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The Peninsula Times Apr 23, 1975

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 ,      r '    j     '    l) U j      f      Vs    f"     X     f*?U  *  "fa*.  'I,  *'      ">  PENDEH HARBOUft, B,C,   ;?>>  S ...    "S1 i   __��� ^mA  BOATS - CAMPING?FAGIUTIES*,-jCAFE;  a .      >. a  MARINA 083-2757   e   CAFE 803-2296  ms^gww  COBHONWS/.'ETH MICROFILM  K04 West 6th  Ave.  p$J  VANCOUVER,   B.C. ^  V5Y   1KB  Coap.     ' .  yk  lw-'^l  Serving tho Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden'Bay, Irvine's landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mali  Registration No. 11-42  .Phone - -.   , 1.  fine ��9*1 Union ���.".�����<  Lobe*  _____    This issue 18 Pages���15c Copy  Volume 12- No. 22  Wednesday, April 23,1975  V//1XS  A  -*4?��  <��� j^i__!_______k____i  Smmmmmmmm^mmm  v*% *  ^  GIBSONS - Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  are demanding some answers. At their  meeting last week, the board of directors  voted to ask the federal department of  Transport and Environment to send an  authorized spokesman to talk to them about  the missing chlorine tank cars.  The motion was passed unanimously at the  board's meeting.  The   motion   came   after   the   board  discussedthelack of reliable infora  concerning the tank cars which went missing  somewhere off the Sunshine Coast February  19, when a barge overturned.  "I don't feel the tanks should be down  there," Tim Frizzell told the meeting, "Also I  don't see anyone in this ar.ea declaring theyl  are safe. People in Ottawa are telling us they  are safe. These people seem intent on placing  the problem onto our children. I think either  the recovery job should be done or someone  should come and prove to us that they are  safe."  Board fnember Jim Brennan from Texada  Island said, "People have a right to know if  the tanks are found. The ministries should be  accountable to the area and to the health unit  when there is a health matter in question."  Brennan promised the board all the  assistance and support they need from the  Powell River area.  Frizzell moved the board invite an  authorized representative of the departments  tocome and, talk tp, the; board.,   i  "We want an authorized representative to  come and give us some answers. We want to  know the specific location of the tanks and  what course of action they are going to take to  eliminate-the problem," he said.  The motion passed.  Meanwhile in Ottawa, Environment  Minister Jean Sauve received a thorough  questioning over the tanks. The transcript of  that questioning is carried in today's Times.  I   -a  ^   V  *\  ��u  *fo  j'  rill  /  J  j l_  _  ���        \t  ���?  "S*il��-   aaJi  ��&mft**v  t ���       f *  ���M  V  K U  R  rs  W  f a  /      "  f  r  a   -  > *  ���a. 1       -.  ^��\  r  > i  ��� >>  ��� A"  vvU-f  4.  v��l  m  is-.i,  r.vj  <\.  *r  \  # ���  i  V  l*a����.  \  Vjf*  *&  ���*>?Vt'V.  v*  ^mb>i��2^^_i^-iii  SECHELT ��� Police have charged a  Nelson Island resident with carrying a  restricted weapon following an incident last"  week.  An RCMP spokesman said the local  detachment received a report April 17 that a  man was seen wrapping a revolver in an  overcoat at Earl Cove.  The man then hitched a ride with a Powell  River resident towards the Langdale ferry  terminal, said the spokesman.  Police stopped the caj^ north of Sechelt and  arrested the passenger at gunpoint.  Wrapped in a com he was carrying was an  unloaded .357 magnum revolver, said police.  Later police charged Paul Klelmeer, 26, of  Nelson Island, with possession of a restricted  weapon, He was released from custody on  bail.  v **r_<3_s_^_r  y  r ���"-  sfjtfnrf? *lS��m\  \*.        ���-'���*_--���  *\AfJ&Xi  11  a. ��  ���*ji*t*  7"^  ���c  ft  ,r   -sr  A��A#aa.  **      * r      t * �����.. ���    - *        �� ' ~ 1  _.-.V>_i_ ;.-  '.- ���-"��� "���-  SEE PHOTOGRAPHS INSIDE  SECHELT ��� Vandals cut a swath through Sechelt Village this week. Merchants and  government officials are proposing a reward for the conviction of those reponsible.  Most of the damage was done along Cowrie Street in the early hours of April 20.  Vandals wrecked trees and planters, overturned garbage cans, overturned a bench and  did damage to several vehicles.  Police were out early Sunday morning taking inventory of the damage and answering  reports of several other incidents of damage. Most serious outside the centre of Sechelt  was done to discontents of a Dairyland truck parked on the lot of Peninsula Motors  adjacent to St. Mary's Hospital.  Vandals  broke into the back  of the rang," Mayor Nelson said, "he told us that he  refrigerator truck and squashed and broke didn't think the trees were saveable. That  cartons of milk, cream and other dairy means we will have to start all over again."  products.                               --- *     s The mayor added, "The vandals have cost  A crew cleaning up the mess in the the taxpayers quite a bit of money and there  Dairyland truck estimated damage at bet- will probably be some people who say, 'why  ween $300 and $400. Milk from broken con- spend more money?' but I don't think that is  tainers flowed through the parking lot from the proper attitude. We have to have a village  the back of the truck. ��� that we enjoy living in."  Along Cowrie Street, the vandals damaged       At least two motor vehicles were also  ornamental trees yand planters, overturned a damaged in the vandalism spree. -Police said  bench and damaged some parked cars. one small car was carried up onto the  Mayor Harold Nelson of Sechelt skid some sidewalk where it was covered with what  of the members of councU got together appeared to be shaving cream. It received  Sunday afternoon and are looking at the idea other minor damage including having the  of offering a reward for information leading aerial snapped off. Police said Sunday they  to the arrest and conviction of the vandals, received reports of other cars being damaged  ' 'We are proposing that the village council and were expecting more calls,  put up a certain amount of money and the       The mayor said the final details on the  merchants put up what they can so we can reward should be worked out this week.  1    build up a substantial reward fund," the       Ironically,    the    vandalism    damage  mayor said, "something has got to be done." coincided with the beginning of the Sechelt  Mayor Nelson said, "Alderman Watson is and District Chamber^ of Commerce's annual  1    meetingi with some of the local businessmen., Oean-up Week. _  j    right now to work out something. We c^'t let  *T    this type of thing go on. One day we may come  _  home and find we don't have a home left."  The mayor said the t^ees were part of an  ,1    ongoing   village   beautification   program  ���j    started many years ago.  ]        "Those tress were just ready to bloom;"  he said, "a lot of time 2nd money had been  invested in them. Beyond that, how can you  ��Vj    put a price on something that had been have voiced objection to the proposed marina  \A    cultivated over the years to make the village in Porpoise Bay.  * <"�����    more beautiful? The fact is that these vandals        At last week's council meeting, the council  have wrecked Something beautiful. They've voted to accept a committee recommendation  ruined it completely." that the marina application, "be objected to  j        The trees were spaced along Cowrie Street because of the excessive size planned."  1    between  Trail  Avenue  and  the   village       The   recommendation   which   council  cenotaph, TJtie, trees lu^t|eiLprjni^ja|i'^i^.... adopted also^calledior, "more.detailed plans  fl 1    a way that they branched about ten feet off showing the physical specifications of the  j'J    the ground. All were ready to bloom. V.andalp project." ,  A    damaged all but one of seven trees. Limbs        Minutes of the council meeting stated that  had been torn from the trees where they such a facility should not extend more than 35  branched out from the main trunk. metres or 115 feet from the high water mark.  "We had one of the garden club members       The marina area proposed for the bay is to  come down and look at the trees this mor- extend 150 feet out into the bay.  >  1  SECHELT ���The Sechelt Village council  �� 1  PUTTING HER WORST foot forward,  Sechelt welcomes visitors with this  sight. This week Sechelt andJD��|strict  Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring its  annual Clean-up Week. The Chamber fa  encouraging merchants and residents inland apund the village to cleaj up their SECHELT ��� A 91 unit condominium 15.8 acres on the bluff over-looking Porpoise - tation by Nanaimo architect Robert Boyle Total parking was 150 spaces of which 26  areas and do a htue fixing and painting    housing development has been proposed for    Bay near the government wharf. Housing    showed examples of similar developments,    are enclosed.  this week. The Lady Lions Club are    the village. ,  units would be two, three, four, six and eight        Van Egmond explained the development       Ninety-one units on 15.8 acres gives a 5.75  sponsoring a giant garage sale Saturday       Developer Len Van Egmond unveiled   unit condominiums. proposes four basic types of units ������ 12 two    units per acre density, heavier than the usual  to sell items gathered from basement    plans for a 91 unit housing development       Van Egmond told the council the area    bedroom units with enclosed parking, 55 three    4 units per acre for residential subdivisions,  and attic clean-ups during the week.        before Sechelt Village council last week.        would be developed under a planned use    bedroom units with grouped parking, 14 three    Van Egmond said, "but the amount of  Timesphoto       The development, he told the council,    development plan. A slide presentation ex-    bedroom units with enclosed parking and 10   useable area in the development is greatly  would be a strata title development for the    plained the concept. A second slide presen-    two bedroom units with grouped parking.       increased by having the buildings grouped;  ' 'We are asking the council for approval in  principal so we can go ahead and design tho  ~ See page A-2  If the community hna something to say,  now superintendent of schools John Denley Is  prepared to listen.  "Tlio major thing, from my point of view,  I.S to feel tho pulse of tlio community on  -      ��� CJt      "  .-"5  u  NiaW SUPERINTENDENT for Socholt  School District la 47 yenr old John  Denloy, Tho former North Vancouver  teacher nnd nldcrmnn wn^ selected  from among eight candidates suggested  by the department of eduction. Denloy  was In Secholt lost week, Rotting his first  Jook at tho district. Ho visited schools in  Gibsons, Secholt nnd Pender Harbour.  educational matters and transfer my experience Into meeting tho needs of the  community," ho told The Times during a  brief visit to tlio coast last week.  Denley was recently nppolnted to replace  retiring superintendent Roland Hanna.  He Is scheduled to start work hero full-  time In early August. Until then, tho new  superintendent will share his time between  Uils district nnd the North Thompson area,  where ho Is presently superintendent of  schools,  "I will look forward to meeting tho public  nnd holding public meetings to got to know  them," ho snld,  ...Donloy*wna educated In England, Slnco*  coming to B.C., ho hns worked ns n teacher,  vice-principal and principal In North Vnn-  couvci;.  Ho lias nlso been Involved In ,B,C,  Teachers' Federation, B.C. Youth Council  nnd North Vancouvor Centennial Committee  nctlvltlos,  I/ioklng to the futuro development  of education In this district, ho fools,  "nnythlog'ci posslblo," Ho said he had mot  board members at two meetings and  regarded them an, "open minded nnd sincere,"  Denley, 47, nnd his wlfo, Audrey, have  three sons and ono daughter,  Their oldest son, Keith, In a high (icliool  English   lonelier.   Michael   Ih   attending  university nnd their youngest son nnd daughter  nro completing thoir Grade 1?, atudlos,  Denley HsU. fishing ns his main leisure  Interest,  "You'd tatter watch out or I'll clear out all  Iho f,nlmon," ho Joked,.  SECHELT - Secholt Village Js in tho  middle of tho annual Chamber of Commerce  dcan-up. fix-up, paint-up week,  A Socholt and District Chamber of  Commcrco spokesman snld tlio clean-up waa  an annual event designed to make tho  residents here moro'corcjclous of tho physical  ainditlon.of^Uiclr^town.^.-^,^.,*���.-.^^---.--^  Tho chamber Is urging all local residents  and merchants to make an effort this week to  clean-up their promises both Inside nnd out  and make necessary repairs.  To assist, tho chamber has arranged for  an extra gartago pick-up Saturday In Sechelt  vlllago. Tlio chamber Is hoping some groups,  possibly young people, will get together thin  week and organize lltter-plcklng up campaigns to clean up vacant lots, alloys and  other areas in tho vlllngo.  Residents are encouraged to clean out  those basement.', and attics and help out a  m^yfk\d   worthy'cause nt tho paino tlmo.  " (", Tlio Lady Lions branch of the Sunshlno  Coast Lions Club nro organizing a giant  garago sale for Saturday,  ,A spokesman for the Lady Lions said thoy  plan a giant salo of all Items collected boforo  and during Clean-up Week,  "Wo will, ta selling everything wo have  collected," said spokesman Carol KUuiso,  "and right now wo are gathering up things for  Saturday's sale. Anyone who has something  TM^iS^rtM^^iSM^A '�� ."WW ,MS!?tt?rH,Wlr ">^-����' Cornell, rclustor tains .iev^topment .lovdopor ha., proposed , **, Utlo' S^^^^wSltiSh  tho Sunshine Coast began many years ngo   proposed for tho bluff nron nenr tho wnfi tho best uso of tho land area, Tlio subdivision under a land two contract for i^v0 jt picked up"  whon ho began spending his summers at   government wharf on Porpolso Day, development calls for two, three, four, Uio area.. Tlio sale will bo Anrll 2�� at fSt, Hilda's Hall  Ijuigdalo.                                             Developer Leu Van Egmond told Secholt six and olght unit condominiums, Tho in socholt from 10 a.m. to noon.  4 Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 23,1975  M   -  I  jhJWit***^  *-*-i~s . .���Ufa*  i M  ���a.-    M|K��~�����  I.  Li  "Sa  . SECHELT���Construction in the village is  slowing down. ,  Value pf building permits issued in March  showed a decrease of almost 80 per cent over  the previous year's monthly total. And the  year-to-date total is down almost 50 per cent.  In his monthly report to council, building  inspector Roy Taylor said that the total value  of permits issued last month,was $92,000,  compared to $457,000 in April 1974.  This year to date, $329,000 worth of construction projects have been approved, said  Taylor, compared to $624,000 during the same  period last year.  Permits issued in March were for two  commercial additions and two new  residences.  Breakdown of the March figures is as  follows, with last year's total in brackets:  New commercial buildings ��� none  ($364,000); commercial additions ��� $43,000  ($10,000); new residences���$49,000 ($80,000);  residential additions ��� none ($3,000); total  value ��� $92,000 ($457,000)  Year-to-date:  New commercial buildings  ��� $51,000  ($390,000); commercial additions ��� $46,000  ($10,000); new residences ��� $232,000  ($202,000); residential additions ��� $22,000  (none) total value ��� $329,000 (624,000)  M  GIBSONS ���Starting next month, locat  resident will no longer have to travel to  Sechelt for their driver's test.  A motor vehicle branch inspector is  scheduled to visit Gibsons on a regular basis,  said Sylvia MacLean, who operates the local  motor vehicle branch office.  She said an inspector would be available  twice a month to conduct driver's tests and  written examinations.  First visit of the inspector to Gibsons is  slated for May 1 and 2.  Full details of the new service will appear  in next week's Times.  ORNAMENTAL TREES along Cowrie  Street took a beating from vandals April  20 in the early hours. Trees all along  Cowrie Street from Trail Avenue to the  cenotaph were damaged and according  to officials will have to be placed Trees  were planted some years ago as part of  the village's ongoing beautification  program and were just about to bloom  when they were destroyed  COWRIE STREET, on Sunday morning.  Vandals broke trees, smashed planters,  overturned a bench, damaging cars,  overturned garbage cans and spread  litter and broken tree branches along the  street and sidewalk. Village officials and  merchants are meeting this week to  organize a reward fund for information  leading to the arrest and conviction of  ttie vandals. Damage estimates were not  available at press time.  Timesphoto  MORE ABOUT...  �� 91 unit development  ���From Page A-l  units. The units can be modified for any  demand by the community."  He added, "In the first phase, we would  build a fourplex and test the market with it.  Building a unit will give us#i idea of the cost  find what the market is."      ���-* 1  Asked about sewer, the developer satd",^  "Hopefully the village will soon have its own  sewer system. In the meantime, the  development has its own sewage treatment  plant, capable of handling 20,000 gallons  which, is more than enough to handle the  entire 91 units. When the village builds its  sewer system, the development can plug into  it"  Van Egmond said, "with cluster housing  we have optimum land use. We believe this is  a better way to use the site. If it is approved in  principle, we can work out a land use contract."  Van Egmond said the area would probably  be managed by a management company and  ' the tenant's association.  "It would be a regular corporation controlling the area," he said, "and the village  would present one tax bill, one water bill and  one garbage bill."  The developer said later that although the  units were closely grouped, the contours of  the land and setbacks would give each unit  the greatest amount of privacy available.  The village council took the presentation  under advisement. ���  MUST OT  value.  see us  Saturday, May 3rd.  ALL MY lOm  A  m ana  &w appliances  Cowrie St. 885-2568  Bob Fortune.  British Columbia's well known  TV weatherman.  SPILLED MILK ran through the  parking lot at .Peninsula Motors Sunday  morning. Vandals broke into a  Dairyland refrigerator truck parked at  the service station and broke open  containers of milk, cream and other  dairy products. Here a Dairyland employee cleans up some of the broken  cartons. Damage was unofficially  estimated at between $300 and $400 to the  truck's contents.  Insulation:  a wise investment  in future savings. '. &'������* �����������->* *��*?*$*=  ���>*$ ,���. ���  Installing proper insulation in your value per inch of thickness than  home is one of the very best ways another, andone formof a material  ! to cut heat losses, reduce heating may have a different "R" value than  costs and conserve energy. What's another form of the same material,  more, when you consider rising fuel  costs, ah investment in insulation  today can be returned many times  over in years to come.  There's no question," if your house  is riot insulated, you're paying far  too much for heating���simply because much of the heat is being  wasted. Or, if you have some insulation, but not the optimum  amount, adding more insulation  can still make a big difference to  your heating cqsts���and vto the  amount of energy -your heating  system uses.  Walls and floors:  important parts of the  insulation system.  Attic insulation:  for best results,  start at the top.  ���^hlwb"��w^'Wiwm4<*^  Trai  :*  "k  v  *  *  %  *  a  I  <     A  a         '*<  m.^  \  W  *       at   '��  ���%*  -  S        1.  .     '      f>  1    >  Th  M  t              t  t:  i  ��  '*  "R"Values:  the best way to  measure insulation.  I lJ.  -��*A>t.      1  ,'l  Halfmoon Day Hospital Auxiliary held Us  regular meeting on AprU 7 at tho Wolcomo  Bench HaU with IB members present, Reports  wcro heard from tho thrift shop and gift shop  convenors nnd members wore advised of tho  Two Sechelt youths went for a drive In  North Surroy recently.  Tlio result was a damaged stolen taxi, two  damaged police cars and a damaged parked  car after a chase In which speeds exceeded  100 mllos por hour.  At about 9:30 p,m, on April 4 tho Juveniles  broke Into the service station offlco of Doll  Calw Ltd., 10719 K|ng George Highway In  feurroy. Thoy stole a small amount of money  from tho till and tho keys to a 1972 car.  Tlio theft was not discovered until shortly  after; 2 n.m, today, whon New Westminster  pollco spotted Uio stolon taxi going north on  Brunotto Avenue.  Tlio cab ran a rod light at Braid street and  need for moro volunteers to work mornings in joontlnucd o  Qirextwdpd enro unit/ *"'"       " ""' " " ' "*" '  Two parties planned for tho extended care  unit for Mny woro tho Mother's Day party on  May n with convenor Sue Bonvnn nnd tho  May birthday party which will bo convened  by iiuth Forrester,  Six members of Uio auxiliary had attended  tlio Friendship Tea at Gibsons on April 11 and  tlio Halfmoon Boy auxiliary had agreed to  Iwet the next Friendship tea.  Delegates wore appointed to represent the  Auxiliary at tlio regional convention of B,G\  Hospital Auxiliaries nt Whlto Hook on Mny 7,  Members wcro reminded of tlio dinner being  organized by Iho Roberts Creek Hospltel  Auxiliary on May 10 at Robortd Crcok HaU,  TIckotH aro $(1,00 each,  A farewell presentation vim .ntado to Vcrn  Nichols, shortly leaving for Uthbrldgo wlUi  giod wishes for happiness In her new homo.  Following Iho business mooting, while  refreshments were served, members worked  on tho nfghan which will bo rnfflcd later this  yerirr��� "" " '"'" ' ""*" "'"'" "' "  Tho Auxiimry'B noxt thrift shop duty will  bo on April 2(1 for which donations will Iw  gratefully received and can bo loft at tho post  office,  reached speeds of up to 105 m.p.h.  The fleeing taxi ran a 'roadblock set up by  Burnaby RCMP at tho First Avenue exit from  tho freeway. The RCMP cruiser then gave  chase and rammed the taxi but failed to stop  It.  The chose slowed to speeds of 30 to 40 mph  to ttie Casslar Street end of the freeway where  tho Now Westminster pollco car rammed the  cab.  Tlio youtti at tho wheel of tho cab lost  control at Chaislar and Turner and hit a  parked car.  Police arrested tho pair and later released  them to parental custody until .summoned to  ^ippoa^jnJuYpnllQ.q.ourt,^...*^..^^,..^,...^.  i  The Sunshine Cpast Justice Council  will he meeting  Old! legion Hall, Sechelt  - - - _ EWERYOt^E^ElCO^E-- - - - ��� ��� -  If you are concerned about Juveniles, Correction, Legal  Aid, or any other facet of the Justice System your  suggestions will he relayed to the  Attornoy Gonoral of B.C.  between the ceiling joists.  At one time, tho amount of insulation was usually expressed in inches  of thickness. But ns new insulation N  materials were developed, "R" (re-,  sistnnco) values wcro adopted as  tlio standard measurement of a  material's resistance to tho pa.ssnge  of heat, applicable to all types of  ipsulation, regardless of form, When you use energy wisely,  shape or content. Tho higher tho  "Revalue, tho less heat will escape  through the mutorial. To achieve  an insulation resistance of R-20,  for example, requires cither 6  inches of glass wool batts or 9V>  "Jn^M^oTglfis^ or  3'/j inches of methane foam.  There arc many different kinds  of insulating material available:  cellulose fibres, polystyrene and  urcthano (rigid or foam), and of-  course, gla.ss wool in batts, rolls  and loose fill. Keep in mind, ono  material may hnvo a higher "R"  B.C. Hydro recommends an insulation rating of at least R-12 for walls  and for floors above unheated  areas. In most cases, a proper level  of insulation for floors can be  achieved with little difficulty-  glass wool batts in the ceiling of an  unheated basement are installed  fairly easily. Concrete basement  walls can be readily insulated be-  Since heat rises, the attic is natur- fore finishing with rigid insulation  ally tho greatest single area of heat or glass wool batts as interior in-  loss in your hou.se and should be sulation, or with rigid insulation  given top priority when installing outside the walls. To properly in-  insulation. For this area, B.C. s��'nio basement walls, however,  Hydro recommends enough insula- the interior or exterior insulation  tion to achieve a value of at least n���st rc"c�� from the top of the wall  R-20, either as loose insulation down t0 at ,cast 24 inches below  poured by hand or mechanically ground level,  blown into place, or as batts placed    For older houses with uninsulated  you saw ii lot more than you think.  .C. HYD  CUSTOMER ADVISORY SERVICE  oxterior walls, there aro now effective methods of blowing certain  kinds of insulation into tho walls  from the outside through small  holes drilled -into thecrtvities between tho studs,  No matter whoro you wish to install insulation in your house, it's  always a good idea to talk to a  qualified insulation expert first.  Proper installation is essential and  involves data relating to vapour  barriers, ventilation and many  other factors, Further information  can bo obtained from your local  contractor or through the Customer  Advisory Service of B.C, Hydro,  Because insulation reduces heat  losses, It's an oxcollont method of  conserving energyjn the homo.  When you look around, you'll find  that energy conservation doesn't  take much ���effort, but it can mean  more than you thlnk���to your budget, to your environmentrto your  future, . - - ���  That's what's such, a shamo about,  wasting energy: you'ro wasting  much more t|ian just your monoy,  \  r  % J  \  /  t��3L  /&  m  (&���  &  o\  ^���^^^B  ^  12  I  a  Five years on the Sunshine Coast and  we're celebrating! We're offering our carpets  to you at OU R LOWEST PRICES EVER.  machine washable  shrink proof  many colors  6 ft. widths  per  running foot  r  AT  a   a   a  mure  duality Cuter Sugg.ni  Mountain Aire  White Sand        $1295  Painted Valley. Deep Six (blue-green)     $1695  Conquest           Midnight Sun H595  Pioneer (rubber back)...::Oatmeal ;: :: : $y95  Harbour View White Sand .���    * 1095  Villa          Warwick Green     *1295  Best Approach      Iridium Gold       $1595.  Snob Appeal Cerise (Pink)      $1795  Pinto  (rubber back) Hew AAoss $695.  Doral (rubber back) Red on Red .....       ..... .$895.  Ehtranch^;..',;::: ;Coff^ TO^  Panama Pineapple $1095  Pride & Joy Spring Lettuce $1595  Kitchen Carpet Dandelion     $990.  Shalimar (2nd).....!, Oyster White.,...,... M695  Good Fortune Spanish Olive *1695  Connoisseur (2nd) Ideal Gold     $1495  Panama   Tropic Sand  *1095.  Westmills Special   Parrot Green $ 1395  . Laurel Green M 295  .Orange Gold  Cognac Flame  Sea Mist  ^>ld   . Blue Spruce   Spanish Fire  *995.,..   Golden Maple *995....  ,^.^ ,,.,,,,���,?9!i,,,  St*  Riviera ^.........  Pinto  (rubber back)   Pioneer (rubber back)..  Riviera   Whispering Sand   Charisma  Serenade   Serenade.   Serenade   $i  i��iii��*  >*���)*������  ��� ��* * * *  * * * ��� * i �� * i ��* * i * i * * i *  ��� i * * ��� ��� ��� i * * *   ii*  $A95 *  I   *    ���   I   I      %m* lll��llllll��ll|||*ltl  $795 $  1**1      ���    *^** * '    *  $1595  ...ns95....  1 * ��� < *  ���    lllllllll!1  I    I    ���    I    I    I    I    I    I    I    I    I    I    I    f  ���    *    ���    I    I    *    I    *    ���    I    I    I    I    I    I    I    I  |95  m  |9S  PIS  |9S  P95  I9S  |95  I25  '95  |95  |95  |95  ISO  195  )85  I95  |95  |95  |95  I25  715  I95  195  |95  '95  '95  '95  l.^l,.|>,|;.,*.,H..|-v��-f .l|./|...|!.(..i,|.<  Sale ends May 10th - so como gn and browse  1 (    ���  B��em DeVries  FEOORCOVERINGS  ob Lttdlo  Gibsons  ����6-/1,12  0.  1    1  j S)
,,i„™
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. Burtiiick for the
safe' arrival of their grand
daughter at St. Mary's Hospital,
AprU 2nd, 1975. She's the
daughter of Graeme and Bonnie
West of Port McNeill.      11510-21
ENTERTAINMENT
GIBSONS LANES-Open
bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.
and Sunday 2-5 p.m. "and 7-11
p.m. 10328-tfn
Personal
ALCOHOLICS Annonymous
meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays,
Wilson Creek Community Hall.
Phone,,885-3394 arid 886-9208. In
Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at; 8:30 vp.m. in the
amniunityHaU:    .    11133-tfn
PHOTOGRAPHS   published  in
The Peninsula Times can be
ordered for your own-use at The
Times office. 1473-tf
BAHAI'S believe  in  universal
peaceand universal
education.
