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The Peninsula Times Mar 12, 1975

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 I 'a  "'"���4,  ,      *  J      *  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  BOATS . CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883-2757   ���   CAFE 883-2296  CJ^.iiivjW8LAL.iU   MiUKUFiLM   LibR  204 West 6th  Ave.  VANCOUVER,. B.C.  V5Y   IK8  ���omp.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Modeiro Pork, Garden Way, Irvine's Londing, Earl Cove8, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142^  Volume 12���No. 16  OJ? 4441 '      Un,0n  ^-^     Labe'  885-3Z31 This issue ^8 Pages���15c Copy  Wednesday, March 12,1975  Today is the last day to mail in school  superintendent questionnaires. A spokesman  for the school board said that although there  may have been mail .difficulties, the best idea  was to iriail the forms by today.  ,  "As many late arrivals as possible will be  \' Ji^Bj^k/Wharf'RoQd   '"' '',-  k Kq: *:Box*1093, SECHELT, B.C;' .  taken into consideration," he said, "but Dr.  Kratzmann has committed himself to making  a report to the board by March 24 or 25a The  board is scheduled to meet with a  representative of the department of  education on March 26."  SECHELT - Fire      chief      Tom  Robilliard died March 7 in St. Paul's  * Hospital,  Vancouver,   after   a   brief  ' illness. He was 50.  Robilliard moved to Sechelt 40 years  ago from Vancouver and had lived in the  ; area,ever since.  He was a logger for many years, then  a butcher at the Red and White Store.  1     EyentUsaily,   he  set   up   his   own  , business, Robilliard Electric, which his  son, Dean, now operates.  '    Robilliard's association with the local  f \ voluh^er  fire   depairlinent  Wretches  - back to 1948, when the department was  s formed. Seven years ago, he was named  fire chief after serving several years as  assistant chief.  Hewasinyprve^  many years and played an active role in  the local Chamber of Commerce, Legion  ,  and Rod and Gun Club.  During the past few years, Robilliard  sponsored an annual trophy for the  _ junior sportsman of the year at the Rod  ' and Gun Club.  When he first came to Sechelt with  , ni.��5 fatmUy, J&bfc  Bay. Later, he moved into the village.  He leaves a wife, Dorothy, a son,  Dean, and one daughter, Jo.  Memorial services were held at St.  Hilda's Church.  Mayor Harold Nelson, a longtime  friend of deceased, and a fellow member  of the fire department, said: "Tom will  sure be missed by the fire brigade."  Gibsons fire chief Dick Ranniger said  he had attended many conventions with  Robilliard. "He was a very fine fellow  and a good firefighter,''he said.  First meeting to re-assess...local govern-  ment on the coast will be held Mardi 17.  In a letter submitted to Gibsons council  last week, associate deputy minister of  municipal affairs Chris Woodward stressed,  "that the meeting is to be informal and  preliminary."  Attending the meeting will be representatives of Gibsons and Sechelt village  councils, the regional district and chairmen  of local;improysnient^ ,.^.,  HIGH SIGN greets travellers headed  south on Highway 101 near Gibsons. The  message is self-explanatory, but many  observers wonder just how the sign got  at the top of the hydro pole. Work is v labor parties are regularly working on  progressing on the Gibsons Winter Club, the structure which will house a curling  located  just north  of  the  Twilight rink when completed.  Theatre on  Highway .101.  Volunteer  Pender Harbour will say yes or no to their  medical clinic March 22.  A vote has been called for the residents of  Eletoral, Area A compromising the Egmont,  Earls Cove, Kleindale, Irvlnes Landing,  Garden Bayund Madeira Park area to decide  If they want tho health centre set up.  W.B. Scoular has been named returning  officer for the vote.  The ballot will ask voters to permit the  regional district to borrow $127,000 for them  for construction of the health centre. The  money is to be paid back by taxation in the  'specified area' which in this case is Area A.  The creation of the specified area took the  form of a regional district bylaw. A copy of  the bylaw may be inspected at the roglonal  district offices in Sechelt during the normal  office hours. "  For the referendum there will bo three  iDsoos mercnants m  :or no tourist interest  GIBSONS ��� Local merchants have run  Into flak from an alderman for their lack of  Interest In tourist promotion.  Kurt Hoehne told council's Feb. 4 meeting  thnt merchants In tho vlllngo had not been,  "even remotely Interested," In sponsoring  publication of n tourist brochure for tlio coast,  Ho was opposing n recommendation from  Mayor Larry Uibonto for council to contribute $2fl;i towards tho printing cost (If t\  brochure for tho nron, s  " * labonte "said tho total "cost of * printing"  10,000 brochures would bo $1,600, Tho  provincial government would ro-lmburso  $1,000 of tho cost, ho said, nnd the remaining  $560 would be split between Gibsons council  and Sechelt Chamber of Commerce,  In order lo qualify for tho government  funds, council would have to operate a tourist  booth In Uio ..vlllngo. for. Uie next two years,  dald tho mayor,  Hoehno said that, council participated  financially In tho annual Sea Cavalcado and,  now, "wo'ro being put on tho spot again, No  merchants have como forwnrd to bo even  remotely Interested In the (brochure)  project,"  Ho said ho would bo reluctant to support  laulxinto's recommendation, "because of the  iionpnrtM^^  urea,"  Aid, Stuart Metcalfe sold he was In favor  of tho publicity derived from a tourist  brochure, "It's a necessary evil," ho said, "In  zsplto of thcnon-parttctpntlon of the mcr-  chnnti.,' mrmcthlng should be done,"  Aid Jim Mctalor noted thnt tho printing  costs quoted by I-nbonte were based on  publication of tho same brochure as Inst year,  with no changes,  "Last year, there were a number of  errors," ho sold. "If thoy arc not corrected, I  am not In favor of It,"  Hoehne snld ho would support council's  participation In tho brochure project  provided the booklet contained no advertising.  I^nbonto said that Hay Boothroyd had  offered to operate a tourist booUi In tho  grounds of his Twilight Theatre,   ~~ Alder mo n voted to spend $203 towards tho  cost of a tourist brochure for j.ho coast,  SHI  To demonstrate positive thinking that  snow will bo no more, Uio word 'precipitation'  lias ken changed lo 'rain'.  Another change to be noted Is the shift  from degrees fahronhelt to tho celslus scale,  WKATIIIl,  ll MA1UJU 1-7  Rain  1/1W  High  Ins,  March 1  39 F or 4 C  4a F or il C  ,94  March 2  1.1 F or 0 C  01 F or 10 c  ,2ft  March 3  30 F or 2 0  02 F or 11 C  nil  March 4  20 F or -2 C  40 F or fl O  nil  MrirchT  ���~MT~of"#tr  IfiF'offlC  "nir  March 0  28 F or -2C  48F orfl C  nll  March 7  .10 F or -1 C  40 F or fl C  .00  Week'  s rainfall 1.20 Ins.,  M& -  12,20 Ins,  polling stations Polls will be open from 8 a.m.  to 8 p.m. March 22 at Egmont Elementary  School, Pender Harbour Community Hall in  Madeira Park and Pender Harbour Auto  Court in Garden Bay.  Entitled to vote in the referendum are  those electors whose names appear on the  October 10,1974, list of electors as prepared  by the regional district for Area A.  A qualified resident whose name does not  appear on the list may have it added by applying to tho returning officer for a certificate  Uiat ho is entitled to vote. To do tills tho applicant must produce satisfactory written  proof that ho Is a resident of tho area, A  declaration under tho Municipal Act is also  needed, ,,  The ballot will bo worded as follows:  "Are you in favour of:  "The Sunshlno Coast Reglonnl District  borrowing a sum yielding $127,000 after, issuing costs ns a, shore of Uio 'specified area',  described In appendices A and B of Bylaw 89  (namely electoral area A of the Sunshlno  Const Regional District) towards tho total  cost of $227,000 to construct tho Pender  Harbour District Health Contro, Tlio balance  - of $100,000 having been nnd-or still to bo  -provided by tho provinco of British Columbia."  "Tho so borrowed sum of $127,000 to bo  repaid In 20 equal Installments of principal  and Interest to bo levied against the taxable  assessed valuo of land nnd Improvements  within tho 'specified area', and estimated to  Iw about 1 mlllp.a,?" ,,.,,.  The vote on Uio borrowing was dcluyed as  Iho roglonal board, was awaiting return of  Bylaw 80 from Victoria. Tho bylaw forms tho  specified area against which taxation will, bo  levied If tho vote Is positive In favor of tho  borrowing,  Tlio bylaw was glvon reconsideration and  adoption at a special regional Iward mooting  held boforo the planning committee meeting  March fl, Director Don PensonofArea A  moved reconsider^ tho  bylaw and It was passed,  "That was necessary so tho date for the  voto could bo sot, tho returning officer up-,  pointed and tho advertisements for the voto  "platod," regional, board chairman Frnnk  West rmld Friday,  Tlio provincial government hns already  announced It has set aside $50,000 for tho  purchase of tho land for tho clinic slto.  The questionnaire was mailed to all ad^  dresses on the Sunshine Coast last week and  contains a number of questions about how the  residents Of the area feel about the ,||hool  system, the board, the quality of education,  the teachers, and the criteria for choosing a  new superintendent. Stamped envelopes were  included with the questionnaire.  EVALUATED  The material in the questionnaires is being  evaluated by a group of education researchers headed by Dr. A. Kratzmann of the  University of Victoria faculty of education. It  is to be evaluated by computer and the final  report presented to the board.  The board spokesman emphasized that the  board would receive the final report, but  would not have access to the actual completed questionnaires.  The next step in the evaluation process  was announced by the board this week.  Three public meetings, one in Pender  Harbour, one in Sechelt and the third in  Gibsons, have been scheduled for next week.  The Pender Harbour meeting is scheduled  for March 18 in Madeira Park Elementary at  8 p.m.  The Sechelt meeting will be at Sechelt  Elementary at 8p.m. March 19 and onMarch  20, the meeting will be held at Gibsons  Elementary.  BRIEFS  The board spokesman emphasized that the  public meetings will be for the purpose of  receiving briefs from interested groups.  "Individual submissions will not be received  as each person has the opportunity^ of expressing views in the questionnaire."  Additional copies of the questionnaire are  available at the school board offices in  Gibsons.  The school board has also scheduled  another public meeting, this one on another  matter.  Tomorrow night the board will hold a  public meeting in Roberts Creek to talk over  .-.sfiduoation-matters^-.^.���-��-. --. -*....... ��.-������.  Gebrge Cooper, supervisor of elementary  instruction, will report on the results of some  -spelling tests given recently.  CHARGES  "Many charges are being made today that  the public schools are not succeeding in  teaching the needed basic skills," a board  member said. "Parents and other interested  persons are invited to attend .the meeting in  Roberts Creek and to take an active part in  the discussion of standards."  The meeting will be held in the school at  7:30 p.m.  "The discussion will likely centre around  Uie three R's, or should it be the four R's or  the five R's?" the board member said, "the  Vancouver School Board appointed a task  force over a year ago to look ipto the teaching  of English in its schools and expects the  report of this study to be completed this  month. Much interest in the work of the task  force has been taken by school boards and  departments of education across Canada and  the United States. The board has evidence  Uiat the people of. this community are equally  interested in this topic nnd we hope to hear  from them at this meeUng.  ALDERMAN-ELECT Jim Metzler, left, Metaler wns recently elected to fill  takes oath of office before itasuming seat vacancy created by the resignation of  on Gibsons village council. Secretary- Winston Itoblnson, Ho will serve until  treasurer Jack Copland administered Dec, 31,11170.  oath before last week's council meeting.  filmployors cnn got students for half price  Uils summer,  Under a now program announced by tho  proylnclnl deportment..of labor, lastweek,���  employers can apply to tho department of  Inbor for a grant which will subsidize 50 por  cent of tho student's summer salary, The  wage subsidization scheme Is part of  Uio department's student summer em-  ployroonrprogram*known nFCarccrs^S,  , Tho scheme is limited to employers with  fewer than 20 employees, Also businesses who  received salary subsidizations nro not eligible  again this year, Tlio department notes that  because of budget limitations, not all applicants will receive grants,  Application forms will bo available noon In  Uils area, ���������_,   ,������.,���.., ,....,,, ,,,,..  