunday afternoon  hockey while their offspring aro wandering at  largo, causing mayhem wherever thoy can  find a brick to fling through a window.  Since the Juvenile problem Is Increasing,  It's obvious pnrcnts are taking no more  trouble than boforo to keep an eye on their  children,  I'm not Uio first to propose that parents  should bo hold liable for the sins of Uielr offspring.  But I think it deserves saying agnln.  Wl  SECHELT - Expansion Is In tho wind for  St, Mnry'o Hospital,  Sunshlno Const Regional Hospital district  announced nt their meeting .last week,  Chairman Frank West mado the proposal  Uiat tho hospital board bo Invited to -make a,,  submission al^oiit proposed expansion at Uio  hospital, Ho suggested tho board mako tho  presentation to tho next plnnnlng policy  committee meeting.       ,  It was also suggested Human Resources  - Society bo invited to tho meetingm well, "for  an overview of trie health enro field." Tho  Pondor Harbour Health Ccntro Socloty should  also bo Invited, It was decided; Meeting was  not for Mny 22,  A public meeting has been scheduled to  discuss posslblo sites for the now Junior  secondary school In tho Secholt area,  " Tlio mooting will culminate a two-week  study of nlternntlvo sites by a committee  comprising school board trustees,  representatives of local government nnd  technical advisors,  At two recent meetings, the committee  examined ten posslblo sites, "very  carefully," to assess coat, accoss, wntor  availability, futuro population growth and  other factors,  Informntlon on Uicso sites will ' lie  presented to Uio public at tho meeting, slated  for May 1 In tho open area of Sechelt  Elementary School,  , .-Following tho meeting, tho committee will  reconsider avallablo sites and mako a final  choice,  Tills Is the second school slto study undertaken by Uio school board,  _^JJnsL,.yoorf^���trustecn_..comml����lonqd n.  feasibility study of alternative sites. Tho  feasibility committee,"under tlio clinlr-  manshlp of Terry Booth, camo out In favor of  a slto noar Sechelt's Ico arena.  But public pressure earlier thin year  prompted the school board to reconsider site  choice,  Said a school board spokesman! "To those  who attend Uio meeting, an Invitation Is extended to ask questions and make known thoir  opinions on Uio selection of aslto,"  Tlio feasibility study committee Included:  trustee Mnurocn Clayton, chairman; trustee  John"'M��icLcod; Roy Mills, school district  secretary-treasurer i Thomas Wood, Sechelt  vlllngo clork; Gordon Dixon, Sunshine Coast  Regional District works superintendent; Aid,  Ernie Booth, Secholt.  Potcr Hoomborg, regional district  director; Ernlch Hensch, B.C, Hydro; Adrian  Stott, regional district planner; Bob Graham,  Elphinstone Secondary School counsellor;  Bo|> Rutter, school district maintenance  supervisor.  ', t\.  If your heart      ^���7  can't do the job s\r  mmm  who fills in  for it? ponmipmionh*  m\  \w% CunnHlmrt nvivumntM tm fwmtniH dinim  ...I '\*r  v- I  Wednesday, AprU 30.1975  The Peninsula Times  a  >      f J  1   \   ���>  ��-* / f  \;  Log Cowboys of the Pacific Coast, the real  beachcombers oi^ "Between Ourselves" on  CBC radio Friday. Grant Reynolds explores  how the salvagers feel about their independence, the severity of their lives, their  relationship with the forest industry and the  future of their livelihood.  Also the FA Cup Final from Wembley  Stadium, London, England'��� West Ham  United versus Fulham ��� Saturday .7 a.m.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30  Concern 8:03 p.m. Genius ��� we are all  intrigued by genius without really knowing  what it is. The program examines how genius  is measured and how it affects the lives of  those who have it and those who don't.  Country Roads 10:30 p.m. live performance by the Tee Jays.  THURSDAY, MAY 1  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Piano  recital by Valerie Tryon; music by Haydn,  Rachmaninoff, Ravel and Liszt."  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Special 90  minutes jazz festival recorded at Sir George  Williams University, Montreal.  FRIDAY, MAY 2  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Toronto  Wind Sextet, music by Haydn, Reicha and  Mozart. Part II Violin Sonata in A Major,  Brahams.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Beachcombers���Log Cowboys of the Pacific  Coast ��� produced by John Edwards in  Vancouver. ~  B.C. Folio 8:30 p.m. for and about British  Columbians.  SATURDAY, MAY 3  Soccer 7:03 a.m. ��� from London, England  the FA Cup Final, the first all-London FA Cup  Finale since 1967 and only the second in the  103 year history of the FA Cup. West Ham  versus Fulham, BBC Family Favourites,  Danny Finkleman pre-empted. ' -     ���  Opera by Request 2 p.m. Host' Bill  Hawes ��� requests to CBC, Opera Box 500,  Terminal A Toronto M5W 1E6. -,  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Toronto Symphony conducted by Victor Feldbril, Bryon  Janis, piano; Symphony No. 1 in C major,  Beethoven; Choregraphi I, Andre Preyost  (CBC Commission); Piano Concerto No. 3 in  D minor, Rachmaninoff.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m.- Hilde by Hans  Werner.  My Music 9 p.m. entertaining musical quiz  from the BBC  Anthology 10:03 p.m. profile of Quebec  writer-dramatist Francoise Loranger and  production of her play, Day after Day. Short  HOST RENT-A-CAR  Trail Bay Mall, Socholt  885-3201  story by David Windsor.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Jean-Pierre  Rampal, flute; Mario Deschenes, flute and  recorder; Gerald Wheeler, organ and harpsichord. Trio in D, Quantz; Sonata for flute,  C.P.E. Bach; Sonata for organ; Sweelinck  Trio in A minor, Telemann. Recorded in  Christ Church Cathedral, Montreal.  SUNDAY, MAY 4  Programs may be rescheduled for Stanley  Cup Hockey. ��  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. a three part  interview with 81 year old Dr. E.A. Thomson  of the Presbyterian Church in Canada. Except for one generation Rev. Thomson's  family stretches back in an unbroken line in  the Presbyterian ministry for 200 years. The  church this year celegrates its centenary in  Canada. '���   ���  Cross Country Check-up 1:10 p.m.  Canada's only open line program, host Harry  Elton.  Stanley Cup Playoffs 3:03 p.m.  The Entertainers 6:03 p.m. The Royal  Canadian Air Farce and music from Europe,  North and South America with Carole Orr.  The Bush and the Salon 8:03 p.m. The Man  despotic Hudson's Bay Company governor-  general against a rebellious Wesleyan  minister who tries to devise mi alphabet for  the Indians.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Last  Visitor by Steven Freygood ��� black comic  fantasy." *���'-""-" ��������������� - -;       -   Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. program on  business, host Ron Grant.  MONDAY, MAY 5  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Maureen  Forrester sings Maiden's Lament; Lass from  the Low Country; Songs My Mother Taught  Me; Old Maid; I Wonder as I Wander; and  Sally Gardens. Milan Kymlicka and orchestra \ ..... ~ ������-..      j    -  Identities'8:30 p.m. documentary on the'  life and career of Ana Maria De Goritz, senior  principal dancer with the Royal Winnipeg  Ballet. Her best known role that of Rita Joe in  the Ecstasy of Rita Joe.  