11543-tfn
Help Wanted
AVON has an open territory in
Roberts Creek, Halfnioon .Bay
and Sechelt. Sell parMime or
full-time to earn extra money. No
experience required. Call: 885-
2183 or 339-2617 collect.   11491-tfn
EXPANDING Canadian oil
company needs dependable
person who can work without
supervision. Earn $14,000 in a
year plus bonus. Contact
customers in Sunshine Coast
area. Limited auto travel. We
train. Air Mail O.R. Dick, Pres.,
Southwestern Petroleum Canada
Ltd.; 87 West Drive, Brampton,
Otitario..L6T2J6. 11539-23
YOUTH worker to organize and
run isolated bushi farm
program for Vancouver teens
year round nr. Powell River.
Must have experience living on
land also working with
teenagers. $600 month. Phone
(112)879-0421. 11436-22
JANITOR required for Sechelt
office. Ph. 886-2864.      11552-22
RELIEF Physiotherapist August:
Wto September*'29th inclusive. B.C. APMP and.CPA
registration desirable. Apply-
Administrator, St. Mary's
Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.    11514-23
Work Wanted
GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light
hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn
FURNACE    installations   arid,
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
LIGHT moving and hauling.
,. House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree,
cutting, etc. Free estimates,
Gibsons to Sechelt. Phono Norm
886-9503. 10266-tfn
BACKHOE    available    septic
tanks   sold,   and   Installed,
Phone 800-2540. 10513-tf
.JOURNEYMAN carpenter, work'
guaranteed,    sundecks    and
finishing otc. Rao 805-2863.
11401-22
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
WILL butcher, dress or cut your
meat or game, your place or
mine. Phone 883-9045     3044-tfn
PEERLESS     Tree    Services.
Benefit from experience, tree
work  guar.'  and" insured.   J.
.Risbey, 885-2109..      ;    11386-tfn
NEED a carpenter. Call Bob
,   Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-t£n
BENOIT LePage  Contracting,
carpentry and painting.  Ph.
886-9561., 11475-25
For Rents
COMFORTABLY furn. 1 B.R.
cottage,  mod.  Convenience?.
Quiet   resp.   bachelor,   single
wcup. Ph. 886^9885; ;": 11559-22
GIBSONS W-F house to share,
reasonable. Ph. 886-7988.
11562-22
1 B.R. beautifully remodelled
home Selma Park, $190. Cable
vision. Refs. Ph. 885-9384.11573-22
OFFICE space in modern
building in heart of down town
Gibsons. Approx. 250 - 300 sq. ft.,
will decorate to suit tennant. Ph.
886-2207 or apply Robert C. Reid,
barrister and solicitor, 1557
Gower Point Road, Gibsons.
■  11505-23
SUITES   TO   rent.   Heat   and
cablevision incl.  Reasonable
rents. Phone 886-7836.      1425-tfn
HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek
Community    Hall.     Contact
Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn
Wanted to Rent
SECHELT area—House July 1,
resp. young family for  extended period of time. Ph. 886-
9246 and leave message.  11507-23
Real Estate
TRADES CONSIDERED
3 bedroom, separate dining
room, full basement, deluxe
home. Choice view lot,
overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient-to the arena and Village
of Sechelt. Many features. Phone
B85-2894 or 885-9851.
■•-^ '"      " ^•-J1092i4frr
.HALFMOON     BAY-Redrooffs
Rd., Vz acre, 80x280 ft., treed
lot. $9000. Ph. 885-9768 or 885-2522.
■ 11558-24
LOWER Gibsons—3 B.R. older
home, approx. 1100 sq. ft.,
lovely view. On sewer, on H'way,
near stores. F.P. $30,000, D.P.
$7,000. Owner will carry ag. of
sale. Ph. 886-9630. 11561-22
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
WILSON CREEK-W-F, 2 B.R..
Lit. with F.P,' dinette off
modern kit. Dominion lease,
house. 10 yrs. Terrific buy at
$19,900. Ph. 885-9384.        11572-22
I-ARGE view  lot in serviced
subdivision in Maderia Park.
Ph. 883-2663. 11584-24
Page A-4   The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, April 23,1975
CLASSIFIED.: ADVERTISING  RATES
Phone 885-3231
Published Wednesdays by
Powell   River   News  Town   Crier
Sechelt Times Ltd.
, ot Sechelt, B.C.
Established 1963
NEEDHELP?
try,
Sunshine Job Placement
886-7370
for omployoos of all typos
PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.
(ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)
POST AND BEAM—All cedar homo, 1120 sq, ft,, 2 B,R, ond Don, stono
F.P., W. to W,, panbrarhlc vlow, southorn oxposuro, Excollont valuo al
$47,500,
Boaulllul 4 bodroom ft don homo on Ruby Lako, flullt In 1974 and has
many unlquo foaturos, Carpotod throughout, Has carport plus Igo,
workshop and prlvato (loaf. On Hydro, Pull Prlco $75,000 with ono third
down,
Largo hoijao wllh vlow on over 3 acros of valuablo cornor property at
,Kleindale,,This |u»t could bo tho best Investment aroOnd at $40,000,"
BEAUTIFUL PANABODE --. on high vlow proporty overlooking Garden
Day, Quito compact wllh ono bodroom on main and othor ac
commodatlon down. Built In rango, wall to wall carpeting and lorn0
sundock, Full prlco $34,900, I
VIEW HOME ON SECLUDED ACRE- overlooks Molasplna Slrnll, 2
bodrooms on main ond two In basomont, A nlco homo for somnono,
$.12,000,
WATERFRONT LOT — In IHirgoln llaibour alluring 100' doop moorago
and lovol building slto, ThlR lot Is sorvlcod and a good buy at $29,500,
ONE ACRE LOT- -In Gordon liny, Closo to all shops and marlnos,
Walor and Hydro sorvlcod, Tho prlco Is |ust $17,900,
• OlllSON.'i   |'i"i)|0   CABS Itoro's   a   perfect ' setup   for   family
oparnlli Idoal for sotrmnno nnw living lo !h« nron who would Ilka
to b« ti      >wn bans,,, 3 taxis nnd really moving ,,, $40,oon with
forms,
PEHMR HARnODR     Almost now 2 hodinom doliix"'Poir-'a-ho'dd, on tt'
(rhakn, low bank wfilmtioiil lot, lull Pilro $47,300, :
MAOriRA PA!■'K       Vory nlco mndnm 2   bodroom houso on Lagoon
KdihI, Lot In nlcoly landscapod nnd th" |>[ leu inasonablo at $94,500,
DONE 003-2794
John nroon
083-9978
Jock Mormon
003-2745
Legal or Reader advertising 40c
per count line.
Member, Audit Bureau
of Circulations
September 30, 1973
Gross Circulation 4446
Paid   Circulation   3894
As' filed with the Audit Bureau
of Circulation,  subject to  audit.
Classified Advertising Rates:
3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)
One Insertion  $1,50
Three Insertions          $3.00
Extra Lines (4 words) 50c
(Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column
inch)
Box Numbers ..._.'.; „. 50c extra
Deaths, Card of Thanks, la
Memoriam, .,      Marriage and
Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to
'14 lines) 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.OQ yr.
Senior Citizens,
Local Area _. -$6.00
Single Copies ._..^_.w—-^-—1 Se
"In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at
a.'Wrong price, goods or services may not be ;sqld ondthe ^difference
charged t'o the newspaper. Advertising is merely an ©Her to sell, and may
be withdrawn at any time.'W(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is
'accepted oh the condition that, in the event of. typograpttjcal,error, that
portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together.
wifh :reosonab|e allowance for signature, will hot- be'eharged ffpr;s!b^t t^i
balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rote.
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 th? additional work.
Copyright and/or property- rights subsists in all display advertising and
other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.
Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,
particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must
be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction
will be subject to recourse in law.
Real Estate'
Real Estate
GIBSONS—2 B.R. home on 1 and
one-third acre. W-W, 2 F.P.s
with in-law suite in basement.
Convenient to all amenities.
Asking $53,900. Call Pat Robinson
of Block Bros. Realty, 939-7311 or
521-7643.   , 11547-22
WEST Sechelt—7 acre Wakefield
Rd. area. Ph. 885-2770 or 885-
2039 after 6 p.m. 11557-24
SECHELT   new   house   under
construction 3 B.R. 1260 sq. ft.
No steps. Low Ws. Phone owner
(112)683-0645. 11551-tfn
GIBSONS. Pratt Rd. 2 B.R. older
home, partial basement, 2 car
carport on .9 acre with beiry and
fruit trees. Large garden. 2
sheds. $42,000 furn. Phone 886-
7709. 11540-24
PRIVACY in Sechelt Village on
this 100' x250.' treed lot. F.P.
$12,500. Ph. 885-2087.       11459-22
GIBSONS—3 B.R. house, 7 years
old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.
ft. 1 floor, mostly W-W, full
basement with finished rec
room, carport, sundeck. 7 per
cent mortgage, $145 P.I.T. $55,900
cash to mortgage of $12,900. 1172
Gower Pt; Rd.; Gibsons. Ph. 88i>
7173,  11460-22
LANGDALE      building      lot.
79'xl35', level corner lot, all
services. Scenic view of Howe
Sound. $14,500 cash. Ph. 886-
9961.  11432-22
% ACRE  recreational lot in
Wildwood   Estates,   Gabriola
Island, $3950. Ph. (112) 594-
3196.     ~ 11535-23
SECHELT CHRYSLER
Division of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.
We have the complete'Chrysler Franchise v
.     WE SELL —
Dodge Trucks and Vans
All Plymouth Car Models
All Dodge Car Models
LOCAL SERVICE
BANK FINANCING
Also good bgys in used cars and trucks
Phone 885-2204
Toll Free Phone 684-2821 Motor Dealers No. 3555
CHARLES EMM LTD.
REAl, ESTATE AND INSURANCE
NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS
Gibsons, B.C,    ' 886-2481
PHONE TOLL FREE; 687-6445
GIBSONS VILLAGE—South Flotchor Rd, Cozy woll lookod alter 2 Bdrm
homo on lovol vlow lot, Basomont has amplo room for 3rd Bdrm, utility
and 2nd bathroom, Garago on road with work-shop undornoath,
$40,000,00. '
OkJor 1 bdrm on vlow lot In tho village, Woll built, $27,000,00,
For Iho largo lamlly on Abbs Rd„ oxcollont homo on double vlow lot, 4
bclrnis upstairs, llvlngroom with flroplaco, kotchon with dining aroa,
full basomont and built-in garago for roeroatlon, Lot can bo sub-dlvldod
If desired, Full Price $62,000,00,
Roborts Crook i 1 yoar old 2 bdrm Rotlrombnl or startor homo on good
lot, Vory noat, Has Sun-dock, $33,300,00,
ftoylo Rondi 5 acros of privacy closo to Vlllago, 2 bdrm homo with largo
sundock. Carport and storage, Can oaslly bo transformed Into 3rd
bodroom, Good woll and garden aroa, $42,500,00,
"GOWER"Polni,R(ir£,?2! ncro vlow lots right abovo Iho wator, possible
occarm to boach cloarod and roady to build upon, Serviced, Driveway
being constructed $22,000,00 each, Offers on cash and torms will bo
cons Id aro d,
langdqlo Cblnoni Excollont building lots, som« wllh good vlow, Paved
loads and underground wiring, Prices from $10,000,00 . 13,300, Easy
accoss and Httlo clearing to bo dona,
P|ntf Rondi 2 fldiiii home, foiicod, driveway. Idoal Investment or startor
'proporty, Asking $23,000,00,
Tilploxi This oxcollnnl Investment property Is producing top revenue,
locatod on Hwy |0|, near High school, extensively renovated, Easy
torms on $44,000,00 full Prlco,
Houso Noar th* Bench at Pnvls Bay, Mvo In It In Ihe summor, ront In the
winter, Best Beach In Aroa close by, Only $34,500,00, ,
North Fletcher Rondi Attractive 3 bdrm homo, garnge, view, fireplace
are |us(jomo of, tho oxtras that add to Iho qualities o| this Property,
Fully serviced If you are House looking, look al this one at $39,000,00,
2 Bedrooms, eight years old, $20,000,00,
WHITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE
PROPERTY DROCHURE
LISTINGS
K, A, Crosby   00^-2090
Don Sulhoifand flflB-9361.
WANTED
J. W. Vlsser 005-3300
Anne Ournoy 006-2164
\
^iffl3*6^»ffl&*^
flOX 100. MADEIRA PARK. B.C.
ififfiiirrliiTS \_KIU i iisi'V Vi;fe;i'.6iiiy'n
PHONE; PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233
TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623
Member of Multiple Listing Service «
SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES
t T
*\"»
."»
► t
mm*   r» -.-. |
m ^'
m
r
»"l
il
-To
. FURNISHED SUMMER HOME « GUEST COTf AGE
.:*' ■■; .;■.';-;■ • SAKiNAW:LAKE:\^_.;.!,,:„;:...,'i.....,-;.:;,.„..„.
On 116' deepT sfielftred iatefrwf 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 boots, 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 8ay-r3 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 Panabode
home, floats 8 boats. $105,000.
5. Approx.,9 acres, approx. 410, very choice lakefront, $50,000.
6. 2 BR furnished cottage, guest cabin, on 1.34 acres leased land with
approx. 1751 sheltered waterfront. $16,900.
RUBY LAKE
1. 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, $47,000.'
APPROX. 120 ACRES— RUBY LAKE
Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,
approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented, &
trailer spaces. $180,000.^ „  ,   ,,, ..,,;....,„.., ,..,:r,,..~,-,,;.,^-:,,,:c...rr,,y^.-,*..r:.
GARDEN BAY ESTATES
5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,
partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag
carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern
exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A
perfect retirement home.'$57,500.
ACREAGE
1.18.96 ACRESon Hwy. 101 near Middle Point. Nicely treed, with creek
and furnished 2 BR cottage. Lots of trees for a log house. $50,000.
2. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop.
On hwy. 101, Middle Point. $35,000.
3.19.9 ACRES of nicely treed property with furnished one~BR cottage.
On Hwy. 101 Middle Point. $42,000. •
4. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.
5. Approx. 17.5 ACRES, many possible building sites with view of Gulf.
4miles south of Pender Harbour at Middle Point on Hwy. 101. $35,000.
6 WOOD BAY — approx. 21 acres of nice Gulf view property, approx,
630'frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.
WATERFRONT HOME — GARDEN BAY
1.32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfront. Approx.
1,125 sq. ft. 3 BR home with master BR ensuite, fireplace, sundecks.
Panoramic view of Harbour. Some furniture Included. Good float, 15'6"
K&C boat with 50 HP Mercury outboard, boat house with marine ways.
$115,000,
WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS
Approx, 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stono fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and
powder room on lower level. Prlvato marine railway for hauling boat
Into basement shop, $168,000,
GARDEN BAY t-HOME WITH SUITE
985 sq, ft, home, built 1966, 2 B,R, and don, sundeck, carport, solf
contalnod bacholor suite In basomont. On landscapod, lovol lease lot.
$37,900,
WATERFRONT ACREAGE •— GUNBOAT BAY
Approx, 4 acros on Hwy, 101 near Madeira Par)-; with approx, 160'
waterfront ■ 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, oxcellonl vlow,
$115,000.
FURNISHED COTTAGE ■ GARDEN BAY
Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 largo lease lots, Leases have approx, ) 0
yoars remaining plus 20 yoar option, Close to storos, marinas and post
office, $15,000,
MOBILE HOMES
1, 1970 Olymplon, 12'x40', fully skirted, with B'x 12' porch, Located at
RLSB Trailer Court at Lily (Paq) Lako, Madolra Park, Immodlato
possession, $0,250,
2, 1973 Safoyyay Double wldo mobllo homo, 24'xfl6' (without hitch). 3
BR, family room, shag carpet, master BR ensuite, $25,000,
WATERFRONT HOME - FRANCIS PENINSULA
—133' choice doop; sholtorod watorfront with flM."2 BR homoropprox,"
900 sq, ft, with lull'basomont, 1 1/? bathrooms, fireplace, rec room,
sundock, carport, $77,000, .'
CEDAR HOME GARDEN ,BAY ESTATESS
Approx, 1,368 ic], ft, — Cedar homo, Mil 1974 - 3 BR, full basement,
w/w carpel, double carport, very largo sundock, stono fireplace, Living
room and dlnlno room have open beam ceilings, master OR has full
onsulto plumbing, Situated on soml-walorfront vlow lot, Southern
 -exposure, $69,600,--	
GARDEN BAY WATERFRONT
Approx, fl 1/2 acres with npprox, BOO It, sheltered wnterlronlnge .
water, hydro ond road accoss, An oxcollont parcel, $100,000,
3 DR HOME — GARDEN BAY ROAD
940 sq, It, 3 BR homo on 2,33 acres with creek, New roof and siding,
U.W Inxos, $30,000, \
PANAPODE HOME —FRANCIS PENINSULA"
2 BR Ponnbodo homo, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level
lot with 70' froptngo on Wnrnnoek Rond, $35,000,
OLLI or JEAN SLADEY
Roa. 003.2233
PAN WILEY
Rot,, 003-914?
DON LOCK
Roa, 003-2526
LOTS
1. BARGAIN' HARBOUR—approx. 1' acre, nicely treed and
secluded. 35'xl0' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.
$35,000.
2- NARROWS ROAD—good building lots near Madeira Park,
$9,000 to $11,000.
3. GARJD|N 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. and marinas. $8,000, to $22,000.
5. WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCiS PENINSULA— 2 excellent building lots
- serviced, level,- good garden area. $10,500 each.
6. 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.
7. EARL COVE —r large level lot, corner of Jervis Inlet Rd. and Hwy.
:    101: $11,000. '.r.'
8. GARDEN BAY-i-serviced view lot on Garden Bay Road in Garden
Bay. Driveway in and level building site cleared. $11,000.
9. SINCLAIR^ BAY ROAD.—Semi:waterfront view lots with good view
ofHqrb6ur..,$8,50P^to, $9,700,
10."OYSTERy  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. GUNBOAT BAY — 89' waterfront lot, 1.35 acres, southern exposure, access from Clayton Road, $16,000.
13. EARL COVE -7- lot No. 21 - large lo^ some view. Serviced with
hydro. $10,000.
APPROX. 1900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR
14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR
home presently being remodelled, plus small cottage used for office.
This property has an excellent large bay and would possibly make a
large marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $ 165,000.
VACANT STORE — MADEIRA PARK
Vacant store building and adjoining one B.R. living quarters at Madeira
Park. Newly,decorgted..Includes.counters,-shelving, freezer, meat
cooler and other misc. store equipment. One acre land, aqross the
street from shopping centre. Good location for store or offices. Immediate possession. $62,500.
CLAYTON'S MARINA — GARDEN BAY
Approx. 1.2 acres with 220 ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. 1.34 acre
long term foreshore lease, 487 lineal ft. floats, marine ways, 882 sq. ft.
welding and repair'shoprmodern 654 sq. ft. building (hew 1974)
containing office, store, washrooms, and coin laundry. Owner's 3 B.R.
home with full basement. This marina could be expanded in .numerous
ways. An excellent buy at $247,000.
SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK
IBusy general store, 1 block from waterfront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR
living quarters. Would consider trade for house and/or property in
^Roberts Creek area. Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus
cash for stock.
EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT
Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront.' 11 motel units, owners
three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out). Standard
Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7
motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.
FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS
2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,
fishing and water taxi service in Pender Harbour. Present owner
willing to operate on share basis for one season. $100,000.
HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS
Well stocked hardware and gift store located in new shopping centre at
Madeira Park. Doing on excellent business and growing. Business,
fixtures and equipment ■ $35,000, FIRM. Plus cash for stock.
RUBY LAKE MOTEL
9 modern units with kitchens, 2 sleeping units - all need painting and
decorating. Located in a beautiful setting on 4.34 acres with approx,
800' waterfront on Lagoon and approx. 200' waterfront on Ruby lake,
Hwy. 101 runs through property. Existing agreement for sale at 9%,
Asking price well below ropacement cost of land and  buildings,
$105,000. '';, ' .„.,.::.'   ,	
READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT
Operating In tho Ponder Harbour area with 2 ready-mix trucks, ono
dump truck, one loader, gravel crushing & screening plant, gravol
leaso. $110,000, I
'■■'''. •
T
WATERFRONT ACREAGE - EARL COVE
Approx, 1,800' good waterfront with sovoral beaches and bays,
Contains approx, 42 acres, Crook through proporty. 3 BR furnished
homo, full basement, oil furnaco, Accoss from Egmont Road. Excollont
marina or rosort site, Full prlco $175,000, Existing agreement for salo
$100,000 at 0 porcent,
APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT
Approx, 7 acros with approx. 600' watorfront ad|o|nlng tho Egmont
MarlnQ, Pavod Maple Road runs through property, $100,000,
WATERFRONT LOTS
2 adjoining watorfront lots, oach with 64' watorfrontago, Excollont
view of Skookumchuck Narrows, Wator and hydra avallablo, $16,000
and $19,000, , ; •
353' WATERFRONT
Approx, 353' watorfront with doop,, sheltered moorago on 9.2 acres of
trood land, Accoss by trail 01; wator, $35,000,
20 acros wllh approx. 200 ft, waterfront In Secret Cove with crook and
waterfall, Older homo, noods finishing, Access from Brooks Road,
$70,000,	
WATERFRONT LOTS
1, Lot 14 has ,06 acres, approx. 273' watorfront, at ond of Eureka Pic,
Iho finest marine vlow, selectively cleared and lovol, Steep cliff to rocky
bench, $30,000,
2, Two adjoining view cliff watorfront lots on Redrooffs Road • oach
opprox,,!.1/2 acros, 100'watorfront,OoodMow of Gulf, $17,000 each,
3, SUNSHINE BAY -•- opprox, 43' waterfront lot on Truman Rd, Pino
view, building slto, sorvlcod with wator, hydro and sowor, $16,000,
LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE
P,L, 2392, approx, 160 acres, situated approx, I 1/4 mllos abovo flwy,
101 near Hqlfmoon Bay, Access by old logging road, Trails and roads
throughout the property, nlcoly trood usable land, Outside land frooito
oreq . passible subdivision »|)n, $160,000,
SEASIDE VILLAGE — SECHELT
Nonr now 3 BR homo, flroplaco, soparato garago, Excellent homo
(or rotlromoni. no stairs to climb. Close to all facilities, $43,000,"
—*—BUILDINOIOTS- ^-'----"— —
1, scima PARK — largo view lot, npprnxr 1/2 ncro, Sorvlcod,
$22,300.