Tho scheme Is being administered locally  by tho Secholt and District Chamber of  Commerce and moro Information may bo  obtained by calling choml>er president Frodo  Jorgenson nt 805-2012 or Bft;V2027 in the  evenings. *"; '" ;" " ""  .Torgonson pointed out Uiat tho application  (Into on Iho forms was March 21, but tho  actual deadline dnto has been set back to  March 27,  ink ����dn  Superman being unnvllnblo, tho Minister  of Transport has hired a submarine to help In  tho search for Uio lost chlorine tanks,  Tho mini submersible Pisces IV has Joined  other vessels In tho search for the cars which  wcro lost when a barge overturned February  19.  Tlio search has been carried out by sur-  faco^.v,cssql8._untlL,now,-,.flnld-Mlnlstry..of,a.  Transport spokesman Des Allard Wednesday, and has produced a number of  "findings" but no solid ovldonco of tho tank  cars.  Magnetometers detected tho presence of  metal at several1 locations In tho 27-squaro-  mllo search aroa, Allard said, and were  confirmed by n sldc-jjcnnnlng sonar aboard  Uie MOT vessel Vector,  "Silt conditions and weather have made II,  difficult to positively Identify any of tho  findings, however," Allard said.  "Thoy could all bo old wrecks, or out-  cropplngs of Iron oro on tho son bottom, or n  combination of boUi, as well ns tho missing  tank cars,"  Tho Pisces IV was originally scheduled to  bo In tho search area on Wednesday,. but Its  search was delayed while tho submersible  tender, the Pandora II, took on equipment  and supplies In Vancouver,  Tho search has, definitely not boon  discontinued, Allard said. "We've reached  the point now where wo'ro going hack over  Uio search area and precisely locating <>ur  findings by trlnngulatlon, and tho submarine  will hopefully provide positive Identification  of anything that's down there,"  > ���>���',' Happenings around the Harbour  I'm sure everyone has heard about the  Country Zoning that has been proposed for  the Peninsula. A great many people are  concerned about this and rightly so, for it  appears to them that this would be a step  backwards.  A source from Irvine's Landing tells me a  petition is being circulated in the Pender  Harbour area calling for signatures to back  up the complaint that the proposed zoning is  against resident's wishes. As far as this  writer is concerned the more people sign the  petition the better our chances will be to  nullify what appears to be a growth and  progress choking law.  Residents may sign the petition at any of  the following businesses: Pender Harbour  Realty, Lloyd's Garden Bay Store, Kelly's  Kosy Kitchen, Pender Harbour Chevron, and  possibly other places. Check around and let's  give the petition some clout.  MADEIRA PARK  Sign Needed?  I have heard a few complaints that people  waiting to get the evening bus to Vancouver  have not been picked up.  I guess on account of darkness the bus  driver sometimes does not see people waiting  in the vicinity of the Royal Bank where the  bus starts to make, its turn around and  believing there are no waiting passengers  goes on his way.  Perhaps we should have a designate*!  stopping place With*an illuminated sign. It's  something to think about.  SENIOR CITIZENS  They are planning a get together in the  Legion Hall on March 17 at 7:30 p.m. Entertainment will consist of whist, cribbage  and I'm sure, lots of lively conversation.  Refreshments will be served.  EGMONT  The first study session on 'Planning Our  Land' held in Egmont Community Hall on  March 3 proved to be a roaring success.  Thirty five people, mostly from Egmont,  looked over maps and information sheets  then launched a discussion on the meaning'of  various terms used in land planning,  However, as Uie Regional Planner, Adrian  Stott, and our Regional Board member, Don  Penson, were able to attend, the temptation to  debate became too strong. Bursts of almost  poetic oratory swept the gathering. Eventually there emerged the question ��� What do  we want Egmont to be like in five years?  Then a fair number of facts and ideas were  exchanged. Two more sessions will be held.  A perfect Saturday night for,enraptured  school children was March 1, when Norman  Kroll showed somo of his collection of silent  slapstick movies ot tho Griffith house.  Friendly ond relaxed as always at their  tea on March 3, Egmont ladles planned thoir  spring programme, of which you will hear  more later. (Keep March 26 open for a  smorgasbord supper). Door prized at the tea  was won by Shannon Wallace.  Still in Egmont, Helen of the Marina Cafe  informs me she will be open for business  March 28. Good news for all visitors to that  area, for Helen really cooks up a storm. Nice  to have you back.  MADEIRA PARK  Wow, what a weekend we've just had.  I told you recently about my sister and her  friends who are visiting from Australia. Well,  they and my mother arrived and it was great.  We drove them all over the area and visited  the Legion and Kelly's to boot.  They were thrilled and delighted with this  part of the country and say they have never  met friendlier people. I believe they will be  back for one more visit before they leave for  home and I'm sure looking forward to it.  One of our visitors, unaware at the time  she would be returning was so impressed with  this "area,I she wrote ah open letter"to all who  reside here. Here it is:  As a visitor from Melbourne, Australia  staying in Vancouver and just over to visit  Madeira Park for four days, it's very hard to  describe the feeling as you first arrive in this  little out of the way viUage. The scenery is  just as you people already know it, but I  sincerely hope and pray that you have not got  to the stage where it is all taken for granted  because if you do, you are the ones that  are missing out on one of God's greatest  gifts ��� the wonder and beauty of nature.  When we first arrived at the bus depot I  could only wonder at the actual size of the  place, but I realize now after meeting but a  few of the locals that it's heart is as big as any  city centre. Of course it is not only the fantastic scenery, but where else could you get  hamburgers served from Uie back of a bus in  a covered garage: or who else would give you  a "free round" at the Legion, or have a hotel  that provides a stripper six nights a week.  The only difficult thing to understand is  that everytime someone puts a drink down in  ,  front of you, they say "There you go", and I  feel they are trying to tell me that its actually  time to go. Unfortunately, it is 'time to go',  but please, you go out and have a look at this  country of yours as though you are seeing it  for the first time, and I'm sure you'll be  ^amazed at the things you have maybe just  "started to take for granted.  Joan Colson  Albion Stret, W. Brunswick  Melbourne, Australia  My apologies for turning out such a short  column this week but it is pretty difficult to  settle down ond write when tlio houso Is full of  good looking girls I  ELPHINESTONE PIONEER Museum  Society in Gibsons is $100 richer thanks  to efforts of the local Lions Club. Society  president Sheila Kitsbn is pictured  Jock Bachop 883-9056 accepting cheque from Lions president  Ken DeVries, second from right.  Looking on are Lions Jim Metzler, left,  and Mayor Larry Labonte.  Gibsons eyes  mumcipally  owned marina  GIBSONS ������ Preliminary plans for a  municipally owned and operated marina are  Iwlng considered by vlllago council,  Aldermen met March'5 with roproscn-   tutlvcs of tho federal marinas and small craft  harbors branch to discuss posslblo government participation In tho project,  A council spokesman stressed that the  proposal was still In tho "embryo" stage,  "Wo nro putting out foolers nnd trying to  got as much Information as posslblo," ho  said.  During tho March fl meeting, Warren  Parkinson, manager, and Rex Thurber,  operations officer of tho marinas and small  craft harbors branch, Indicated that thoy  favored a low profile development, said tho  spokesman,  L  DINING ROOM HOURS  Monday thru Saturday  nraakfast'6:00q,ni, to lO.'OOa.nv  Lunch -11|30 a,in. to ||30p,m,  Dlnnor-SiOOp.m, to 9,00 p.m. .  Sunday ,   ,  Lunch-12:00to 3i00p,m.  Dlnnor-"iiOO p,m, to 7i30 p,m,  Phono 006-2472 for reservations  i^s^^ssm^^^^^^xe^s^m  Wo  now  havo  avallablo  a  vast  supply of (oxcollont top soil,  Loading     facilities    fi,     trucking  arrangomonts avallablo,  Call      883-2212  MadolraPark  r  WHY STORE FOOD?  ��� ���POR INFORMATION ON WHY* HOW ANP WHEN TO STORE POOD*-  PHONE* WRITE OR DROP IN FOR FREE LITERATURE  (NO OBLIGATION AND NO SALES PERSON WIU CALL)  powell mym^^M  I RANCHISED DEALER SERVING GIBSONS TO LUND INCLUDING TEXADA ISLAND  GIBSONS -i-Village council won't take a  penny less that $37,900 for its Pratt Road and  Veteran's Road .water lines. But.the regional  district isn't prepared to meet the asking  price.  Regional district directors earlier agreed  to purchase the lines from Gibsons because  they are outside the village boundaries.  Price haggling began Feb. 4 when council  received a letter from . regional district  secretary-treasurer Anne Pressley saying  that the board's water committee considered  the price too high.���  "... However, the board is willing to  purchase the lines at the present replacement  cost minus the cost of upgrading the system  and less straight line depreciation, based on 1  40 year life span," she said.  Finance chairman Kurt Hoehne told  aldermen that Uie district's offer amounted to  $3.62 per lineal foot for the lines, against  council's asking price of $6.  After discussing the district's counter  offer in committee, aldermen agreed to stand  firm on their price tag of $37,800.  A council sjwkesrhan described the  district's offer as, "out by the country mile."  Calcualtions presented to council by the  district bas.sd depreciation of the Veteranf'  Road line on the assumption that it had been  installed in 1949, he said.  In fact, the line was installed in 1957, said  the spokesman, adding a further $4,259 onto  its value.  Council will not inform the district of its  decision to stand firm on its original price for  Uie lines.  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 12,1975  will be held at the loyal Canadian Legien Hall, Highway 101, 6Iibs��si��.  SECHELT ��� Construction is starting to  move in the village.  The value of building permits issued last  month showed a sharp increase over the  same period last year. . *  Total value of building permits issued in  February was $185^000, according to buUdihg  inspector Roy Taylor's monthly report to  council.  This compares to a total value of $76,000 in  March, 1974,  One permit was granted during the month  for a new commercial building valued at  $51,000.  Five new homes, representing a total  value of $134,000, were also approved.  This year to date, permits totalling  $237,000 have been issued, compared to  $167,000 in the first two months of 1974.  fediiesday, larch 26, at 7:45 p.m.  Business will include election of officers and declaration of dividend.  Interesting Speakers will be on hand and a pleasant evening is expected.  Everyone is invited to attend and enjoy the program. Refreshments will be served.  INQUIRE mom JOINING THIS PROGRESSIVE CREDIT UNION AND SHARE  IN OUR RECORD GROWTH AND DIVIDENDS.  Phone or visit our office on Highway 101 at the hill in Gibsons.  Term Deposits and Savings at competitive rates.  Personal Chequing and Insured Loans to qualified members.  PEBBLE BEACH PLAZA  RR 1 POWELL RIVER, VpA m  R.F. ft E.S. OLIVER PROPS.  PH. 405'-9111  Plus this ADMIRAL 20" Color TV  Nconex has done it again! Not only has  Canada's most imaginative homo builder  como up with new plans, now interiors, new  furnlshinRS .and exciting new Ideas - but a  colorful encouragement to buy your new home  .now. Come see,!Tho Beautiful.Choice for,1975,.  Eight new custom interiors, superbly furnished  and professionally color-co-ordinated, Every  home built with meticulous Nconex  craftsmanship, Every home complete with  furniture, draperies, carpeting and appliances,  Buy your new home between February 21 and  March 31 and you'll receive the final touch - a  20" "ADMIRAL Color TV as a special gift from  Neonex. The Beautiful Choice-with  the beautiful Bonus,  ,  Enjoy this entertaining gift from Nconex  Housing Industries when you purchase a new  Neonex Home belwcen February 21 and  Mardf 3171975 and ia^  April 30th, 1975.  Jl illS - You may qualify for  $500 GOV'T, GRANT  Ask your denier for details of the ..Federal.,  Government's $500,00 'Grant lo Firsl  Time Purchasers!  QUALITY CRAFTED BY  NEONEX HOUSING INDUSTRIES  Look for these famous Nconex models: ESTATE - IMPERIAL - BRENTWOOD - EMI'EROR  now at Ws dealer 1^^ |f CHeS  (Division of Copplng's Car Town Salon Ltd,]  Sunshlno Coast Hwy,     Do* 966, S��chelt, O.C,  Motor Ounlor llcoi.c* DS02a Wednesday, March 12,1975
.  ..   M   -
Hie Peninsula Times
Page A-3
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.,v..:':/\"-' • ■
I       '   ;,vl r      <     *
*sil     »
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■■**  mi)
jm*"***    lul   "t^y \s
(nee Rhonda Fritz) Photo by C. Abernethy
A double ring ceremony united Rhonda
Joy Fritz and Louis William Nichols on
February 15. The wedding took place in
Sechelt with the Reverend Godkin officiating.