TUESDAY, MAY 6  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Talks with  my Friends ��� Moelwyn Merchant in conversation with Olivia Manning, author if the  Balkan Trilogy and Rain Forest. Part II, 8:30  p.m. Courtenay Youth Music Faculty  Chamber Orchestra; Ray Still, oboe; Jerry  Domer, oboe Gervase de Payer, clarinet.  Recorded August 1973.  Part III. 9:30 p.m. 555-2020 by Maureen  Young, a chilling drama about a teenager  who makes threatening phone calls, starring  Gary Giles and Sandra Scott.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. profile of folks-  singer Perry Friedman.  Any man going up the ladder should recall  that there's always someone ready to grease  the rungs.  EVERY TUESDAY ��������� 2 p.m., Solmo Park Horizons bowling, Solma Park.  ���' 0 p,m,,' Al-Anon mooting al St, Aldon'a Hall, Roborts Crook,  EVERY WEDNESDAY      2 p,m��� Sonlor Swlngors danco group, Old Loglon Hall, Socholl,  ��!��0 p.m., Plngo, now Loglon Building,"Socholt,  EVERY THURSDAY OiOO p.m., Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  ���   "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, ||30.a,'00 p,m,  EVERY FRIDAY,.-. 1 p.m. ��� 3 p.m. Gibson* Unltod Church Womons Thrift Shop,  April aOr-2-4 p.m, Gibsons O.A.P.O, Spring Ton, Hoalth Contro, Gibsons,  May 3 ��� Artox Croatlvo Paint Display, St. Hilda's Church Hall, Socholt, All  Wolcomo ~~. 11 o,m. to S p,ni,  WSr^.,?|j,!1orJhp)on!|o.vy.,��.Anollcqn.Church W.A.-Rummago and Dakc Sn|o In  Parish Hall, Gibsons, Rofroihrnanti, ralflo -    10 q.m, to noon,  May 7 -Whllakor Houso, Socholt Ponlnoula S.P.C.A. Public Mooting. Spoclal  Sponkor Mr, J, Jawonkl, Regional Dlroctor of Vancouver S,P,C,A��� ovorybodv  wolcomo --7S30 p.m, '  M��V17    f> P.m. Gordon Club Mooting, SI, Hilda's Hall, Socholt '  May 10,-.3 p,m, Sonlor'CHUns No, 69 Spring Toa, Plant and Flowor Salo, Old  loglon Hall, Socholl.  May )0     l,0,r, Wlno and Cho'oso Party, Placo T,B,A,  The Peninsula'Jmteb  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.  Telephone885^3231  ��� i"��l llllil  <**Z5Smmmmwmmmmm  r^  M  *7       ?  0V"  /  til t * -f���^  r*^>*  ^���**i"  s  <tt  ���kJ  ���/Yv  t +**?*%  X  s  i  *     :  f  *  ���v  *  ^  WINNER OF "Harriest pet" titie at  week was this Peruvian Guinea Pig,  Sechelt Elementary School pet show last  displayed here by owner Tony Watts.  As a director, superstar Clint Eastwood  has turned, out a neat psychological thriller  and an off-beat" western, but he forsakes  violence in his third effort, 'Breezy', opening  a three-day run tonight at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons. Veteran William Holden,  also knriwn for action-filled westerns, and  newcomer Kay Lenz share billing as unlikely  lovers; a young hippie who tries to find good  in everyone and a cynic three times her age,  almost completely soured on life. The film  has some really affecting moments as it  combines comiedy!and- drama' while- com-  paring the world of the sophisticate with the  existence of spaced-out youths. Miss Lenz. 17,  makes her film debut opposite the 55-year old  Holden and displays an ingratiating personality as a girl who practically, irritates an  older man into loving her. The' girl keeps-  turning up and Holden finds himself caring  about her.  Following this, and running Saturday  through Monday is a phange of image even  more unique than Eastwood's transformation  tQ director; that of John Wayne in his first  non-western, since 19681 In 'McQ.', Wayne  portrays a tough and heavyhanded police  lieutenant who resigns the force in order to  pursue an investigation unencumbered by the  regulations. 'McQ' got off toa fast start via  the recent news coverage of Wayne defending  his image ��� and plugging the film ��� ait the  Harvard ^L^^h^l^^^ttie;^ a fresh  location choice, the story bringing in a wealth  of characters to keep the action moving.  There are a number of excellent actors in  support, from Eddie Albert on down and three  leading ladies to .grace the proceedings:  Diana Muldaur, Colleen Dewhurst and Julie  ���Adams.    , >':' ',-���.���'���     ���*'���'-,, ,"''".'���''  QiiDa^toCgseM C ;  ���T v.    ,     fc  ,<  BY ALANE CRANE  Before outlining the final-installment of  Kwahtahmoss Film Society films for the 1974-  75 Season, I would like to apologize to our  patrons for the poor sound, sometimes quite  inaudible, for last Tuesday's presentation,  PYGMALION.  This was a 16 mm print whereas all of the  Twilight Theatre's regular programmes and  most of the Film Society's presentations are  in 35 mm format, the professional guage. The  Theatre's single 16 mm projector is aged and  has become increasingly problematic.  Obviously, however, it would not be sound  economically to lay out the $10,000 plus which  would be needed to install two new 16 mm  projectors, nor even $5,000 to buy one, for the  very occasional film which the schools or the  Film Society, inight want to screen. The  programme^ for^ the,197^1976 Season to be  limited to filirteiavaUable in 35 mm guage.  The 16 mm projector will be used only for  short, supporting films. ���    *   ���  The Film Society's final films :for the  1974)05, Se^ohindud^  Chaplin[classics (35mm guage), a Kurt  Vonnegut script* and the Shakespeare film  whose cast list reads like a 'Who's who' of the  English stage. Do make a note of the dates if  you want to make sure you don't miss any one  or more of these films. Chaplin's THE GOLD  .RUSH plays on Tuesday May 6. The film is so  justly famous and loved as to need no endorsement, other than its continuing  popularity 50 years after it was made.  On the following Tuesday, May 13 you may  see the most widely acclaimed of all Olivier's  films of Shakespeare's plays, the  technjcolqur RICHARD 111 starring Claire  Bloom, Sir John Gielgud, Sir Cedric Hard-  wicke, Helen Hayes, Sir Laurence Olivier, Sir  Ralph Richardson and Sir Donald Wolfit. In  1955 this film was simultaneously premiered  on television to an estimated audience of  25,000 in England while opeiiing atthe Bijou  Theatre in New York witn ticket prices  ranging from $25 to $100. As a twentieth anniversary speeial, qut prices will be $2 for  Film Society members and $2.50 for non-  members.  On May 20, we will screen BETWEEN  TIME AND TIMBUKTU. This was made for  the National Educational (U.S.) Network and  seen here oh Channel 9. This wilTbe the first  time the film has been shown in a cinema in  British Columbia. It tells the story of Stoney  Steven, a young poet, who wins first prize in a  jingle contest���a trip to outer space. The trip  is an amusing, bewildering series of places  and events which toss Stoney into great adventures. The film blends Vonnegut's stories  CAT'S CRADLE, WELCOME TO THE  MONKEY HOUSE, SIRENS OF TITAN AND  HAPPY BIRTHDAY WANDA JUNE.  The final presentation for ttie 1974-75  Season will be another wonderful Chaplin  classic, CITY LIGHTS, which plays on  Tuesday, May 27.  If you would like to make any proposals for  the 1975-1976 season, please write to  Secretary, Joy Graham, R.R.2 Gibsons.  A fool and his money are soon partied.  iMMAmm^mmm&mv.mmMmmmi.mmmmm  t^��te^^  1,5?  Unemployment  Insurance  Canada  Assurance-  chomage  Canada  P-tfUNw|lo  -<Clunhle  0  Covn  0MI?��IW^K]Y  MmL HESOPENTS OF THE  Effective May 1, If you live within the area described  below, your claim for Unemployment Insurance  benefit Is being handled by the Unemployment  Insurance office, 4717-A Mqrlne Avenue, Powell  .   ���   River.  Powoll Rlvor  Iny .  