2, SANDY HOOK ROAD - - Lot 94 — best v|ow lot In Sandy Hook, Level,
trued lot, serviced with water ond hydro, $12,0(|Q,
7
4' *w  \ I  Real Estate  Real Estate  WILSON CREEK  Nice Vz acre on Hwy. 2 B.R. non-  basement .home. Large living  room and fireplace. Remodelled  kitchen* F.P. $29,500. Terms or  trades? John. Wilson 885-9365, or  526-7359. 'T     :fll55^22  dowtdelay  Seeing1 this well built, well  maintained 3 bedroom.  "; WATORFRONT  Home. Good beach, rich garden  soil and outstanding view. At only  $49,500. This won't last. Call Mrs.  Corry Ross at 885-9250.  , Li E. KYLE "REALTOR"  West Vancouver 922-1123  \ 11464-22  LOTS  Davis Bay, Laurel Street  lots 11 and 12,  corner lot $13,500,  inside lot $1.2,500,  both $25,000.  886-7320  WILSON CREEK Subdivision lot  67x117 ft. All services. $8500.  Phone 885-3449. 11444-22  .    CALETA ESTATES  -   West Sechelt :v;��� .;.���  PRIME WATERFRONT  i      with  VIEW LOTS  Paved roads, all services, good  beach area: By owner.  885-9796  v    11571-22  REDROOFFS���Half acre treed  lot with hydro, tel. and paved  roads. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-  2087. 11504-23  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9851    s 10900-tfn  COASTHOMES  Division of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  NEONEX ��� MODULINE  Complete line of  Single and Double Wide Homes.  WE OFFER ���  ��� Bank Financing with 15% down over 150 months  ��� Excellent Service  ��� One Year Warrantee  ��� Pads Available  REMEMBER ! ! !  Double Wide trailers are now classed as a house  and can be put anywhere in the Regional District.  Phone 885-9979  Toll free Phone 684-2821 Motor Dealers No. 3555  Mobile Homes  12'x68'STATEMAN  3 bdrm., carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12rx68^ EMBASSY  3 bdrm., throughout. Spanish  decor, sep. -dining area. Built in  china cabinets. Deluxe range. 2  dr. frost free fridge.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILERPARK  886-9826  11344-tfn '  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 CoUect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012    89mfn  Campers & Trailers  33 ft. MOTOR HOME, converted  hydro bus. Drive it away $2500  cash. 886-2401. 11537-24  Cars & Trucks,  .. 1971 CHEV Vi ton P,.U. 350, V-8,  P.S., P.B., Auto., mag wheels,  11 inch wide ovals. Ph. 883-  2535. 11446-22  M958    VOLKS,  Coupe, . needs*  muffler, "runs good. New snow  tires. Ph. 886-2402.       ���  11447-22  / 1966^ .TRIUMPH TR4. Ph. 883-  2247.       t 11545-24  WRECKED 1969 Ford Galaxie,.  351,3 spd. auto., front damage  restinA-lcond.Ph.886-   -  9885. .  11546-22  MUST SELL red '73 Mazada RX3  St. wagon, radial tires, mags.,  radio, roof rack. Like new inside  and out. Problem free. Best buy  Lower Mainland. Ph. 885-  2503. 11550-22.  1969 DATSUN 510 4 spd., $950  O.B.O. Ph. 885-2341 after 6 p.m.  11570-24  1964   V.W.,    Undercoat,    new  valves, new tires, exc. running .  cond., $500. Ph. 8854285. 11575-22  1972 240Z Datsun, 4 spd., std., low  mileage, good condition. Ph.  885-9094. 11579-22  NEAT 1972 Datsun 1600 P.U.,  semi-camper, canopy, radio,  summer and snows. H.D. clutch  and bumper, new muff, $2150. Ph.  885-9268 Pat.    v 11499-23  YOUR AUTOPLAN'CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544   ,.,,.,,.,.,........w. PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  large 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.  75x228' semi waterfront lot. View of Vancouver Island. Call Doug  Joyce. ~  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  Approximately 5 treed acres, 300 feet on highway. Gentle southern  slope. F.P. $25,900. Call Jack Anderson.  ROBERTS CREEK  1.12 acres on Lower Rd., lots of trees. A good building site. Call Bill  Montgomery. F.P. $15,000.00.  2 commercial lots located near shopping centre. 33x180', flat and  ��� tev*k-'.fqp.'$l6,0OO'."Call Stbft'Ahd'eysoif."   "o'"���"   *"^<> -.���.......  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 Anderson.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  WILL TRADE  Just past new ice arena, 1296 sq. ft. w-w rugs throughout. Attractive  corner fireplace. Two complete bathrooms, full basement, panoramic  view from living room, kitchen, master bedroom and sundeck. Priced at  $54,500. Make your offer, Call Ed Baker,  2.25 ACRES PLUS  2 bedroom 4  year old  home,  treed property,  sea view,  highway  frorltage, private watdr supply. Close to Golf course. Asking $27,900.  Call Jack Anderson.  MODERN HOME   $37,000  This 2 bedroom home is nestled in the tall firs on a beautifull large lot.  Ideal retirement spot just one lot back from waterfront on very quiet  no through Rd. Terms can be easily arranged. Call Dave Roberts to  view.  Large fully serviced lots In new subdivision. Nicely treed with view. F.P.  $10,000. Call Doug Joyce.  VIEW LOT  Spectacular view lot overlooking Sechelt Inlet, Level and ready to build,  In area of  new homes and walking distance of  new arena. F.P.  $16,000.00. Call Bill Montgomery,  4.6 ACRES  Hydro, wator available on proporty, Priced at $29,500. Your offer may  bo satisfactory, Call Ed Bakor.  SECHELT INLET  SANDYHOOK  Look straight up the inlet. Beautiful view, quiet area. 2 lots in newly  developed area. To bo sold separately or buy both at $21,000, Call Bill  Montgomery,  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD  Raise 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 cottago and a modorn 3 bodroom homo< with a roally  large farm kltchon, A/O furnace, Ono mllo from schobl, Prlcod woll at  $59,500, Good torms. Call Lon Van Egmond.  VIEW LOT OVERLOOKING THE TRAIL ISLANDS  Thoso largo lots with southorn oxposuro aro locatod |ust off Mason Rd,  In a cholco rosldontlal aroa, Lots of good soil for gardonlng, Fully  sorvlcod Including sowor, Prlcod from $12,200, Call Lon or Suzanne  Van Egmond,  WAKEFIELD RD,  Largo R2 Lot 90'x20V, building silo, cloarod, crook frdntaga, F,p,  $11,250, Call Jack Andorson, "       '  AlmoM 1 aero of cloarod land In Iho Vlllago o| Socholl, Excollont vlow,  r,P, $17,000, Call Ston, Andorson,  SANDY HOOK��� VIEW LOT  Panoramic vlow of Inlot, accoss to beach, wator and hydro. Must soil,  F.P, $10,"500,00, -offors, Call Ed Bakor.  GIBSONS & AREA  CHASTER ROAD  10,9 acros, not In froo^o, could bo subdivided with somo vlow. Asking  $65,000, Try all offors. Call Jack Anderson, 005-2053,  3 BEDROOM HOME IN VILLAGE ��� \  Now 2 bodroom sulto In ground lovol basomont. Rovonuo would almost  mako tho payments with 1/2 down, on F.P, ol $47,000. Homo loaturos  sundock with good vlow of Gibsons Harbour, Call Davo Roborts for  appointment to vlow.  SHOAUOOKOUT  Rock Is boautlful, especially whon It Is surroundod by ono of tho most  spectacular views In tho aroa, F,P. $19.900, Call Doug Joyco.  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  SELMA PARK  Largo rosldontlal lot, 140' frontago, Sorvlcod, lovol R roady to build  on, P.P. $15,000, Cqll Od Oakor,  Vlow lot, fully sorvlcod and boautlfully trood, Approximately \n aero,  F,P, $16,000, Call Doug Joyco,  ,���,,.,.,.���,���,���,.��.v.���..,w.....���  Top quality spllt-lovol homo 1/2 bloch Irom boach, Largo sundock and  carport, Very woll built, somo finishing rnnulrod, Somo vlow I F,P,  $53,700, Call Stan Andorson,  BEAUTIFUL AND NEW ���,  Woll plannocl now homo with vlow o| Georgia Strait and Koa|�� Island,  1260 sq, ll. of living aroa, stono flroplapo wllh brick flroplaco In full  basomont, carpots throughout, In sulto, patio and sundock and many  olhor foaturos, On Gowor PI, Rd, In Vlllago of Gibsons! Call Hill  Montgomery (or appointment to vlow,  7 ROOM HOME  Nlco vlow of,harbour Irom kltchon, dining and,living room, Posslblo 5  ..bodrooms with onsulto plumbing' off-largo* master botJroom.-Pull  basomont, Within walking dlstanco of wiopplng and post offlco,  sopnralo gorago and good garden ��o||, F.P, $30,500,00, somo torms,  Call Davo Roborts (or particulars,  Dqvn Roberts  Evos, Phono 1)05-2973  Lon or Suitonno Van liginopd  Eves, Phono 005-96113  mil Montgomery'  Evos, 006-2006  Stnn Andorson  Evos. Phono 005-2305  Jock Anderson  Uvo��, 005-2053  Douf) Joyco  Evoa, Phono 003-2761  MBnkor  Evoi, Phono 005-2641  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THfi SECHELT, BUS DEPOT  Cars & Trucks.  1963 1 TON" power wagon, 4  ..wheel, dr. flat deck. Set up for.  dual wheels. Bucket seats, 4 spd.  Micro lock, power take off ior  winch, hew wiring; exc. cond.  $2,000. Ph. 883-9980 after,5  p.m.     . " ���    11477-22  Motorcycles ,  1973 450 HONDA, 3,000 miles,  exc. cond. $1095 O.B.O. Ph. 886-  9125after 6 p.m.'        >    11466-22  1973 HONDA, excellent cond. Ph.  886-7729. 11549-22  HONDA MT 250,1800 miles, $900.  Ph. 885-2168. 11566-22  Machinery  SMALL   Wilcock   dozer,   $850,  Massy Harris farm tractor,  $650. O.B.O. Ph. 885-9564. 11582-22  Boats & Engines  MOVING-Have to sell 24 ft. F-G  plywood cabin crusier. Cris-  craftI.B.,$5000.Ph.885-  2135. _.,.        11525-23  '63 EVINRUDE big twin 40 HP  elec. start Low? hours. Exc.  cond.Bargain. Phone 885-S602.  y 11542-22  USED O-Bs, 1-74115 H.P., $1800;  '73 85 H.P., $1270; '72 85 H.P.,  $990; '74 9.9 H.P., $500;; '59 5.5  H.P., $200; Borg Warner velvet  drive 71 series, 3-1 reduction,"  $450. Madeira Marina, 883-  2266. 11555-22  25 FT. CABIN cruiser, V drive,  sleeps 4, head, sink, stove,  $7300. Ph. 885-2634. 11576-24  14% FT. LEAVENS with 50 H.P.  Merc, $1300 O.B.O. Ph. 886-  7338. 11581-22  Lost  Wednesday, AprU 23,1975       The Peninsula Times Page A-S  Mortgages  TAKEN from Hackett Park, red  Homelite   902 , power   saw.  Reward. Ph. 885-9373.,     11565-22  TWO year old grey and white  female cat lost m Soames area.  Ph. 886-9253.   / 11583-22  Come and Get It  GOOD home wanted for year old  black and white male dog.  Phone 886-2704.   . 11538-22  ROCK FILL free for the taking.        ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Phone 886-2783. 11544-22 CORP LTD.  For Sale  NEED MONEY?  1 Mortgages  Arranged "  Bought  Sold  First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  Livestock  New Phones  DON LOCKSTEAD, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria. (112) 387-  6349. 11123-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  2 GOOD Jersey Heavy milk cows,  1 with 2 week old calf; 3 young  sows, about 200 lbs. each; young  boar. Phone 883-9172.       11434-22  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattiefeed. Hayarid other: feeds  by order. 258-tfn  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer-Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Tbro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527^  ��� '               11548-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  ��� ;     994;tfn  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Cunningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & 0  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 886-  7700. 10895-tfn  HIGH bench stool, 36-40 inches.  Ph. 886-9124. 11554-22  For Sale  ABOVE ground circular  swimming pool, 48 inches tall,  diameter 18 ft. Complete with  steps, cover, vacuum and filters,  $300. Ph. 886-7005. 11553-22  CASH register, good condition,  $200 O.B.O. Lord Jim's Lodge,  885-2232. 11563-22  1 TRAYNOR 55  watt R.M.S.  amp., 1 - JBL.DI30F 15 inch  speaker in cab., $150 each. Firm.  Ph. 885-9285. 11574-22  OLDER   Model   desk   sewing  machine, $40. Ph. B. Sheridan  885-9568 even. 11578-22  2 SINGLE beds, box spring and  mattress, never used, $85 each.  Ph. 885-9094. 11580-22  10xi2 BRITISH India rug. New  cost $600 asking $150. Elec.  grass edger $10. Irvines Landing  Marina. 11541-22  WORKSHOP 32 ft.xl5 ft. Tar and  gravel roof. On skids. $200 plus  removal. 738-5576. 11439-22  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  DOORS SCREENS  STANDARD &ODD SIZES  Cee Bee Aluminum Prods.  Burnaby, B.C.  437-6813 Evs. 522-3827  11425-22  /    a  Legal Notices  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  "CHANGE OF NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to ftie  provisions of the "Change of  Name Act,", by me :-  Geraldine June Cannon  of Box 45, Garden Bay, iri the  Province of British Columbia, as  follows:--' '>������:������---'������"������>';���  My minor unmarried child's  name from Evangeline Cedar  Sylvan Ester Cannon MacALUster  to Evangeline Cedar Sylvan  Esther Cannon.  Dated this 12 day of April, A.D.  1975.  11577-pub. AprU 23, 1975.  Geraldine June Cannon  *    '  ,    JT~��a*Z*5SI  i ���*���*���*'���  V  r(  �� Jf  ar*      l      i       I  NO  ��A.  V  ~. |/Vv)|/ ~���I.,  *'X a   i   y V  " .-w i\     . x--5�� ^tYSAAa \  V  -."tV.        ��~ -aw  Mt*  , i*.  *     r    V  ��i#. ' �� 'a.    .^1/ \S?L*/i��S*    Ja la.     *���     -a ' \uL,l f        '  VISITORS to Sechelt Garden  Club's was filled to capacity during the event,  annual flower shop April 19 stop to view judged to be one of the most successful  Sechelt Sketch Club display. Paintings in the Garden Club's history. A wide  by many of the town's leading artists variety of plants and flowers were on  were exhibited. St. Hilda's Church haU show.  GIBSONS ��� Construction projects  totalling $58,000 in value were given the green  light in the village during March.  In his monthly report, building inspector  Roy Taylor said permits had been issued for  two new homes and four residential additions.  The March total compares to $63,000  during the same period last year.  Total value of building permits issued  since the beginning of the year was $144,,0pQ,  said Taylor. This represents a decrease of  more than 60 per cent over the 1974 year-to-  date total of $362,000.  Full breakdown of last month's figures are  as follows, with last year's total in brackets:  New. commercial buildings ��� none  (none); commercial additions ��� none  (none); new homes ��� $52,000 ($60,000);  residential additions ��� $6,000 ($3,000); total  value of permits issued during March ���  $58,000 ($63,000).  Year-to-date:  New commercial buildings ��� $20,000  (none); commercial additions ��� $40,000  ($3,000); new homes $58,000 ($337,000);  residential additions ���$26,000 ($22,000); total  value of permits issued year-to-date ������  $144^000 ($362,000).  How do yon  fee!     ^-7  paimapamonf^  Fitness, In your heart you know W* right.  today?  Your  By ROSAMUND SIMPKINS  Tlio local paper, to me, Is a screen nnd a  movlo camera, On thot screen appears nil the  Httlo images which week by week added  together give Uio story of life,In a small  vlllago, Even In the tiniest classified ad ono  can sco n story, llko tlio od thnt ronds, 'Will  notbo responsible for my wife's debts.' or tho  ono that says 'Garago Salo, Everything must  go, ovon tho cat,'  �����.,j I find tho occasional thing for salo which -  appeals to mo, 1 learn about entertainment,  bazaars, auctions, restaurants that tho area  |v��b to offer. Without tho newspapers those  places wouldn't draw Uio crowds that thoy do,  When my huband needs somo casual labour  Iw consults tho paper, When I have a dog to  give nway or anything to soli I have oxcollont  results with tho papers,  Whon my children moved nwriy thoy llko  to have their subscriptions to keep In touch  wiU, what is going on hero, Ihonr that when  my daughter Marilyn gets her paper In Ocean  Falls her brother John comes running to have  bis private little peek too,  When Anne says sho wants a horso sho  looks In tho Livestock column to see what  there is. She Is looking for a gentle foal to  raise. Over Uio years, when anything appears  in tlio papers referring to ot|r family wo send  copies to our friends and relatives. It keeps  Uiem In touch,  Whon visitors conio asking qucsUons wo  refer'-them** to Uie - newspapers;'When  newcomers want a place to rent they go to tho  'limes at oight-Uilrty Wednesday morning to  IjJt their copy boforo It hits Uio street, When  there Is a controversy, llko Uio now,school  slto, this gets a thorough airing and opinions  nro freely expressed In our local papers.  Ovqr the years I meet tho Individuals from  our local columnists, I rend about the places  thnt thoy go to nnd It broadens out my view of  tho world, I havo read about their trips to  South America, Africa, Disneyland, Mexico,  Holland, Spain, Hawaii, China, Scotland,  England, Egypt fmd the Holy Land, My world  scans a bit smaller because of these articles.  I get to know the columnists too, seeing their  pictures, hearing of thoir families and thoir  ncUvltlcs. I Uilrik of them as friends nnd when  I meet them it comes naturally to oddross  Uiem by their first names.  Tlio politicians on aU levels como through *  quite clearly In the local papers, School  .lcndQrs.Bet^known..toof,..and.wo..lioara.about-a-  school activities which wo oUicrwlso wouldn't'  know about,  I havo subscribed to many oUier local B,C,  papers. I check Uio prices of real ostuto nnd  Uie kind of people In various nrons. When I go  on a trip 1 pick up pnpers ns I go, Tills way I  Iwwo a licttcr idea of what each town la llko.  And when tho papers tuke a holiday.I really  miss thorn, Tho people wIiq don't rend all tho  papers live In n smaller circle than thoso who  do.  THEY SAY  'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT . . .  Guooa that makoo u& old fashlonQ'd^Wojjhln^^  mokos plain[ soiiao ���-- It'a |ua| flood rriqnnora. Our concopt  of sorvlco gooa much furthor than that, though. Drop In lor  a froo catalofluo and somo old fashioned frlondllnosa,  WE CAN HELP  �� Ask for our free catalogue of Real Estate.  AGENCIES LIP.  p   m\ ^mw i^^ fi   mm, "la-j^ n mmmmmw      P"i wi P"���'   m\  PHONE:  Wo'ro at tho cornor of Trail and Cowrlo, In Socholl,  *S��choltr 085-2235  * Vancouver; 66��-5030, .T'-J  >  '"ViWWW  tt . -- ~5...'  As I write this. I find myself glancing  appreciatively out the window at the beauty  of the morning. A woodpecker busy on one of  our trees just'flew off ������ startled-by the school  bus���and out of itty line of vision a number of  crows are complaining loudly about  something or other.  I can hear giUl and other bird life too and  their calls come and go, sometimes faint and  far away and frequently seeming to be just  outside my window. The sun is shining  benevolently and a light breeze is stirring the  trees. All this too poetic for you? Believe it or  not I am trying to make a point.  This is it. I came to the conclusion that if  we ever get too full of our own self importance  we should pause and look carefully around us,  Everything we see will continue to follow  nature's cycles long after we have departed.  Makes a person feel somewhat humble at the  small part we play in the scheme of things.  Local people with some misgiving about  the longish spell of dry weather are the  firemen. They know from hard experience  this will increase the frequency of calls. While  Fm on the subject, a lady called the other day  to give the local fire departments a pat on the  back. She said their prompt action nipped in  ttie bud what could have been a serious brush  fire. Well done, boys.  Friend Kelly tells me he will give a soft ice  cream cone to everyone who donates blood  tomorrow at the clinic in Madeira Park  Elementary School. I had one the other day  and it was delicious. Incidentally -^ with all  the 'thank yous' in different languages pasted  on the truck it sure makes it interesting to eat  there. He keeps giving me a bad time because  I don't know the Gaelic version. Anyone  know?  Time for a word of thanks now. Our furnace quit and I couldn't get it going again. I  called Manager Jim Mathieson of Canadian  Propane in Sechelt. Most of his staff were flu  bound and he was unwell himself but he made  a trip up and did the necessary work to get the  furnace going again. Much appreciated Jim,  you're a gentleman.  It was sad to hear about the passing of Roy  Blanche. His cheerful courage in the face of  what was inevitable is an inspiration to all of  us. A memorial service was held in Branch  112 of the Royal Canadian Legion with a large ..,-  turnout. Allan Thompson, president of the  branch, conducted a fine service. John Breen  delivered the eulogy which was very well  received and Florence Prescesky played the  'Last Post' on the piano. I understand Roy  will be buried in North Vancouver.  At the general meeting of Ratepayers  Association many items will be on the  agenda. The long distance telephone situation  will probably be brought up. The new  television station proposed for the area will  also be discussed. Proposed zoning laws and  their possible impact on this area certainly  will be high on the priority list. In any case  please attend for this may well be a chance to  shoot questions at some of the politicians in-  Local man faces  marijuana charge  PENDER HARBOUR-A Sechelt man  has been charged with possession of  marijuana after being checked at a dance  here April 17.  Police allege Robert Louis Reid was in  possession of marijuana at a dance at the  Pender Harbour Community Hall.  Two other men wer'e charged with consuming alcohol in a public place following an  incident at the same dance.  Two injured  sisiosli  i,   - t i';'r";'ii- n-. ������ . . by Jock Bachop 883-9056  wived in changes in our area. See you there.  Say���that was a great meal put on at the  .Shuffleboard Banquet. My congratulations to  the people responsible. It was a good night all  around. My congratulations to the trophy  winners and Ross McQuitty made an ideal  master of ceremonies.  Don't forget to visit the Spring Bazaar on  May 3. It's for a good cause and the money  obtained goes to help various activities  around the harbour. Roller skating, Minor  hockey, play school, swimming instructor,  carpet bowling for senior citizens and the  library are some of the projects the Community Club supports.  I was sorry to see the departure of Alex.  and Joyce Duff. Joyce was very much  community minded and did a great deal in  that direction. Dedicated people like Joyce  are hard to come by and she will be missed.  Good luck to both of them in their new home.  Two of our local residents are in hospital,  One, Edith Sharp to have her first baby. The  other is Morley Luscombe I.G.A. manager  and volunteer fireman. Edith will come home  with her child and all poor Morley will have to  bring home is in all probability two black eyes  after his nose operation. What the heck,  Morley, there's no way you could follow an  act like Edith's anyway.  I hear from a soiffbe m Egmont that a  couple of gravel barges being towed through  ttie Skookumchuck were swung with the tide  and went aground. I imagine the skipper of  the tug towing them who had to wait several  hours for a favourable tide to refloat, would  be somewhat browned off.  LATE FLASH ��� Stork arrives - Edith  Sharp just had a baby boy seven and one half  pounds. Father Ken walking on cloud nine,  mother and son doing well ��� further details  next column.  '��"����� ���a'-i  4IT'V. ���"  SECHELT��� Vandals caused between  $350 and $400 damage' to a car parked in  Selma Park April 20.  The 1969 Mustang, owned by Brent Paker,  was parked at the top of Selma Park hill, said  police. ' r  Sunday morning, the owner discovered the  . door had been dented and the paint scratched.  Also damaged in the early hours of Sunday  morning was a vehicle owned by Danny  Nestman, parking near Bert's Superette.  The left fender was dented, said police.  Damage is estimated aTTover $200.  Vandals also struck a Dairyland truck  parked at the Sechelt Gulf Station, causing  between $350 and $400 to milk and ice cream  in the back.  A SecheltRCMP spok.esman said all the  Incidents were thought to have taken place  between 2 a.m. and 3 a.m.  Page A-6 . The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 23,1975  )si@ai Value!  for   the  solution   to   this   simple  equation see us Saturday. May 3rd.  ALL DAY LONG!   -  ana  APPLIANCES  885-2568  that, in recognition of the ancient Albanian  Hamburger Holiday, Kelly s Kosy Kitchen will  be OPEN SUNDAYS and  CLOSED WEDNESDAYS.  L. Kelly  Chairman  of the board  SECHELT LIBRARY unloaded some of  their discarded and duplicate books at a  special sale in Trail Bay Mall April 19.  the sale allowed the library to divest  itself of some unneeded books and pick  up some money for the purchase Of new  ones. Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR - Two men were  hospitalized April 20 after their car went out  of control on Highway 101 near Middle Point.  Police said a rental car driven by Ross  Menzles of Vancouver crossed Into the oncoming lane at a curve, hit a stone waU(  returned to the roadway and hit a ditch,  The car travelled 50 yards down the ditch  and overturned, said an RCMP spokesman,  Menzles was treated overnight ot St,  Mary's Hospital and released, tho next day.  A passenger In the vehicle checked Into  hOaSpltnl later for Investigation of a back  complaint and was taken to Vancouvor  General Hospital.  The car was totalled.  Pollco snld that charges nro being considered,  , '., ���'  Charges eyed  cilter csttock  ��,���...��,PrilWDEU:JlARBOUR_~_Pollco_ my ���..,  dinrRes will he hdd in connection with n  recent nttnek on two men by n group of  tconngcrs.  Scottlo Mclntyre, (54, told police ho nnd  Ted Ross./ 85, were leaving leaving Ixjwc's  Marina around 11 p.m. April 5 after visiting a  friend when ho was sot upon by two youths  ond a tecnago girl, said a Secholt RCMP  spokesman.  Although pitrtially crippled, Ted Ross,  went out to assist Mclntyre nnd received a  punch In tho hoiut.  Tho attack was without apparent motive,  paid Uio spokesman.    "  DONORS NEEDED  A blood donor clinic will be held tomorrow  evening in the Madeira Park Elsementary  school. The clinic will be operibetween 6 and 9  p.m. Blood for the many operations peformed  in our hospitals is always in short supply.  Give that others may live.  SHUFFLEBOARD AWARDS  Saturday, April 12 was the evening chosen  for the Shuffleboard Banquet. After dinner  the trophies were awarded to the various  winners. Charlie Hauka and Becky Gamble  won trophies for roll off Champions. Becky  also got a trophy for most individual points.  Thej same lady also shared the Sir Winston  Churchill Trophy with Peg Pockrant, beating  out teams from the Garden Bay Hotel and the  Pender Harbour Hotel. Martin Lowe's trophy,  for. top .spare and Dale Lowe teamed ..with ..��  ���Mark Gilker for second place finishers over'  the year. Cindy Atkinson won a trophy for  High End. After the prize awarsdlng  ceremony, which was handled by Ross  McQuitty the crowd danced the evening away  to the music of the 'Hat Tricks.'  FIREMEN ON TOES  With the long dry spell ���' no r.ain for quite  a number of days���local firemen are primed  for action at any time. They hope people will  observe caution both in homes and on their  property.  MADEIRA PARK  The Annual Pender Community Club's  Spring Bazaar will be held Saturday, May 3 at  2 p.m. The bazaar will have many interesting  features, A white elephant booth, sewing  table, garden shop, home baking table,  childrens fishpond and a cake walk are some  of the items you will find, A pair of Raggedy  Ann dolls will be raffled,  RATEPAYERS  The Pender Harbour Ratepayers will hold  a general meeting In the Pender Harbour  , Community Hall on May 4 at 2 p.m.  They, like most residents, are concerned  about tho futuro of this aroa. To this end Don-  Lockstead M.L.A. and James Lorimer,  Minister of Municipal Affairs havo been invited to attend. Many Interesting items are on  the agenda nnd all members aro urged to  attend.  RESIDENTS LEAVE  Alex and Joyce Duff officially left this  area April 10 and arc now residing In Duncan  on Vancouver Island.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  REMINDER  When the sound of a fire truck siren makes  ...a driver pull oyer, he or'she should check the  ���road carefully^before pulling back buirin  rural areas such as this when a warning  sounds the nearest men to the Firehall grab  ttie truck and take off.  Other firemen, who are all alerted at once,  know this and go by private vehicles straight  to the fire rather than waste time assembling-  at the hall. Thus when anyone sees a fire  truck they can be almost certain there will be  other vehicles close behind. Be alert.  One more point. By law, no vehicle is  allowed to travel closer than five hundred feet  behind an emegency vehicle. Act accordingly.  BOWLING  ,������, ThjBRender Harbour Bowling Banquet will  be held in the Community Hall here on April  26. A smorgasbord dinner is scheduled at 7 tOO  p.m. Music will be supplied by the Penn  Kings. Tickets are $6 per person.  