Rhonda is the only daughter of Gloria and
Roland Fritz of Pender Harbour. Mr. Fritz
gave a special gift to his daughter for her
wedding, a beautiful wedding gown of imported silk, with embossed pink sequins. The
gown was specially made for Rhonda in San
Louis is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Nichols also of Pender Harbour.
The bride carried a bouquet of trailing red
roses and white orchids, afld-the attendants
carried baskets of mums, roses and tulips. All
of the bouquets for the wedding were
designed and made by the bride's cousin,
Pearl Kohler, of Sunnydale flowers,
Aldergrove. Her special gift to the bride was
a flower arrangement for the bridal table
accented by three candles.
Standing up for the groom were Charles
Nichols and John Fritz. The ushers were
Peter Fritz and Peter Dubois.
Maxine Barton of Langley and Lisa Edwards of Vancouver were the bride's attendants, and Tracy Ellen Hall (cousin of the
bride) was the flower girl.
, The Pender Harbour Community Hall was
the location of the reception. It was ex-
From the pulpit
—by Pastor Gerry Foster,
A Vancouver radio open line host
suggested that communication was the big
problem in this country. Ono would havo to
agree, at least to some degree, with this
In almost every facet of society there Is a
problem with communication. Levels of
government have trouble getting together on
Issues and employer-employee relationships
are strained ns they try for months at a time
to get their points across to each other. In
schools problems exist partially because of
poor communication between teacher and
student. And then the saddest area where
communications break down is in the homo as
husbands and wives or parents and children.
Ixjcomo frustrated In their attempt to un-^
doratnnd ono another,
Equally frustrating Is the solution to this
problem. How can It bo solved or Improved?
Wcll,iflrst of Jill the 'p-entrnl' communication
must bo dealt with and wo refer hero to tho
communication between the Creator and the
—creature- (the creature, incidentally;- la you),-
Tills relationship iHJtweon God nnd man must
lx, restored, and when it is, nil tho other
communications become meaningful.
i .Jesus Christ makes this restoration or
! reconciliation possible, If you come through
I llm back to your Creator your relationships
with fellow creatures will vastly Improve.
For you really don't find yourself nor any real
meaning to life until God In the person of
Jesus Christ reveals Himself to yon.
cellently catered by Marge Campbell of
Pender Harbour, and music was provided by
the Sunshine Ramblers.
The bridal table was centered by a lovely
three tiered cake decorated with red roses.
Les HaU, uncle of the bride proposed the
bridal toast and Archie Nichols, uncle of the
groom, was the master of ceremonies.
The mother's of the bride and groom were'
beautifully attired in_blue gowns accented by
lovely white orchids.
The new Mr. and Mrs. Nichols will travel
to California for their honeymoon and will
reside in Madeira Park upon their return.
Out of town guest at th? wedding included
Gary and Loanne Lusso of California, Dennis
Fritz of Grand Forks, B.C. There were also
many guest from Fort Langley, Aldergrove,
Vancouver, Vancouver Island and Powell
ew member
for auxiliary
GIBSONS — A new member has joined
the local auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.
Vice-president Ida Stanley welcomed Faye
Edney at the group's March meeting.
Next bridge party will be held March 24 at
Gibsons Health Centre, Play begins at 7:30
p.m. For further information call Mrs, T.
Davis at 88&-2009 or Mrs. Whiting, 886-2050.
April 11, the Gibsons ladies will host a
friendship tea for the coast's Jive other
Mrs. W.W. Hastings, lower mainland
regional representative for the BCHA is
slated to speak. The tea will run from 2 to 4
p,m. at Gibsons United Church Hall.
The group Is planning a spring luncheon
for May. Tho date will bo announced later.
1 A West Vancouver Boy Scout Is missing a
ldt bag after it apparently fell from n truck
nonr Gibsons.
The yellow nylon kit bag apparently fell
from the truck near tho trailer park nt Gib'
sons recently, When It wns realized the kit
bag waff-missing, Scouts searched tlio area
 wlthoutiuckr1"'""*™"" •■-'—«"—'-»——»-—
Tlio Scout was ono of several visiting tho
area recently,
Tho kit bag contained clothes, sleeping
bag, cooking utensils, food and camping gear,
It belongs to Marlus Swart?, of North Vancouver, It Is yollow nylon with the name
'Marlus' stencilled on It,
Anyone having knowledge about the kit
ling is asked to contact Maxwell Hnui-
mcrsmyth nt Camp Byng, 1)80-2080,
] en cm czj cu c
CMP THIS COUPON and SAVE '4-00 on your next
on your next SHAMPOO & SET
Trail Ray Moll, Socholt Phono B85.2339
(valid MoruJuy, Tuusdny, Wnclnoticlny, In March, 197 5)
m phii^im        pp^fl^pj^p—       Mui^w^iMPn^j        pMwiips^w^
|fc*M»Wns,J-«^.t<4 ps-tftwitoflWiftHwfcHl |^nftrtMaii^a| f^lUiiirtWHWi.4
■ !■!   iqsi||,iqii|*»i^i|i
Rib or Butt End      W
Family Pack Ib.
6-10 Ib. ave. Grade A
Fresh Whole Grade A Ib.
Skinless, Top Quality. 1 Ib. pkg.
Less than 30% fat  lb
Boneless lb
U.K. coil. Burns
I'   Country Style
Young tender slices    Ib.
8 oz. 8 Varieties each
End cuts        By the Piece
Rupert Brand, 12 oz.
^MC^L fyyts ^OXHMO^tM:
Co-Op Straight or BCrinkle   Ja pkg.
Co-Op. Reg. or Fine Grind
Co-Op. Light pieces, 8 oz
Co-Op. Fancy,
14 oz
Co-Op. Reconstituted
unswt. 48 oz.
lad Pressb
l^a^^_B_-a   Lfl^...^   AuntJomlmaor
ancafce Hour ■/«•» .■. va *
a tss/ b
Jello. 3 oz
y   Reg. grind 1  Ib. tin    EJ3
Carnation. 16 oz  tLh
Black Diamond, extra old 1 lb. pkg.
Co-Op. 16 Oz
Co-Op. 20 oz,
Bye The Sea. 6 1/2 oz.
Tulip. 12 oz.
or MACARONI. Co-Op .. 2 Ib. pkg.
Pamper. 6 1/2 oz. ......., .Q£/ for
Florida Size 48's • W for
Mexican Med. Size ea.
13) ru
m hi.
B.C. Grown   No. 1 Hothouse
j&alia U U ^^7L&      California Grown Canada No. 1 Grade head
Salad Size Canada No. 1 Grade Ib.
Prices Effective; Thursday, Friday, Saturday, IVIarch 13,14,15.
We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities.