Jillwnlci  livmev  llWsjM*  All re3ldonta In thooutllnod area shduld direct applications for bonofit to this offlco. If  you havo on existing claim, you will have boon notified directly that your fllo haa boon  transferred to tho Powoll Rlvor offlco.  Unemployment Insurance Commission  4717^,^arlne Avenue..  Powell River, B.C. V8A 2L.2 f  i  Telephone: 485-2115  Monday-Friday,  Hours: 8:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m.  >..,..<,-...,.��������� GIBSONS ��� A local man hopes to open a  fish'and chip shop in the village by June.  Village council last week considered a  business licence application from% Ross  Hanchar to operate a take-out fish and chip  shop on Gower Point Road.  He intends starting business in the old Jim  Driimmond insurance office beside Ken's  Lucky Dollar store.  Hanchar told aldermen that he hoped to  open by June to catch the summer trade.  He said he would serve specialty fish and  chips to customers through a window. "They  won't come inside the building," he said.  Aldermen told Hanchar that one more  parking space would have to be supplied  beside the premises before a business licence  could be granted.  Aid. Jim Metzler said he would not like to  see customers leave garbage on the sidewalk  around the shop.  Hanchar said he f rimly believed there was  room for a take-out fish and chip operation in  Gibsons, "and I believe this is the right  location for it."  Council will consider his licence application further if he agrees to provide one  more parking space.  <^ri  r  N  )  /  /       /  **V8  n  x  V  ^v  ROSINA HASTINGS, right, of Gibsons,  is looking forward to leaving Aug. 15 for  international Girl Guide camp in  Mexico. If Rosina or either of two Powell  \  >��%-. s  4     \  \      '  River girls is unable to attend, Barbara Clapham, left, also of Gibsons, Will  take her place. " "''    ^"'T1'?':'"'  GIBSONS ��� Local Qirl Guide Rosina  Hastings is scheduled to leave Aug. 15 for an  international Guide camp in Mexico.  ' Rosina will represent the Elphinstone  district during the 12-day jamboree at Our  Cabana in Mexico City. She will be accompanied by two Guides from Powell River.  Rosina was chosen on the basis of her  qualifications as a Guide, her personality and  abilities.  If Rosina or one of the Powell River girls is  unable to attend, her place will be taken by  Barbara Clapham, also from Gibsons.  Our Cabana is one of four international  camps operated by the Guides throughout the  world.  Thftmgh international camp progams,  Guides have an opportunity to meet and mix  with girls of other nationalities.  The real secret of how to use time is to  pack it as you would your luggage, filling up  the small spaces with small things.  South Pacific ^ Australia  For Information Phone  S85-29I0  [If a Koala Bear Answers Hang Up]  i  Wednesday, April 30,1975  1  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  P.O. Box 640, Sechelt  Commuters Special $15.00 return  Leaves Sechelt Monday through Saturday 8:00 a.m.  And returning from Vancouver 5 p.m. the same day.  Special excursion rate to Hanaimo $20,0�� return g  12:00 noon Frfdoy to 12:30 p.m. Monday |  'i ' ''"'���"'      '<:'''        ''''' ��� ''' 1  Special excursion rate from Vancouver to Pender Harbour g  Confirmed Reservations $36.00 (Return 1  Oil WAY WEEKLY HATES: 1  ��� fl'  Vancouver to Thormanby ��� $l@.QO |  Vancouver to Pender Harbour ��� $20.00 I  Sechelt to Nanaimo ��� $14.00 I  Rates Effective May 1 st, 197 5 i  Porpoise Bay - Sechelt |  Sechelt - 885-2214 Vancouver - 689-8851 |  Janaimo - 753-2041 i  * 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  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  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.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DON LEY Pender Harbour 883-27 34  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  -   ��� .... *   '        i  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Is our Namo  Building Ii our Gamo  Rosldontlal ��� Commorclal  Flroplacosond Bricklaying  885-2692 - Box 868, Socholt  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evas 885.9961 ��� Box 547, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altoratlon ��� Framing ��� Foundations ��� ,  Additions and finishing  803-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Balding Needs  Madolra Park Phono 883-2SOS  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |th�� Plywood Pooplo] (  ALLPLYWOODi  Exotic and Construction  Panelling, Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy, 101 ��� Gibsons ��� l>06.?221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  IWlllTD.     ,  "ALI, BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCHETE-GRAVEL"  "WLT.TWOO0 HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  006.2642 006.7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  "" """ ' "" Ub6 llToso opacos |o ' "" ""  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons ,         HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour aroa  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. I.Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  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 - Driveways  Free Estirriat.es Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT tyAELLON 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 GIHoy Ave., Burnaby  Phone [112] 433-3137  PAUL JUNTUNEN  Carpenter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837 after 6  Sandy Hook  ..,",!  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 188  Madeira Park  883-9122  i Fill-Sand-Gravel  Drainrock-Top Soil  ELECTRICIANS  SUPERIOR   Electric Co.  Sechelt, B.C.  Call 885-2412 for Free Estimates,  Guaranteed Work and Reasonable Rates.  R. Simpkins, Lie Electrician  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  NURSERY  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years I  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri. '  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping   -  Shrubs  -  Fruit  Trees  -  Fertilizer  Berry Plants ��� Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  PIANO TUNING  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  HOTELS  Phone  885-2818  DAY CARE  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Walor, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172;     Socholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank���Ditching  Excavating ��� LandCloarlng  Road Building���Gravol�� Fill  886-2830  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcoi  Specializing In drywall applications  inaulatod and toxturod callings  R.R. 111 .Socholt   ' 885-2464   L.B.FRAPETTE,   Road Building, Land Clearing, otc  Hlllcroot Avo,, RR1, Gibsons  806-7672  Wilson Crook  DAY CARE CENTRE  agos 3-6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Still operating undor Iho direction of  Horb Scltoopfln  ........ Full Drywall Services  m Filling "Taplno a.Sparkle Callings  PHONE 005.2936,  ECHELT  EPTIC  UMP  IPHON  ERVICE   ..For BQrYlco(PhonQjl2-921-9644 ..  anytime niter 6 p.m,  (Phono call charge deducted from service charge)  Jack Hill,Prop,  pWMfe      jmmmm  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbago Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 886-9973  whon   ronovallng  or  spring   cloanlng   call   us  ior your dlsposalnooda,  Commorclal Contalnors Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 060 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  -. ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ~-  D.W. LAMONT  i    Elodrlcal Contractor  l|. R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Pnndor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OP ALL TYPES >. ���   .  RuRlrinntial ��� Industrial ��� Commercial \   " All work rjunrnntoorl > froo dstimntos  Joo McCann, Box 187, Madeira park  Phone 803.9913  t-f WL    8���k>r W  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS  At th* Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine ShopJArc and Acotyleno Woldlng  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marlno Ways  Automotive and Marlno Ropalrs  Standard Marlno Station  Phone 886-7721      Roi, 806-99S6, 806-9326  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.  MARINE SERVICES  , __>_,���'  ~i  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE A INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoos  ���- Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES- PH   006-9604   or  006-9111  j !_.. i.i    .... ������l...r--    III   'll    -III   ��� 1..I" 1.1   -1.1 IH   II   IM     -nil-   .. .. - -   I   -|l '   JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  ^-Xomploto,Mflrln'ovAcco����orlo��-^."fu|||ln��>,of~"M  carlop runabout boats and crulsor^  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt B0S.2512  Vancouvor toll lr��oi 609-301?  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski      886-2783  PLUMBING & HEATING  1 & R PLUMBING AND HEATING  New Installations and Repairs  residential and Commercial  Water Heaters, Hot Water Heating  885-2918 Sechelt, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating ��� Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatet 886-9533 or 886-7872  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 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes ,  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  885-2992  885-2064  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and dollvory service  RENTALS  MASONERY  J.RHODE  Masonary Con��tru<;tloin  BRICK 'BLOCK "STONE  MRE PLACES "FACINGS  7043, M2nd St,, Surry, B,C,       Phone B9M747  MOVING 8, STORAGE  Hi.������iii���ii i-imiiwi���ii��������!' m   ��    ii    mm ii��� nn ������wiwn ������unburn mmi mi i �����mm �����i������ wi,M��im��� .mm,��  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Stornn"  1'ncklng Material* lor ��a|aj  *^"MEMtffiR"OF*AtUED"VAN';i;iNES    "  ��� Canada's No, | Movers  Ph. 006-2664, R,R, 1 Gibsons  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���  Com  pressors ���  Rototlllors  - Gphorators  -  Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy,A Francis peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can       V  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domostlc & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS *  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  085-2612 or 065-2359 QVQ9.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  ��� ��� ��i  "W" Ront or Sell Almost Everything  Typowrltors. Lighting Plants - Televisions  Rotoilllors   -Cement   Mixers���   La'vvjn   Rakes  i Mochank]* Tools   .        |,  PHONE 0fl6.20.in   24 HOUR SERVICE,  >w��nMn��wmMnHMM*M��anni  REPAIR SERVICE  C, H. Entorprl��o��  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  -To Washers, Dryers, Rangers (commercial and  -  domestic), Collar* and Hooting,  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  f " -          ii ii       i        i     I.  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharl Slrpot  Box 609 ��� Socholl, B,C,  005-2332  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C, ��� Phone 886.2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0;30 a.m. lo 5s30 p,m,  Friday evening by appointment only  ina��>��Mni��MMnMMnwMMnHs��wi  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Prompt, Quarontood, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J, RISBEY,88S.2I0? ���     ,  T.V. and RADIO  R,R. ��1, DnvU Pay Phone Clllf BBfl-mi  jaC ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES * SERVICB  wo service oil hrnnds       ������  805.2668  across Irom Iho Rod �� While   SECHELT   SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DRALERS  ��� ''IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT1-  Box 79'?, Sechelt Phone l)H5.9tlln  ���  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  p^mTfi^^^TjmQM  1  ���m wm  ESSE  ^��sg��giim��ss��Bwai  ,,,, , ..\,,,,  our  you  Box 281  Gibsons  886-7320  &     .(TCH/ SEE THAT;} <    |�� ^{THAT^OMAN^APRENEISJ , ��� ,r  ["  '..d   V-' >'  "-'  - iir      '    ������      * /   -:       ',   -      ��  >.FLO? PLIPPIN'  (WOMEN DRIVERS/  weuL^'E drives)  ' A^^^/Q^^AN/J  nd  4  tr*1  i. -XaiJsa^iniijiiiaM.iwmsius.awji.M ill iu <us;i,ii,|i'j:sniii.;��^lis��iiinjl.u,�� ��M..)sg,insj'aiJajn Ml .Ij.K^ ii����mii>)ui)iiasjjll��i i sif i jt���JZ  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  $10,000  Pryamid  One  Life  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edae Of  Night  Price Is  Right  Match  Gome  James  Darren  Another  World  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  3  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Take  -.5 Thirty  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Somerset  Somerset  Your  Move  Movie; Take  "Petulia" Thirl-  ���ty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  ;00 Family  15 Court  :30 Expo   ���  :45 Baseball.  Brady  1 Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Julie  Christie  Richard ,  Chamber! ian  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  5  00 Expo ,,  15 Baseball  :30���������>*���; Cont'd;  ;45     Gohtfd.  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  George C,  Scott  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  ��� News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  ��� Ironside  News  News  Merv   '  Griffin  :00  :15  :30  ;45  ExP0.   ..  Baseball'  Cont'd.  Cont Id.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News '.'  News .  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin ���  :00  :15  30  45  . Sports  Report  .Hourglass  Hourglass  Tell The  Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Treasure  Hunt  Little  -House  On The  Prairie  Mike -  Douglas  Mifcl,  Douglas.  That's  My Mama  Wonders  Wild  Challenging  Sea; '  Hollywood   -  Squares  00  15  30  45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Bob      -  Switzer  That's My  Mama  Movie;  "Storsky  Little  House  On The  Prairie  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Tony  Orlando  Arid  Dawn  National  Geographies  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dr. In,   .  The House  MASH  MASH  :00  :15  :30  :45  Partridge  Family  TBA  TBA  &  Hutch"  David  Soul  Special;  "The  Blue    -  Knight"  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Magnificant  Monsters  Of The  Deep -  Movie;  "Great  White  Hope"  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  TBA  TBA  Music  Machine  Get  Christie  Love  Cont'd.  William  Holden  Lee  Remick  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Yoga  Yoga  ; Mary T.  Moore  Crimes Of  PasSion  00  :15  :3Q  :45  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Tonight  Show  News  News  'News  Nevw  Dan  August  Don  AOgust  News  News  News  News  '���'Louis"  Cont'd.  Movie;  "The  12  00  15  .30  :45  Movie:  "One  Touch Of  Venus"  Special  Wide  World  Special  .Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie?  "In      ���  Old  Chicago"  News  News  News  Movie:  Movie;  ;"The  ���Angry  Breed"  Detroit  Connection"  Richard  Boone  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� The Blue Knight,  Part I ��� William Holden plays a 20-year man  on the L.A. police force facing retirement.  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� James Earl Jones  reprises his Tony-winning role in The Great  White Hope. -,  Channel 8 ���12 midnight ���The Angry  Breed ���a story of opportunism and  rebellious youth on the fringes of the movie  industry.  THURSDAY, MAY 1  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Conclusion of the  Blue Right.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30p.m. ��� That Man From*  Rio ��� a merry -chase that starts in Paris and  ends in Brazil.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ���The Young  Savages ���New York's Spanish Harlem is  the setting for this story about three teenage'  killers.  Channel 12 ���12 midnight ��� A brakeless  train careening down a mountain with 200  passengers is the setting for Runaway.  FRIDAY, MAY 2  Channel 8 ��� 8:30 p.m.��� The Invisible  Man-;-va\1975 TV-movie about a gifted  sriehlfet^who discovers a way to make  himself diSaappear/;  C^aiuiei;" :;;,';12���.9.:". pirn. ��� Shane ~ a  familiar theme made memorable and  meaningful with characterizations of rare  depth and poignancy.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m.���The Silver  Chalice ���film of Thomas B. Costain's  Biblical best-seller.  SATURDAY, MAY 3  Channel 5 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Double feature with  Nevada Smith and A Matter of Wife and  Death.        '  Channel 6���11:20 p.m.��� One of Our  Own ��� a neurosurgeon is hampered in his  ��� efforts to save a patient after an incompetent  ' physician makes an error.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� The Guru ���  English pop singer goes to India to learn the  sitar from the master teacher.  p.m.���Do Not Fold,  four old ladies create a  answer   a   computer  SUNDAY, MAY 4  ,    Channel 6 ��� 2:30  Spindle or Mutilate -  fictional   girl   to  questionnaire.  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ���The Barbary  Coast ��� undercover agent and casino owner  become partners in crime.  Channel 8 ��� 12 midnight ��� Innocent  Bystanders ��� aging secret agent becomes a  decoy in an international scramble to locate  an escaped Russian scientist.  ,.. Channel 6 ���12 midnight ��� Tiger by The  Tail ���! war heroreturns from Vietnam just in  time to be framed for the murder robbery of  his brother.  Channel   8 ��� 12   midnight ���The   Best  Man ���at a political convention, leading  contenders for Presidential nomination vie  for the endorsement of an expresident.  Channel 8 ��� 2:10 a.m.��� The Blazing  Forest ��� a widow whose young niece yearns  for the big city, contracts to have timber cut  and the young girl falls in love with the  logger.  TUESDAY, MAY 6  Channel 12 ��� 7 p.m.  ��� Welcome to Hard  Wi  if your Ws not perforating  like if-should*���.. call us US.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast,  Times ��� after -a sadistic badman terrorizes,  kills and burns a small settlement, four of the  survivors remain to rebuild the town.!,  Channel* 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ���The California  Kid ���Psycotic small-town sheriff is  challenged by a victim's brother.       ^  Channel 6 ��� midnight ��� The Cobra with  Dana Andrews, Anita Ekberg and Peter  Martell, ��� story of opium syndicate in  Middle East. .  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30 _ '  Channel 12 ��� 7 p.m. ��� Barrett of British  Columbia ���a profile of the premier, who  talks of his first two years in office, political  career, socialist philosophy.  . Channel 8 ��� 8 p.m. ��� National  Georgraphic takes a look at reptiles and  amphibians.  Channel 7 ��� 8 p.m. ��� The Private Lives  of Whales ���study of the world' largest  creatures,  ���'���'''���" ���"' "' '-'���  Channel '4 ���11:30 p.m. ��� Profile of  Elizabeth Taylor includes film clips of early  movies.  FRIDAY; MAY 2  Channel 2, 6 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Ginette Reno  performs at ttie Imperial Room of Toronto's  Royal York Hotel.  SATURDAY, MAY 3  Channel 6 ��� 1 p.m. ��� Battle of Jthe  . Alphabet and Birds of Music, animated films  for* children.  Channel 6 ���1:30 p.m. Canadian Bursary  Figure Skating with Toller Cranston, Lynn  Nightingale and others. .*.  Channel 6 ��� 7 p.m. ��� More figure skating  for bursary fund. . f.   ���.  SUNDAY, MAY 4 <7  Channel 4 ��� 3:30 p.m.��� Premier of  World Invitational Tennis Classic.  Channel 12 ��� 5 p.m. ��� Magnificent  Monsters of the Deep studies the rare  southern white whale.  Channel 8 ��� 10 p.m. ��� The - Grains of  Conflict ��� this documentary special looks at  world food conditions and man's  disorganization.  00  1-15  , :30  :45  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL 4  Coronation  Street  EdoeOf  Night  $10,000  Pryamid  One  Life  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  General  ���Hospital-  Money  Maze  CHANNELS  Another  World  Another  World  THURSDAY, MAY 1  CHANNEL st  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 12  The  FBI i  Edge Of  Night  Pricie \s  Right  Match  Game ;  Jack  Lemmon  Another s  Worid  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Key  Your  ���> Move -  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales a  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Wbrld^  Good  Word  ���U;  About  ���Faces''   Diamond  Head'  :00  :15  :30  45  Family  Court  Forset  Rangers  ���:00  ' :1S  1:30  :45  00  15  :30  i45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  45  i..i00  :15  ;30  :45  10  11  ;00  ;15  ;30  ;45  12  ;00  [15  30  :45  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Largo"  Humphrey  Bogart  Lauren  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  NHL  Hockey  P layoffs  Cont'd.  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Bacall  Cont'd.  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Hockey  Cont'd.  Cont'd;  Cont'd.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  .News  News  News  Mike ^  .Dftugks  News  News  Newsc  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hockey  Cont'd.  . Around  Circle  Tell The  Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A  Deal  'Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike,  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Karen  Karen  Funny  Farm  Salty  Salty ,  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Barney  Miller  Karen  Karen  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  The  Wdtan,  Waltons  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Hourglass'  Hourglass  Sports  Scene  Streets  , Pf v  ; San ,  Francisco  Special:  "The  Blue  Knight!'  Police  Women  .Police  Women  Movie;  TBA  TBA  TBA  Pol ice  Surgeon  Maclear  Maclear  Partridg  Family  TBA  TBA  ���  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  William  Holden  Lee' .,.,  Remick  Rockford  Files  . Rockford  Files  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Kung   ,  Fu .   