GENERAL MEETING  Pender Harbour Community Club will  hold a General Meeting in the hall on April 28  at 8 p.m. Get involved in Community affairs  by attending and finding out the part the club  plays and how you can help.,  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS  The Lions will hold ia Pancake breakfast in  the Community Hall on May Day. More  details later.  BAKE SALE  The Play School in Madeira Park will hold  a Bake Sale on Bingo night in the Community  Hall April 24. Any donations of baked goods  would be very much appreciated.  The reputation of a man is like his  shadow, gigantic when it precedes him, and  pigmy in its proportions when it follows.  Sunshlno Coast  Lions Ladlos  ST. HILDA'S HALL, SECHELT  10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p,m.  ��� plants  ��� baked goods  ��� whlto elephants  f  TOP SOIL  ���  vast  f Wo  now  havo  avallablo  a  supply of oxcollont 1op soil,  :i Loadlnq     facllltloa     8.     trucklnn,  1 arranfjomunla avallablo,  } ' "caTT '  8j*sjfc  .������ j-i^ ;    ^   **_______.  '________________. '" jm ������'��� ________ ''  83-2212  Madolra Park  West Howe Sound Fire Protection District  Ml lmg_mmr    j*mmmmwr   fmmmmm] p^    '���' mm    *H    ^WHIf'       j/iq      ft^   ^rtfii"   p&Piifll  Outdoor Bunting Within the Boundary* of Said District  Undor tho provisions of tho Forest Act and with co-oporatlon of  tho Forostry sorvlco, tho Wost Howo Sound Flro Protection District, and ,  sorvlcod by tho Gibsons Flro Dopartmont, will Issuo Burning Parmlts In  tho following mannor;......... ......,.,.,...,,,.....,...     ' .......  FromMny 1st.toOctobor 1st. 1975...  Stop No. 1��� /\n application form obtainable, at Gibsons  Municipal Hall South Flotchor Rd,( Gibsons, will  bo filled out by applicant and doposltod thoro,  Stop No,,2���:Twlco a vyook or as rocjulrod a duly appointed  Flro Provontlon OffIcor will, taka thoso application forms, personally Inspect tho proposed  burning slto, and If approved will upon tho  rocolpt of $2,00 Issuo a burning permit.  Notoi No permit Is roqulrod for a scroon coverod Incinerator,  Fire Chief  Economy insmateri^ls-rOur precision building ..���,.���  methods eliminate waste. >> ���  Economy in time���we build under ideal conditions, unaffected by weather or the slow-downs  it causes.  Economy in construction���we use only the  finest, kiln-dried lumber. Minimizes cracking  or warping.  Economy in labour���our time-proven techniques  cut down on costly errors.  And, like a car, a Westwood Home is something  you can customize. Put the whole thing together  yourself if you've a mind to.  Like to know more? Just mail us the completed  coupon and we'll rush you our colorful catalogue  of dream.hQmes. Or you can contact the  Westwood dfealer in your area.  Enclosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full -color.  NAME.. . .  ADDRESS.  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD. |  2. EWEN AVENUE.  NEW WESTMINSTER    .  BRITISHC0LUM0IA.V3M5B1. Id 5262677 J  COE ENTERPRISES LTD.  Box 24, GARDEN BAY,   B.C.  883-2671  MISSION  POINT  DEVELOPMENTS   LTD.  Box 457,   SECHELT,   B.C.  885-9951  mmm$mm��mmmmmmmmm��mw$mmmm  Mil  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt  pmnniki^wMtt  l.>"#  i  ��� Beautiful View ��� Good Fishing * Boat Moorage  ��� Clams and Crab Right In Front  Close to New Ice Arena ��� Wafer, Power & Telephone  ��� Paved Roads  Prices from $8,000, to $20,000!  ���ZmZSZmZSSZZZZZ  mgxmmmmmxmmss*  i  Box 189, Sechelt Phone 885-9767 or 885-9586 ,       / -w-aai ����� f��� / p.i     , *T~n-, -ft, ��� 1Ut<-airtl,If-lm,i,|.,1a[| >r-r ���"��� I *-ft J*~���*-"  '-'"' -"-"T -*������ -" -w--^a^-^-^��� - ��� -.a..-^.^..*a_.._..r.^..^....,Ja.,.,,J.......^^ ���a.aAA^La -.... u_i.l>���i, ^ -A .-���-u^...., . f^^  ..,.,... ^ rtiitfr A.  /^  ��'  i  A service station is a place you visit at this time of year  only for servicing your car, right?  rung.   Service means much more than that,  you like convenience you'll lowe our  garden shop ���  GARDEN HOSES ^_A4k  from ,.,  mm  GARDEN SMEARS  from 111 * i ��� * * 11 *  SPRINKLERS  from,.......  $1-52*  HIDACHIS    ���  *~" -"' "���J  from,......  m  ^BAMBOO RAKES ^ - ftft  from,,,,, ,   A  Also Shovels, Rakot and related Garden Care Equipment.  HOUVaG  n  .o  A  Hi  Jli  Si  o  ankoff Montreal  ��� ��� ���  cap help you with your  V-  Const Hlghway-at Wharf St.* Sechelt   885*2812  \\mmmmmmmpmmm**mmimmWm*mmmMmmmmm*mmmm^ winnnwai tm mm m\mm *r-mmmnmmmmnB mm m* ��� *�����w -.vim i n�� *�� i����|hh^�� ww^ m*m  O    0  �� Loans to improve your home,  ��� Mortgage loans for purchase or  major renovations.  cJLetfi talk ahout  k  moneu for  /��  ome&)���Mifip  SEiVSNG THE SUNSHINE COAST  O  GIBSONS: 080-2218 6  SgcHiCfOiB-2221  O  MADEIRA PARK: 083-2423     ���  iwmmmum iQ[mKt^,mmpjmm>***^mm��im.i  > ��� up ^T��&mlm:farfm1rfliV^in&im*mimilU /.  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 23,1975  i1  OTTAWA ��� Environment Minister Jean  Sauve received a qujzzing over the missing  chlorine tanks.  The questioning took place at a meeting of  i the federal standing committee on fisheries  and forestry.  Ironically, the meeting was being chaired  by MP Jack Pearsall from GoasWhUcotin in  whose riding the tank cars are lost.  It was not Pearsall who questioned  Madame Sauve on the tank cars, but James  Munro, the member from Esquimalt Saanich.  The questioning came up under investigation of the department estimates of,  Madame Sauve's ministry. The following is  the complete text of the exchange as reported  j��.(jn the official transcript of the April 18  committee. Most of the exchange took place  in French with the transcript printed in both  French and English. The following is the  English version.  Mr. Munro (Esquimalt-Saanich): Very  well. My second question concerns, a local  problem on the West Coast. You are doubtless  aware that some barges loaded with tank-  wagons carrying chlorine were lost:  Mrs. Sauve: Yes, I remember.  Mr. Munro: I think that the Department of  the Environment conducted an investigation  but was not successful in locating these cars.  Mr. Munro: Since that time, we read in the-  newspapers that a private company, the Sea  Span International, has conducted its own  investigation.  Mrs. Sauve: Quite right.  Mr. Munro: Furthermore, this company  alleges it has located the cars but that it  cannot go further neither can it check the  exact location of those cars, neither can it  bring them up, in order to avoid damaging  the environment. Have you had any requests  from this company or from any others to  continue with this search?  Mrs. Sauve: No. We have not had any  requests from any private companies. We are  not excluding the possibility of employing  private contractors, as we did in the case  of ��� what is their name?  Mr. Munro: Sea Span, International.  Mrs. Sauve: That is it. From the outset we'  sent out our own research ships in order to try  to locate the cars whichi had been lost.  Mr. Munro: Was the mini-sub also sent  out?  Mrs. Sauve: Yes, both our ships and the  Pisces IV mini-sub were sent out, without any  success. We were unable to locate these  tanks.  After this, since our ships were not large  enough to conduct any in-depth investigations, we called on this private contractor.  I do not know whether they have been able  to locate any of these tanks, since I have had  no news recently, But I know that they were  supposed to try and locate them. We were  then to determine what we should do, either  try to recover them, or leave them on the sea  bed if there was no danger for the environment.  Mr. Munro: Did the department use  Canadian Forces ships harboured on the West  Coast?  Mr. Sauve: Yes, Mr. Hurtubise.  The Vice-Chairman (MP Pearsall): Would  Mr. Hurtubise be so kind as to answer Mr.  Munro's question.  Mr. Hurtubise (Acting Assistant Deputy  Minister, Environment Protection Service:  Thank you, Madam Minister. You are right,  some companies do this kind of job and they  said they had some indication as to the  location of those cars. As was reported in  newspapers recently, some companies, such  .as Seaspon International Limited, allegedly  hold some Information and would consent to  let us have this Information if there were a  contract made up between the government  and those companies. I discussed the question  about half an hour ago with some officers of  tho Minister of Transport, and that Ministry  is holding talks with those companies in order  to decide what the next decision will be as  concerns those cars. According to our in--  formation, they have hot yet been located;  but the investigations are not over, and we  intend to keep on trying to locate them.  Mr. Munro: The department intends to  keep on looking?  Mr. Hurtubise: Yes.  Mr. Munro: Very well; which department  is responsible over all? <.  Mrs. Sauve: Well, Mr. Munro, since these  tanker cars are in the sea, the Ministry of  Transport is responsible for locating them,  seeing what is to be done, and recover them if  it is necessary to do so. However, our  preoccupation with envirnoment allows us to  intervene. Since the tanker cars contained  chlorine gas, and since if the chlorine were to  escape from those tankers, the environment  might suffer, and so we intervened and are  co-operating with the Minstry of Transport,  as is the case for all other incidents occurring  at sea.  Mr. Munro: Can we exert any pressure on  the Ministry of Transport.  Mrs. Sauve: Every time...  Mr. Munro:... because of your preoccupation for environment  Mrs. Sauve: Every time an accident occurs, we take charge of all work in order to  protect the environment as much as possible  We immediately go to the accident site and do  all we can to remedy the problem.  Mr.1 Munro: That is to say that your  technicians are afraid, since either the  aquatic or forest environment is threatened  around the accident site?  Mrs. Sauve: Naturally; we go there immediately, because we are aware of those  problems and can give advice on the best  means to improve the situation.  Mr. Munro: Thank you.  The VicerChairman: Mr. Munro, I am in a  very ironical position here, as you know,  sitting and chairing this meeting. You are  discussing these cars which are within my  riding... ,  -,   Mr. Munro: I am sorry   The Vice-Chairman: That is quite all  right.  __    I^wanted to,just add, if I may;at this  moment, and I wUl not take your time, that I  am in continuous contact through Ottawa and  Vancouver, and there probably will be a reply  in my office before five o'clock this evening  as to whether or not Seaspan did find the cars.  They thought they had but as they did not  develop any pictures, they have no direct  evidence at this time. Seaspon are temporarily standing by awaiting a decision by  MOT as to what to do. I do not want to go any  further than that.  Mr. Munro: I think we have another intervention here. I would like to hear it.  Mr. Hurtubise: I simply would like to say  that what the Chairman has said is quite  correct. According to what we have found out  from Seaspan, the techniques that they have  used for localizing the tank cars have not  given a definite indication that what they see  are tank cars. They see something.  What they are saying basically is that they  need more equipment. Really, they need a  visible means of identifying the tank cars  which can only be done by underwater  television cameras; and these are the  discussions that are presently going on between Seaspan and Other private companies  and the Minister of Transport, as to what is  the next step.  The Vice-Chairman: Thank you very  much, sir. Mr. Munro, you carry on, I will  allot you more time. ' '  Mr. Munro: I particularly wanted to bring  out that fact that it is not a dead issue at the  moment, there are continuing possibilities  that these will be found, if it is television  cameras and they are within reasonable >  reach and cost, the effort will be made and  -Seaspan's efforts will be allowed to carry on.  This, I think, is very important.  I quite admit that it is within your riding;"  but it is going to affect all our areas. I was not ^  trying to walk on your water.  The Vice-Chairman: Mr. Munro, this is a  B.C. problem. I would like to think every B.C.  member sitting in here was with me, and  sympathized with my problem.  Prs. Sauve: Mir. Munro, we are still  looking. We are using all the technology at  our disposal, be it sounding systems or  cameras or larger ships, since we cannot  perform efficient research with our research  shipsi Finally, we are trying to locate these  tanker cars, arid we would like to > recover  them, if it is possible to do so.  Mr. Munro: This is quite satisfactory.  David Leslie wins  Lions 400 Club draw  Pormoro|nlornio||onca|||  .���,.,..E?n,a.ld.M'....lv.othoson.,���,,,.,:  NowWo��tmln��tor ���  Phono 626-372 S  Investors kijows ,,,��� ,  lots of different ways-  nome ri^hl, others wron^  for you.  But that's my job.  Lot me help you  find tho hesl way.  Spend your time before  you spend your money.  r-\~f\  MiTP  ffiS��l  &WS0M  GIBSONS ��� Winner of last week's Lions  400 Club draw was local resident David  Leslie. He won $100.  The lucky ticket was .drawn by Dorothy  Cresswell.  Proceeds from the raffle help fund the  retarded children's classroom in the grounds  of Gibsons Elementary School.  auxiliary t epost  ROBERTS CREEK���It was announced at  monthly meeting of Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary that Mrs. C. Raines had been reelected as representative fcHv Auxiliaries to  the Hospital Board.  Those members wishing to attend the  Regional Conference in White Rock were  asked to contact the committee if they wished  transportation.  Further plans fo the Smorgasbord ori May  .16 were announced and anyone wishing  tickets may obtain same from any member of  the auxiliary or phone 885-9237.  These should be purchased early as there  will be no sale of tickets at the door.     ���'>���->������  Meetings are now held in the evening  again and next meeting will be on Monday,  May 12 at 7:30 p.m.  samMiaia-^^  PENDER HARBOUR FIRE  PROTECTION DISTRICT  Sunday, Apri! 27,  2:00 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK  COMMUNITY HALL  BUSINESS: Election of two Trustees  ��%ii^W,ViW%i^^  a^SW^��WB^  MM,��M^  lulling Supplies  11*  Ml��  hardworking and dopondablo  from  toko lawn  no fuol to mix - no cords'to pull I  only ^gs/^y  ��� UqkX to Sunnycrest Plaza ���  Gibsons     886-2642  ^saggaga^  :.m~t.  '��w��i- -. v. �� ��� "crw.  ���     .'    ''  '-  i .  /���a    I  ��� 1  1  - ���������- .--'J    ll--.-  l.J.j.i . -  Ua    J  ll"-  ,'���'.-.  ftfo-3 r.?\      rr\r'^\^  , * /<-  r^ /'-iC'7  '        " L.     a      J l    Jit*    I J     \._S  Ja Va_   . ..������'  ?   ......-.\  .   "1  -."-���>f ,' 'a  ���-''    -   -��� =  tss���KiTas---���-*.= . -a ���* -7^ ,n. -tats S�����awhnrefa& jarg>��a��fcigvfwy-BhJsr,jSBBS.ia,��jM  .' i; "������ L * -, '���('; ih f."A  &- m JAv      J���IM  M   MmV ��������!������  ALLENS  MHtMMMWHH  r  'il   .'' '      Ml - '  Ll    l a       1 I       J  I       .lia" I ,  ....     f J*t "J  -���  *!  -=a��a. ���.���.   M    ,       ~.^..  REALEMON  oz.  btl.  jy     Apple - Grape  Orange  48 oz.  tins & for  ,'i.V  v ?r\r !  VaJUaL^n-IJi/J  I  SIOk^LEYS  fancy  9  tins . ., & for  [���'If.fA^e-"*' .i   <������������'  >   \'5  J  /  Puritan  10 oz. tins  SJISJT.1MMB  RJI  SEVEN FARAAS  Skim   it: UIWA  PILLSBURY  Chooso - Onion  or Reg. Flavor  7. oz. tubo   Westinghouse  S   Extra Ufo ^  40-6 Ori 00 W ** bulbs  "tM'-^r*"  CARNATION  Instant  12 oz. pkg *,   E  WELCH'S  24 oz. Ml.  Rogular  Grind  I      |M��    pKyimt��*MM* MMII  BAGS  SALADA  "    **9*     ****   *  (IIH#��tl��liMIIIMIt��slil��MtllMMI��M����  |y     NAitEY-S  Hot or MII4  |   U     OZ(     till     IMIMIIMIItMl  h B��iip h *\    standard ^  9 14 oz. tins v��m ���_&, for  1EAT PIES YORK - Chicken - Boof . Tur'koy ,. 2 �� oz.  HASH BROWN POTATOES snow cap f 2 ib. bQg 29c  M����MMI4asMMm��tlWslss��Wst��n��s^^  * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thursday, April 24th to Sat, April 26th  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  _ Gibsons/B.C.  Phone 886-2563  Wo Rosorvo tho Right  lo Limit Quantities  RED & WHITE FOODS  ��� ��� -Seclitlt/BXr-  Phone 885-9416  amiMMM^^^  iWMMH  WlllljJ<Uyi|��1!M��Ml||s.|ltMg1it^t^^ * y^ymiwiwWi ^jKiwig^MUMMft^^  Section B  Wednesday, April 23,1975  Pages 1-4  .fa Norway.  SECHELT ��� Local Boy Scout Jim Smith,  15, leaVes July 19 for the-trip of a lifetime ���  to the 14th world jamboree in Norway.  He will be one of 1,300 Canadian Scouts and  Venturers attending the jamboree, known as  Nordjamb-75..Jim is a member of;the 1st  Sechelt troop.  From July 20 to 22, Jim i$ scheduled to  attend a pre-jamboree conference on  Copenhagen. For the next five days, he will  aijoy the hospit.ality of Danish families.  July 29, Jim will travel to Lillehammer,  Norway, for the jamboree, itself.  There, an estimated 15,000 teenagers from  104 countries, will live together on 300 acres  far 10 days in miniature replica of the world.  The jamboree site is 120 miles north of the  Norwegian capital of Oslo, at the junction of  flie Qausa and Lagen rivers.  During the jamboree, Jim will be part of a  nine-member patrol comprising Scouts from  the Capilano and Carlton districts.  Activities slated during the jamboree  include sailing, fishing, swimming and life-  saving instruction.  Technical groups will be formed to deal  with amateur radio, computers .and engines.  Physical activities will centre around  Nordic summer sports such, as orienteering,  volleyball and obstacle races.  Groups will visit cultural and municipal  institutions in Lillehammer, attend seminars  and visit country homes.  From Aug* 8 to 15, Jim will join in a tour of  Oslo, Stockholm, Helsinki and surrounding  areas. ' . ���;     ���  . Points of interest visited in Oslo are  scheduled to include the Vigeland Sculpture  Park and Thor Heyerdahl's Kontiki raft.  Jim and his companions will study the  architecture of Stockholm, and visit the  National Museum of Science and Technology  in that city. "  ���Then, it's off to Helsinki" via a cruise  across the Baltic.  Aug. 13, Jim will begin the long trip back  to Sechelt after what will probably rank as  one of the most exciting trips of his life.  5  /  -' \  v  v  .A  \  ^  <.  Three minors were fined $50 each last  week for t>eing found in possession of liquor.  Dale Underwood, Bruce Holland and  James Peterson all pleaded guilty to the  charge.  'Police checked the youths near Gibsons  March 8, court was told, and found a case of  beer in their car. They admitted ownership of -  the liquor.  Said one of the accused: "We were sitting  in the car listening to the radio and drinking."  Judge J.S.P. Johnson told Peterson, who  owned the vehicle, that he would pass on a  recommendation to the superintendent of  motor vehicles to suspend accused's licence  for three months.  "You have not committed impaired  driving, but you're starting off," he told the  accused.  In other court news, Robert Estabrook  pleaded guilty to breach of probation.  Under a probation order handed down for  an earlier offense, Estabrook was required to  aitend weekly at the Sechelt RCMP detdch-  ment^nd donate one hour's service.  ���  Court was told that Estabrook had never  gone to thepolice station to offer his services.  Lawyer Robert Reid said his client did not  obey the order because he thought it was,  "demeaning and extremely childish." i,  Judge J.S.P. Johnson said the alternative  to obeying the probation order was a jail  sentence,.  He extended the probation' order by six  months, stressing that accused would have to  comply with the conditions.  .   ��. *  TOMMtM^^  Sechelt Fire Protection District  Police stopped a local man twice within a  month for traffic violations ��� and later  learned that his driver's licence was under  suspension at the time of the infractions.  Alex Strain, 20, pleaded guilty at  provincial court last wfeek to two counts of  .; driving while suspended. ' >  Crown prosecutor High McCallum said  that Strain's licence has been suspended by  the superintendent of motor vehicles because  of his, "unsafe driving record."  Gibsons RCMP issued Strain with traffic  violation reports Nov. 8 and December 10,  1974,uhawarejthatUcerise suspensiohwi^in  Squaringly yours  ������ by Maurice Hemstreet  Well, by the time your read this column,  The CountrytStars first Jamboree will have  eome^^^gbnl^sd w&t^'for fte; n^ PenJ  Times to read how everything went. We hope,  like all square dance jamboree?, that it will  have been a great time and that everyone will  have had a good time; They couldn't really  miss, with Jim McPherson on stage.  The Country Stars last square dance for  the season will be at the Golf Club Roberts  Creek, AprU 25, 1975, 8:30 p.m., same old  callers, but lotsa fun, can't beat a good square  dance and there is a possibility that we will  carry on with work shops at our house, more ���  about that later.  While on the subject of the Roberta Creek  Fire Dept. last week, I forgot to mention that  the department is short about three volunteer,  members. Anyone interested, contact Fire  Chief Glen Krause at 885-2919, thank you. ,  This started out to be a short column. I  guess by now you all know I work at tho new  Legion 140 on Wharf Road. Yup, Sapltatiqn  Engineer and malntalnance. Well I also have  my lunch at the Leglorv kitchen. Why don't  you come for lunch and meet the cook, Rose  and helper Fran? You will enjoy a quiet lunch  In a nice atmosphere.  Well, must get my beauty rest, not that I  need it but big squat-e danco ahead, so cheerio  for the now.  force, said McCallum.*  Police later learned of the suspension  during a check with a motor vehicle branch  and charged accused with driving under  suspension, court was told.       '   . s  McCallum said the case should be treated  as a serious one because of ^Strain's, "very  bad driving record"'  He said, "We are very concerned with this  person being kept off the road."  Judge J.S.P. Johnson fined accused $250  on each countjand prohibited him from  _driying for, nme ^ ^.,,^U  He warned^rain that; ifhe drove .while;he  was suspended by the court, he would face a  ��� jail term.  In other court news, Gavin Idler was fined  $300 and banned from driving for three  months for driving with a blood-alcohol level  over the legal limit of .08 per cent. He pleaded  guilty.- - '.. ���.,.'..'i.';:;;,i?!^.:'.;.:-:r.  McCallum said police checked accused  near Gibsons March 28 af terthey, noticed him  driving erratically (hi^^ Highway 101. ^ > *  A breathalyzer test put his blood-alcohol  ratio at .13 per cent, said the prosecutor.  6 A.  <4  PUBUC-NOTICE  *���',  v  nest spe  etc  SECHELT ��� A  representative  frognv'  Vancouver Art Gallery w^gUest speaker at-*-*"-5-'  Sechelt Sketch Club's April 15 meeting. /  Dan Dale, of the gallery's education  Guy Baervoets netted a $300 fine and three ^department, lectured on Canadian landscape  month suspension for having care and control    painting and perception.  He showed slides of paintings by well-  known artists from the period 1900 to 1970.  Dale said that the cultural backgrounds of  the artists'greatiy influenced the style of their  work.  Guests at the meeting were members of  Welcome Beach Sketch Club.  CARIBOO AUtO SALVAGE LTD.  Quick Removal of all Scrap Metal  Objects-'LARGE OR SMALL WE  HAUL EM ALL'  Specializing in Trucks and Heavy ���  Equipment of all types, also Car-Bodies ,  and Tin removed. Complete yard cleanups arranged, ���  Phone -^^^"^OOO Collect  Serving the Sunshine Coast  tout  By  Un  Van Egmond  Woman In Arkansas built a homo (horiolf,  but that's an'pthor story) with two loun-  ��datlon�� 4-loo���� apart,-Dolwoon- thorn aro ���  tropical troos and plants that roach -'p l<w  storlos, "Mho living In tho wopds," sho toys,  Hoof loah ? If you can (jot to tho undorsldn of  your roof, look for nourco noar tho |oah  (dayllflht may show), Poko a lonn, Ihlnwlro  through, lo mark tho spot whon you repair  Irom tho top, ',  ��� i  With wnllpopor on plywood panels you can  croata a "window troatmonl, or a ulanillnn  scroon,  Solllna n summor coltapo? Plnd out If || ran  bo moilfjaoocl, |f so, you can ��o|| It moro  orally, and (jot o hlflhor prlco,  Gasollno shorlngo convlncod llrlllsh bu||dpr  lo brlnfl Ills niodol homo |n his cu��|oinark,  Throp-bnHroorn Jiousn, corTtpl��>to,���Wlth���,  fjornno and landscaplnn, llonis on a  catamaran baron on tha Tharnot In london.  Our hoii.oi or* ������curoly anchored to |��rrn  (Irmo, lor your v|��vy|no comfort, Cnll  :SUNC.OAST ESTATES  In Socholt cnll 005-2241  find lot mi show yoo �� spacious bonis lor  your fnrnlly.  of a motor vehicle while his blood-alcohol  level was over .08. ;    ; ��� ,,;.  Court was told that a police of fiicep in plain  ���clothes noticed Baervoets being awakened by  a friend on the ferry from Saltery Bay to  Earls Cove. l       i  "'    ,  "He had some difficulty arousing him,"  said McCallum.  The officer drove off the ferry five cars  behind Baervoets and after about four miles,  he came across accused's car on its side by  the highway.  Baervoets was the only occupant, said  McCallum. 1'  The officer bandaged Baervoet's head,  took him to Sechelt for a breathalyzer test  and then on to St. Mary's Hospital.  The breathalyzer ^est showed a reading of  .26, said McCallum,  Baervoets admitted the offense,  QQDE3QDQE3QQQnQPQQI3Qas3QQE3QPE3la1QI3lsi3QQQQQQQQQ0Q0QE3DQQ  0  a  a  p  ���  p  p  a  p  p  p  p  p  a  p  p  p  p  p  p  .a  p  p  ,.p  p  p  p  a  p  a  m  a  ' a  p  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  Plumbing, heating & sewers  'Repairs and Installations'  i All work guaranteed  886-7638  :x*��  ���*"*m*t  EAGERLY LOOKING over itinerary for  trip Ito Norway this summer is Jim  Smith, 15, one of 1,300 Canadian Boy  Scouts heading for the 14thv worh}  ^jamboree. Jim will be representing the  ; Sunshine Coast District.  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of Forestry  Service and the Village of Sechelt, the Sechelt Fire Protection District will  issue Burning Permits in the following manner:  From May 1 st to October 31 st, 1975  An application form obtainable at the Sechelt Municipal  Hall will be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire  Prevention Officer will take these application forms,  personally inspect the proposed burning site, and, if  approved will then issue a burning permit.  NOTE: The area covered re-above applies to the agreed upon lands within  the Sechelt Fire Protection District only!  Sechelt Fire Protection District  ^.n3^B.^KcS.^aB��a��a3.^BB!^B9:.^S.^affi.^S��.^&  mm  m*s%l$MB.  ^^^i^^m^mhmm^^mmmmmm  soon be opening a brand new store  i '������������''; '       ..���������...'.  on the peninsula to serve you.  mmNMnp^gnpffvi  v ml  mmmm*  6.  P .  P  \u  i$ as onlay,  a mew 'fconi�� - Bt a price you  rJ\x;r^hl.  fW  ^  i�� a  v!  s  m,  Wj  Am i        luJ  1   *.  tt  \  ��i*  ' >uw\ St)ii  \m  .' ft.  ��, V,    p Ml'  from  ff.o.b. Munday Salo* location]  m%  0  m**mm*mm^0*^  ��*���y-  ******  eh  p  n  19  PS  m  R  spedal 12'k 60? 2-bediwm-~���  qualify engineered home as advertised  nationally by Bendix Heme Systems Ltd.  featuring"  o set up parts Ik labor included  o full CSA (Z240) approval  o BendiK exacting construction  o brand name appliances -  �� planned for people design   ' ^"coordinated'"cblor'decor*""��"'""*  �� draperies throughout  �� many exciting furniture options available  lunday Home Sales Ltd, 6401 ICingsway, Burnaby  Poalor Llconco No. D-2609S  a  p  a  a  a  a  a  a  p  p  a  a  n  a  a  p  a  0  *%.  This new store will be one of seventy-five  [���jw^ Tire Stores in western Canada  to look after your tire needs.  We specialize In passenger and light truck tires,  ( plus fast and tViend'y service.  We can remove, repair and remount  passenger tires in 20 minutes'..,,  just long enough for you to have a free cup of coffee  In comfort in our Red Carpeted showroom.  i. r  n   a   m  TIRE STORES  Vi-  The Home, of Red Carpet Service-  ^WlMirfi the ����ffc�� pot  in alwnyH o��V  **&*  . tuimiuMifim. mw ���  **m*w  -j/ '***"��� f  f   ���^r*"%  �������       a.           ��  >  V  a>  S  *-*���*���  * ���  a           \  <r  r  .:. i  1  *���    *  ' TM >"������  X     I*  cj<-  PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  smtB8��&9B>S9����i��<s��  Wednesday, April 23; 1975  i   i  �� l  ^���"���a^Jfi*  'n  y>  IT   ���  I       f   ���if*v^J   h \  wiwywafli��ww��^w��'ayMhWMa  GIBSONS-As part of its campaign  against-i leg-hold animal traps, Gibsons  Wildlife Club had brought ttie film 'Canada's  Shame'to the coast.    .   '    ,  The 10-minute indictment of the leg-hold  trap will be screened tonight (Wesnesday) at ..���*'  the Twilight Theatre in addition to 'California  Split*, the maia feature.  <, April 24, 'Canada's Shame' will be shown <  at the wildlife clubhouse at 7:30 p.m. Also on  the agenda is the hour-long nature film "The  living River*. -   r  A wildlife club spokesman warned that  'Canada's Shame' is a, "bit gory."  >-   It details the suffering animals such as  beavers undergo after being caught in the  trap.  "A beaver chews off its two front paws to  get away," said the spokesman. "So I would  not advise parent to bring young children."  *   He said the wildlife club was pressing for a ,  v ban on leg-hold traps and introduction of a  .more humane trapping method.  v ' Admission to the film is free. But' $1  donations would be welcomed to cover the  cost of renting the movie.  j  Take Notice that by Authority of the Wildlife Act  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  mom APRIL 23,1975 to SEPTEMBER S, 1S75  tfti THE FOtLOWING AREA:  IWIcMabb Creek to Egmont  Director,  Fish ond Wildlife Branch,  Dept. of Recreation and Conservation  ^��sjW'^i'U>>ai.ssiia;ruiy,..iMi..g^^^ ^;w,i|i)i|uii,j,l.,��^��)lj)jj..ita.iii,ii^J  !>Wm,W��V'.VIJijli'��'.TliV''!U^W"l'^S,'?fj!ri'J.")1"1 W^'i l'i;','J1't.lJ'JJwSV STl*'Vli'' '^ssu.W|iJi��SW.U.J.IB.smiUJS.,l">*s,uj,iu  i-  i  DAVID ASHTON right, led his rink to /the deciding game, his rink downed Al  victory during recent mixed curling Pajak's team. From left, Maureen  tournament at Sunshine Coast Arena. In    Clayton, John Clayton and Doris Ashton.  "The concern expressed by the general  ic~resgafdihg~'t^  British Columbia is appreciated and supported by the Department of Recreation and  Conservation," Jack Radford, Minister, said.  The Minister also said that "it should be  understood that the Department, has been  deeply concerned for several years regarding  ttie use of leg-hold traps for some species of  fur-bearing animals and has taken a leading  rolejn Canada i^endeayoVffing.to find a more  g^ner^^cepSabie tyffe oHrap." '  ^���i Mr. Radford went on to say that he was  pleased with a letter, written last month to the  Vancouver Sun by Mrs. Bunty Clements,  president of the Association for the Protection  of Fur-Bearing Animals. In her letter, Mrs.  Clements stated that "more has been done (to  promote humane trapping) in the last two ,  years by the B.C. Government than in the last  twenty years, but much more needs to be  done ��� and urgently." The British  Columbia Fish and Wildlife Branch was  primarily responsible for having a F.ederal-  Provincial Humane Trapping; Committee  formed composed of the Directors of the  Ontario, Northwest Territories, Alberta and  Quebec Wildlife Management Departments  and the President of the Canada Fur Council.  This national committee has received  approximately 30 traps and devices that are  being examined and tested at the present  time. They are also continually seeking new  Ideas and suggestions in their efforts to find  better trapping methods.  In addition to this Department's monetary  commitments to tho National Committee, a  $5,000 grant was previously awarded to the  Canadian Association for Humane Trapping  to aid in trap research, A more recent grant,  of $4,000 in trust has been awarded to the  British Columbia Association for tho  Protection of Fur-Bearing Animals to assist  in tho development of what appears to bo a  promising humane trap Invented by Mr, Bill  Gabry, of Vavenby, B.C,  At the instigation of tho British Columbia  Association for Uio Protection of Fur-Bearing  Animals, a provincial committee lias been  formed to support tho alms nnd objectives of  the Federal-Provincial Humane Trapping  Coih^ttee 'at "an" advisory��� or recommendatory level. Represented on this committee are the following agencies: the B.C.  Association for the Protection of Fur-Bearing  Animals; the B.C. Registered Trappers  Association; the B.C. S.P.C.A.; the B.C.  Union of Indian Chiefs; the B.C. Union of Non-  Status, Indians; the Department of Indian  Affairs and Northern Development and the  Fjsh and Wildlife Branch.  As a part of thetDepartment's program to  promote humane trapping and trapping  methods in British Columbia, two Trapper  Education courses were held in Prince  George last November and December. The  cour$es for registered trappers were sponsored by the B.C. Trappers Association, the  department of education, (Canada Manpower  and the Fish and Wildlife Branch. Additional'  courses are planned for this year. ,  The minister said that he has made the  Federal-Provincial Committee aware of the  recent public concern In British Columbia  and has urged them to intensify their efforts  in order to find a suitable trap for all purposes  as soon as possible.  >7bz ^Johnson  **" CJUT&nFlRDES  Excoljonco In Porformanco  qndPrlcol  Comparo and Savo  on thoso prlco*  April 23 to May 3  4hp .,.,,., ,$365  6 hp ,,, $519  9.9 hp .,.,,,,$649  15 hp ...... ,$745  40 hp $1095  40 hp $1265  50 hp $1560  70 hp $1045  j,..05j^..'.i.i.i.:.,.'i2lo?_  long shaft  Include* control*  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  Cowrlo St., Socholt 005-2512  Vancouvor 609-9019  Whore you Mill g��t extra Swrvke,  1 Quality Used Motors on Hand.   GIBSONS - The local wildlife club will  hold Its annual fishing derby May U at Ruby  andSaWnaw lakes.  Tho derby is slated to start at daybreak  and continue to 2:30 p.m., when tho weigh-In  will be held at Ruby Lako,  A number of trophies and prizes will be  awarded to young entrants, said a club  spokesman,  Tlio event Is opon to all local fishermen.  The club spokesman reminded entrants to  renew their fishing licences before tho event.  All licences expired April 1',  By HELEN PHILLIPS  Aching muscles and smiling faces showed  the wonderful success of the first real bonspiel held by the curling club at the Sunshine  Coast Arena.  I .would like to say many thanks to the  curling committee for doing such a nice job.  The ice has been changed over to skating,  the boards have been taken out to make it a  full size rink, and the ice has been repainted  with standard hockey lines. It looks really  nice and it's so impressive to see a full size  rink.  Hockey play-offs have started, with  Roberts Creek winning the first game over  Wakefield 5 to 2. Admission is $1.00 at the  door, whether you are going upstairs or out to  the bleachers to watch. This revenue is going  towards a scoreboard clock for the arena,  wWch will benefit all the hockey teams.  Watch our local paper for time? and dates  of the rest of the playrof f games of the commercial league. They're good entertainment.  Minor..hockey play-offs st^ Friday, April  25 at 5 p.m. and continue through until Sunday  the 27th.   CfVv _     .  / ..,���;.  Smce n>oloife kn()w^ the outcome of; the  commercial gSmes until they are played^ltis  impossible to tell whether the series wUl? be  the whole five games or not, therefore it is  impossible to say what nights there will be  public skating. The best we can do for this  week is to let you know that there will be  public skating Wednesday, April 23 at 7:15  p.ni and again Thursday afternoon at 2:15  p.m. ���  Friday night will be minor hockey playoff sand Saturday night will be a fourth game,  if needed, for the commercial league. Then  Sunday nighCminor hockey again. After that,  there will be more public skating going into  the next week,  PUBUC SKATING TIMES  The only way toecan give the public notice  of public skating times Is to put It on channel  , 10. I'm sure everyone will want to come out  and skate at least once on the whole sheet of  Ice, so cable 10 will give you a bit of advanced'  warning when the ice is available to the  public,  Once all the hockey Is over, there will  definitely be a few nights kept open  specifically for public skatfng before the  arena closes for the summer.  The last day the arena is open to the public  Is May 10. There will be a notlco going out In  the mail about the general meeting for all  debenture holders. It will be held May 11, at  which time the ice will be open for children of  debenture holders only, while parents are at  ttie general meeting.  More information on this is next week's  column.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt     "* [Next to the Post Office]  P.O. Box 375  885-3255  SENIOR CITIZENS  Okmagan Blossom Tour  Loavlng Socholt May 3  Returning May 5,5:45 p.m.  SPECIAL PRICE $7 0.60  085-2910  (  g;��!��fif>^^  ?mom harbour fire protection district  may be obtained  TUESDAY and SATURDAY, mornings only,  9:00 A.m.42 noon from  E^T. WIGGINS/    corner of Highway lOi & Johnstone's Road, Madeira Parte  v HO BURNING of any kind outdoors without a permit  during flro season   / " iiAlrllo^OCTO^Eil"���3l7���, -      ' ���  Troth burning pormltt valid for not more than 14 days,  Incinerator pormltn In approved Incinerators only, valid for tho season.  All Permits ��� $2.00 each  ' Hoard of Trustoos '  PENDER HARBOUR FIRE PROTECTION piSTRICT  'V  �����&gSgli^^  Since Roman times, the metal mercury  has been called quicksilver, because of its  color and because it is impossible to pick up  with the fingers. It is the only metal that is  liquid at room temperature. v  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  April 23 to April 29  at Point Atkinson   Not< to be used for navigation ���-  23  0255  14.9  26         0455  14.9  WE;  0940  5.2  SA         1140  2.2 *  1550  13.4  1840  15.0  2135  7.4  24    ���  0340  15.1  27        0010  9.4  TH  1015  3.9  su     o520  14.5  1656  14.2  1215  1.9  --   2220J  .: 8.1  ���>-. 1940-  :15,k  25  .-������, 0405  15.0  28         0055  9.9.  FR  1100  2.9  MO       ��600  14.0  1755  14.8  1310  2.0  2315"  8.8  2025  14.9  A    29  0155     10.2  T  $?rTU  0635     13.4        _  i  K,  1355       2.5          j  2115      14.7  >:  K  in convenience and service.  ��� To suit your particular needs.  ��� gf .you can't get it from conventional lenders, try us.  ��� Mm rates for refinancing, downpayenents and  ^   larger debt consolidation.  Start the boating season  ���   Having your outboard properly funod  moans   increased    performance and  created enjoyment. See/us about It  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & SERVICE  HERCURYUHD  SECHELT  business problem, we can help. With information,  advice and assistance designed to help you achieve  healthy, orderly growth. The kind of growth that's  beneficial to you and to British Columbia.  Wherever you are in B.C., ii you have a business,  problem, come to us first. We're here to help business���  all kinds of business. If we can't, well put you in touch  ,  with someone who can,  tike to know more? Call us at 689-8944.  Or write us at:  Department of Economic Development,  700 West Georgia Street,  -���"-**��� Vancouver,British Columbia V7Y1C6  DEPARTMENT OF  ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT ,<:���t  tf^.  Wednesday, April 23,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  pOO  t  ����  N  r ~ ���  "\  / r*  \  * !>\   \\  a J     ' ���* ,- 'S.'S'  ��\  * >*  ''u'Wi|i-'��.J..��raj<|^.i.w^  it ��   >       ,  ^xaLrw?yal1...v,,a?-l;j.,1-,,r,-it  .   '   ^  \  "  ^ya^'sRg-^iL^r"^*^  . ***�����*  SSSE  8  >���!        *��Va.  1  ,     ���V^j.,.,      i  "S    ��  ��1  ..'Jin^-Hs.... *���/!    ^ .., ������   in  * I  fe-'-v* Ail     K-- *,*���' '  it   < *  h��.  GORDON DIXON, right," president of his Squamish rink took first place in A Fichauer1' and Jean Stunners. Trophy  Sunshine Coast Recreation Association, event otrecent bonspiel. Rink members, and award presentation took place April  congratulates skip Jim Schultz Jr. sifter   from  left,   are   Jean   and   Marshall    13 at Sunshine Coast arena.  <S  \  I  >  V  i  1  \  1  \  >  1  $  1   1  ���I  V '  /    L  \  r  WOT  DWr  ������ LrtrUUJjy Ia  fxftft tfBiflqpftta��ririffibs^^  + . *���      I *���  <r\  ^  T S  ^s^^^^^^-^  r.5  ?'?!  a  LOCAL CURLERS Hank and Lydia  Hall, second and third from left, pooled  their talents with Cloverdale players  Ted and-Agnes Harris to-win D event in  recent invitational bonspiel at Sunshine  Coast Arena. Here, Lydia is presented  with award by Gordon Dixon, president  oft the Sunshine Coast Recreation  SECHELT ��� Sunshine Coast Arena put   Hall to take top honors in the D event. They    Association.  Visitors impressed...  ? First 'inv&f&ftiomsl  at arena) attract  itself well and truly on the curling map April defeated Irv Enns, Harold and Cay Nelson  11, 12 and 13 when local players held their and Mrs. McDonald.    ,  first invitational bonspiel., Socially, too, the bonspiel was a success.  ]   Rinks   travelled   to   the   'spiel   from Participants got to know each other at a  Squamish, Vancouver and West Vancouver, dinner-dance April 11.  |In all, 26 rinks joined in the play.          ��� During the awards ceremony April 13,  Top honors in the A event went to spokesmen from visiting rinks expressed  Squamish curlers Jim Shultz Jr., skip, Jean their appreciation to local players for inviting  Shinners   and   Marshall   and   Marianne them to the 'spiel.  Fishauer. They said they had enjoyed the event  In the final game, Jim beat out his father's Immensely and would return for future  rink, also from Squamish. bonspiels at the Sunshine Coast arena.  The B event went to local players Bill and .     .- ,  Jean Clarke and Bud and Shirley Fearntey. Notw    ventured nothlng lost#  TheybeattheBobOgdensandVernMaedels. &             '  Another Squamish rink, skipped by Dick  Reimer, took the C event. Playing with  , Reimer were his wife and Lindsay and Jean  Valleau.  Ted and Agnes Harris from Cloverdale  teamed with local curlers Hank and Lydia  '<  on  Saturday, May 3rd  ���  -/���  24 oz.  Ib. pkg.   j��2a  and  Cowrie St.  885-2568  Sunshine Coast Golf antl Country Club  ladles held a nin^holo medal round tournament April 15,  Hilda Clancy and Dorech Matthews tied  for first place.  Runners up were Vera Munro and Iva  Peterson.  >>��,"  i  msL. .yyy:> ;\\  i tyt  mmwm:.  s  fm'%  �� */ *m.v \  >j  The HOEiELiTE XL 2  Chain Saw  Quality where  it counts most.  Depute, Sctettttfrc  UBLBCLE0T6II  April 24, Thurs.  ���8:00. P.M.  Ti/fatfaAen 'tfactte  n��3J'-"'  Qold Cup  '-s��  <t��JJJ* J'v'fl^'aJ  all 7"f *\< *  -.(riT^-a^.   r  10 oz. tM:X  fins  for  Stems and Pisces W oz. fens  for  !       1  Tho XU glvos you *"*-��*  porformanco thai won't  quit ��� bocauso It'o  Homollto, Ideal for culling  flrowood, pruning, clearing  doad Wood. Twin Trigger��� Dual  Control System with sprocket noso bar for faster cutting  action, automatlo chain ollor. Lightweight ��� 7,1 Iba,,  loss bar and chain, Eaay starting, Easy handling.  Quality from HOMELITE  The dependable ones.  ��Wff',('i!W,!t-W(-',.��  for  B6g G Country  ;i*ff  i5,  "1  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrlo St. 005-9626  QsoateOtosB., ;  11. ��� .<  M  Oms^&knMQ&^Mi  fXYVtltU     tl  lis ���'-."���.  Mimmtrni>m\ -W,  ,. ,.si ....���i.,a,i,i i a..,. a,ia��'ais.i.l  PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 22 THROUGH APRIL 20  Wo reserve the rlghtto limit quantities '  ^,,*���w**������',,^  ._Z3  vj  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SMYCE1ESI PlfiZfl, GIBSOHS  'm���_ipmm.^mmm+i]mmmm9mLi  l'till^,^miimlmm^'iVmim*^m^^'tmr^>^mMti^^  >    * ** 1       C    A      -   *a. t     -a,-=-(    ^J > *���       yH ��       *  TV  ",���i .;  ..>>���.. J  f   '       I PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 23,1975  , H^-  V  p  , J.II.       I      I..SI���1....  f  l  Nineteen teams will begin playoff action  this weekend in the Sechelt Minor Hockey  Association, with the consolations and finals-  in each division being played Sunday evening.  " The nine peewee teams will be vying for  the Peninsula Times Annual trophy, while the  bantams will battle for Sechelt Indian Band  Trophy. The juveniles will be playing for the  Brian's Autobody trophy.,  One other trophy which as been donated as  an annual award is the Morgan's Mens' Wear  trophy for the,most sportsmanlike team of the  tournament.  The Sechelt Minor Hockey Association  ^ thanks all these sportfrminded ousinesses.  Below is a list of the first round games.  Thursday.; April24: Shop Easy Checkers '  vsD&O Loggers.  Friday, April 25:7:15 p.m. (PW) B.E.'s vs  Standard Oilers; 8:30 p.m. (Bant.) Kiwanis  vs Tyee Flyers; 9:45 p.m. (Juv.) Coast  pavers vs Elson Glass.  Saturday, AprU 26: 8 a.m. (PW) T&T  Truckers vs Suncoast Suns; 9:15 a.m. (PW)  Trail Bay Sports vs Legion 109's; 10:30 a.m.  (PW) PH Eagles vs Weldwood Clippers;  11:45 a.m.' (Bant.) GT's vs Family Mart  Aces) 1 p.m.-5 p.m. second round games.; 6  p,m. (Juv.) Canfor Canadiens vs Uncle  Mick's Whitecaps; 7:15 p.m. (Juv.) second  round game.  Sunday, April 27: 8 a.nh-2:15 p.m third &  fourth round games; 2:25 (Juv.) consolation  finals; 3:30 p.m. (PW) consolation finals;  4:45 p.m. (Bant.) consolation finals; 6 p.m.  (Pee Wee championship game); 7:15 p.m.  (Bantam championship game); 8:30 p.m.  (Juvenile championship game).  ��� Contributed  A most congenial group of curlers enjoyed  a dinner at the Parthenon last Sunday night to  mark the end of the curling season and to  reminesce about the.goot shots made and  draw the curtain over the,few misses.  While only eight in number this group of  Seniors had played a game every week from  Ihe opening of the rink until the end of the  season and all expressed the hope that we  would be able to meet again next season  with our numbers greatly increased. Those  taking part were Dr. W. Cormack and Mrs.  Mildred Cormack of Davis Bay; Duncan and  Mrs. Roberts of Roberts Creek; Bernie  Parker & Mrs. Parker of Gibsons; Charles  Owens and Mrs. Owens of Tuwariek; Ivan  Oorbett & Mrs. Corbett; Neil McKelvie and  Mrs. McKelvie of West Sechelt; Bob Foxall  and Mrs. Foxall of Sechelt, and Wm. Fraser &  Mrs. Fraser, Halfmoon Bay.  It will be noticed that we were quite representative of the Sunshine Coast and from  this fact sprang a suggestion we would like  to make to the management of the present  Sechelt Arena and the under-construction  Gibsons Curling Rink: Please-give consideration to having some kind of interlocking  membership for Seniors so that a group of  good friends can continue to meet and increase their numbers and engender more  good fellowship on the Peninsula. To all  curlers we say, ''May you always hit the  broom and land on the button."  Hunting isn't as simple as it used to be.  There have been many years between the  time when man hunted to survive and the  provincial government's new hunting  schedule. \  The proposed opening dates for big game  hunting seasons (males only, unless otherwise stated) in British Columbia was announced by the Fish and Wildlife Branch to  assist the hunting public in planning their 1975  to 1976 hunting activities.  Dr. J. Hatter, director, stated that this  year it is of special interest to note that  beginning in the fall of 1975 the Fish and  Wildlife Branch will be instituting a new  'management unit' system to replace former  'management areas.'  There will be 201 management units  replacing the former 28 management areas.  Changed also are the administrative boundaries of the various regions to conform to the  uniform system of administration developing  between various provincial government  departments associated with resource  management, he said.  "The development of the new  management unit system is just one of the  steps that the branch is taking towards intensifying fish and wildlife management and  to better accommodate associated public  recreation. Now individual wildlife  populations or areas with similar mixes of  animals and recreational opportunities can  be managed separately.  The branch.\yiil be changing the format of  the 'Hunting Regulations Synopsis'  (available by mid-July 1975) to accommodate  dearer understanding of these changes along  with changes in various hunting seasons.  ���W��iTv I  ! ri'�� 'it  "* 'V- llit^&f-  SHOPPING WAS on the house last week dub of Gibsons. Mrsv. Wheeler's name  for Hopkins Landing resident Margaret was picked as the "winner of the 'Shop-  Wheeler. She won two free minutes of perama.' Here she makes a dent in the  shopping at the Shop-Easy'store in Trail meat section,   _  Bay Mall, compliments of the Kinsmen  Timesphoto  X*. ISJ  1  From Elphevents: The Outdoor and  Mountaineering Club will make its lon^  awaited ascent of Mount Elphinstone this  weekend. The mountaineering expedition will  set off from the base camp at 0800 hours and  scale the sloped by the cablevision route.  Our Sherpa bearers are on strike to the  climbers will have to carry their own gear  and (perish the thought) make their own tea.;'  At camp "one", the courageous adventurers will build igloos for their overnight  stay. The descent of the peak will begin at  1200 hours on Sunday for a return to base  camp by 3 p.m.  A flag bearing the image of the Elephant  will be planted on the peak. We are hoping  that the monsoons will not cancel the climb.  TAKING A REST while the check-out  clerk tallies up her day's winnings,  Margaret Wheeler waits for the good.;  news. When it was all added up, Mrs.  Wheeler's two minute shopping. spree  netted her $109.03 worth of groceries.  After it was all over, Mrs. Wheeler did  the, logical thuig she went shopping.  After all, you can't get everything you  need in two minutes.  ���mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  On a dachshund kennel: "Get a long little.  doggie." ���;���'�����'  OASSB  .,,,,,r.y........ :��iM.r,,..r,,..  EIPECfANT--PARCNTS  Gibsons���-Monday, May 5th  at7:30 p.m. Health Unit  Socholt ��� Tuesday, May 6th  at 7:30 p.m. Sechelt  Elementary  School  For     information     call      Coast  Garibaldi Hoalth Unit at 866-2228.  ���JiWTi  "  it  '3;  '{  > .?  Home Builders Special ,        Buy Direct From Mill  FROM,     -  Comp. Package SPECIAL PRICE  2 BEDROOM, 016';:  Camp. Package  SPECIAL. PRICE  3 JEDROOiS, 1147 ��  Comp. Package  SALE PRICED  Alt materials,according to building by-laws.  We Pre-Cut to your plans.  .Builders Terms  Mortgage Money Available  OPEN DAILY:  SATURDAYS:  9 a.m.-3 p.m.  I  PRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE  * Easy torms  with1 no down payment  may  be pwanged.  * We deliver and ship In B.C. and U.sX ;'  or  for appointment call  Days: 525441S  [Eves:  937-3001  11016 Bridge Road, Surrey, B.C.  I would like more information   .  Please    send     brochure     illustrating  designs. >'  Name   Address ." '.' -   Phone .. -li..' '.   ����M����^^  <*<  A  f-A  ^^^^^m^^mgsm^^^^;  (Formerly Hunter Training)  Will be ottered at the GIBSONS WILDLIFE CLUB beginning May 8th thru  June 12th. This is the official CONSERVATION AND OUTDOOR  RECREATION EDUCATION PROGRAM of the PROVINCIAL FISH AND  WILDLIFE BRANCH.  Successful completion of a C.O.R.E. course is mandatory for all B.C.  residents wishing to apply .for their first HUNTING LICENSE.  The course will also be of interest to anyone pursuing outdoor activities. y ..^-.^^.y-��^^^.^^^^ ;���.,.: =...._.: ..._..,_..   ContptiflsorySubjects:  1. Outdoor Ethics - 2 hours  2. Hunter Safety - 4 hours plus a Sunday afternoon  3. Why we have Regulations - 2 hours  4. Animal identification - 3 hours  5. Some Birds of B.C. - 2 hours .  6. Survival - 2 hours indoors plus one Sunday Outdoors.  -F'7: Field fii'st; Aid;- 2 hours sessions.       v ^  Course content/includes  class  instruction,   homework   study,   and  written examination.  Successful participants will be awarded a certificate and crest.  Anyone intending to participate in the above course please contact  oneof the following prior to May 3, 1975.  fieoi^e f ygglei 886-7793 Ray Delong 886-2885  Cost of the; course is $10.00 per participant payable on registration  ������ night.- ��� ���; ,...-...  ������ ' ..'f ..���������  Registration and first session will be rield on May 8, 1975 at 7:00 p.m.  at the Gibsons Wildlife Club.  ^^S^^^^^^M^^^^l  .tiOMV^Wtt^  f  Q  1  ana  Readers of The Peninsula Times have a chance to  win $400 ,' a go|d medal and national recognition by  Our Hometown Newspaper writing contest.  Readers are invited to express their opinions of The' g  Times. Objective of the contest is to encourage Times ^  readers to think about what their community !  newspaper means to them, their families, their lives 1  and their communities and to set these ideas down \  in straight-forward language. Polished literary |  expression is not sought. The judges will be interested j  in, simple, clear exposition that indicates an awareness |  i by the reader of the role of the weekly in the community, i  I        Entries must be at least 250 words but not more !  I                                                                              I  1           than 700 words, Entries will be published in \  J      The Times. Deadline for entries is Saturday, May 24. j  "1  AC  I  I.  1  I  I  S^ND ENTRIES TO:  ; HOIiETOWSf NEWSPAPER CONTEST  c/o 'ml/fie l^eninduicL lJim$&  P.CXjox3lCSecrieO;C  VON 3A0  ATTENTION HOMEOWNER  Moot tho Inflation Boater . . ,  SPRED EXTERIOR LATEX STAIN  wwi^imwM��.Wim!*w.lWi  Hj>il��k <!VfmmVtia^hAi*lmm^Amlmvmmmti  <mV  \  ��� Solid colors for maximum hldo   ��� Roduco 50 por conl with  water for soms-transparont boauty ��� Lasts and lasts for oxtra  protoctlon ��� Fast drying, cloan-up with water  "������irmm..  i?&  Our Special to You  For ovory 4 gdlloni purchased at tho rogular prlco of $12.96, you got 1 GALLON FREE,  ������������-:- ''--'vSJPJRED"lATEX* "  Sava ' (A*/?*    P��r on Mop of iho IW Spjrod Interior Lqtox, Thl��  a irafnl hoavy bodlod supor-coatlng lafox Is virtually  Over    <$jP^��f    Gallon      odour-frao, drlos In 30 mlnutoa to a smooth  and uniform finish, Idoal for any  Interior  surfpeo, It cloana up easily with |ust wator,   SPECIAL ^SS. ��S6sl      Jcffiv /**���-���.  Available In Supor-Whlto, or can bo llntod,   *\, ^     ^ ff|p ��JP     ffrafO  SALE      ^mkMm,   ^miWi  Rogular ''SufiiBMt^*llitT'$TS;"00'r"-"PRICES'  ���Many more unadvortlsod Rpoclqls  Gibsons  886-2291 ���i-J; ii**\l-r,iZ*'i*. ',-���"��� ���p-"'-'* ���'*'���'  &  By ANN-MARIE HORNE  (Editor's note: Ann-Marie Home was a  crew member on the yacht Greenpeace 111  when it was boarded and confiscated by the  French Navy in 1973 near the French nuclear  test site in the South Pacific. She sends the  following first-hand report from Uie court  . case in Paris.) >  -  Paris. April 8. Le Palais de Justice. 1:30  pm  M. Thierry Garby-Lacrouts begins the  presentation of his client's case against the  French Government.' David McTaggart,  skipper of the Greenpeace 111 has begun  another round of his protest against Frances  nuclear bomb tests at Mururoa Atoll. He has  charged the French Government of breaking  23 laws when the Greenpeace 111 was hit by a  French minesweeper it was boarded' and  seized by the French navy in 1973?'      ; ���  Garby-Lacrouts is a young lawyer and,this  is a very seriousi case.'Yet he-addresses the  three judges of the Tribunal de Grande" Instance firmly and with conviction.    '  Initially, he describes McTaggart's  background, his involvement in the 'construction and resort business in Canada and  the United States; and how the explosion of a  "       '.      . i- i ' -   l'/ Is  resort building he owned made him turn to a,  new life-style - sailing quietly in the South,'  Pacific.  ' McTaggart had never been a political  person but when he heard of France's nuclear ���  programme at Mururoa he could not accept  the cordoning off of over 100,000 square miles  of International Waters for a security zone���-  it challenged his, or any man's right, io free  navigation.  With an air of authority stemming from  his complete knowledge of McTaggart's  story, Garby-Lacrouts tells the judges of the'  harrassment of the small Greenpeace 111 by  "*T  a>    .  /  \  I '  3^ '  /  /t  /  /  <  \  \  *,  * ">  '��%*����������  <l  i  ���it  ��.i  \  *  .   I  '       ���      >  >  mmtitm  ^  IT WAS A BIG moment for a little girl  recently when Carrie Wallace,-'8, was  installed into Brownies. ���'���,There is no  Brownie pack in Peridier Harbour, where  Carrie lives, so after completing  training course by correspondence, she  was installed at local Cub pack meeting.  Pinning on Brownie badge during  ceremony is Al Thompson, assistant  cubmaster. Looking on is cubmaster  Gary Bennett. ,  Through special program .'".'".  