JLI PHONE  885-3231  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.  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSONS LANES-Open  bowling Friday 7-11 p.m., Sat.  and Sunday 2-5 p.m. and 7-11  p.m. 1032a-tfn  Wedding  Announcements  MR. AND MRS. Daniel Currie  are pleased to announce the  forthcoming mafriage of their  daughter Kathryn Ann to Joseph  Gregory Hogue, only son of Mr.  and Mrs. Oscar Hogue of Gibsons. The wedding will take place  on Saturday, March 15, 1975 at  5:30 p.m. at St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. 11250-16  _J ;  ���  Coming Events  COAST Family Society Dance,  Friday, March 14, 9 p.m. - 1  a.m., Old Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Music by Ken Dalglish. Members  $2, non members $3.        11267-16  Obituary  ROBILLIARD���Thomas George  Robilliard passed away March  7, 1975. He is survived by his  loving wife Dorothy, son Dean  and daughter Jo Booth.  Memorial service St. Hilda's  Church, Rev. N. J. Godkin officiating. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, donations to St. Mary's  Hospital. 11290-16  Personal  ALCOHOLICS Annonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Phone 885-3394 and ,886-9208. In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. 11133-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  BAHA'IS  believe that religion  and science must be in harmony and  in  equality of the  sexes. Ph. 886-2078 or 885-  9450. 11059-tf  FROM A-Z we have people in  need of employment for any  type of work to zoologist and in  between, laborers, loggers and  mechanics to office and domestic  workers and waitresses. Ph. 886-  7370, Sunshine Job Placement  Service. 11268-16  SECHELT youth will wash and  vacuum cars or trucks, $3.50  near shopping mall. Ph. Jerry  885-2362. 11287-16  BULLDOZING,   land   clearing,  road building etc. Alvaro Log  Co. Ltd., 886-9803. 11275-18  Help'Wanted  Work Wanted  GENERAL    handyman.     Carpentry,    painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516        2285-tfn  BACKHOE     available     septic  tanks    sold,    and    installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-Un  GRADUATE      small      engine  mechanic   desires   work   on  Sunshine Coast. Particulars to  Box 516, Sechelt. 11214-17  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance, rubbish removal, tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates,  Gibsons to Sechelt. Phone Norm  886-9503, 10260-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  BOOKKEEPING   done   in   my  homo. Expcr., please call'886-  2892or (112) 255-5383.       11242-18  FINISH        Carpenter       now  available, Phono Ron 885-  2308. 1124-1-10  WILL butcher, dress or cut your  meat or tfmno, y0UI- p|nc.c or  mine. Phone 883-9045     3044-tfn  RESPONSIBLE high school girl  wanted for summer job. Call  Gail 883-2248. 11258-16  EXPERIENCED   short   order  cook. Ph. 886-2472.        11270-16  PERSON for janitorial duties  and odd jobs at Camp  Elphinstone. Full or part time,  $3.20 hr. Ph. for app. between 9  and 6 p.m., 886-2025. 11282-18  WANTED a person with some  experience in institutional  cooking for .Camp Elphinstone,  Please phone for apt. between 9  .a.m. and-5 p.m. 886-2025. 11215-17  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. E. Dick, Pres.,  Southwestern Petroleum Canada  Ltd., 87 West Drive, Brampton,  Ontario L6T 2J6. 11235-16  For Rent  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  CENTRAL    Gibsons,     former  school  board  offices,  above  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366  746-tfn  2 BEDROOM suite, May 1, 1975,  central Sechelt, Lang Block.  Stove, fridge, el. heat, car port,  washer and dryer, $180. Ph. 885-  9366. 11277-16  2 BDRM apartment in Wigard  Block.  No  pets,  fridge  and  stove incl. 885-9345. 11248-16  2 BDRM unfurn. w-f cottage.  Moorage. Available March 1.  Francis Peninsula Rd., Pender  Harbour. $150 month. Phone  Dennis (112) 922-7707.       11249-16  Wanted to Rent  NURSE would like waterfront  cottage or small home in June.  Ph. 885-2010. 11262-16  2 OR 3 car garage or small barn.  Phone 885-3488. 11243-18  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 1 01 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Hooullful 4 bedroom ��, don homo on Ruby Lake, Belli In 1974 nnd hot-  mony unique features, Carpeted Ihrouflhpul, lint, carport plus Ino,  workshop o��'d private Hoot, On Ilydio, Pull I'rlco $75,000 with ono ll|ll<l  down,  ..HrondnowJionu,., ..Jal?o.j)q1JtJfi?Ml.QOJU^r��5U!^J!]2^ !5!!!!!"'L  find n mannlllcaint vlnw nl hen bom, Sunny southern exposure, All  uxcollnnl liuy.nl $17,500,  Lorno house with vlow on over 3 cures o| valuable cornor propoily n|  KMndnlo, This (est could bo Iho boot Investment around n| $-10,000,  nPAUTiriJl- I'AN/M-ODP on high vlow pioporty overlooking Ooidoii  liny, Quito comport wllh ono bodroom on main nnd otltoi nc  rommodollon down, (lull) lo mnfl��, woll to woll rnrpotlno nnd lorn')  mini-fork, Full pi Ice $>��,900,  VICW IIOMI"; ON SPaunrn ACRP overlooks Mnlasplnn Stroll, 2  Imdioomis on main ond two In bntsomoni, A nlco lioiim lor snmonno,  $32,000,  WAICKI'KONl LO! In l.aigaln llmboui i>!l"ilnu 100 deep ni<>oiO(|.i  nnd lovol hulldllifl Ml", 'hit. lot Is sorvlcod ond o flood buy nl $79,500,  ONI. AC HP tOI      In Onidon Hoy. Close lo oil shops ond mm hint.   YVnt��rn!irUlY<l''i.M''ylr'"l!JJ,",i!'l.r" I*.)"*!*]!'?!!!1::,.,,,....,. _ .,.���._..,,   OI0SONS    RADIO    CAOI-llwn't    a    polled    setup    lor    lamlly  opordtlon , , ,'ldonl lor someone now llvlnn In the (iron who would |||��i  to bo their own husn, , , 3 toxin nnd ronlly moving ,.. $40,000 with  tones, '  MIONE 003-2794  John Oroon  003-9970  Jock Mormon  , 003-2745  Page A-4   The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, March 12,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING   RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by i^i  or  f^^  0<Jverti.ing  40c  Powell   River   News   Town   Crier .���,, counr jiM  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt. B.C. Deaths,      Card      of     Thanks.      In  Established 1963 Memoriam,           Marriage           and  yOTflfiftS. Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  NPiSyly "'    14 lines) and 50c per line after thot.  ...        A    ..^ o        .. Hour words per line.  Member, Audit Bureau r  of Circulations Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  ^September 30, 1973 regulor classified rotes.  i       Gross Circulation   4446  Paid   Circulation   3894 Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  As  filed with  the  Audit  Bureau advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  of  Circulation,   subject to  audit. Subscription Rates:  Classified Advertisina Rates: By Mail:  3-Line Ad.Briefs (12 words) Local Area  ���$7.00 yr.  One Insertion   $150 Outside Local Area ....$8.00 fi.  Three Insertions  $3.00 U.S.A.  $10.00 yr.  Extra Lines (4 words)     SOc Overseas    ���..$1.1.00 yr.  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column Senior Citizens,  inch) Local Area  ..$6.00  Box Numbers ...1  50c extro        Siwglo -Copies   ,���.ISc  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition thot, in the event of typographical error, thot  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for ot the opplicoble rote.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted ond put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable ot on hourly rote  for the additional work.  Copyright ond/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 o 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  NEW HOME  3 bedroom full basement home,  has double plumbing, attached  carport and sun deck. Close in  Sechelt location.  Contact owner  885-9851       10900-tfn  GIBSONS, 134 ft. W.F.  overlooking mts. and Keats. 4  B.R., 2V2 bath, master ensuite, 3  F.P.'s, sep. D.R. kitchen, family  with F.P., 12x42 rec. room, 6  appliances, double carport,  driveway and parking area.  Draper, carpets and many extras,, also 2 B.R. guest cottage,  stove and fridge, $110,000 F.P.  Ph. 886-2932. 11230-17  2 BEDROOM HOME  Fantastic view, large sun deck  and a full basement are just a few  of the features of this dentrally  located home in Gibsons.  Phone 88^-2967  11285-16  Real Estate  SANDY   Hook,   Sechelt   Inlet.  -Large   waterfront  lot,   good  building site, with breath taking  view. $22,000. Ph. (112) 201-  4362.    1118446  to ACRE lot. Nor West Bay Rd.,  cleared building slto, $7500. R2  zoning. Write Box 70, Enderby,  B.CV0E1V0. 11210-17  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, scpnrntc dining  room, full basement, <lolu?te  homo, Choice vlow lot  overlooking Secholt Inlet, convenient to tho arena and vlllii|?e  of Secholt. Many features. Phono  885-2894 or 805-9851.'  lOOUMto  SOUTHERN exposure on top of  Langdale Chines, % acre view  lot No. 4. Fully serviced nicely  treed, with some improvements.  Asking $13,500. Ph. 885-3185  evenings. 11144-tfn  WATERFRONT  Come and see the view from this  3 bedroom home 1% miles from  Sechelt. Immaculate throughout.  Landscaped and terraced to  pebble beach. Reduced for quick  sale to $49,500. Call Mrs. Corry  Ross 885-9250.  L.E. KYLE "REALTOR"  West Vancouver - 922-1123  11281-16  GIBSONS-3 B.R. split level on 1  acre, fireplace, wall-to-wall in  L.R., x/z basement, work shop and  2 out bldgs. F.P. $45,000 with  $22,200 down and assume mort,  at 9% per cent. WiU consider  small house as D.P. Ph. 886-  9130. 11153-16  f*-23   tfCk a.\  \a-lJW" **      .  P  ~*>+l  Peter Smith  of  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128Seehelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Peter for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  IF YOU ARE BUYING A HOME, MAKE A POINT OF SEEING THESE  Ono whole? acroi lor Iho prlco of a lot, situated North R. and ready for  building, or Mobllo homo on II, F,P, $14,000,00,  1261 DOGWOOD Rd; Cosy 2 bdrm, homo, on nlco flot land, sjior? walk  lo Pohl Olllco and Shopping, This la whoro you rotlro and watch tho  boatt, go by, $29,900,00,  Dnvln [-oyi 100x200 It, |o|, This 2 bdrm, homo l�� otlracllvoly llnlshod  nhd closo to Schools and tho bonch,,F,l\ $39,000,00,  Hrand now 3 bdrm. basomont houso on sowor In control Gibsons,  $-16,000,00,  lorkyor Rdi S acres woodoil land, F,P, $25,000,  ���Gibsonn Vlllorio! lot ��� | blk, fiom shopping ronlor, cloantCT^dflo"1'  build on, $| 11000,00, I  North I'lotchur Rd, ��� Noat homo sltualod on larqo, vlow landscopod |o|,  H bdrms,, flroplaco, largo tuindock, garage, p,p, $39,000,00,  Pavlis |<d, Gibsons Village; I folk, Imm Shopplnfl Contro, transportation  otc, 3 ndimn,, no basomont, electric honi, W-W corpntn, lorn" kltchon,  utility, dtlvoway, carport. Offon, on $:,|),000,00, '   /,  Wotoilronti 00 ll, ol rool Bonds/,l)��oeh, with goad rnocirorjo and a vlow  ol Poipnlno Way Wost, has now 2 bdim, cabin, flood lor nil yoar living on  Summor loisoil, $-13,500,00,  GIIISONS Vlllriflni Slowmt Hnadi Whom tho roni vlow Is, 66x M0 |',|\  $) 0,900,00,  lllllansl  Road]  2  |o|u  loft   wllh a  vlow  ol   Giiorola  Stroll*,  F,|>,  $in,r.oo,oo,  So|nia I'aiki Iwn bdrm, dmam houso, closo in all omonlllus, fonturo*   L,R. with llroplocorPlnlrifj-roomr W-W carpols," Inrrjo'kltchon,' utility, "  Pilvowoy cor port and work-shop, Uindsrnpod lot, Dominion Loaso  land, $35,000,00.  ' WRITG OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPCKTY flROCMURf;  LISTINGS    WANTED  K, A, Crosby   l\M-?,09l\ ), W, VUsor 005-3300  Pon Siilhorlond 005-9362 Ann<>��urnoy nil6-2|64  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  ER  aaf  'a.a^r.rt^.v.