Kung ,.nr  Fu    ���   ���'������  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Tonight  Showi ������  News  News  News    1  News  News  News  News  Movie;  News  News  News  News  Movie;  "negative"  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Special  Wide  World ,  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie;  "Man  Of The  West"  Hac  Ramsay  "Detroit  Connection"  Movie;  "The  Young '  Savages1.1  Chaparral  Chaparral.  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Man  With  The  Icy  Eves"  News  Movie;  "The  Hollywood  Squares  Movie; ,  "The,    ������     i  Undefeated"  Rock  Hudson  John Wayne  SATURDAY, MAY"3.  CHAKKZL2  CHAKSm.*  CtMNNSL 5  CHANNELS  CHANK8L7  CHANNEL!  CHANNEL 12  2  :00 Kentucky  :15 Derby  :30 Cont'd.  ���45 Cont'd.  Kentucky  Derby  Cont'd.  cont'd.1  McC lore  Darrein  McsGoven      -     .  Cont'd;-'       Sport*  CBC  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dialogue  Dialogue  The  Kentucky  Derby  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Page 12  Page 12  3  :00    Saturday  :15 ..-Sports. .-::  :30     W.  45     TBA  ABC's  World-  Wide  Sports;  Cont'd.  Cont'd;  Inner' '  Space  Childrens  C inema -���"'���  Childrens  Cinema  Hee Outdoor Outlook  . Hew-- '�����---1- Sportsman - - Outlook -  Hee                 Under News-  Haw                Attack Conference  :00 TBA  ���15 TBA  :30 TBA  :45 TBA  ���To Tell  The Truth  Fishermen  Water  World  News  News  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  News  News  News  News'  Under  Attack;  Roller  Derby  My Favorite  Martian  Bewitched  Bewitched  5  :0Q Bugs Movie Animal Bug* Movie:  :15 Bunny "High .'World Bunny "The  .30 Bugs Noon" News Bugs War  :45 Bunny Cont'd. News Bunny Wagon"  Roller  Derby  Frontier  rronl  Cold  lection  The  Manhunter  The  Manhunter  :00    News  Cont'd.  : 1.5,,. Mews.    -��� .���, v> Cont'd.,  :45    Time  News  ���News-- .'-j-  NBC Night News  >Newst��- . , News  Seattle Take  Weekly.v i--��   Time  Cont'd. All CBS  Cont'd. Star , N��w��,���  Cont'd. Wrest ng Page 12  Cont!d>yj y f^treatljngj!,, m   Page 12  :00 Band-  ^15 Wagon  :30 N*>*V>  :4 5 Maude  ���tar  Lowrei  Welk  eo  Truth of  Conseq;  Lets make  A Deo"  fcbbv  Golasboro  Good  Times  ,H In     ,  The Family  Candid  Camera  �����  Canadian  Bursery  Figure  - Skating  Special  Special  Movie  "Young  :00 Front Page  :15 Challenge  .30 Billy  :45 Liar  Movie  "The Good  The Bad &  The Ugly?  Movie  "Nevada  Smith" & ,  "They Only  Front  ESS8  Blfly  Liar  MaryT.  Moore  Bob '���;���--���  Newhart  Sing A  Sanford  & Son  Country"  Pete Duel  Walter  Brennan  OO.ThePa Isers  ;15    The Paiilsers  :30,   Cont'd.  :45 v Cont'd;  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ���Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Come out/,  ot NlgTit"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  MB?  Great  White  The Academy MaryT.  Carol Performance Moore  Burnett' "One of Bob  Show Our.Own" Newhart  10  00 .Presents:  115    Wayne  :30    A '  :15 , Shuster.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ��� News  News   '  Cont'd.'  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  rloph"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie  "Hawaii"  Cont'd.  Cont'd..  Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  11  :00 News  :15 News  :30 News  :45 Movln1  News ,  News  News  Sammy  News  Movie  "Joe"  Cont'd.  News  Movie  "One of  Our Own"  Hawaii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newi  News  Solway  Movie  "Men In  the Gray  Flannel  12  00 On Davis Jr. Cont'd.  :15 Movln' On Charley Contd,  :30 Moyln'On Prldo ^ontd.,  45 Barbara Frum Chare Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Contd.  Cont'd.  Movie  The  Guru  Cont'd.  Suit"  Greqory  Cont'd.  :00  :15  :30  :45  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :-15  :30  :45  5  :00  :15  :30  :4S  :00  :1S  :30  :45-  7  00  :15  30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  MONDAY, MAY 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  9  00  15  30  :45.  10  :00  15  :30:  45  TBA  TBA .  Edge Of  Night.....  $10/000  Pryamid  One  Life  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Price Is  Right  Match  Gome  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  What's the  Good Word  New Price  is Rlaht  Dealer's  Choice  Juliette  . Juliette _  Take  Thirty  General  Hospital  Blankety  Blank  Somerset  -Somerset  Movie  "Tickle  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows,  She Knows  Another  World  Family  Court-  Forest  Rangers  Money  Maze .  Bonanza  Bonanza.  Me."  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Fomily  Court  Zonk..  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah ���  Another  World  Brady  Bunch, .;.���  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge  Family  Bonanza::  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News  ft  ying  un  News  News  News  News  News  News  .Ironside  Ironside  .Ironside  Ironside  Kahdni  Klahanl  Houhj a'ss  Hourglass  News  Nisws  ' News  -News  News  News  Tele-  course  News  News  News  News  Hourglass  Hourglass  Reach For  ���The Top  To Tell ,  the Truth  Last of  the Wild  Trut.VOr  Hollywood  Squares  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Mike"'  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  The'   R-pokies  Rookies  MaryT.  Moore  Cannon  Cannon  The  Rookies  The '  Rookies  The  Smothers  Brothers  Show  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  the Law  Gunsmoke Ian  Gunsmoke Tyson  Gunsmoke Medical  Gunsmoke Centre-  Cannon  Cannon  Action  Action  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  Movie  "One  of our  Own"  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Medical  Centre  " Mstle  Pig  Whli  11  :00  ,15  :30  :45  12  .00  [15  30  :45  Action V"i  Action"  Action''"  ���Action  Carlbe  Caribe  Carlbe  Carlbe  Contd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical  Medical  Centre  The  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  News  News  News  News  News 4  News 4  Movie  "If It's  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie  News  News  News  News  Movie  "Two on  The  Aisle"  A Man,  Hang  UP"  Cont'd.  Tonlghf  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie  "Tlner  tor  "The  Ardent  Dober-  Movle  "The  Best  Man"  About  Faces' ---'  Diamond  Head  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  . ,  News  News  Merve  Griffin  News             News ^'JX.  News            News Griffin  Mike              News News  Douglas -v^ai-News' =- ���-",N.sw*  Kojack  Kojack  Koiack  Kojack  Candid  Camera   -<  Let's Moke  A Deal   "  America's  Junior  Miss  Pageant  NYPD  NYPD  Dan  Augusts i jj.',';  Dan  August  Movie  "The  Couple  Takes  A  Wife"  00  ;15  ;30  .45  .:00.  :15  I'30  45  00  16  ;30  :4B  7  00  ilB  |30  -15  00  .'16  ;30  ���16  00  !<16  FRIDAY, MAY 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL *  CHANNEL*  CHANNELT  CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  Flying ���  Nun   ENda0f  General  Hospital  Monoy  Mazo'  Somerset  Somerset  ft6  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  Of  Arts  Dinah  Dinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  W*  Ju lette  Ju lette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  TBA  TBA  Seven  Year  J!0".,'  Cont'd.  It's Your  ft?/.;.  Thirty  p  Dinah  Dlnai  D na ,  Dinah  , hat's  The  Good  Word?  H!  