1 large French ships for ten days: The lawyer's  hands strike each other. The Greenpeace lij ���.  was hit from behind by,La PaimpotaiselYi  Rammed! \ -{  , Two of the judges lean to look at the photos  he presents' to illustrate his argument; the -  other continues to sit back in his chair with a  disinterested look on his face.  McTaggart is listening nervously. I am  ' sitting beside him ih the front row of seats and  can see him paring down his fingernails. It is  difficult for him to accept the French system  of law whereby he'must allow his lawyer to V  , present his case for him.' There is little  likelihood that he will have to appear on the  witness stand and have an opportunity to tell  the judges what happened for himself. After  /the  lawyers'   speeches,   lengthy   written  arguments will be handed to the judges for  - their consideration.  But right now it is important that their  first introduction to the events in question is  ,in McTaggart's favour.  It is a strange sensation to be here in this  French court room with its high wooden  panelling and guilded ceilings reliving events  which happened sofar away, three years ago.  As the speech continues, the court room  begins to fill with reporters, other lawyers,  various friends and supporters from Les  ' Amis de la Terre.  r'   Now Garby-Lacrouts is giving the judges  ' the photographs I had taken during the 1973  ; boarding of the Greenpeace 111. This time all  N thr.ee peer closely at the pictures and even the  ��� Procureur, the Government's representative  ' m the court walks over to see them. My  t fetomachshatters. Ithink to/myself, "You've  got to believe them. What they show is true."  M. Jean Gallot, the French Government's  defense Lawyer, takes,a quick glance and  says he can't see anything. Thierry produces  -a truncheon, of the same type used to beat  McTaggart and Ingram, which can be seen in  the photos.  One of the judges states that the military  tees white, not black, truncheons. But this  was not the military's usual activity, McTaggart's lawyer replies. Meantime, among  the documents he will be submitting after his  speech is a report by Admiral Claverie admitting that his men were indeed armed...  , (Thatsame dpc^ert^ov contains Jhe,  allusion to an agreement between the  .Canadian and French Governments that no  retaliation would be taken against Air France  .and COTAM by Canada if the Greenpeace 111  ._ was boarded���a shattering piece of news for  McTaggart.)  ���M. Garby-Lacrouts (ends his two how  speech: "The issue in the case is whether the  seasarefree: itisnotone of French politics."  He sweeps his black robe around him and  sits down.  Immediately M. Gallot begins his defense  'for the French Government. He is a very  ^highly respected lawyer and has many years  j^of experience .and success behind him.  ����;._��� .-Thecourt.is told tiiat ihe story just,heard  was very eloquent but has its basis in what  McTaggart alone says. Very little use has  . been made of evidence from his crews on the  Greenpeace 111, and besides, they were  McTaggart's friends anyway.  M.' Gallot has only been speaking for a  short while when I realize that he is extremely confused and is beginning to mix.the  two separate ihcideritsa;    >  A .question from a judge shows how in  conceivable Gallot's'version of the collision  was.. The Greenpeace 111 could not have  rammed the French ship. A yacht cannot sail  backwards!  "Exactly," Garby-Lacrouts agrees and  McTaggart and his lawyer feel confident for  winning the first part of the case.  Gallot explains that it was concern for  McTaggart's safety which led to the French  confiscating the Greenpeace 111 from him for  five months in 1973. Besides, the boarding  was a legitimate act under French law and  not a violation of international maritime  procedure. -i-  Finally, Gallot refers to several previous  judgements and draws the conclusion that  this is an exceptional case that is under  consideration and as the military act resulted  from a government decision, it cannot really  be talked abput!  Garby-Lacrouts whispers to us that the  examples are all from times of war and thus  the argument of this being an "exceptional  case" is not relev.ant.  The defense lawyer finishes abruptly.  Several times during his speech he had  contradicted himself. The judges had  recognized his lack of knowledge of the case  and had asked several questions against  Gallot whereas none had been asked against,  Garby-Lacrouts. -  Garby-Lacrouts assures us that the judges  ' are trained to looked completely impartial, in  fact they usually sleep! Yet today they had  teen unable to disguise their interest or their  professional annoyance with Gallot's Incompetence.  McTaggartsaid later, "If the judges could  have given a decision right then, it would  definitely have been for us. Our chances of  winning are very good."  But the court was packing up and our Interpreter whispers that the case has been  > postponed until May 13. The Procureur has  intervened in response to one of Gallot's final  arguments ��� that the Tribunal de Grande  Instance is not the appropriate court for this '  hearing, He will give his decision in five  weeks time!  Even if the, Procureur's decision is  negative, the judges will still be able to hear  fiie case. That however would be quite a  major decisioh on their part.   r  ,  The waiting begins again for McTaggart.  He is very near total exhaustion but his  determination; tb get at "what really is at  stake���the freedom and rights of a Canadian  citizen" as he puts it* drives McTaggart on.  McTaggart remains in Paris for the May  .13 hearing. Further reports to follow.  Section C  Wednesday, April 23,1975  Pages 14  SECHELT- Sechelt Timber Pays  Committee have dropped the annual May  Qjcen crowning and parade.  In a letter to The Times, committee  chairman Morgan Thompson said it was with  a great deal of regret Uiat the committee was  dropping the ceremony.  Earlier the cornmltteo hod mado a plea to  any local organization who woro willing to  take over the organizing of tho May Queen  event. The organization who handled tho  event last year and advised the cornmltteo  (hoy were unable to handle it this year.  "What It amounts to," Thompson said, "Is  thot wo are Just leaving tho event alone. Tho  cornmltteo la much too busy to havo any of us  coordinate tho event, so it Will hnvo to bo  dropped. 1  Thompson added that If any organization  camo to tho committee between now and  Timbcrdhys on Uio May long weekend, there  wan a possibility Uie event could still rq on.  There's never a dcorUi of babysitters when it  comes to minding someone else's business.  PENDER HARBOUR ���You can learn  almost anything by correspondence these  days, including how to become a Brownie,  Just ask eight-year-old Carrie Wallace of  Pender Harbour,     ���  Carrie and her parents,'Les and Joyce,  live aboard a boat and travel extensively up  and down the coast, seldom mooring in areas  served by a Brownie pack.  Fortunately for Carrie and litUe girls like  "i heir; wo Brownies operate what they term the  1st B.C. Lone Pack. Girls living in remote  areas can Join the pack and enjoy a complete  Brownie programs by correspondence,  "Carrie Joined the pack last October when  wo woro In Simoom Sound," said Joyce, "She  gets a portfolio every month giving hor a list  of chores to do, asking her questions and  giving her Information about the Brownies."  Although tho Lone Brownie Pack can't  offer the comradeship of a regular pack, "I'm  very pleased with it," said Joyce. "Carrie is  getting a lot out of it."  Carrie recently completed the basic  training course and was officially installed  into the Lone Brownies at a meeting of the  Pender Harbour Club Pack,  After taking the various promises and  vows, she was invited to sit through the rest of  the meeting with the boys.  You see, Carrie, there are some advantages to being a Lone Brownie after all.  p.(��W)sR!@al'  for  tho  solution  to  this  simple  equation see us Saturday. May 3rd.  ' '���!'��� ���  -f^ClRONICS  APPLflMCES  Cowrie St.  885-2568  Seven new tractors from 8 hp up'to 19.5 hp. Offering  a lot more than a choice of horsepower. You pick.the  tractor with the work features you want. From hydrostatic drive to 3-speed geared transmission, twin  cylinder or single cylinder engines. Hydraulic or  mechanical attachment lift.'Powerlocking collar or  lock-pin for easy attachment hook-up. And a choice  of speed ranges, brake systems and attachments to  accomplish any lawn and garden chore. Bolens. A  good yard ahead. ��� \  Sechelt, B.C.  HOST RENTA4AR  Trail Bay Mall, Socholt  885-320  F  The Annual Genoral Mooting of  the Gibsons Athletic Association  will Fo hold April 29, at 7j30 p.m.  * i  at the Gibsons Athletic Hall. Your  help Is doiporotoly needed, please  plan to attend.  en ueVries & Son  ~-f��� FLOORCOVERlNGStTD.  Glbionr   "** 886-7u2  ��� CARPETS �� UNO �� PRAPES  After FIVE successful years, of^stei^c^xtQJtheiSunshineXoast.^^  we're celebrating by offering you these savings on passenger tires!  i1'  o 4 (5% w$m a��% (rffi "-*%,,_��  <3Mfi r<%i��fe  CHARGEX  EUASTERCHASIGE JU  The Peninsula Times'  Wednesday, April 23,197$  MT.-aMWBr  wwiiiwwn  The Peninsulars^  of  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  i ��� Winston Churchill  Readers' Right  o - simple solutionis  minutes ByD.n **.,**��!  11  Editor, The Times:  Sir ���A recent letter to the editor scom-  % ments on fuel'prices for automobiles on the  Peninsula and asks what can be done about it.  The answer is competition.  At present, there appears to me to be an  agreement on pricing among the stations. To  couter this, the purchaser should:  a) Got out of his way to buy from anyone  who sells at a lower price and avoid buying  from the higher priced even if this means an  extra journey. Patronize the repair services  of the lower priced garages.  b) Buy fuel from the garage with large  posted prices and avoid garages with no price  display.  c) Purchase your fuel, as I do, in Vancouver. I buy on Canada Way in Burnaby and  at Kingsway at 52.9 cents per gallon. As I  have a large tank, the 20 to 22 cents a gallon I  save on a fill-up pays most of my commuter's  ferry fare. I buy only enough on the Peninsula  to get to Vancouver.  d) Encourage competition by inviting  ��  discount firms of your acquaintance onto the  Peninsula.  e) Keep up the campaign to publicize and  influence pricing policies; not only among  ' fuel suppliers, but wherever excessively high  prices reduce the attractiveness of the  Peninsula as a place to shop and live.  ' The high prices (how often we are.offered  goods at 'manufacturer's list' Vhen, such  prices are unknown in Vancouver)  discourage loyalty to our local merchants.  I prefer to shop here, but will not pay more  than a few percent higher than the price in the  dty- i , u*>  I might mention'that Vancouver prices are  ��� IT TAKES quite a bit to rattle me early in  the week. My- train of thought gets quite  easily drained on Saturday; but it takes quite  a bit oVWedrtesday., - <     ", "  ���But last'Wednesday, it happened.  -jit was, making headway along. Cowrie  Street' around' noon and there she was.  Believe me I was really surprised to see her,'  and I1 have to admit I was a little at a loss for  Words.     '   ^  T .  I mean, whatsik.es one says to one's Grade  One teacher.    ,'(  She'still looks relatively the same, but  much shorter than I seem to recall her being.  She is still as happy as she ever was and still  smiles a lot.  .< By the way she indicated something with  the palm of her hand about two and a half feet  off the ground, I got the message that I had  grown a little since I last saw her.  , BEING' an Aquarius I was nearly six and  a half before I started school at Fort Langley  f .Elatftehtary. ���,"���"' /    '  ' The Gri3.de Ope work was mostly boring  v  higher than those in the east. Compare a B,C-    and I remember a great deal of satisfaction in  r-Wtaf-l n*1 A��ft>/IM.n I?M<iilMN aft** Oa<HM<MMAMH     f^ak*%*���,* -   XI- _    f.lXlt.Vl^ Jl-.1^-_ - __      ��� 1 _  and an Ontario Eatons or Simpsons-gfear\  catalogue." The reason is the same; there is  more competition in the east.  There are notable exceptions that deserve  our support. A large furniture store in Sechelt  is making a genuine effort to compete, as an  example.  a   -Name Withheld  Volunteer fire department  coinpliinented on quick action  Editor, The Times:  Sir: Re: Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire  Department.  Recently,, while clearing land in Pender  Harbour, my brush fire got away from me  with ttie result that the fire began to spread  very rapidly up the mountain slppe.  I phoned the fire department uv Pender  Harbour and was amazed at the results.  In just over five minutes the truck arrived  and I had the pteaLSure?pf^^  volunteer firemen save the day.  I didn't get all of the names, but they were  led by Chief Larry Clayton and a number of  the men, including Bob Lamont, Dennis  in  Rosen and John Swawell, succeeded  putting the fire out in short order.  All of these men are volunteers and I found  that they had had to leave their jobs in order  "to come and assist me,  My Wife, Kay, and I are indebted to these  men and we wanted to get a short note off to  your paper to fcay how much we appreciated  their skill and their personal sacrifice in  operating this fire' brigade.  Without their assistance we would have  suffered a very substantial loss ��� thank you  very much fellows.  Dave and Kay Nuttall  the factthat asSoonas we were issued a new  reader I was abteto Pead the last story in the  ''book. Mostof the Bluebirds could do that.  We- Bluebirds were the cream of the  educational crop in Grade One. Then came  the Redbirds and then the others called the  Turkeys or something.  At the fronr/of the class stood Mrs. Potter,  the minion of law, order, justice, and, above,  all, education. The final word in cloakroom  scraps and softball games.  I HAVE a story to tell. I hated dull pencils.  Hated them. When enough of the little ankle-  biters' pencils got dull, we would have' an  organized,pencil-sharpening drill with all  those in Row.One whose pencils were dull  getting up and sharpening them. Then Row  Two and so on.  Us Row Three-ers were next, but-my  pencil wasn't quite to the universal standard  accepted as dull, but it wasn't "sharp to my  standards. So I bit the end off it.  Mrs. .Potter saw me. I was frowned upon,  chastised and sentenced to finish the day's  work with a brown crayon. A dull brown  crayon no less.      ���<���  Last thing in the day was. a printing  exercise, the ,results of which were to be  posted for an open house the following week.  Not to be slowed'down by a brown crayon, I  did as well as I could. It must have been fairly  net (neatness counted in those days) because  it was put on display.  I remember my mother attending the open  house and7asking me afterward why my  printing was done in brown crayon. I was  -embarrassed. I assume rumors flew around  the school concerning myself and sharp  objects.  ANOTHER Grade One triumph I recall  was having a bit of a handicraft put on display  ��� at the Fall Fair. Havine one's school work put  on display at the Langley Fall Fair was the  , farmland equivalent of the Nobel Prize. Mine  was some'weaving, consisting of overlapping  strips of paper with that awful white paste of  which we always ate more than we used. My  cousin Ian Bowling had a colored pictures of  an elf with pink ears displayed the same year.  Can that really be 20 years ago?  Yet there she was, standing, talking to me  in Downtown Sechelt.  It seems she and her husband own  property up near Lord Jim's Lodge and they  make regular trips here and have plans to  settle down here. Amazing.  I THINK I've found an answer, to the  present post office slowness problems ��� send  postal workers their pay cheques by mail.  583**  .?$< J-rr  Cia,*^^        ^..BfcfflW..,,,,,,        ,.  \  ��ome jjiji^jg niissed*m'-Tnws"iifi5ry"'  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� There have been several people, re  Sunshine Coast birds (Times, April 9),  reminding me about birds I didn't mention.  Once when my son Bill was small we  walked back into ttie woods very early in the  morning and saw the big White Owl of Davis  Bay perched in a heavily branched tree. In  his mouth was a brown rabbit. On the ground  beneath were the unniistakeable signs that  this was his tree. He had apparently just got  Ws meal about daybreak, and would then rest  through the daylight hours.  The holes in sand cliffs are made by��a  Kingfisher; .There-he makes Ws'nest: Ydu'will  see him hoving.over 'the water,1 white and  blue, whence he dives straight down for his  meal.  One night there was-a loud thud on the  living room glass. We picked up a stunned  sapsucker, sparrow size with the most  beautiful yellow and red colouring. This is the  bird which chills all those deep holes in the  hemlock trees. The outer bark is loaded with  tanin. The bird goes after the sap in the inner  bark, the same1thing that the Lillooet tribes  once used for starvation food. It is close to  mating time now for what we call the sad  bird. It sings two notes the second lower ���  so - fah. The sad song seems to be Phoe-be  but it is not a Phoebe because summer comes  and this bird changes its song to 'Chickadee-  dee-dee.'   ���' ���������'-"v ;':-     ;.  the varied thrush (or winter robin) I  reported had gone on to its mountain, we also  have seen it back again. Looks like it goes for  a trip up to the snowline and comes back  where food is more plentiful. '  ' Rosamund Simpkins  May Queen ceremony  dropped from agenda  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� We wish to advise that due to lack of  response with respect to our request for an  prganizatlon to act as co-ordlnator for tho  May Queen Event in the Timber Days  festivities, wo regretfully have been forced to  delete this event from our agenda.  Sechelt Timber Days Committee  Morgan Thompson  Chairman  Councils, boards  , Boards and municipal councils hold  public meetings nt the following times  and places.  Gibsons village council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.  ���.    Sechelt school board. Gibson.s, 2nd  and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Lower floor,  Gibsons municipal hall),  Secholt vlllago council, municipal  hall, "1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  Sunshlno Con.st regional bonrd,  Secholt, last Thursday of ench month,  7:30 p.m.  Members of tho public may nttend  nny of thoso meetings but generally  mustobtnin prlor'permlftslon In order to  speak or represent u delegation.   1 mi mmmmmmmmwu��i0mmm0mmmmmm  If your heart  can't do the job a V~~  who fills in       \3H  for it? panwpncwnl^  ��i li.n-��si��sv��nmoaMnnilwr*i��wi��(liW��'4  mmm  POSTAL OFFICIALS in the Scottish  border county of Roxburghshire have hit on a  novel way to deliver the mail and solve rural  transportation problems at the same time.  In an experiment unique in Great Britain,  Roxburghshire postmen have begun  "delivering rural mail in specially equipped  mini-buses. -   *  As the postie makes his way between the  scattered farms and cottages of the county,  he picks up residents and takes them to any  destination on his route.  The service is still experimental. But if the  post office evaluates the scheme favorable, it  could become permanent.   .,  Seems to me the idea could be applied to  Sunshine Coast areas such as Roberts Creek  and Gower, Point Rpad in Gibsons,,.where  fliere is little or no public transportation.  I'm sure Postmaster General, Bryce  Mackesay would be interested to hear from  any local residents who think the idea's  feasible here.  With the public image of the post office  being what it is these days, he'd probably  jump at the chance to do something right for a  change.  PENDER HARBOUR hotel patrons will  finally get a chance to meet the owner of that  hostelry. Verne Lorhenz and his wife Lil are  taking up full-time residence on the coast.  They , formerly lived in , Vancouver and  operated the hotel yia a manager.  Many local residents probably know Verne  already from his vending machine route. He  regularly visits the coast, to service the  machines. ,  Along with Ken Pawliuk, former part-  owner of the Peninsula Hotel, I journeyed up  to the Harbour last weekend to visit Verne  and Lil.  Many pf the Pen's regulars must be  wondering what Ken does with himself how  that he's 'retired' from the trade.  "Now, I'm finding out about the hotel  business from the other side of the bar," he  told me. >  SPEAKING OF the Pender Harbour  Hotel, there's a piece of wajjhroom grafittl up  there that I thought'I'd pass along.,  MTime ���Without It, everything would  happen at once."  TWO LOCAL schools will have new 'men  (or women) at the toji' como September.  ��� Lottie  Campbell has  boon  appointed  principal of Davis Bay Elementary school.  Sho   replaces   Drew   McKee,   who's  presently on leave to gain a diploma In  elementary school counselling.  When ho returns, sold elementary schools'  supervisor George Cooper, he'll stop Into tho  .specially created popt of elementary counsellor.  _^-^lPrewjylll.(joycLU!.Q.cnUre.school.dlstrlct,.  Interviewing students with problems of ono  .', sort of another nnd, as tho title of his Job  Implies, counsel thorn.  Lnrrlo Grant recently resigned, ns vice-  principal of Elphinstone Secondary School,  lie's off to lake oh tho prlnclpalshlp of  MncArthur Park High School near Kamloops,  During hla four-year stint In Secholt School  District, Ijxnlc gained tho respect of literally  hundreds of students, Ills talents In  timetabling wore especially appreciated by  tho staff at Elphlo. ,,    ,   l  Replacing Mrrlo will bo shop Instructor  ^Dfwo Richardson,  PUBLIC OPINION to running high  nowndnya on Uio Judicial system. Everyone  nccms to havo nn opinion,  ��� ���.. Local residents will havo a chanco to air  Uiolr view tomorrow night (Thursday) In  sSechcH's Old legion hall.  Tlio Sunshlno Const Justice Council la  staging n public meeting to solicit comments  __on Uio Juvenile crime problem, corrections  and oUier aspects of the Jucldlal system.  Comments will bo passed on to Uio At-  tornoy-Gcnernl of the province,  Tlio meeting goto underway nt 7 p.m,  IF VOU  enjoy English pub-stylo en-  BY ALASTAIR ROGERS  tertainment, you have two choices: watch the  Pig and Whistle7 on TV or join in the fun  yourself at the Friday night Pig and Whistle  sessions at Sechelt's Parthenon restaurant.  If you play the spoons or washboard with  any degree of competence, you'll be welcome  to-take your turn on stage.  This Friday; pianist Helen Sinclair will  lead the singing. For those of us whose  recollection of the words to 'It's a Long Way  to Tipperary' is a bit hazy, they even provide  song sheets.  The fun starts at 8:30 and carries on into  the wee small hours.  ENTRANTS IN this year's Sunshine Coast  Music and Drama Festival, .sponsored by the  lions, must be reeling from the long list of  schedule changes. V.     ��i; *���  WeUybear up, because I have^some more  for you.JEJut George Copper, one of the  organizers, assures me this is the positively  and without a doubt the final timetable  amendment.  :  An honors concert, featuring top entrants  from all classes, will be held May 12 at the  Twilight Theatre; Gibsons.  Band classes will be judged at Pender  Harbour Secondary School gym May 9.  In exchange for a mention in this column,  George promised faithfully to buy a paid ad in  next week's issue outlining the full and very  final schedule. So keep your eyes peeled for it.  ��� NEXT TIME you're out for a spin in the  car, listen for a peculiar rattle eirianatfng  from the nether reaches of your old bomb. If  you hear one. check the rear tires. Those little  metal things sticking out of the rubber are the  root of the problem.  No, I havent' started car eaxe clinic. This  is just a gentle reminder that it will be illegal  to drive with studs after April 30.  Anyone caught with studs after that date  will be dealt with severely, I understand the  penalty is immediate deportation to Alberta,  where the studs will be of some use.  Weather April 12-18  April 12  AprU 13  April 14  April 15  ApriUO  AprlU7  ApriUO  itiiiiit  L  H  Prec.  ..5  13  nil  .,4  11  nil  ..1  13  nil  ..5  13  nil  -���,4  11  nil  ..fi  10  nil  , 0  11  ,10  Week's total 10 ins. AprU 59 Ins. 1975.  15,51 ins.  ATER'S1  CD.EA  *mmmm0mmmmmmmrtmmmmmfmmmmmmmmmm0tmmm0mmimmm**m  The Peninsula'JJmeh  hiblhhnl W��1ne��dnys nt tS��bcl(  on ll.CV.i SumlitncOwit  IV   7   ~"~IVwt;ll River NeWS'ToWrt'Cricf"""���   "'"  aStichcIt'llnKN Uri,  ,     ,ft(j(3U)>SwlMl.,l!.C,  .Sulwcrij)|loiiR��tcsjj|iiji<lviii����.)_  I a k^iI, S7 |Ht ywir. Ik^nKl .\S nillra, M  l]���S,A.lSiin.Ovi:RmsSll,    ,  Sm'inRth<utr\\iJr\mt'<HiMelkmu>ERn*mt.  \lh>\sv Sown! 10 Jmklnh't]  - -Jr Wednesday, AprU 23, 1975  The Peninsula Times  H' i i  California Split...  -1  Dr. David Suzuki, University of B.C.  geneticist who believes that science has had a  mystique for too long and that scientists  fliemselves are responsible, is the subject of  this week's 'Concern' tonight at 8:03 p.m.  The program features a number of interviews recorded at the ��� American  Association for the Advancement of Science  in New York City last January and an in-  studio interview with Suzuki by host Warren  Davis.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23  "Concern" 8:03 p.m. Science with Dr.  David Suzuki.  THURSDAY, APRIL 24  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I  CBC Festival Orchestra conducted by Robert  Craft, Elyakim Taussig, piano, music by  Stravinsky. Part n CBC's Festival Chamber  Orchestra conducted by Serge Garant,  ��� program includes CBC commission and world  premiere of Circuit III by Serge Garant.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Al Michaler  from Toronto and Bob Hales Band from  Vancouver.  FRIDAY, APRIL 25  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra plays Symphony No. 3 in  D minor, Bruckner.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Hum on the  Humber traces the development of the pulp  and paper industry ,in' Newfoundland's  Humber River Valley ��� Cornerbrook.  B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. for and about British  Columbians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 26  Family Favourites 9:30 a.m. hosts Bill  Paul and Sani Jones link Canada and Britain  with music and messages.  Danny Finkleman's Saturday Show 10:30  p.m. interviews, showbiz, comedy and  Canadian music.  Inside from the Outside 11:30 a.m. comedy  satire. '  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. A profUe of  Eskasoni. Eskasoni (Green Boughs) is on the  Bras D'Or, Lakes of Cape Breton a look at the  lives and history of this community of 1500 in  the land of Glooscap.  Opera by Request 2 p.m. host Bill  Hawes ��� requests'should be sent to Opera by  Request, CBC Box 500, Station "A" Toronto,  M5W 1E6 ��� this popular program has been  extended to three hours this summer.  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Montreal  Symphony, ltzhak Parlman, violin Little  ftymphony, Freedman; Concerto in D major,  Mozart; Symphony No. 4 in E flat, Bruckner.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. Lord Nelson's  Tavery, dramatized from the novel by Ray  Smith.  My Music 9 p.m, musical quiz from the  BBC.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. book review by  Kildare Dobbs. The Wolf, a story by Graham  Seal. Barry Callaghan, editor of the literary  journal Exile talks with artist William  Ronald. ' '  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Part I Monica  Gaylord, piano; Walter Prystawski, violin j  Five Melodies and Sonata No. 2 Prokofleff,  Part II Jadwlga Mlchalska, flute; Raff I  Armenian, piano, Part of Sonata No. 2 for  flute and piano, Prokofieff.  SUNDAY,, APRIL 27  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Bill McNeil  talks with 91 year old Northern Ontario  pioneer, Andy McFarlane.  Cross Country Check-up 1:10 p.m.  Canada's only national open-line phone-in  program ��� host Harry Elton.  Stanley Cup Playoff Hockey 3:03 p.m.  The Entertainers 6:03 p.m. Royal  Canadian Air Farce. The Apple Story, special  on the company formed by the Beatles includes interviews with the famous four and  their late manager Brian Epstein.  The Bush and the Salon 8:03 p.m. Adventures and Misadventures in Canada by  Lofty, the pen name of Marcel Godfrey  Isaacs, recounts the adventures of this young  Englishman in 1912. Directed by Alan King.