* ,   t      a     -   -*a* ar*  ���     ���     ��  i��� -  lJrr~'t  -"���ir;'  *       ^  '\ >��� "������ "        ���   r ^   ,  '���<"<   a*^     - ^ r >  .J.I'.U  ;r.  f   * ���"-  /a-  a     ^, t %  ��� I     ���     a,  4 J  i  J  ���>     J  "'J  V.   *���  "���      -   ���  ��    "��     ��a,       ������  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  rpartial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi:waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  HOME WITH POOL - HOTEL LAKE  Attractive 3 BR, home with w/w carpet - acorn fireplace, 1/2 basement  With storage. 8oat shop, approx. 20'x54'. Situated on large freed view  lot, beautifully landscaped with patios, fish pools, fruit trees and a 22'  swimming pool. $52,000.  ACREAGE  t. 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 goroge ond workshop.  On hwy. 10), Middle Point. $35,000.  3. Approx. 1^ ACRES on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Good commercial site,  gravel pit on property. Asking $57,000.  4. 19.9 ACRES of nicely treed property with furnished'one BR cottage.  On Hwy. 101 Middle Point. $42,000.  5. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting ori Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  .6. Approx. 17.5 ACRES, many possible building sites with view of Gulf.  4miles south of Pender Harbourat Middle Point on Hwy. 101. $35,000.  WATERFRONT HOME��� GARDEN BAY  1.32 acres with approx. 160' of deep, sheltered waterfront. Approx.  1,125 sq. ft. 3 BR home with master BR ensuite, fireplace, sundecks.  Panoramic view of Harbour. Some furniture included. Good float, 15'6"  K&C boat with 50 HP Mercury outboard, boat house with marine ways.  $115,000.    .  WATERFRONT HOME   SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  1.  3.  LOTS  BARGAIN HARBOUR���approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and  secluded. 35'xl0' one BR mobile home. Immediate possession.  $35,000.  NARROWS ROAD���good building lots near Madeira Park  $9,000 to $11,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���serviced lots, some with view, in this  area of fine homes. $7,500 to $11,900.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION���2 serviced lots, $9,800 and  $10,000.  NARROWS ROAD-Approx. three quarter acre of level land with  an excellent view of Harbour, 400' to water. Serviced with Water  and hydro. $22,000.  MADEIRA PARK���2 serviced lots, suitable for mob'ile home,  $8,000 and $22,000,  MADEIRA PARK ROAD���bulldlng lot, close to school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office, $9,500.  MADEIRA PARK���2 commercial lots . $16,000 and $18,500.  GARDEN BAY--servlced view lot on Garden Bay Road In Garden  Bay, Driveway In and level building site cloarod, $11,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA���larae, vOry level treed lot. excellent for  mobile homo, Water & hydro available, $10,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large serviced lot, good view of Harbour  and mountains. $12,900,  12, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD���'largo soml-watorfront vlow lot with good  vlow of Harbour, $9,700,  13, OYSTER    BAY   WATERFRONT    LOT���Approx.    100'   watorfront,  Westerly exposure, $21,000.  6.  8,  9,  10,  11,  WATERFRONT HOME��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133'cholco doop, sholtorod watorfront with float, 2 BR homo, approx, j  900 sq, ft, with full basomont, 1 1/2 bathrooms, flroplaco, roc rborrt,"'  sundock, carport. $77,000,  APPROX. 1900' WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR  14,04 Acros with approx, 1,900' sholtorod watorfront, 5 BR  homo proaontly bolno romodollod, plus small cottago usod for offlco;  This proporty has on oxcollont largo bay and would possibly mako a  largo marina with good access from Hwy, 101. $165,000,  VIEW HOME--MADEIRA PARK  Attractlvo full basomont homo, built Auqust,  1972, Approximately  1,2011 sq, ft, with 3 BRs, maator onsuito, Carport and larqo covorod  sundock, Situated on larno, partially landscaped vlow lot, Closo to all  conveniences, $SS,000, Existing first mortgogo approx, $20,000 at 9  1/2% por annum,1  FURNISHED COTTAGE ��� GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR collage on 2 largo looto lots, Lennoi. hnvo opprox, If)  yonrs remaining plus 20 yoar option, Closo |o stores, marinas and post  offlco, $15,000,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� GUNBOAT BAY  Approx, 4 acres on Hwy. 101 noar Madeira Park with approx,  wntorfronl . s|i��||ored moorago, $87,000,,  160'  CEDAR HOME GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,363 sq, fl, Coder home, built 1974 -.'! BR, full basomont,  w/w carpel, double carport, very Iniflo sundock, stono fireplace, Uvlng  room nnd dlnlnn loom have opon honm collinos, mni>i��r Wi ho�� full  ontulfo plumblnn, Sltuolod on suml-wnteffroni view lot, Southern  exposure, $69,000,  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONT  Approx, fl 1/2 aero* with npprox, S00 (I, sholtorod wnlorfronhHie -  water, hydio and road access, An oxcollont paicel, $100,000,  DEEP WATER MOORAGE - OYSTER BAY  Approx, 2,9 ncios n| lint, trend woleilronl wllh npprox, I/O' shultorod,  low bnpk sltoroijno, Wosterly.oKpositro.Wqiorand hydro avallablo. A.,  good buy nl $:19,900,  '    2,33 ACRES     GARDEN BAY ROAD  2,33 acres wllh crook, 940 sq, tt, ,1 IIR homo . noods repair* end  ilnrorcillno, low lexes, $34,000,  TUNITI  SEAVIEW MARKET - ROBERTS CREEK  Busy general store, 1 block from wateHront in Roberts Creek. 2 BR  living quarters. Would consider trade for house and/or property in  Roberts Creek .area. Shows good return on investment. $65,000. plus  cash for stock.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units, owner's  three bedroom home, restaurant and store (leased out). Standard  Marine station, bait sales, floats, launching ramp, 8 rental boats and 7  motors, camper space, room for expansion. $275,000.  MADEIRA PARK STORE ��� ONE ACRE LAND  Vacant store building & adjoining -one BR living quarters. Newly  decorated. Counters, shelving, freezer, meat cooler & other misc.  equipment also included. Situated on a one acre parcel across the  street from shopping centre. Approx. 100' frontage on both Madeira  Park Road & Hwy. 101. Immediate possession. $62,500.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating in the Pender Harbour area with two ready-mix trucks, 1  dump truck, 1 loader, gravel crushing and screening plant, gravel  lease. $118,000.  COMMERCIAL ACREAGE WITH REVENUE  4.4commercial acres, adjoining new shopping centre in Madeira Park.  Store building, approx. 3,000 sq. ft., plus 2 houses, all presently leased.  Excellent property for holding or immediate development. Low taxes.  Asking $190,000.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  IT modern waterfront units, all electric, in a beautiful setting on 4.3  acres,   approx.  200'  waterfront   on   Ruby   Lake   and   approx.   800'  Vaterfront on Lagoon, Hwy. 101   runs through  property. Float and  launching ramp on Ruby Lake. $105,000.  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully equipped Fibreglass boats, 37' and 28', operating a cruising,  fishing and water taxi service in Pender Harbour. Present owner  willing to operate on share basis for one season. $100,000.  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' waterfront lot with furnished one BR cottage - living room ��� kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck, water, hydro,  float. Road access. $32,500.  4 BR PANABODE - SAKINAW LAKE  4 BR furnished Panabode with 11/2 bathrooms, sundeck on all sides,  fireplace, 2 boats and motors, float. Situated on approx. 24 acres with  approx. 1,250 ft. choice lakefront with Westerly exposure and many  good building sites. An excellent property for a private retreat or for a  group investment. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Two furnished waterfront cabins, both with washrooms, on approx.  1.34 acres of nicely treed lease land with approx. 175' sheltered  lakefront, 1 2'boat and 6 hp motor. All for only $16,900.  SUMMER COTTAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Small furnished summer cottage with sundeck, on 100' lakefront lot.  Float. Needs some finishing. $26,500. Adjoining lakefront lot, approx.  70' of low bank shoreline. $18,900.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 500' low bank lakefront on about 7 1/2 acres, nicely treed.  Water access only. $50,000.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Rubv Lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented, 8,  trailer spaces. $180,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� EARL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good watorfront with several beaches and bays.  Contains approx, 42 acros, Crook through property. 3 BR furnished  homo, full basomont, oil furnace, Accoss from Egmont Road, Excellent  marina or rosort slto, Full prlco $175,000, Existing agroomont for salo  $100,000 at 8 porcont.  APPROX. 600' WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 acros with approx. 600' watorfront ad|olnlng tho Egmont  Marina, Pavod Maplo Rood runs through proporty, $100,000,  WATERFRONT LOTS��� "  2 ad|oinlng watorfront lots, each with 64' walorfrontogo, Excellent  vlow of Skookumchuck Narrows. Wator and hydro avallablo, $16,000  and $19,000,  APPROX. 37 5'WATERFRONT  Approx, 375' watorfronl with doop, sholtorod moorago on approx, 10  acros a\ (road land, Accoss by trail or wator, $35,000,  F  WATERFRONT LOT - SUNSHINE BAY  Approx, 43' watorfront lot locatod on Truman Road, with Iho finest  view, bulldlno site, serviced wllh wntor, hydro nnd tiowor, Priced low  lor cash $16,000 firm,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - REDROOFFS ROAD  Approx, 3 acres ol sloplno view properly wllh 209' of wtitorlrontago,  Panoramic v|ow of Marylsland and-the Gulf,"Property ;ln*2(iopnrcito"  |o|s, one with old house, $100,000,  LARGE ACRE A5F. $Ti000.'"PER ACRE  D,L, 2392, opprox, 160 ocros, situated approx, I 1/4 miles above Hwy,  101 near Halfmoon Bay, Access by old iofinlnrj rcind, Trails nnd rnnds  throughout Iho properly, nicely trood unable lend, Ou|h|du land Iree/e  oroa ��� possible subdivision site, $160,000,  ih SELMA  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros with approx, 200 It, watorfront In Socroi Covo with crook and  waterfall, Older homo, noods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Road,  $70,000,  I, fsfitMA  PARI< ���   Inijie view lot,  approx,   I ?  acre,  Serviced.  $20,000,  2, SANDY HOOK ROAD Lot 94      hes| view lot In Sandy Hook, level  treed lot, serviced with water ond hydio, $| 2,000,  3, Sfi/NSIPR VILLAOn, SKCHI-LT near new 3 Br home, lireplnce,  nopaiale flnraflo, (:Xfo||ent homo fV rollrnmonf ��� no.slnliti to climb,  Close lo all facilities, $43,000,  ACREAGE - GRANTHAMS HEIGHTS  Approx, S aerosol flat ti nod propoily on Doyle Rood, Good locnllon for  Ii(,mes|(i> ol hobby Imn), $24,900,  DON LOCK  Rob, 003:2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Rob. 003-2233  DAN WILEY  Ron, 003,9149 Real Estate  DAVIS    BAY���Beautiful  wateryiew, R.l,16t..v6n paved  street, ail services, prepared  site, cable vision, area of fine  homes. Outstanding value,  $12,500. Please phone 885-2503: or  Box 4, R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C. 11254-  18  VIEW of Trail and Vancouver  Islands, 3 bedroom, W-F homej  all facilities, beach access, high  60's. Ph. 885-2986. 11271-18  GIBSONS���New      subdivision,  Pratt and Grandview. Lots for  sale. Ph. 886-2891. 11264-tfn  GIBSONS���2 bedroom cottage on  corner lot, zoned R2. All services, $12,000. Ph. 886-9648. 11283-  18  SECHELT 1 acre view lot  overlooking Georgia Strait. Nr.  school & shop. ctr. Priced for  quick sale. $18,500. Private. Ph.  885-3314.     ' 11204-17  MADEIRA PARK area, semi  WF, large fully treed level lot  with good drainage. Zoned R-3  Ph. 885-2476. 11157-16  2 BEDROOM  home,  Hillcrest  Rd., Gibsons, near stores and  school. 886-7306. 11170-16  Don Hadden  of  SECHELT  AGENCIESLTD.  Box 128 Sechelt  Phone: Sechelt  885-2235,24 hrs.  Vancouver  689-5838,24 hrs.  Ask Don for our  free catalogue of  real estate.  Mobile; Homes  i^68'ST^MAN    ,  3 bdrm.; carpeted throughout.  Separate dining area.  12' x68' EMBASSY  3 bdrte./-throughput. Spanish  deoor.sepa dining area. Built in  china cabinets. Deluxe range. 2  dr. frost free fridge.  1975-8'x 38'NASHUA  With 8'xl6' porch. Very good  condition.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PAKK  886-9826  11266-tfn  1970 12x48' 2 BEDROOM, fully  furn., gun-oil furnace, skirted  and porch. On lake front pad in  Madeira Park. Only $8,250 F.P.  Ph. 883-9130. 11263-16  1974 LEADER 12'x60'  2    befclroom    mobile    home,  fireplace,  fridge, stove, large  porch  and skirting.  Excellent  condition. Set up in Mobile Home  Park.  Also 1973 Leader 12 W, three  bedroom, partly furnished.  885-2918      11183-tfn  1974 CHANCELLOR  12x56, 2 bdrm. Set up in Big  Maple Trailer Park. 885-2140  11207-15  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  Mobile Homes  ?.l~"*ri?i !%$#'.  197312'x60'; 2 B.R., furn; Set up in  West  Sechelt.   Ph   885-2047.  "   '���'' ;.���   11076-tfh  AYERS Mobile Home F.ark, we  have trailer space available.  Phone 885^2375. 10777-tfn  Cars affriieks  '66 DATSUN PU. Good running  order, $600. Phone 885-  9039,    v: 11247-16  1969-G.M.C. 4x4 pickup, 307* 4-  speed, new brakes, new rubber Ph:f886-9596. 11273-16  Livestock  Campers & Trailers  1972 TERRY 19 ft. completely S-C  trailer. $2900 firm. Ph. 883-  ,9028. 11145-15  1970 VANGUARD trailer, 18 ft.,  like new. $2200. Ph. 886-  7278. 11227-17  1972 16 ft. SHASTA, toilet,  shower, furnace, 2 way fridge,  stove and oven, pressure water  system, 2 prop tanks, battery.  $2500. Ph. 886-7793. 11260-18  Ca rsr& Tr ucKs"  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  1971 CHEV pick-up, P.S. - P.B.,  ���V-8 auto. Very clean and low  mileage. Ph. 883-2535.      11224-17  1966     VOLKSWAGON,     good  running condition, 4 new tares,  $300. Ph. 886-9102. 11225-15  1973 1600 COROLLA Toyota,  36,000 miles, corvette blue,  black vinyl top, auto., F.M. radio  with 8 track, 4 radial tires with 2  snow tires. Ex. .cond. Ph. 885-  2146.  ' , 11253-16  1970 MARQUIS, air conditioner,  all features and acces., $2150.  New radials, tape deck. Ph. 883-  2502. 11259-16  1969 DODGE Coronet 383, 4 spd.,  $1000. Ph. 885-9630.       11286-16  1973 DODGE Dart Sport 340, 4  spd. Hurst, ex. cond. P.S., P.B.,  21;000 miles, vinyl roof, radio.  Ph. 883-2426. 11280-16  1974 G.M.C. 1 ton, dual wheels,  camper special, 4 spd., std.,  P.S., P.B. with 1972 11% ft.  Coachman Lamplighter camper.  Comp. equipped, excellent  condition. Ph. 886-7834.    11276-18  1964 MACK B61 diesel, 13.5 yd.  dump truck. Ph. 487-9525.     20  Motorcycles  72 - 380 Suzuki RatnAir. $650 6r  best offer. Phone 885-  9337. '������ 11245-16  100 MX YAMAHA, new motor,  never raced, $550 on terms. Ph.  885-9743: - 11289-16  Boats & Engines  24' CABIN cruiser, full flying  bridge. Head; sounder,;radio  phone, radio, dinghy, life jackets,  anchor, 327 Chevy new last year.  Ph. 885-2190. 11176-16  1967 O.M.C 19' I.B.-O.B., 155  H.P. aluminum boat, canvas  top, fresh water cooled. Tandem  trailer. Extras all in good condition. Ph. 885-9000,        11161-16  19' K&C, 120 HP. LB.--03.,  $4,250; WUl take part trade. Ph.  886-2459. 11257-1JB  NEW 24 ft. Lapstrake hull, comes  with oak swim grid and decks,  $2500. CaU Haden 885-2283 or 885-  . 9368. 11269-18  Equipment  1SKTODER model 440B Rubber  8590, ex. cond. Also 1971 R.M.  600 Mack logging truck, 36,000  miles, will sell with or without  logging equipment. Ph. 886-  9803. 11274-18  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 HORSE -trailer for rent.-Cun-  ningham's. Phone 885-9927 3340-  tfn  Livestock  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT ANQ AREA  Better than waterfront, low taxes and many other features make this  large home In the bay area. A very good buy, full basement, two  fireplaces and large sundeck. F.P. $65,000.00, Call Stan Anderson,  SELMA PARK  Large residential lot, 140' frontage. Serviced, level & ready to-bulld  on. F.P. $15,000. Call Ed Baker.  EAST OF SECHELT  Almost 1 acre of level land on Chapman Crook, only steps to salt water,  many improvements Including full concrete foundation and septic tank  alroady Installed. F.P. $23,000.00, Call Stan Andorson.  fy INEXPENSIVE VIEW LOT V  70'xl22' fully sorvlcod and cloarod, an oasy building lot with a good  vlow, F.P. $11,250.00, Call Stan Andorson.  ONE ACRE  Zoned R2, partly cleared, remainder In tqll firs, cedars, corner of  Browning Road and Highway 101, F.P. $16,500, Call Jack Anderson.  PREPAID LEASE  1 lot from the boach at Mission Point. 50'x 100'lot, 2 bodroom cabin In  good shape, F.P. $17,000. Call Stan Anderson.  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  THRIVING BUSINESS  This flrocory storo makes a nlco profit as woll as paying a vory good  wage to tho owner, Good working hours ��� 11 a,m. to 10 p,m, F.P,  $16,050,00,  REDROOFFS ESTATES  2 largo lots loft, B0'x250' pavod road, F,P. $6,750, Call Jack Andorson,  5 approved building lots���-power, water and pavod road. Park-liko  sotting with South-Wost exposure, $10,000,00 call Doug Joyco,  2 bodroom homo on 2,25 acros, Troed, soa vlow proporty on Highway,  $27,900 forms, Call Jack Andorson,  APPROXIMATELY 2 ACRES  630' highway frontage, Gazetted road at back of .proporty, Near Pon  Hotol, asking $22,500, Call Jack Andorson, 805-2053.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW HOME  WILL TRADE  Jusl past now Ico arena, 1296 sq, ft, w-w rugs throughout, Attractlvo  cornor flroplaco, Two comploto bathrooms, lull basomont, panoramic  vlow Irom living room, kltchon, master bodroom and sundock, Prlcod al  $54,500, Mako your oflor, Call Ed Baker,  NEW  $30,000 or offers, Attractlvo 2 bodroom rancher, Walking dlstanco to  nil convonc|r>'ico�� within Socholl Vlllago, idoal atartor or rotlromont  homo, Attractlvo cornor flroplaco, w-w throughout, carport, otc, For  moro Information call Ed Dakar,  -1,6 ACRES  Hydro, wntor nvnllnhl�� on proporty, Prlcod al $33,opO, Your offor may  bo tsntlslactory, Call Ed Bnkor, ,  Radio mill grow your own food op this 4,6 aciats of lancocl moodow In  Wn&l Socholt, A 5 stanchion cow barn wllh hayloft,' 4 car fltnago and  woikithop, Small cottago and a modorn 3 bodroom homo with a roally  |nif|n farm kltchon, A/O furnneo, Ono mllo from school, Prlcod woll at  $.19,500, Good lorinis, Cnll Lon Egmond,  OVERLOOKING THE TRAIL ISLANDS  Th��mo largo lot* with ��ou|horn oxposuro aro locatod |u��t off Mason Rd,  In-a cholco roMilonllol aroa. Lots of good soil for 0<irr<e��nlnQ. pully  boivIcocI Incluilliiii isowoi, Pflcod from $12,200, Call Lon or Su��anno  , Von nflinond,  $11,730  |/2 ncro proporty ronort R2, Trailer* pormlllod, Nlcoly (rood nnd lovol.  Call Cd ftnkm.,      " " i  SECHELT INLET  Ono bodroom homo with part vlow, Noar boat launching ramp and  boach, Warm and comfortable and In a qulot aroa, F.P, $27,500, Call  Bill Montgomery, ��� ���  Ono ol Iho most spoctular homos on tho Sunshlno Coast, 4 lovols ol  spacious living on a watorfront lot overlooking Socholl Inlot, Exceptionally woll constructed and containing many addod foaturos to  compliment a woll appointed homo, Ploaso call Bill Montgomery for nn  appointment to vlow,  GIBSONS & AREA  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Lot 6 on Aldorsprlng Road, Excollont Investment for $7,500,00, Call  Davo Roborts,  CHASTER ROAD      ,  10,9 acros, not In froozo, could bo subdivided with somo vlow. Asking  -$63,000, Try oil offers; Coll Jnck Andorsonrno3-.2033r'���"~*,*~*ra^ "  SHOAL LOOKOUT  Rock Is boautlful, ospocpllly when II Is surroundod by onf> of tho most  spectacular vlown In tho aroa, l\P, $19,900, Call Doug Joyco,  Two building lots, closo fo hoot launching ml "Tlio Gap", Prlcod rlolil  nl $24,000, Call Doug Joyco,  DAVIS BAY AND AREA  LEASED LAND  ,P"' *5f^0..0!./'��.y?'i.1 j>���0T.fT?.'f?r,-t?_9!nj[-_y.0'j.p<'yJ..^W1*,p<��r���month?���.lfi-trn-votj^  am own this small but comfortable ono bod/oom lioiiio, Flroplnco Is on  nxirri Mirprlso, call Bill Mnntoomary.  PENDERHARBOUR  Approximately 1 |/2 ncros with 75' wnlmfronl, |.<>it|c|a Condor Harbour  Hotol, Easy accoss to wafer, A bargain at $33,500. Call Dnvo Roborts,  GIBSONS  Cholco 72 n 130 |o| wllhln a couple of blocks o| Iho thonlro and  shopping, Full prlco $12,500,00, Call Doug"Joyco,  BEAUTIFUL AND NEW  Woll planned now homo wllh vlow M Giorgio Strait mul KnnMnlmu.,  1260 sq, ||, o| living ni��n, storm tlroplnro with brick flroploco In fu|i  Iwsomont,* enrpots throuflhoui, ln"Rolfo7Jnnlfroh>iluiHlo"choiHlTrioiiy   othor fonturos, Op Gnwor ft, ltd, In Vlllngo of Gibsons. Call Bill for  oppolntmnnt to vlow,  DnvnHobniU  rv����s,Pfionnnfl.',.2973  Inn ni Siirnnnn Van lomond  rvim. Phoiiu nns-9ftns  Bill Montgomery  him. nfl6-2f)06  filun Aniluison  Lvi>��, Phono nfl.VMOS  Jock Andoi son  Evns, n|15-2053  Doug Joyro  EvoM'Imrm 01.32761  Ed Bnkor  Eves, f'hono 005-3641  New Phones  DON LOCKSTEAD, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria. (112) 387-  6349. 11123-tfn  Investment  Opportunity  SECHELT, B.C.  On the Sunshine  Coast large  thriving family Shoe Store in  centre ot town.. Also z siorey  block with 2 stores and 3 apartments, all occupied. Sell  separately or together.  PHONE 885-9345  Box 354, Sechelt, B.C.  11288-16  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  10664-tf  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to... Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfh  Pets  PEDIGREE Toy Poodle puppies,  innoculated. Ph. 885-9797,11251-  18  Come and Get It  GOOD   homes  wanted  for   1  spayed   Chihuahua,   and   1  Norwegian cross with Lab pup.  Ph. 885-2623.       ' 11256-16  Mortgages    NEED MONEY? "  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE '  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP LTD.  -2438 Marine Drive  West Van -       926,3256  8909-tfn  For Sale^  ROYAL Knight 10 speed bicycle.  Never used, $120. Phone 886-  2765. 11246-16  CHESTERFIELD   and   chair,  $150; colored 19" T.V., $300;  Viking stereo, $300; burl table,  $150; play pen $10. Ph. 885-  2623. 11255-16  Wednesday, March 12,1975    The Peninsula Times Page A-5  For Sale  For Sale  TWIN stroller, $15; sit and snooze  * car seat, $15; large size mesh  play pen, $15; toilet training  chair,$5.Ph,,883-2563.     11284-16  EXCEPTIONAL bargain coffee  table and end table, $45; bed  chesterfield, $75. Ph. 885-  2886. 11278-16  LARGE   wooden  dog   kennel.  24x30x41, cost $35 new. Used  once, $20. Ph. 885-9641.<    11252-16  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the following deceased:  Johnston McKINNLAY, late of  Gambier Harbour, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly vertified, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 3rd day of April, 1975 after  which date the assets of the said  estates(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received;  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  11265-pub. March 12, Wand 26.  1975.  SADDLE and bridle, good condition, $100. Ph. 885-2998; 11272-  16  OLD MANUAL winch, $40. Ph.  885-3304. 11279-16  Wanted to Buy  QUOTES ARE invited onapprox.  100 cords of firewood, log  length cunits, and or cut and split  cords approx. length 18 inches,  delivered to Porpoise Bay  Provincial Park after April 1st,  1975. Ph. 885-.9019 or write Box.  644, Sechelt. v ���  11152-tfn  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. All species. D & 0  Log Sorting Ltd., 886-7896 or 886-  7700. 