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  The'Money  Maze      ':  Bonanza  Bonanza  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  News  News  ��� Family  Court  fey  ,e Knows  ho Knows.  Prod'  Bunch  10  11  i00  its  1,10  12  Nowhart Sh,  Hourg ass  Haurglass  rui .  WMd  ���oft  Refugo  Truth Or  Conseq.  Hollywood  Square I  News  Nows  , News  News  Mike,  DouqIqi  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  N��ws  Nows  Hourglass  llourfllan  ft  T;ll .  J Truth  d  ugo  Sanford fl,  Hollywood  Squorei  Darettii  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Comedy  fciK  Got By  Robinson  Ml,llon  .mny      |  mas!  ClKl(  cha,  cpa  cIm  Sanford &  & The Man  mash  TCGvTS���  Wroeklna  Crew"  Dollar  Apn  CT  Friday  Glnetto  Reno'2  eont;d.  Cont'd.  HorL  Couple  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont %  Cont'd.  Rhoda  Rlmdn  Sprockets  Sprockets  Get  Christie  Lovo  Cont'd.  B  Pllce  man  n||co  'oman  g| <er  Stalker  Sews  vews  ^ews  News,  act  act  no<  ack.  ���K*h.  Dealer's  Choice  About  Faces  iTe,wry:  ���unorama  ;ynorama  ���unorama  Sews  News  News  Morv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Nows  News  Treasure  Hunt  Comedy  tor  Get By  Movlo  '!Sj>ano"  fa  t  Cont'd,  Z ont'd.  lont'd.  -ontW.-i,  Sprockets  Sprockets  fir  lnConcort  'arid  6nt'd.  W;  News  Tpnlaht  Show ;!  Cont'd.  v��ws  --ews  -������ws  Sows  I' Witness  News  New Prlco  Is Right  vows  ^��ws  vews  Sows  News  Clialleo"  Qned n  Onod In  Qnedln  Onouln  T?  T  of  ovle  lonoqth  tlio Apes"  Mpvlo  ho  lm<|  I'oopla  N��  ��l  ���wmon  ont'd,  ont'd,  ,00  1:15  , ;30  ;45  ;00  (15  :30  :45  i00  :15  :30  45  ,00  ;1S  :30  ;46  ;00  i15  ,30  ,45  00  ���15  ;30  :4S  9  00  115  30  45  10  oo  :1&  30  1,145,,  SUNDAY, MAY 4  CHANNIL I  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL I   CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S      /. CHANNEL 12  iftff,  Sports-  weqk  Dollars  & Sense  Country  Canada  Mus|c  to See  Hymn  Sfno  Walt  Dlsnoy  Beach-  combors  Irish  Rovers  The  Wbltons,  Waltons  Pots A  people  f-eti &  Peoplo  Tho.Last  4 Letter  Movie     ,  "Peautlful  Hockey  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Country  ���Garden  Sunday  i Matinee i  Basketball  Playoffs  Cont'd.  ��� Cont'd.  Movlo    '  "Do Not  E ont'd,  ont'd.  Hour .   .  of      I "  jnd"  llassfc  Hockey  Cont'd.  Cont d.  Cont'd.  "Dp not  fofd. Spindle  or Mutilate"  Cont'd.  Mouse  that  Gold  Spina |o,  Xlutlls  ate"  Powor  Special  .enn s  ' 'enn s  enn  enn  Survival  Survival  W��  Dollars  Sense  Roorod"  Face The  Nation  Journal  International  Question  Ported  Bewitched  Bewltc led  "aeo The  at lon  R  Lucky Me.  ���ttho  reu  'ows  ows  Mwl<!  to See  Student  rorum  The  Sea Mc  of tho Doop  ..r��rsons  la.Mons,  "Mann If  (cent  Monsters  ofth�� D<  oop"  N��ws  News  tefft  founn  pf��  Sews    ' ��i. |  Sews1 ,  Sews  Sows  mint.  (Sews  Nows  Accoss  Accoss  60  Mins,  ar&  rock   .  ll'llon  Wild    f  IS"  Boach  Combers  Irish  Rovers  World  At War  At  i  ior  ior  Movlo  "McC oud  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Rhoda  Rhoda  Cher  Chor  Dollar  Movlo  1 "Oar-  Dlsnoy  Dlsnoy  Movli  McC loud  The  VNton.  Waltons  ^  Chor ,  VIcC oud  ,ontd.  ,ontd.  -ont'd.  Chor  Chor  Good  Tlmos  ifl'lam  Miner  DO  I  oix  out  put  Pots  and  Peon o  Cont'd.  Cblock  <oool<  Man Ik  Manw  Movlo  "55 Days  at       '  Poklnp"  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Medio Ino  Sows  ows  lows  laWl.II.  I1  1  ho  ho Four  after Words'  electors"  Window  of  Srld   t  Charlton  Hoston  "Gardner"  11  ,00  :?0  146  Nows  News  (Sows  Nows  Nows  Movlo  "Aport-  Mo'  'Ut.  avos"  amos  Nows  Movie  Runaway11  Sows  Japltal  -ommont  ews  'ews  vlo  12  oo  !15  30  :4&  Movie  "Road  t  onullKir"  mont  Prone Isc us  Leu  Grant,  Cont'd.   ,  ft:"  ?uru"  -Tont'd,  Movlo  "Innocont  ter1"  Darlno  Dplvorrnan11  Charms Knon  Robinson  ,00  :15  30  ;45  00  ;15  30  :45  ,00  ':1S.  1:30  46  TUESDAY, MAY 6  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL B     j    CHANNEL t CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation  |15 Sttoet  :30 EdoeOf  :45 Nfght  lette  lette  pke  Irty  Th  Family  Court  Forost  Rangers  I  aypffs  lockey  Cont'tf,  10  Cartridge  Foml /  Speaking  -Out-""  $10,000  Pryqmld  One  Life  fb? ft!SS''u     Seore��        E?^8''  Genera  Hospital  Money  Maze  Somorset  Somerset  Movie-,  "Snafu"  Yfiur  Thirty  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  tie  OS  Good  Word  Brady  Bwich  fionanza  Bonanza  Family  Court  IK  iop  Dinah  Blnai  Dlnai  He Knows  Sho,Knows  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Nows  Nows  Robards  Nows  Nows  Flylno  " un  ows  ows ,  News  Nows  Nows  Nows  Irons [do  rons [do  roni [do  Ironside  5A  BA'���*  Hawaii  Five 6  Hawaii  FIV�� O-  Horty i  II  00  (16  30  46  12  its  ,30  46  Sows  Sows  Sows  Sows  Nows  hows,  fife-  tt  k  lows  ows  pnloht  how  Sows  Sows  Sows  Sows  ntornottenal  hoatro  li  Star-  LotH".  S  on  onl  Tonight  5|k)W,  Jpnloht  Slto  ���now  Movl��i  "Tim  Cobra','  Cont'd.  Movlo  "Blfl  Rose"  Cont'd,  About  Faces  Diamond  Head '  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  sows  Sews  m  ffln  lawall  "Ivo 6  lawall  Tvo O  Man About  .0 HtlllMl  onn|��^,���  lannlx  rvi<  I  Mt  Mannlx  Mannlx  banacnok  Bonnehok  ,on  ,onl  -on'  A5  ita.  W��i"  TBfflOW Y0UE1 WEIGHT ABOUND  tin 'SAiuitbAVy my m  ^ALLDAYl   .   V  %@jag��s_|^l and A-2 ���. ���   for moro details  ELECTiOllCS & il  Cowrie St., Sechelt ^^^^^  liSicis-  885-2568  16 INCH ROLLER BAR  AND CHAIN  PIOWEER  ��r��S��. P25  SSS-9S2@  SECHELT.  CMItEf S  Serving th��  Sunshine Ceasf  Radio DUpatchod from our now  pavls Bay offlco  Wo havo a LarQO  Soloctlon and A����ortmont of  CERAMIC  and   " "'"������MOS'AiCTItES""' ~~* L  Idoal for do-ll-yoursolf  or wo can Install tnom for you  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  "���HP* ^mmw ^_W       fmm) 'mm   fmm F^'"P i     .    >  O  ^-  t-^'^Ts  V  \  -", ') (.1  ��      ���*  iutch Oven  \s  2*  ������ f' ��*���.-. -  -/  -a     I  ^    I  'll '  l"^w  V  .- ��-  /*"-"s> ^     f  ���/  1���>  i'\ f  a   i     ��"  ��;     "   j  J,        "y  ****��"  .��SLrf��  O/  -��  a   j   ,41  7 i*  s, X  \  l@r sib.  Harden Hate  Pkg. of 5 - 3% oz.  }��   19 oz.  .*<**  \  .M  r  73/�� oz.  6 oz.  # H's or  sliced 14 oz.  v..  s *l  Staged by Brownies  a  GIBSONS ��� April 23 was a gala event for  members of the 1st and 2nd Gibsons Brownie  packs.  The girls set up tables and made table  decorations for a pot luck dinner attended by  around 80 members of the local community.  Commissioner Gloria Fyles Welcomed  participants in her opening address.  Deputy Division Commissioner Margaret  Wheeler said grace.  After, dinner, Mrs. Fyles introduced  Guides  iBarbaraiJ^ Rosina  Hastings.  Rosina had been selected to attend an.  international Girl Guide camp in Mexico  during August, she said.  If Rosina is unable to attend, Barbara will  take her place.  Mrs. Fyles presented badges to Brownies  who had earned them during the past few  months.  Gibsons 1st ppck entertained everyone  with a Brownie skit.., ������  A selection of Brownie songs were performed by the 2nd Gibsons pack.  " All Brownies united to sing Brownie Taps  to close what proved to be a most successful  evening.  