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Greatest  Thing that Almost Happened, Part II.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Collapse of an  Heal ��� documentary on the first five years  of the Bourassa Government.  MONDAY, APRIL 28  Identities 8:30 p.m. a 90 minute stage show  recorded at Alexander Hall, Winnipeg with  music, interviews, local talent and personalities reflecting this ethnic community.  Host Cecil Semchschyn.  the Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  The Wade Brothers.  TUESDAY, APRIL 29  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Talks with  my Friends 4 Moelwyn Merchants in conversation with Joseph Hermann, painter, a  Polish-Jewish refugee who found his most  important subjects in a Welsh mining .village.  Part II, 8:30 p.m. Music of Ned Rorem, song  recital recorded at the 1973 Vancouver Music  festival marking the 50th anniversary of the  distinguished American composer. Phyllis  Mailing, soprano. Part III Coffee an entertainment prepared by Donna McDonald in  London.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Kenzie McNeil, Cape Breton folksinger in concert.  PROVING that there is more than one Disney's "That Darn Cat', a fast-paced  way to fingerprint a cat, Dean Jones famUy comedy beginning a three-day  attempts a reprint from a face weU- run this Saturday at Gibsons' Twilight  stamped by feline feet in a scene from Theatre.  The picture of 'a house with lawns enclosing it' is probably in the mind of everyone  who builds his home.  Very often the planning.and creation of a  lawn proves to be quite a problem and its  continual upkeep a drain on the fortitude and  dedication of the owner.  This column is going to present a problem  and invite help.  ^When 'She Who Must Be Obeyed' indicated, with her infallible eye for the artistry  of a landscape, the need for a lawn in a  particular area, the heart of the person  charged with ?uch matters, quailed. What he  was looking at was a solid recently built  roadbed of sand, rock, hardpan and what the  road builders call 'jroad mulch' which means  that there is also a lot of gravel in it. There  weref several feet of this and th^ only encouragement was that it appeared to have  good drainage qualities.  So drawing on every resource of  knowledge and determination, he tackled the  matter.  First came some hours of work with a pick  axe ��� nothing else would penetrate. Rocks  encountered from the size of the fist to those  weighing 100 pounds or more were removed  and as much depth as possible opened up with  a digging fork.  Over this was spread a generous amount  of peat moss. A load of black material  described as 'top soil' followed. No organic  matter readily discernible as such was apparent and there were chinks of blue and  orange coloured clay and some very coarse  sand. This was applied to a depth of several  inches. An application of agricultural lime  preceded the final step of incorporating the  ,���,,, BY GUY SYMONDS  ingredients into something that might  eventually become a seed bed. In plain  language hours of work with rake and hoe  aided by a 'float' or 'drag' consisting of a  piece of 2 x 6 for levelling and pulverizing.  Because of the clay content, weather and  temperature were critical. As everyone with  experience with it knows, clay can be the very  dickens of a problem. Work it when it is too  wet and you have unmanageable chunks of  guck that won't break down. Too much  warmth and it turns almost rocklike, and  defies every effort at cultivation. Incidentally  the very best treatment for a heavy clay soil  is the use of green, as opposed to aged, farmyard manure; but this is seldom available.  Finally since it was decided to use .white  Dutch clover as an initial crop, super-  jiiosphate was applied at the rate of 3 Ws to  the 100 sq. ft. Then more and more work with  rake and hoe and float. So far, that's it.  The next few days will see a gentle but  persistent moistening of the seed bed (?) and  finally the sowing of the clover. The plan is to  dig this in next fall br the following year,  provided it grows, and then try the luck with a  good lawn mixture of the hardy variety.  What this column would appreciate now is  flie comments and criticism and advice of  anyone who has suggestions or ideas on how  the problem has been handled.  One thing we promise ��� win or lose we'll  report results; and hopefully learn from the  experience. Even if it is not to be so stupid as  to try anything' like-this again! -        '  * *������*  The season is' rushing "tip on "us. Don't  ignore your lawn. Nothing sets a garden off  better than a well kept lawn and nothing looks  as so depressing as a neglected one.  Running/tonight through Friday at the  Twilight Theatre ,is Robert Altaian's  'California Split', rated Mature. The teaming  of Elliot Gould and George Segal will make  this comedy-drama about games of chance  Altaian's best since 'M-A-S-H'. While Altaian  has generally pleased the critics with films  like 'Images'^and 'Thieves Like Us', he  hasn' t always generated magic, but this time  he goes all-out for crowd-pleasing entertainment. Audiences who loved Newman  and Bedford's gambols with gambling in 'The  Sting' will enjoy this contemporary yarn  Jabbut two offbeat compulsive gamblers who  play their hunches rather than dissect the  game. Gould and Segal play extremely well  off each other, thanks to Altaian's machine-  gun-fire pace and Reppy dialogue which  ricochets off the walls. In fact, the whole cast-  , is energetic.  Following this (Saturday, Sunday and  Monday) is another high energy level but  rather more complex feature.  How to bug a Siamese cat was one of the  more challenging problems faced by the Walt  Disney Studio in making the suspense  comedy, "That Darn Cat," the story, of a  kidnapping and an ornery feline that can help  the Federal Security Agency solve the case if  he but will.  The hero cat in the Disney picture is an  oversized Siamese of unlimited brass and  intestinal fortitude whose favorite pastime is  filching food from all the neighbors, and who,  in the .course of his nebulous nocturnal pursuits, has evidently stumbled onto the  whereabouts of two kidnappers and their  victim.  The problem: to track the cat. Since cats  are much smaller and nimbler than people,  this proved to be formidable. Men cm climb  fences, but knotholes defeat them. They can  walk the alleys, but drainpipes are too tight a  fit. .... ��� ^ .-^  So no ordinary means of pursuit sufficed  for tracking the cat in the Disney picture.  Actual, and thus realistic, electronic devices  of the newest order were- employed;  fsfe  Dean Jones, as a federal agent assigned to  tracking the cat, sets up his central control in  Dorothy Provine's bedroom and from there,  via radio, begins to zero ih a neighborhood  network of agents of D.C.'s doings. (D:C.  stands for Darn Cat, or anything worse you  can think of.  With a good deal of trouble and the dubious  help of Hayley Mills, who owns D.C., Jones  manages to pawprint the nocturnal beast and  turn him loose, all fitted out with a pea-sized  radio signal sender and microphone under his  collar. Then, with the cat unwittingly emitting a steady radio finder signal, the dragnet  proceeds to slowly, comically, sometimes  painfully, close in on some kind of solutionXto  the case.  Out in the streets and alleys rovirigjlaw  men carrying walkie-talkies and direction  finder-receivers report in almost every  minute on the minute-  McMillan photographs  on display at gallery  SECHELT ��� Photographs by Ken McMillan will be featured at Whitaker House  next week.  Included are studies in both portraiture  and natural subjects.  The exhibition will run from April 28 to  May 10.  ffi����s��^^  the story of two  betonanything guys  Starring:  George Segal and  Elliot Gould  ��� Mature ���  ^Course and suggestive language'  23 �� 24 �� 4&S  Walt Disney's  hilarious comedy  General  IV       ��� v^enei  SAT o SU^  TECHNICOLOR��  APRIL 26  �����"27 �� 2B  h  ���!������&!,!��  Shows start at 5:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m. and midnight.  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  HEADED FOR POWELL RIVER?  Don't let that stop you. We've designed our  schedule so you can catch the show AND catch  the ferry.  wt  **i��&tel  ��y wmt  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Coffee Shop, Dining Room, Cocktail Lotngo, Catoring  ���  ette? else!  QIBSQNS - A Robert*. Creek woman has  been named an honorary member of Gibsons  Kinotto Club,  Sandy Cavalier was bestowed tho title for  Iwr efforts In Uio recent Mothers' March,  "A    woman   ��� who    has    performed  distinguished sorvlco mny bo elected as an  honorary member of tho club for n period of  one year,"* said Pnm Grcgorchuk, Klnottc  public relations chairman,.  Sho snld Mrs, Cavalier handled tho area  from Wilson Creek to Sandy Hook during tho  Mothers' March and brought In $Q-1t>.  Elphle ready  by September  Elphlnntono Secondary School will bo  completed by Septemlxir.  This nssuraneo comes from Bob Rutter,  school district maintenance superintendent.  Ho snld Iho reconstruction project was  ��� running almost on schedule, despite delays In  Iho delivery of n transformer,  Also, bad weather In February hud; held  back bricklayers, snld Rutter,  But; "burring a major problem, tho school  will'be ready on tlmo."  HullS' Haiti Iila^  import to inkoovftf tho school in Jiuy to ndd  tlio finishing touches,  Kurnlturo nndlsuppllos wcro scheduled to  lx) moved In during August, ho said,  EVERY TUESDAY     2 P"^, Solma Park Horizons bowling, Solma Park,  ��� 6 p.m., Al-Anon mooting al S��, Aldon's Hall, Roberts Crook.  EVERY WEDNESDAY, ��� 2 p,m��� Senior Swlngors danco group, Oldloglpn Hall, Socholl,  OiOO p,m,, Dingo, now Loglon Dulldlqg, Socholl,  i  EVERY THURSDAY     0:00 p.m., Dingo, Pondor .{arbour Community Hall*  "TOPS" mooting al Public Hoalth Contro, 1)30-3:00 p,m,  EVERY FRIDAY--1. p,m,. 0 p,m, Gibsons United Church Womons Thrift 'Shop,  April 2<t���i|.ip p,m, Sonlor Cltlzons Monthly Mooting,  Old  Loglon Hall,  Socholl,  April 2S-2 p,m, to -i p,m, Si, Aldrina A.C.W, will hold thoir 5t, Goorgo's Day  lea, Parish Hall, Roborts Crook.  April 26-  Cooklo Wook, Gibsons,  April 26    10 a,m,, NoorvGnrogo Salo, Sunshlno Coosl Lions Club, St, Hilda's  Hall, Socholt.  April 30���2-4 p,m, Gibsons O.A.P.O, Spring Too, Health Confro, Gibsons,  May'/ flp.in, Gordon Club Mooting, St, Hilda's Hall, Socholt  May 10   2 p,m, Sonlor Cltlzons No, 69 Spring Too, Plant and Flower Salo, 0|d  loglon Hall, Socholl,  The Peninsula^mm.  POBox310, Sechelt, B.C  Telephone 005-3231  a  British Columbia's Landlord and Tenant Act  spells out exactly when rents may be increased, and when they maV not. The Act  specifies rent increase amounts, and the  exceptions to rent increase restrictions. The  Act may be purchased for thirty-five cents  from the Queen's Printer, Legislative  Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia.   '  Or you may find the information you want  .in thefree brochure; The Rent Increase  Limit and its Exceptions. The Post  (Office has delivered copies of this to every  known apartment, If you have not received  ,,������,Ba���cppy, pjck one up���Qt���youLnearesl,,,._.������.  Government Agent Office, or request  one from;  ��i  Rent Review Commission,  P.O. Box 9600,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 4G4  689-9361.  'M'/.  > .e* PageC-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 23,1975  By KARIN HOEMBERG  Gone are the days when the men went to  work every morning and the women were  kept" barefoot and'pregnant. It is a reality  ttiafc many mothers are working and the trend  will most likely continue. The increased cost  of living and higher economic ambitions often  means that both parents work to maintain a  chosen standard of living. Many women work  for a variety of other reasons and there is no  indication that this development will reverse.  Vast amounts of research has proven that  the first five years of a child's life is the most  important period because of the intensive intellectual and physical growth. Experiences gained through these years from the  Now appearing - metric road signs.  Beginning Tuesday, April 8, the Department of Highways put up 26 informational  signs giving distince in kilometres.  The metric signs will be placed at  strategic locations throughout the province's  highway system-to ensure that they are seen  jnyjas many drivers as possible, Most eyecatching will probably be the sign on Highway 97 which reads, '100 Mile House 13 km.'  The signs will be the usual white on a green  background with the km in reflective yellow  ' A highways spokesman said that these  signs are the first step in developing public  awareness of metric conversion as it will  affect-drivers.  Total conversion of road signs to metric  units is scheduled for September, 1977. Plans  call for the change to be made simultaneously  throughout Canada.  Design for .metric speed limit signs has  not been finalized, but it is expected that the  signs will be similar to mileage signs in use at  the present with the addition of km-h to  ensure that motorists are aware of the units  being used. Speed limits will be rationalized  rather than converted directly with 30 M.P.H.  changing to 50 km-h and 50 M.P.H. being  replaced by 80 km-h  Weight restrictions and bridge clearances  - will probably be dual-dimensioned for some  time. "Shearing the top off your truck would  be learning metric, units the hard way,"  commented the spokesman.  basis for all later development. Many parents  do not realize how important early childhood  development is and the fact that a good group  experience is as important for a preschooler  as for the older child. The. anthropologist  Margaret Mead says that crosscultural  studies suggest that adjustment leading to a  productive life is most facilitated if the child  is cared for by many warm, friendly people,  as long as there is continuity .with a mothering  person.  Regardless the reasons for mothers-  seeking employment the fact remains that  Day Care is a necessary service for the chid,  the family and the community. On the Sunshine Coast there is an increasing awareness  of the necessity of buUding and improving  . facilities for children, and many jpeople in the  community also reauze how important it is to  exchange ideas, plans arid philosophies.  Should the day care sei^i(��^l)e:available to  all children and the choice made by the  family aS a supplement to experiences  provided by the home? Should a day care  program for children under six years of age  have responsibility for the total development  of the child? Maybe the day care facilities  should serve infants and toddlers as well as  preschool and school-age children? Parent  involvement, handicapped children, special  programs, planning for Jhe future are a few:  of the subjects to be discussed in a one-day  workshop on Saturday, May 3 in Wilson Creek  Community Hall. /  Mrs.,Bette Wood, Education "Consultant  from Department of Health will introduce the  subject of "Quality Care"ior young children  and that could provide a meaningful focus for  the participants. This should be of interest to  parents who desire out-of-home care for their  children, individuals or groups interested in  providing such care and the various nurses  and social workers concerned with maintaining standards of care. We hope to get the  help and knowledge of the professionals in the  area who are trained to give care under a  variety of circumstances as this would increase the value of the workshops.  h detailed program will be available in a  week.  on  Saturday, May 3rd  J; f|': aECTHO^ICS  iff. I] and  1W  AITLSASIGES  Cowrie St. 885^2568  fhish mom ig����  From  DON'S EGG AND POULTRY  sold at  Variety Foods - Gibsons 886-2936  Seaview Market - Roberts Creek 885.  3400  Good Foods Store ��� Sechelt 885-9063  The New Hassan's General Store  Francis Peninsula 883-2415  Starts week off frlay ��, 1975'  6 WEEKS - 4 GAMES PER BLOCK  Tues. or Wed.��9:30 a.m.-'��� lues, or Thurs. - 8:00 p.m.  (4 team Minimum per league) 5 bowlers per team  Teams may be made up of men, ladies, or mixed. May bowl any shift.  * FiSZES PHIZES -PRQXS--..*  FOR TEAM FINISH ��� HI SINGLES���HI 4 BLOCK  40 or More Prizes  Drop into Gibsons Lanes and see a sample of the prizes.  (Open on Weekends)  YEAR END CLEARANCE  Sign up now  for your  time slot.  10 Game Marathon,  Sun.,  April 27, 1975  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. ��� Your od  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  l 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.rn.to 6 pVrri.VSdt. ,0'a.mT to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  ^ Stumps^-Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED.DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE.CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality Is our Namo  Building Is our Gamo  Residential ��� Commercial  Fireplaces and Bricklaying  885-2692 - Box 868, Socholt  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 area^  Sand a Drain Rock'- Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  "R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  CAPILANO DRYWALL  CONTRACTORS (coiled)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt Phone 885-2688  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates, Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO P ENDER 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.Bonka  7370 Gilley Ave., Burnaby  Phone [112] 433-3137  PAUL JUNTUNEN  Carperiter, Contractor, Framing, Forms,  Additions, etcetera  885-2837  Sandy Hook  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  f HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  '  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  PAINTING & DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING  INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR      "  Box 943, Sechelt e  885-2734  PIANO TUNING  Evenings: 885-2936  SSBSSQSBSmOE  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Secheit  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377'  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities���  CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating--Repojrs,       .,..;�����,,,.,���.;..  .._.,,,,, , ...v:   '> E|ectrbnically Cl^cl<ed  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski 886-2783  PLUMBING & HEATING  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  LANDSCAPING  DAY CARE  Wilson Crook  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3-6  qualified supervisors,  885-2721  Serving your area  PHONE 980-^368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO, LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE.FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evos 805.9951 ��� Box 647, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  ���    Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations.  Additions and finishing  003-9062 day or night  MadolraPark ,  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark ��� Phono 003-2505  ' ���*  RrW',  " ���"-���WINDSOR PLYWOODS        "~"  | the plywood pooplo|  ALL PLYWOOD i  Exotic and Construction  I'anolll'iig - Doors - Mouldings  Clout ��� Insulation  llwy, |0| -.Olhsoni��� 006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��� ��� ������'" ���  '"119711170.--"         "Al.l, flUILPING MATERIALS"  "RliADY-MIK"  ������ ������  ���   -      "CONCRKTIi-OHAVPL",,  "WliSTWOOD HOMES"  "liNPRAl. PAINT"  01)6.1,.    i 006-7833  ,|,wny 101 ,-. Olhsons  U s o J|i o so a pa qo s J o ���.,���   "roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  1  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  SoptlcTank--Dltchlno  Excavating ������������ L,qnd Clearing  Road Building   Gravol A Fill . . .  886-2830  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  SppclalUIng In drywall application*  Insulated and toxturod colling*  R.R. Ill, Socholt                            085-2464  L. E. FRADETTE    m   " ���SlfMlW. IMIWW.WI Ull   II     ������III   ��� ���������.HIM !������Mil   M 11" fc. .1�����l II ���    I   III    "1  -BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING"  Rood Building, Land Cloarlng, otc  HlllcroBtAvo���RRl,G|bsona  006-7672  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  SIHI operating under Iho direction of .  Horb fScliooplln  Full Drywnll Sorvlcos ��  'n Filling "Taping * Sparkle Celling*  PHONE 005-2936  Use 'Times* Mbriefs  to Sell Buy, Bent  Swap, etc.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel, 086-2930 or 805-9973  whon  ronovatlng  or  spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD,  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 085-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS���  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R, I, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Pondor Hanbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  "'"     '        WIRING OP ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed - Pr��o ottlmaton  Joe McConn, Jlox |57, Madeira Park  i Phone 003-991 a  SUPERIOR Eloctrlc Co,  Socholt, ri.C,  wCalJJp8.^4J,?.ilor,f,roo..E��.t|ma|o��,���M,,      .,  6urtranlo��t<l Wotk ond Reasonable Ralot,  R, Simpkins, Lie Electrician  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  ���    Standard Marine Station  Phone 086-7721       Res. 086-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ' '    'un    i     ,   - -    -'            ���  i ������ ���   "I           ���   J  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE S INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabout*  -~ Usod Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES ��� PH   886-9604   or   886-9,111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  , SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marino Accessories ��� Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 006-2512        *  Vancouvor toll froo; 689.5019  MASONERY  J.RHODE  Masonary Construction  BRICK "BLPCK ��STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7043, M2nd St,, Surry, B.C.        Phono,696-9747  MOVING 8, STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  ^���.��a^a*a^-��aPacklnQ-Malerlc,ls.lorsolo^^����w��*a-~����-,  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  L&R PLUMBING AND HEATING  New Installations and Repairs  residential ond 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.  i   ���        .:     - HI  ������'���-   . ���  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service..��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685     '  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  G&ERADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  "~~" A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���  Com  Rototlllors  ��� Gonorators  ���  Pumps  Earth Tompors  Sunshine Coast Hwy, 1 Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  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  Easy   Strip  pressors  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards ��� Banners ��� Truck Lettering '  Boats ��� Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C,  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 - Socholt, B,C,  085-2332  NURSERY  Mack's Nurvory ��� Roborts Crook  Landscaping., v. Shrubs  -  Fruit  Trees  -  Fortlllnor  Horry Plhnls ��� Bedding Plants . |����nt Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping nnd troos  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 006-2604  Your Bualnooa Card  Inlhlaopacowlll  roach nearly 15,000 pooplo I  ,    Low CcAt ���-- High Powor   f  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domostlc & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  R.R, 1, Davis Day, 005-2040  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  FISHER FQRM RENTALS  005-2612 or 805-2359 ovoa.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons i  "Wo Rent or Siill Almost Everything"  Typewriters��Lighting Plants ��� Televisions  Rototillers    ���   Cement    Mixers    -   lawn    Rokei  Mechanic's Tools ,  PHONE (106-2040    ?A HOUR SERVICE  mmmmmmmmmmmmmm i i in ��� ������mmmmmmm  REPAIR SERVICE  >"������ ���.���������������> KMIIWWIII���iim '"      ' Wlil���IMH   II    I    Ml      .!���- II    ��� III���!��������� ������!   IHI'"    NIB I ��� 11| H  C. H. Enterprises  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Washers, Dryers, Ro.ngofsJcommorr.la! and .,  domnHtlcj, Hollers and Montlnn,  R,R, fM, Dnvls liny Phone Cllll 005.9721  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C, - Phone 806-27001'  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0,30 a.m.' to 5|30 p.m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���-"���'��'qomploto"'Trao"Soi,vico",w���"*'"'~"^J���'"  ��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Woik  ��� -��� Prices You Can TruM  Phone ^.RISDEV, 005-310V  T.V. and RADIO  J 8. C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-fORD SALES * SERVICE  ��� wo service oil brands ���.  005-3560  across from tho Red R White  SICHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  A SERVICE LTD,  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOMG  and ZENITH DKALERS  'INTIIE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT':  1 Box 799, Secholt .. Phone 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  H  I  1  u  I'Wfc-Y ***A  ABV  ' I  ., H  i      ��� ii "f Om of ow foM^piy,  built-up tar mi  grav@B roofs mil last  you about 20 years.  ��� froo estimates ���  Box 281  Gibsons  886-7320  ��� �� * i i i  ���nuOTj^^iw^ gwyi �����������������  IIJIJIIIUIM'IIJWIJI^  *i   ��� , ^fU~. "*"    iiaiMimii^jiiisj.sMtMiyiffl^-J'j^yauiMu .UU.II w u i   nc- ���  ��[-pHIS l^JMCE DIAGNOSES]  VER CONDITION BY.'S  FEgUN*NER PURSE  *��<iy iM'i^MWWii wi_mf,,w*_r��pmimiijmiijiimHt BW Msifs'i'^iiMTOariliil,*'1.!,^"!^ I'fi'J1  *aWai  ���Tffia^.1  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23  CHAKNZL2  CHANNEL 4  CHAKNSLS  CHANN&L8  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL S       CHANNEL 12  00 Coronation General Somerset The  15 Street- Hospital Somerset FBI  30 Edge Of Money Movie: Edae Of  .45 Night Maze "Bondido!1 Night  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Bainter  Cont'd.  Another  World  'Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  :00  :15  :30  :45  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  ' Bunch  The  Secret  Robert  -Mitchum  Ursula  Thless  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  :00 Family Life Of            Cont'd. Family News He Knows Funorama  :15 Court T. K. Dear ing Cont'd. Court News She Knows. Funorama  :30 TBA News                News Dr. News Brady Funormaa  :45 TBA News                News Zonk .             News Bunch News  ���00  :15  30  45  Mr.  Wizard  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  ���News  ��� News  News.  News  'News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News.  Mike,  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Irosnide  News  News  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  Afctra  Awards  Actra  Awards  Tell The  Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Treasure  Hunt  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Miki,  Douglas'  News  News  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  15  :30  :45  Actra  Awards  Actra  Awards  That's My  Mama  Barney  Miller  ~00  :15  :30  ;45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  Movie;...  "Q B<*11"  Ben  Garzarra  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little '.  House  On The  Prairie  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  That's My  Mama  Wonders  Wild  Challenging  Sea  Candid  Camera  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tenner  The  Ballad  Of The  Bicycle  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  National  Geographic  Winged   i  WorFd  Hollywood  Squares  Mary T  Moore  00  15  :30  :45  Bob  Switzer  Music  Machine  Anthony  Hopkins  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Petrocelli;  "Mirror  On The  Wall"  The  Actra  Awards  Actra  The  Manhunters  The  Manhunters  Movlie:  "Desperate  Mission"  Ricardo  Dr. In  The House  Owen   . .  