10895-tfn  parmapacnon,  Tfie Canadian .Tso^eirsenl >of, De,son3l Iiiness  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHEtT BUS DEPOT  By Ed Wiggins  The Pender .Harbour Fire Protection  District secretary has prepared a general  review of the organization and activities of  the district so that the public at large might  become better informed about this branch of  local government.  The PHFPD is an irrgularly shaped area  surrounding, the harbour from Irvines'  Landing to Francis Point. It includes all of  Francis Peninsula and extends on both sides  of Highway 101 from a point north of the High  School to southern boundary near Tomkies'  gate. Plans are at present underway to extend these boundaries and when, the new  boundaries are a^^ypropbsed a map will  be published in the local press so that  ratepayers will have an opportunity to express their wishes in this regard.  The area presently included in the  boundaries had an assessed value, in 1974 of  $7,202,000 for taxation purposes.  The present board of trustees are;  chairman Gaylord Merkel, Frank Lee, Geoff  Crowther, W. (Tiffy) Wray, and Norman  Quran. Secretary-treasurer is E.T. Wiggins.  This board of trustees is responsible for  the operations of two fire departments, one  with headquarters in Madeira Park and the  other at Garden Bay. Full co-operation is  maintained between the two departments,  each one acting as a back-up unit for the other  when circumstances require. The two  departments are manned by a force of 20 to 22  volunteer firemen who meet in their  respective firehalls once a week for training  and practice. Fire chief for Garden Bay is  Larry Clayton and the Madeira Park, Barrie  Willbee.  Early in 1974 the trustees agreed that the  top priority for the year would have to be the  upgrading of fire protection facilities in the  Garden Bay department. The two vehicles for  Garden Bay were housed in very Inadequate  rented premises, unheated and under some  winter conditions almost inaccessible.  Consequently plans were undertaken to  acquire a suitable lot and build a new firehall.  In January 1974, the Madeira Park  firehall which had been purchased for  $25,000.00 was fully paid for leaving no debt on  equipment or real estate.  After a Careful study of several building  choices and a very limited number of suitable  lots, tho board decided to purchase a lot on  Dellcr Road and erect a new firehall at nn  estimated cost of thirty thousand dollars for  land and building. Tlio board also decided on  flve-year, rattier than two-year financing and  , Uio necessary/rrangements were made with  a local bank.  Construction begnn early In .July nnd tho  Garden Bay fire vehicles woro moved Into tho  now building on or about December 1. Tho  construction project Itself wflaS nWo to stay  within tho original estimates, largely through  Uioco-opcrntlon of local businesses and workmen, practically all of whom made generous  donntloas of labour nnd-or material, No  general contract wna lot as tlio trustees nnd  secretary-treasurer acted In the capacity of  ,, general contractor, dealing directly .with the  sub-contractors ns tho work progressed,  However, It was evident from tho beginning  that a construction superintendent wan  required to oversee nil phases of tho con-  ptrucllon and tho board waa extremely fortunate to obtain tlio services of Rod Webb  Senior who dovoted tho entire siimmor and  fall to the overseeing of this work, The board  has no record ot how many hundreds of miles  |K) drove his pick-up truck or how many hours  of hard labour ho put In since ho resolutely  refuses to accept ono penny of payment for  his services, This Is nn Illustration of the  isplrlt; which Ifl present In thin community nnd  which has mndo posslblo such ambitious  projects as the now flrchnll nnd tho beautiful  now Legion HaU, Uio same spirit which, In-  . cldcntnlly, makon Ponder Harbour n pretty,  flno place to llvo,  A bi-K luting of land acquisition and  construction follows:  lx>t purchased from Way no Spring,  -      Architect war. -Ml, <lurncy,      ���-~ ���~  , Slto preparation and driveway ��� Wayno  ���Spring, Hod Webb, Coast BnoJdioo, Harbour  Concrete,  Forms for footing and foundation ��� Jeff  Hotelier and John Bachop,  Concrete ��� Harbour Concrete.  Blocks and Masonry ��� Alex Simpkins.  All other carpenter work, rafters, roof  skirting, insulation, gyproc ��� Jack Cameron  and Joe Hodgson.  Tar and Gravel roof ��� Bill Black Roofing.  Floor ��� Monies' Concrete.  Plumbing ��� Fred Duthie, Pender Harbour Plumbing.  Electrical Contract ��� McCann Electric.  Septic Tank and Field ���Coast Backhoe.  Blasting ��� Ted's Blasting.  Lumber, steel, hardware ��� A.C. Rentals.  Steel overhead doors ��� James F. Shaw &  Son, Vancouver. _    _     _  Steel and Welding ��� Clayton's Marina.  The trustees are tentatively planning an  official opening of the Garden Bay Firehall in  about a month's time when all interior work  in the hall should be completed. Watch for  notice of this official opening in local papers.  The annual meeting of the PHFPD  ratepayers will be held on the afternoon of  April 20 for the election of two new trustees. It  is hoped that there will be a good turnout at  this meeting where questions may be answered and future plans discussed.  During the past year the Madeira Park  Firehall has been improved by the addition of  new steel doors and a new septic tank at  public expense. Other improvements under  construction at the present time are being  financed by the firemen themselves from  their own allotment of $2.00 per man per  practice. These improvements include the  addition for bathroom facilities, new flooring  in the assembly room, and many interior  improvements in me training facilities.  The Madeira Park department is now  equipped with radio communication consisting of one base station and four portables.  This will be added so that radio communication can be maintained between  Garden Bay units and Madeira Park units in  case of emergency.  OTBGll  Here is the terrifying reconstruction of  what happens when a car, travelling at 55  miles an hour, crashes into a solid immovable tree.  l-10th of a second: The front bumper and  chrome "frosting" of the grill work collapse.  Slivers of steel penetrate the tree to a depth  of Vk inches.  2-10th of a second: The hood rises,  crumbles, smashes into the windshield,  spinning rear wheels leave the ground. The  fenders come into contact with the tree,  forcing the rear parte out over the front door.  The driver's body continues to move forward  at the vehicle's original speed (20 times the  normal force of gravity, his body weighs  3,200 pounds). His legs ram-rod straight,  snap at the knee Joints.  3-10tli of a second: The driver's body Is  now off tho sent, torso upright, broken knees  pressing against the dash board, Tlio plastic  and steel frame of Uie steering wheel begin to  bond under his terrible death grip. His head Is  now near the sun visor, his chest above tho  sterr/ng column,  4-lOtli of a second: Tho car's front 24 Inches havo been demolished, but tho! roar ond  is still travelling at about 35 miles por hour,  Tho driver's body is still travelling 55 miles  per hour, Tho half-ton motor block crunches  Into the tree.  5-10th of n second: Tho driver's fear-  frozon hands bend tho steorlng column Into  nn almost vertical poslUon. Tlio' force of  gravity Impales him on Uio stcrrlng shaft,  Jagged fitccl puncture lungs and Intercostal ���  nrterles, Blood spurts into lila lungs.  G-lOth of a second: Iho driver's foot aro  ripped from his tightly laced shoes, Tho  brake poclal shears off at tho floor iHinrds,  Tho chassis bends in tho'middle, shearing  Iwdy bolts, Tho driver's head smashes Into  Uio windshield. Tho roar of tho car begins Ita  downward fall, spinning wheels digging Into  Iho ground.  7-10tli of a second: Tlio entire writhing of  tho car Is forced out of shape, Hinges tear,  doors spring open. In ono last convulsion, tho  seat rams forward, pinning tho driver  against tho cruel steel of the steeling shaft,  Blood leaps from his mouth, shock has frozen  his hoart. Ho Is now dead, And It only took  soven-tenlha of one second,  vehicle crashes. Iho major cause If ejection  from tho vehicle, Tlio oUier cause is tho crash  within tho crash, l.o, tho secondary collision  of a froo floating occupant with Interior parts  of the vehicle,- .Safety belts keep you where  you belong ��� In your sent,  ��� .Some people only wear seat belts for  highway driving, Three out of four traffic  deaths occur within 23 rotten of homo  and half of all road accidents Involving In  jury or death happen at 40 miles an hour or  less.  ��� Some people are afraid of being  trapped In a fire or under water. Less than  one percent of injury-producing accidents  involve fire or submersion. Even men, the  protection from injury provided by the seat  belt makes you better able to escape ���it  takes less than a second to release' the belt.  ��� Some people think seat belts are not for  children/Wrong again. Any child over 40  pounds in weight should use a standard lap  belt. For smaller children, special safety  harnesses and seats are available. Please  buy and use them.  to^st ilwirtiiice-  olsets iiSlntioi  (From the Institute of Chartered Accountants  of British Columbia)  Individual taxpayers who receive Interest  incomo may bo entitled to an offsetting  deduction of up to $1,000.  This proposal was Included in Uio Federal  budgets of May and November 1974 for the  avowed purpose of protecting people's  savings against tho eroding effects of Inflation,  Tho Interest Incomo eligible- for this  deduction Includes Interest from- savings  accounts,-term'doposlts,*bondSf mortgages *  and notes,  Somo Interest Incomo Is not eligible for  deduction. Tho proposal specifically excludes  Interest received from partnerships and  Interest received from individuals and  companies which aro not nt arm's length wlUi  Uio taxpayer. ...,,.  Therefore, Interest received from certain  relatives of n taxpayer or received from a  company which the taxpayer controls Is not  eligible for tho deduction.  Interest Income eligible for tho deduction  must bo reduced by all Interest expenses  deducted In i computing Incomo from any  source. The eligible Interest must therefore  |ki reduced by any Interest on loans or  mortgages clalmcd# as oxpenscs against In-  v��,stjneiit,'''l)'tislri6��sl"'reiit��l, profosslonal or  farm Incomo.  For case In arriving nt this sometimes  complicated deduction schedule 4 of the 1074  Incomo tax return provides an area designed   for mnkinp: this cniculation, ~ ~      "  -������The November 1974 budget also proposes  Uiat for 107f> dividend Income received from  taxable Cnnndlnn companies will qualify for  this deduction, with similar limitation  provided for on non-arms length situations, ���*%  *-)      I  J a<^>  l"^a  a    1  ii  V  a.  ���a1"-  a._   -S-  _^       ��~a. - �����  ���    '"  t I  -/it*  i y  I  11 *���  "      |H J    '-a   -| I    ,     -.V jj  d'  af  i I  K'    '  __ \  t.*  ��t  'f  DANCE PAVILLION at Selma Park is residents until it was destroyed by fire in VancouverArchives, was taken  by  fondly remembered by many of the 1952. It featured a 60 by 36 foot dancing Charles Bradbury not long after-the  residents of the Peninsula. Built in 1920, floor and boasted one of the finest views Pavillion opened,  the Pavillion entertained crowds of area of the Gulf Islands. Tiiis photo, from the  BY HELEN DAWE  In October 1917 the Union Steamship Co.  purchased the ships and property of the All  Red Line Ltd., which had established a resort  at Selma Park dating back to before the First  World War. The new owners immediately set  to work to expand facilities and attract an  increased volume of excursion groups and  vacationers who would travel on Union  vessels.  