The following 1st Gibsons Brownies were  \  MEMBERS OF Gibsons' two Brownie  packs entertain parents and friends  m'm-' during dinner at United Church Hall last  week. v  PageB-8 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 30,1975  12 oz.  S   6oz.  for  Lemon  32 oz.  presented with badges during the dinner:  Debbie Harrison ��� Cooks, neighbours, pet  keepers; Shona Watts ��� Writers; Lorrie  Mulligan ��� knitters; Renee Michaud ���  knitters; Terese Bjornson ��� puppeteers,  craftsr toymakers; Cheryl Price ^ puppeteers; Shelley Fyles ��� cooks,  housekeepers, neighbours, artists; Christine  MacPhee ��� toymakers.  Deanna Cattanach ��� pet keepers; Lynn  Nowoselski ��� booklovers, toymakers; Cathy  Hummel���sixer stripes^-  Golden Hands were awarded to Shelly  Fyles, Susan Brandys, Christine MacPhee,  Cheryl Price, Renee Michaud.  The following badges were awarded to  members of the 2nd Gibsons pack:  Toymakers ��� Marion Passmore, Angela  Grafton, Connie Haddington,rtSIadine Haleta.  Writers ��� Marion Passmore, Angela  Grafton, Tanya Kilgour.  Collectors ��� Angela Grafton, Marion  Passmore.  Artists ��� Angela Grafton.  Dancers ��� Tanya Kilgour; skiers ���  Vickie Hawlain; golden ladder ��� Nadine  Haleta; cooks ��� Connie Haddington and Keri  Peterson.  ,,.., SECHELT���-.Artistic .techniques utilizing  Artex paint will be demonstrated May 3 in  Sechelt.  Instructors will offer hints on velvet  painting and the use of frame and dome kits.  Also on display will be many handicraft?  that can be produced with the paint.  All airei welcome to watch or join in the  workshops.  The demonstration is scheduled to run  from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in St. Hilda's Church  Hall.  For further information, phone 885-1S63.  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  ^\  Hew Zealand  Frozen ..lb.  Report from Legislature  uclear sub base  'threat to B.C.'  by Don Lockstead  MLA Mackenzie Riding  Tho United Church  of Canada  ,   SERVICES:  St. John'* United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons Unitad Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m,  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333  In this column, I would like to deal with  three important issues now before the  Legislature.       ,,  The provincial government's policies on  the export of B,C, natural gas were supported  at the recent federal-provincial conference on  energy prices. The B.C. delegation, led by  Premier Barrett and Attorney-General Alex  MacDonald, got assurances that tho export  prlco of< our gas will be Increased.  While the new rates have not been made  official by tho national energy board, after  August 1 the prlco for 1,000 cubic feet will rise  from $1.00 to $1,50 or ?1,60. Tills Increase Is a  first stop toward tho true value of our natural  gas In tho American market, Tho price of gas  will not bo Increased for B.C. consumers.  As promised In tho budget speech, ono  third of t|ils additional revenue from higher  export prices will bo directed to the  municipalities of B.C. Enrly estimates  suggest that $20 million will bo divided  amongst tho locnl councils in1 addition to  existing programs.  m Another effect ofIncrcscd export prices la  "thei planned construction of nn oil refinery to  bo operated by tho B.C, Petroleum Corporation, n Crown agency,' This will bo a  major addition to tho Industrial base of B.C.  The NDP government has ended tho era of  "Flro Salq Prices" nnd Is now getting n fair  return for tho naturnl gas and other resources  owned by the citizens of B.C.  Another proposal in the budget is,,a. $5  million fund to be established for world food'  relief. Of this amount, $1 million will be for  direct aid and $4 million for grants to match  funds raised by private agencies.  This provides an opportunity for all B,C.  citizens and the provincial government to^cooperate In the much needed effort to holp'tho  developing nations, This fund Is In addition to  a perpetual $5 million fund set up for  agricultural aid and disaster relief.  A very scrloas subject raised in tho  legislature Involves tho threat posed to B.C.  by the American nuclear submarine base at  Bangor, Washington, only GO miles from  Victoria. This base Is part of tho Trident  missile program df Uio American "defence"  system. The base will bo a prime target In tho  event of war, In such a case, tho U.S. military  sees tho population of B.C. as "collateral  damago",  Tho provincial government gave financial  assistance to B.C, delegates who attended a  "wnfor^  Pacific". Thoro la now a resolution before tho  legislature calling for provincial opposition  to tho Trident missile base In particular, nnd  nuclear growth in general. I will support that  ^solution whole-heartedly In the Interest of  public safety and environmental protection,  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  ,886-7449 \  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School-10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. IS. Erickson .  (Pastor)  California     12 oz. basket  for  California  1  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rod roof Is Road  , Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolco no1  For  Information  Phono  085-9750  883-2736  Pavels    Size 138   a   California  lbs.  ea.K  for  MAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  i  Sunday Services  i  SocMti O|b��on��i  Hol/Pamlly ���*.��� Mary'n  Sat.nl 6 p,m, '   Sun, at 11 o,m,  Sunday c\i"9 a,m.  Pastor: Rov, Fqthor E, Lohnor  �����"'���- -���.��.�����-��� 0B5-9S26 �����".���  s  QjmMrosCi  V  msmsmBsmEm  w��m&<msm  ah. ^R��  itoa<  uts.  GM Bwo) PdMtoos tti  (iiuiiimmiii  m  imkmto M>m E ��sxfl ����. 3 m  imuif (__J3  0mmn*mmm*mm*m*mWmWmwm  ilirai penmi ��wiUi Hits  HALFMOON BAY ��� Tlio Sunshlno Coast  Regional district have lifted Uiolr bnn on  building permits for n subdivision horo,  Tlio ban on permits wna Implemented last  summor when tlio board was not satisfied  "'thai rt sewage treatment plant serving n  subdivision at Square Bay wns operating  properly,  Ijist week the board rescinded Uiat order  when thoy received a letter from tho  provincial Pollution control Branch fftatlnff  tho plant was operating up to standard,  In a letter to tho board, tlio PCB said their  stnff visited tho site April 10 and Inspected It.  They noted the plant outfall had received  some damage but added thoy did not bollovo  there wan any load on the plant when It was  not operating properly. Tho letter said tho  plant, "was being operated to tho satisfaction  of Uils offlco."  * "Director Peter Ilooinl>orj(jiiovod tlio  board lift tho building permit restrictions on  tho subdivision, That motion was passed,  Tlio non-opcrntlon of Uio plant wns brought  lieforo the regional board last month nnd at  thnt time letters wcro sent to tho PCB, tho  real cfltote board nnd an Inspector In Victoria,  It was moved that tho bonrd inform all thoso  people that Uio plant was now operating  satisfactorily.  )  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  , Davis Bay Rond at Arbutus  Davis Bay  .Sunday School'.,,,,,, 9:45 a.m,  Morning Service  11.00 a.m.  Evening .Service ,, ,,,,, 7:(X) p.m,  ���7-Wcdnc,Ndny Prayer and Bible i-aiuly���  Pastor; FmlN��pnr��_ M5>9905  ME IM��  from our bake shop  .5'  K  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, T.1AV 1 to SATURDAY. r,1AV 3  <3  ST* HILDA'S ANGLICAN  ,,. 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