Marshall  :00  :15  :30  AS  Ballad  Of  The   ,  Bicycle  ~News  . News v  Wide v  World  News Ironside News Montalben Owen  News Ironside News . Slim Marshall  Tonight Ironside. News Pickens Crimes Of  Show Ironside Movie: Cont'd. Passion  :00  :15  :30  AS  News  News  News  News  Special  Wide  World  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News-  News  News  News  "The News  Connection" News  Cont'd. News  Cont'd. News  "Gerard"  Cont'd.  Movie;  "Vengeance"  12  oo  :15  :30  :45  Movie; ���'  "Main  Street -  To Broadway"  Movie:  In Jericho"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd;  Movie;  "War  Drums"  Cont'd.  Of  Kali"  Senta  Berger  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23,  'Chanel .   8 ��� 9      p.m. ��� Desperate  Mission���a biographical drama about outlaw'  Joaquin Murrieta,-considered by some to be  the Robin Hood of the Old West.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� Vengeance of  Kali ��� A doctor seeks to expose a murderous  sect whose leader wants the British out of  India. -     .       --   ; -  Channel 2 ��� 12 -mid ���Main�� Street to  Broadway ��� story of a small-town  playwright trying to make good in New York.  THURSDAY, APRIL 24  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 a p.m. ��� Where's  Charley? ���hit musical version of the Victorian farce, "Charley's Aunt."  Channel      6 ��� 12      mid ���13 -,   Rue_  Madeleine ��� fast-paced spy yarn about a  crack Gestapo agent who goes undercover in  an American agent-training school.'..  Channel 2���1 a.m.���Negatives-  bizarre and stylish tale of a tortured  relationship between.an unmarried couple  and a seductive photographer.  FRIDAY, APRIL 25,  ' Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ���Viva Maria ���  Jeanne Moreau arid Brigitte Bardot as show  girls caught up in a Latin American  revolution in 1907.   v  ,  Channel   12 ��� 11:20   p.m. ���The* Sundowners���heartwarming    study    of    an,  itinerant sheep drover and MS family in 1920  Australia.  Channel 6 ��� 2:05 a.m. ��� Brock's Last  Case ��� Richard Widmark as a retired New  York detective trying to clear an Indian  accused of murder.  SATURDAY, APRIL 26  Channel 5 ��� 2 p.m.���Lion Is in the  Streets ��� with James Cagney, Barbara Hale,  and Anne Francis. Tale of backwoods peddler's rise and fall as a political power.  Channel 6 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Desperate  Mission ��� stars Ricardo Montalban, a victim  of opportunists in California in 1840's joins a  band of wandering men.  .Channel .5 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Hotel ��� drama  about the inhabitants of an elegant Southern  hotel and its owner who is having trouble  meeting mortgage payments.  ,> Channel 5 ���11:30 p.m. ���Old Man Who  Cried Wolf ��� Edward G. Robinson as an old  man who witnesses a murder, but can't find  anyone who believes him, until too late.  Channel 6 ��� 11:50 p.m. ���Good To Be  Alive ���the true story of Ray Campanella.  SUNDAY, APRIL 27  Channel 6, 8 ��� 2:30 p.m. ���Girl Who  Came Gift Wrapped ��� publisher of a mens  magazine finds his usually content life turned  upside down when he is giyen a beautiful girl  for his birthday.  Channel 4.��� 8:30p.m. ��� The Man ��� with  James Earl Jones as the philosophical,  inexperienced senator who becomes the first  black president of the United-States.  MONDAY, APRIL 28  ���12 midnight ��� Legend of the Lost ���  stars John Wayne, Sophia Loren, Rossano  Brazzi as two men and a girl who search for  treasure and a lost city in the Sahara Desert.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� Kidnapped ���  stars Warner Baxter, Freddi Bartholomew,  Nigel Bruce in the classic adventure story of  a gallant outlaw.  TUESDAY, APRIL 29  Channel 5 ��� 3:30 p.m.���Cincinnati Kid  with Steve McQueen as a young poker player  determined to take poker-playing crown  V >s*.-> t  if your Ws not perforating  gib�� if should...call us US;  serving the entire Sunshine-Coast  mm  away from a dapper older man known as the  king of stud poker.   7  Channel 5 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Where Have All  the People Gone ��� starsPeter Graves as the  head of a family waging a grim struggle after  a deadly virus kills most of the people on  earth.  Channel 8 ���12 midnight ��� The Female  Trap ��� stars Jack Lord and Susan  Strasberg. A hitch-hiker is picked up by a  young girl who take him to a desert outpost  house where she lives with her mother and  two sisters.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23 .,   . .  Channel 2, 6 ��� 8 p.m.��� Balladpot the  Bicycle ��� an .entertaining, history of the  -.bicycle.:,,,; ;.w.\'  Channel 8 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Winged World-  NationalGeorgraphic dptnimentary studying  the sounds .and habits of birds.  THURSDAY, AI*WL 24 f  ' ��� Channel5 ��� 9 p.m.���Dean Martin hosts  a show roasting Sammy Davis, Jr.  SATURDAY, APRIL 26  Channel 8 ���12:30 p.m.  -Live coverage  of George Foreman taking on five different  heavyweights in succession at Maple L6af  Gardens. *  MONDAY, APRIL 28  Channel 4 ���7:30 p.m. ���Last of the  Wild ��� on the Serengeti pUtins of East Africa  the "Zebra and Wildebeest" demonstrate the  complex relationship between species.  Channel 8 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Heritage���  Italy, a fascinating insight into the rich  cultures and traditions of the Italian immigrant whosediligence ambition and perseverance have made an impact on Canada.  THURSDAY, APRIL 24  CHANNEL 2  CHANKEL4  CHANNELS  CHANKZLe  CHANNEL?  CHANNELS  :00  1:15  , :30  :45  Coronation'  Street \i  Edge Of  :* General  .   Hospital  \   Money  Maze  Somerset  Somerset  Movie;   .  "Gazebo"  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Tattle  Dinah  Dinah  James  Craig  Another  .World  :00  115-  :30  :45  Juliette-  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  , Bunch. (.��.  Bonanza  Bonanza  Glenn  Fold  Debbie  Reynolds  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  :00  :15  :30  AS  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  '���15  1^30  AS  ���Do  :15  :30  :45  7  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  ;30  ;45  00  :15  :30  45  10  :00  15  :30  ;45  11  :00  :15  .30  :45  12  ;00  :15  ;30  ;45  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  ��� News  Carl  Reiner  News  News  Family  Court  Hi Diddle  Day  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  NHL.  Playoffs  Hockey  Cont'd.  Hockey  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hockey  Cont'd.  Around.  Circle  ,ygb.t��  ...Camera  Monty  Cont'd.  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  Salty  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Movie;  "Q BV11"  Ben  Gazzara  The  Mac  Davis  Show  Lawrence.  Welk  Lawrence  .The   ,".  Waltons  The  Waltons  Karen  Karen  Funny  Farm.  The ,  Carol  Burnett  Show  Movie;  TBA  TBA  TBA  "The n  Shelfey  Winters  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Sporft.  Scene  Anthony  Hopkins  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The  Dean  Martin'  Roast  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA'  Police  Surgeon  Mac ear '  Maclear  Partridge  Family  TBA  TBA      '  News  News  Wide'  World  News.  News  Tonight  Show  Rockford  Files  Rockford  /files  Nsbws  News  News  Movie-  ft*  Kung  �� Fu  News  News  News  ' News  .Special  Worfd  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News" ������'  News  News  News  "The     ,  Night    .  cDW  News  News  News  News  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Forum  Forum  Madeleine"  James Cagney  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  CHANNEL 12  Price Is ���>  Right '.-���  Dealer's  Choice  About  ������. Faces -  Diamond  Head  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  News  Flying  News  Ironside  News  News  News  Nun  News  Ironside  News  News  News  News  Mike  (ronside  Merv  News  News  News   '  Douglas  Ironside  Griffin  Tell The  Truth Or  News  Mike,  News  Merv  Truth  Conseq.'  Make A  News  Douglas  News  Griffin  World Of  News  Mike,  News  Merv  Animals  Deal  News  Douglas  News  Griffin  The ,  Waltons  The -  Waltons.  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Hollywood   ,  Squares  Movie:    -  "Where's  Charley?"  Ray     '  Ally?  Mclerle  News  Movie:  "Compulsion"  Movie:  "Killers,  Three"  Dick Clark  Orion      /  Welles  Dean     <  Stockwell  SATURDAY, APRIL 26  CHANNEL.!  CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL S CHANNEL 8  CHANNELT  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00 Sat. National The Tennis Tennis Canadian Tennis  15 Sports Geographic Streets" Tennis Tennis West Tennis  30 Cont'd. Action      , Cont'd. Sports Dialogue Roller Tennis  45 Cont'd. Action Cont'd. Week Dialogue Derby ��� Tennis  3  00  15  30  45  Sat.  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  00  15  30  45  TBA  JBA  'TBA  TBA  00  15  30  45  00  15  :30  :45  :00  :15  .30  :45  -.00  :15  :30  :45  10  00'  15  :30  11  :00  :15  :30  ;45  12  00  :15-  :30  45  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  News  News  Take  Time  FrontPage  Choi enge  Billy  Liar  The '  Pal Users.  PaTlisers,  Presents;  Wayne  Shutter ���  News  News  News  News  Movln'  On  Movln'  On1  The  Fishermen  Wide,  World  Water  World -  Evergreen  Express  Movie  Review  Under  Attack  Hee  Haw    '  Hee  Haw  Roller  Derby  Under  Attack  Favorite .-  ���Martian  Bewitched  Bewitched  Of  Sports  George  Forman  Animal  World  News  News  Under  Attack  Children's  Cinema  News  News  News  News  Under  Attack  Wide  World  Boxing  Champs.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  \ News,  News  Seattle  Weekly  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Movie;  "Two  Rode  Together"  Of  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Truth Or  Conseq.  MafceA  Deal  :00 ��� Band- Kung Emergency  :15 Wagon Fu ' Emergency  :30 Maude Kung Emergency  ��� :45 Maude Fu *     Emergency  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.,  All  Star ,  Wrest Ing  Wrestling  _ ilasboro  Good  Times ��������������� r  All In    ,  The Family  Candid    '  Camera-  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Movie:  "Rosemary's  Baby''     '  MW,  Movie:,.  "Hotel'!,  Rod '  *Taylor  FrontPage  Challenge  Billy    -  Liar'  MaryT  fifc  Newhart  Sing A.  Song  Sanford  &Sori  Fanew  John/  Cassavetes  Ruth  Karl  Maiden  Catherine  Spook     '���  Movie;  "Desperate  Mlfifon"  Cont'd.  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  ��� Academy  Performance  TBA  TBA  Gordon  Cont'd.  News  News"'  Mlcheal  Rennle  Cont'd.  Movie;  Zont'd.  ���ont'd.  Cont'd,  .ont'd.  Good  Guys  TBA-  TBA  TBA  TBA  News  News  Sammy  Davis Jr.  "No  Way  To'  Treat  News  Movie:  TBA  TBA  fie  Bad  Guys"  News  News  Larry  Solway,  WlFson  Cont'd.  A  Lady"  Rod  StoIgor  tBA,  TBA  TBA  TpA  Cont'd.  "Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Move;  "Goo<f  To Be  Alive"  The  Manhunters  The  Manhunters  News  News  Page 2  Page 12  Page |2  Page 12  Chan  Channel  Special  |N2  All In     ,  The.Fcimlly  High     .  Chaparral  ^L9h       .  Chaparral  Newhart  The  Carol  Burnett  Show  Movie;  "Gidget  Gets  Married"  Paul  Lynde  Joan  Blennett  Movlo:  "La  Dolce  Vita"  MONDAY, APRIL 28  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL*  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  2  :00  :15  :30  :45  TBA  TBA  Edge Of  Nfght  3  :00  ���15"  :30  :45  Juliette.  Juliette"  Take  Thirty  :00  :15  :30  :45  Family  Court-  -  Forest  Rarigets ;  5  :00  :15  :30  :45-  Mr.'  Dressup  Partridge.  .Family.��.  :00  :15  :30  :45  Klahani  Klahanl  Hourglass  Hourglass  1  :00.  ���15  :30  :45v  HoHrgasj,,,  Hourglass  Reach Fop  ie Top;  M  |00.  ���15  :30  :45  Mary T.  Moore..  Cannon  Cannon  :00  :1'5  :30  ���45  Action  Action'  Action  Action  10  oo  :15  :30  ;45.  Action  Action  Action  Action  11  ,00  !l5,  :30  :45  News  News  News  News  12  oo  ;15  !30  :45  Movie;  "Milter  Jericho"  Cont'd.'  $10,000  Pryomid  One  Life  Another  World >  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  ' Sherlock  Holmes  Another .  World  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  General  Hospital"  Blankety  Blank  .Somerset,  Somerset  Movie;  "Marty"  Your.   Move  Take  Thirty  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  .Another..  World  Good  Word  Money  Maze  Bonanza  Bonanza  Emest  Borgine  Betsy  Blair  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She KnoWs  Brady  Bunch   Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  News v  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  News  News  News  ^News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  TelLThe ,  Truth  Last Of  The WI Id  Jruth,Qr  Conseq: '  Hollywood  Squares  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke.  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Mike ���.-'���  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Then  Rookies  The 4  Rookies  IK  Rookies  IK  Rookies  The  Smothers  thers  Mary T.  Moore  as  ow  This Is  The La  Law  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Ian  . Tyson  Medical  Centre  ���SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Mules  For  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rhoda���  Medical  Centre  ^Istle  'm%  Carlbe  Carlbe  Carlbe  Caribe  Sister  '  Sara"  Shirley  Maclalne  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  The   ���,  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  News  News  Wide  World  Clint   ���  Eastwood  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  News,  , Movie ;  News  News  News  News  war*  World  Mystery  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie; ,  " Kidnapped"  Nigel rr^  Bruce'  "Wlllard"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Movlo;  "Legend  Of The  Lost"  About   Faces  Diamond  Head  Funordma  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  News  Merv  ,Grlffin  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Kojack  Koaek  Kojack  Kojack  Candid, .  Camera  Let's Make  Deal  A Deal  Maude  Maude  The '  jefferesons  NYPD  NYPD  Dan  August  Dan  August  Movie;  "Hello'  Down  There"  Janet  Leigh  ,;00  115  Ii30  4S  00  15  30  ,45  :00  ;30  45  8  00  If)  30  45  .00  iir.  oo  its  FRIDAY, APRIL 25  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL Is   CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Family  Court  Fores!  Rangers  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  News  News  Family  Thirty  News  News  News  News  He Knbws  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Flaxton  Beys  Partr|dg<  Family  Hows  sows  Sews  News  Flying  Nun  Nowi  Nowi  News  News  Ike  'ouglai  &  ironside  ronsldo  ronsldo  ronildo  D6b\\ I  Nowhart ,;  Hourg lass  Hourglan  Tell The  truth  Wild  Rofugo  Truth "Or  Conseq,  Hollywood  Sguaros  Mlko  Douglas  Mlko,  Douglas  Hourg ait  Hourglau  *, ���������:  Sanford i,  .Son  ..nice A  no Man  Baretta  Barotta  Barotta  Barotta  Comedy  Spec al��  Got By  Roblnlon  ^llon -'  .gl^lly  MASI  5il  Bait In  9dd  Coupio  moro  tockford  :llos  lock ford  Ol  p  amlly  Dollar  Co umbo  Col umbo  Tho  Tomrny  Hunter  Show  Barotta  Barotta  Barotta  Barotta  V?c  Ico  'omen  Pollco  Wom��n  Tho  Tommy  Hunter  Show  ^1" ,  Contd.  Cont 3.  Cont'd.  umpo  0m bo  impo  umlxi  10  oo  15  30  '���;45,  Sprockoti  Snroo (oti  Sproc <;oti  Sprockoli  Nowi Nowi  wfiJfl'            Tpnlohl  World    Slww   Nlqit  Stoltor  Nlqit  Stalkor  towi  jowl  low]  1ov  In j  QC(  ac (  iio (  ack  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi ,  Griffin  Morv  Nowi   ,  Nowi  Trotnuro  Hunt  Comody  Got By  Movloi  ('Viva   >.  Marin"  Rrlgotto  Bardot  Goorno  Uoml.itoo  ���Cont '��,,,���,  11  00  lift  ;30  45  Howl  NOWI  NOWI  Howl  Con'  Wldo,  World  oniort  Tonight  Show,  iaht  Six  nil  NJW  ^OWI  NOWI  NOW!  Hows  "Snako  Peppo"  Contd.  Cont'd.  owi  owi  owi  OWI  Sundownon"  12  ;00  i15  ;30  AU  8nod n  nodln  Qnodln  Onodln  Movloi Cont'd,  "Journey To Cont'd,  ThoJorSldo Cont'd.  Of Tho Sun" Cont'd.  Movloi  "Ring  9'  Terror"  Dalxirnh  K��;r i  Robert  Mitchum  SUNDAY, APRIL 27  TUESDAY, APRIL 29  Do your ftieiids call yo$i "Th�� Weight",  , :"?lie Mk", or "Willy Imp-lump"?  If so, cheer up-bocause we've get a deal for you.  SATURDAY��1AV  AR DAY LONG  mtmmwmmmmmwmtmm  m Vto  EtECTKOilCS &-APP1MNCES  COWri�� St, S0CMt    ^rossJ^^R^Whlu        BBSJZm  The Pioneer ''' .' Z  Full-Feature Lightweights  A lot more chain saw  rf^3^^?ii ' *or y��ur naoney.  Gome in and we'll proveit.  SECHEtT  'CHAIN SAW    '  CENTRE  Cowrie Str����t �� 005-9626  mnwxm^wdi  ovor 2,000 to vlow...      s  AVfRAOE WHITE BAND  m:  Pick Up Ttie Pieces'  only  Mil WAP1:  \ffi PfJflLftnXoMj  mmi  vyo monsuro your windows  FREE  wo custom mako your  "BflMPW* " "  and wo hang thorn for  NOTHING  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922 *V'~r..h^.f0_^*.J.^.'^.^?£rV&«'
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BISHOP DAVID SOMERVILLE from
New Westminster visited St. Hilda's
Anglican Church, Sechelt, April 18 to
confirm 10 young churchgoers. Pictured
to right of Bishop Somerville is Rev.
Nicholas Godkin. Confirmed at the
ceremony wererSharbii Nelson.rSharoh
Markwart, Bonnie Janiewick, Barbara
Luxton, Susan Dixon, Carla Paetkau.
Sabine Robinson. Shelly Robinson,
Robert Dixon and Jim Smith, A
reception was held in the church hall
following the confirmation service.
PageC-6 The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, April 23.1975
Kraft Singles
';
SozJ
Halfmoon Bay Happeriings
BY JERRIE LOU WICKWIRE
nno
'Por the last social evening of the season,
the Welcome Beach Community Association
came up with something novel and different
—a Little Reno Night, which brought out a
good crowd and was thoroughly enjoyed by
all.,As all the money taken at the various
concessions was dispensed as prizes, there
were few who did not win a jackpot, a low
score prize for the door prize.
Keith Comyn won the prize for the highest
bingo score, Mrs. R. Hatcher and Miss Hilda
Hower for the highest dice throws, Anton
Kadin and Ed Milton for high cards andt Ed
Edmunds for a poker hand. Vince Shannon
bowled highest score for carpet bowling and
Alice Halford rolled high score on the shuffleboard. In addition there were spot dance
prizes and 17 door prizes.
A vote of thanks was extended to Mr.
Shannon for his painstaking and ingenious
Sechelt Notes
—by Peggy Connor
The J. Defouw's of West Sechelt were
delighted to have their.son Jack and wife
Debbie Defouw from Fort Langley for a visit
as they brought their first baby, Scott, 3
months old, with them.
Mrs. Lola Turner's brother left the snow at
Rrince George for a brief visit to the Sunshine
Coast. Gordon Young picked up his niece
Joan Woods from Burnaby to pay a visit also.
Leo and Elsie Johnson were in Sechelt
from Langley for the Jorgensen and Nestman
wedding Saturday night.
crgartization of the programme and to Archie
Rutherford, Bill Fraser and Mrs. Shannon for
their help and support. Vince pointed out that
the programme was by way of an experiment
and it was hoped to repeat 'Little Reno' with a
few of the minor problems ironed out.
During the coffee break, a short business
meeting was held at which President Alex
Ellis advised members that the New Horizons
project was well in hand but, owing to increased prices^ since the project was
originally estimated, the Committee was
likely to find itself short of funds. He said it
was the recommendation of the Executive
that members be asked to approve the
Association financing the deficit; Members
voted unanimously to advance a sum of up to
$509 to enable the New Horizons Committee to
complete its project.
A vote of thanks was moved to the New
Horizons Committee and particularly ,to the    ourgelves    d ou_ drfH^
men who.had formed work partiesAand : °^£*MSS
From the pulpit |j3 «**••
—by Pastor Gerry Foster,
Williams Rees-Mogg, editor of The Times
of London has written a book on inflation. One
of the things he says is that "the world today
is gripped by the worst of all addictions — the
craving for more and still more money."  '•
And it is interesting to note that the Bible
says "the love, of money is the root of all
evils". It does not say it is the only root but it
is certainly one of them. It is driving many
people today to such an extent that the word
'addiction' used by the author above is a valid
description. The governor of the Bank of
Canada recently stated that some .groups
think they are involved in a race, each trying
to outdo the other in this matter of higher
wages. He cautions us that it Will backfire on
us. by suggesting it will one day lower our
standard of living. In other words it will be a
situation of reaping that we have sown.
The Bible in another place says that in the
time preceding the return of Christ one of the
characteristics of men will be that they are,
lovers of money'. Greed is another word fqi;
it and in many cases if this greed is not
replaced by moderation and some common
sense we are going to hurt rather than help
If3 SHELL
26 oz. pkg.
Hot or iii 30 oz.
Ivory 32 oz.
0   0 ~ B    H
Laura Secrird
Red Rose
4x5 oz.
Frean
oz.
issionary to speak
at Davis Bay Church
DAyiS BAY — A missionary from northern Thailand is scheduled to speak this
Friday at the Sunshine Coast Gospel Church;
Davis Bay.
Verna Aspray will giv6 a talk and show
slides on that far eastern country, where she
operates under the auspices of the Overseas
Missionary Fellowship.
The talk starts at 7 p.m. All are welcome.
Summer homes
vandalized
Summer homes on Nelson Island are again
the target for vandals.        ,,.,.„
Twq homes on tho north end of the island
were entered some time during tho pa.st
month and vandalised, said police,
Tlio culprits smashed through a glass dopr
to gain entry to a cabin owned by Frank
Johnson. There was some Interior damage,
but nothing was found missing,
Tho second cottage, owned by Vic Davles,
was entered in a similar manner, and vandalized.
Police have been unable to contact Davles
yot, but thoy believe nn outboard motor may
have been stolen from tlio honjo,
RCMP Investigations are continuing,
TiiieYes steal
tapes, tackle
RTCCIIEI.T — Cassette topes nnd flshlnR
tackle woro stolen from n parked car April 20.
Police said that thieves smashed Uio rear
window of a car parked In Wont Secholt and
rpado off with !lf» tapes, a tackle box and a
.quantity of fishing tackle,
Tlio vehicle la owned by Robert Heck,
Pollco bcllove tho Incident took place
hotwoon 2 a.m, and a a.m,
(   At approximately tho name time, said
police, flomcoijo broke Into Secholt Road and
• Gun Club InpnvlM Bay,
"""*"'  TCo ci.l|^
forced open a cupboard where .ii rifles were
Btored, NotlilnK was stolen, paid a Sechelt
RCMP spokesman,
&
flocyclo this Wowapnporl
volunteered much of their time to extending
the hall. Their remodelling job of the kitchen
and washrooms was much admired.
Greetings were extended to Mrs. Ruby
Warne who was celebrating her birthday and
a warm welcome was extended to new
members Bill and Margaret Vorteywith son
Brad and a visitor, Mrs. Jessie Corson of
Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Armstrong were in
Vatidduver recently to attend the golden
wedding celebration of two old.friends, Mr.
and Mrs. Reg Thomas of Burnaby, who were
honoured at a reception at the Hotel Astor in
S. Burnaby, attended by about 160 people. Mr,
and Mrs. Thomas are the parents of Reg
Thomas of Sechelt.
The Galley, which adjoins the Halfmoon
Bay gas station has been reopened by Lome
Peters, a former cook at the Jolly Roger. At
the present time, the restaurant is open for
business from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Lome is
specializing in hamburgers, fish and chips
and oysters.
A popular mother and grandmother is
Mrs. Alice Young who flew all the way to
Ontario to take care ,of two of her grandchildren so that her son Donald of Sarnia and
his wife could enjoy a holiday in Hawaii. After
their return, she went to Toronto for a visit
with her daughter, Margie Martyn. For the
whole of her stay in Ontario, the weather was
extremely cold, but she did get around in
Toronto to see a few shows including Yul
Brynner in his first stage play since 'The King
andl.'	
Spring cannot be far away for Mr. and
Mrs. John. Grognet have reported skeins of
snow geese flying low over Welcome Woods
on April 16. With the sun shining on their
white bodies and black wing tips against a
cloudless sky, thoy made a bea\itlfiil and
Impressive sight, John Grognet estimated
that he saw no less than 1,000 of tho geese at
that time,
Mrs. Rogers who makes her homo with hor
daughter, Mrs. Elsie Smith near the Alex
Ellis property is entertaining her sister, Mrs,
SHrah Bayford of Boundary Bay, Ono of tho
outings the two sisters have enjoyed Is tho
trlpdownto Sechelt ond back on the shopper's
pus on Thursdays. Thoy consider it a real fun
trip and enjoy tho chance it gives them to
irowso,around tho stores,
Tlio Don Rndcllffos ond your correspondent nro sleeping more soundly nt nights
" "since Uio f emovril of Uio big"bid f iv tree at the
corner of tho Jane leading down to U>o Temple
and Jacques properties, WhUo our Highways
Dept, comes In for more than its shnro of
criticism, they certainly deserve a bouquet
for their prompt ond efficient service In
removing this tree. On April 1 thoy received
complaints Uiat hugo brunches wore snapping off tho old fir nnd creating a hazardous
situation. On AprU 7, Oscar Hogue of tho
Highways Dept. inspected tho tree ana* on
April 17; John Rlsboy, working with tho highways crew, topped and foiled It, It was a neat
and competent Job which created no
problems with power lines nnd did not oven'
jwld up traffic on the Redrooffs Rond, Thanks
Highways Department I
„,„ Just .back Jrom.Rcnowllh. Uio JSenlpr „
Citizens Association of Secholt pro Mr. nnd
Mrs. Hugh Duff who say Uiey havo had a
wonderful trip, oven If thoy did lonvp some of
Uiolr money behind, WlUi so many give-
/ways, It was a very ronnonablo trip anyway,
Ihoy /myf '"" " " ■""*"
Some "Keys hnvo* been found on tho
Hcdrooffn Road In tho vicinity of tho Bill
The''Bible"has'''tbir
but we march merrily along, ignoring the
Word of God and relying on our own understanding which is proving to be
inadequate and incomplete as we fight inflation and many other problems.
D
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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
{&GSJU
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Wwrwi 11 iy it i ft m I'M111 Wc_m
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^^**-**»*G£   8
Th® United Church
^        of Canada
SERVICES:
St. John's United Church - Dovto Day
Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.
. Gibsons United Church
Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.
MINISTRY:
Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333.
6!ED or-G01MG3
Fancy
Quality
Imported Ih. 1
SEVENTH-DAY
ADVOiTlST CB9URCH
SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.
at, Rod roof fs Road
Anglican Church
Evoryono Wolcomo
For Information Phono 885-9750
883-2736
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. N. Erickson
(Pastor)
ROW CATHOLIC CHURCH
Sunday Services
Secheltt . Olbtonil
Holy Family ' SI, Mary's
Sq,, a» 6 p.m, Sun, at 11 a,m,
Sunday at 9 a,m,
Pastor; Rov. Fathor E. Lohnor
^brrY?fp gj. W\  W.^
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ten 8001
TTTftl
33-88-58.
mtota
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FROM OUR
STORK BAKERY
SUNSIHINK COAST
(JOSI'IJ.CIIUKCH
Davis Hay Koiul at Arbutus
Dayls Day
aSunilay School,,,,, 9:45 a.m.
Monili-K Service ',,,,,, 11:00 n,m.
rVonlng Service .,,,,,, ,7;(K) p,m,
—YYednowlay Prayer and Bible Ntmly—-
ftistor;l)v<INtw<w,M5'9'J05
16 oz.
■win AwJWiiWiiriiMtiiteiaMWkiAihwhiM^jwi
«ffi«^««;(ai«w^^^^^^sf»^..sw^©4'.^^
PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, APRIL 24 to SATURDAY, APRIL 26
Effiffimmm^
Soxton driveway. For
tolo^hono 1)05-9471).
Informntlon, plenoo
ST. MIIDA'S ANGLICAN
_CIII/^Ciff#i,:SocAolit„,	
SEHVICKS RVKRY SUNDAY:
8:30 nnd 10 n.m.
SUNDAY SCHOOL; 10 n.m.
Madeira Park Legion Hall,
.   In t and 3rd Sundays, 2 p.m.
THIS HRV. N, J. GODKIN, 88.W0
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TRAIL BAY CENTRE,  SECHELT
OBG-9823 BaUory   S^
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Phoi^;< 88B5202B
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Wo Rciorvo Tho (light To Limit Quantities
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