Cottages supplied with water were built at  Selma and made ready for occupancy by the  spring of 1919. These were of two types,  described in a company brochure as "cottage  bungalows and camp cottages". Tent accommodation was also available.  Then in 1920 a dance hall was opened  across the highway from the Selma Park  wharf and the new general store there, in an  area known as "The Fill." In 1921 the Sechelt  Image, a valuable prehistoric relic, was  discovered at this same Fill. Jessie M. Van  der Burg prepared a history of the Union  Steamship Co. up to 1943, wherein she  described the Selma dance hall as follows:  "The Pavilion as built high up on the slope  and from it one could have a magnificent  view of the Gulf Islands. The floor was 60 ft.  long by 36 ft. wide and was a fme dancing  floor. This Pavilion, together with other attractions of the place, made the resort very  popular. The new ship Capilano provided a  semi-weekly service, with special trips on  Sunday."  A tea room functioned on the spacious  verandah across the front of the Pavilion.  During the warm evenings long before  electric power was available locally, the  verhandah was handsome in the light of gas  or oil lamps, while the sound of music carried  from the dance floor.  ,One of the tourist leaflets issued by the  Union Steamship Co. in the late 1920's  described Selma's attractions in a  vocabulary and style worth quoting:  "The ramblage in the vicinity of Selma is  charming and there is a splendid dance  pavilion, commanding one of the most  glorious seaviews on the coast. Every outdoor  recreation is immediately available ���  bathing (with good facilities), boating,  fishing (first-rate salmon trolling in the bay)  and tennis. Spacious picnic grounds, with all  facilities for sports and refreshments are at  the disposal of picnic parties throughout the  summer. This is a good centre for hikes,  Selma lying within a mile of sunny Sechelt."  In April 1926 the Union Co. purchased  properties at Sechelt and soon erected  another Pavilion there.. Dances were then  held on summer Saturday nights, one week at  Selma Park and the alternate week at  Sechelt. The bands came upcoast from  Vancouver on the Saturday afternoon boat  and returned to town on Sunday, playing en  route. ,       ; ,  In those distant days offlco staffs commonly worked on Saturday mornings and  could not leave tho city on Friday evenings  for their country weekends, Musicians who  performed in the local dance halls included  Bert Scott of Roberta Creek, Frank Bolney  (faUior of Mrs, Eleanor Carter) and tho well-  known Rhythm Pals. The bandsmen I  , remember wore white flannel trousers with  black and yellow striped blazers. One of the  orchestras wns known ns tho Scchelters.  The depression years, changes In tho stylo  of logging camps, and Uio coming of World  War II all affected the Union Steamship Co,  adversely and In 1044 thoy sold Uielr Solma  proporty,  Mr. and Mrs. Livingstone wcro operating  -���Uio former dance hall as Totem I/uigc when It  wns destroyed by fire early ono Sunday  morning, April 6, 1052. Tho Volunteer Fire  Brigade fought tho blnzo, but becnuso a high  wind was blowing Uicy could do nothing to  save Uio old landmark from becoming a total  ruin wlUiln half an hour,  William G. "Hod" McBoan burned to  death In the flro, Fortunately tho Livingstone  family and oUier occupant;, of the building  escaped and Secholt fireman wore nblo to  prevent tho flames from spreading to nearby  houses,  Tho Sechelt danco Pavilion survived until  May 27,1971, when It too suffered a severe  (Ire after having been converted Into a movlo  Uicntro, salal plant, and private dwelling.  Today the world pavilion brings to the  minds of tho young perhaps tho Canadian  Pavilion nt somo world fair, But to those who  lived or holidayed on the Sechelt Peninsula in  the nostalgia-producing 1920s and 1930s, the  pavilion conjures up the old dance hall era,  remembered with affection.  "V  CALGARY ST AMPERE   ���  Onlar Your Grnndifnnd Tlcknti.  CON I INhNtAL TRAVELS  005-2910'  y  UEISH1HE COAST REGIONAL DBSTI  Loan Authorization By-Law Ho. 89  Referendum : ^arch 22,1975  u  w  1. The Regional Board is hereby empowered and authorized:  (I) to establish in Electoral Area ''A", a Specified Area to be  Known as the "Pender Harbour and District Specified Area"  comprising that tract of land as shown outlined in red on the  sketch plan marked Schedule 'A' and supplemented by a metes  and bounds description per Schedule 'B'; such schedules being  attached hereto, and forming part of this by-law;  (ii) in conjunction with the Department of Health, Province of  British Columbia, and the Pender Harbour and District Health  Centre Society, to undertake and carry out or cause to be carried  out and provide a HEALTH CENTRE in and for the said Specified  Area and do all things necessary in connection therewith.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of the proposed by-law, and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of this by-law. The by-law may be  inspected at the Regional District offices during office hours, namely  Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  The vote will be taken at:  Eloctoral Area  Covered  A  A  A  Location of Poll  Egmont Elementary School  Ponder Harbour Comm. Hall, Madeira Park  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay  on the 22nd day of March, 1975, between the hours of eight [8] o'clock  in the forenoon and eight [8] o'clock in the afternoon, and that W. B.  Scoular has been appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of  taking and recording the vote of the electors.  Sub|ect to the exception hereinafter recited, persons entitled to vote  on this question are only those electors whose names appear on the  October 10,1974 List of Electors as prepared by the Regional District  for Electoral Area TV. '  A qualified resident whose name does not appear on tho List of  Electors but Is otherwise qualified may apply to tho District Returning  Officer for a certificate that he Is entitled to vote and tho Returning  Officer may, upon production by the applicant of satisfactory written  evidence of residence, give a certificate under his hand ontltl'ng him  to vote. Tho applicant shall be roqulrod to execute tho appropriate  declaration under tho provisions of soctlon 46A of tho Municipal Act  boforo a certificate, is Issued.  Whoro moro than ono poll la hold In an Eloctoral Area, an oloctor may  voto at only ono poll,  Tho quostlon to tho Eloctora on tho ballot will bo as follows:  "Aro You In Favor of:  Tho SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT borrowing a sum yielding  $127,000 (ono Hundrod twonty-sovon thousand dollarn) aftor booing  coats aa tho aharo of tho "Spoclflad Aroa", doscrlbod In appendices  "A" and "B" of By-law No, 09 (namely ELECTORAL AREA "A" of tho  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal Dlatrlct) towards tho total coat of $227,000 to  - construct-the  -���������������  PENDER HARBOUR DISTRICT HEALTH CENTRE  tho balance of $100,000 having boon and/or atlll to bo provldod by t|io  Province of Drltlah Columbia:  Tho oo borrowod num of $127,000 to bo ropald In oqual Inatallmonts of  principal and Inforoat to bo lovlod agalnat tho taxable assessed valuoa  of land and Improvomants within tha"Specified Aroa" and ostlmatod  ot approximately 1 mill p.a.?"  Datocl ot Socholt thin 7 th clay ol Marcbr1975.  W. B. Scoular  Returning Officer  ���m^.^.^��MI-S,a,,��,  r-,-x���      *-s --1-.  .; Ml^x.:-)   KJa^-Jl^^m  QS"^? uKSfc 20TJSL3....  io.7   nV  a-.'-I'��� V-.S.B-W  ���stt- ���"rt.tanrtuei.\~mrrrunMs^irm  ALBERTA GRAIN FED GOVT INSPECTED  serve with  applesauce  LUiUL.J.S,J J.B  ���a,    ��� !. ���  ���!' ���  . -���   '* ������. ���   ". i     -,��� ����� ' ,i a <i*.   ������ ���:���' 1 '  *  ���4  . a  //ii t  ' ��� r ���  �� r-.       i   "  ;����(  OLYMPIC DINNER       (^@j^  1 LB. PKG (Old  *��� nfmTBMBTk jftfcl ir -  OLYMPIC SLICED  1 LB, PKG   CALIFORNIA FRESH DUG  lM��Wr..g-.^<,^l..MJ^^  ^ >**,r    .,1      ���* .        ?.   t    l c    ;*-��?-. "*   ���* a?    V&   v N-s  BUNCHES  PEAKWT=*  smooth  or crunchy  16 oz. jar...  mi  Miss Mow  assorted  variotlos  6 oz. tins  for   CL_}  m )lk\\ a  8  ��^*M> ��������������� Nwi  Nabob, fine or rogular grind  1 lb. pkg...  Ky-  HELIL�� sir*-  CHERRY TURNOVERS  Mrs. Wlllman's    4's   LIQUID DETERGED  Lux  32 oz. btl s   i  LIGHT BULBS Wo��t,n9hou8�� s*andard |  Inaldo frostod, 40-60-100 watt A bulbs ^  D0G1EAL mlb^'  Galnos  1,11 bag    '  PET FOOD  Husky half and half   ISoz.tlns  fori  PAPER TOWELS  Scott assortod ,..,   v^pinos 11 * * ��� i * 11111 < i ��� 111 ��� ��� * i * i *  2 roll {  pkg. i  lb. $'  pkg.    i  FACIAL TISSUES *"�������      K  or\c\'  Pkr Aasortoa ^j  GRATED CHEESE Kraft Parme��an 1  r V/As)    tttl|llti)|*tll4i4|||lilt|tl|tllltlltl*       ^  0  ORANGE  JUICE S^ST '  TOOTHPASTE KXsXS-  50 ml tube   t  i   ���  t   i   i   i  t  i  i  (   i  |  |  Wlllards Wlll-O-Pack  Aasortod variotlos,., , collo pkg, oa,  MOMS  -VLB,  PKG.  I0  39  RGARINE  * < 111111 *��t��i *  SNOWCAP FROZEN  HASH BROWN��� it  POTATOES <�� baga  SNACKERY FROZEN PEPPERONI  SALAMI MUSHROOM r AA ��  % 10 oz, pkg.W w  ^ PRICES EFFECTIVE *'  Tlmrs, P��1ar. 13 to Sat. Mar. 15,  Wo Rosorvo tho Right  to Limit Quantltloa  Gibsons/ B.C.  Phono 08S-25G3  RED & WHITE FOOD  Sechelt/BX.  ,^a^^^m^m^^^^im^^^^m^^m.^mimmmmmw0mmmmmmmymmimmmwm^mmmtm**f0^^^~0mtr^ _^r  fwmnmmmmmm \y  Section B  Wednesday, March 12,1975  Pages IS  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce have come out in support of a proposed\  private marina at Porpoise Bay.  At the chamber's meeting last week, they  voted to support the proposal of developer  Len Van Egmond for a private marina for the  .pleasure of the residents of a subdivision he is  J putting in on the bluff on the east side of  Porpoise Bay.  ��� A spokesman for the chamber said Van  Egmond told the meeting that marina would  be a small development, housing only small  boats with no one living on the boats.  There would be in the neighbourhood of 15  to 20 boats in the marina.  The marina was to be discussed at the  village's public hearing March 11.  The chamber voted to support the marina  proposal and write a letter to the Village of  Sechelt indicating their decision.  CENTRE OF CONTROVERSY in the developed there. Some residents and proposal.Sechelt Village council put theT  ,-Sechelt area is this section of Porpoise conservation groups have opposed the marina on its agendato be discussed in  Bay. Developer Len Van Egmond has marina because of possible noise and their   public    meeting    March    11.  proposed a marina for the area for the water pollution. Sechelt Chamber of Photograph   was.  taken   from   the  use of residents of a subdivision to be Commerce have backed the marina government wharf at Porpoise Bay.  Provincial court told ...'  GIBSONS ���Firemen were called out  Sunday evening to deal with a freak  automobile fire.  The weight of passengers in the back seat  of a Volkswagen brought the springs into  contact with the battery mounted below, said  fire chief Dick Ranniger, and a small fire  started in the seat.  But driver Shirley Macey was able to douse  1 the flames before firemen arrived.  Damage was slight, said Mrs. Macey.  She had been driving some children to a  birthday party when the fire broke out at the  top of Granthans Landing hill.  A local man punched and kicked a  pregnant woman during a "riot" outside  Sechelt Legion, provincial court was told last  week.  Bradley Joe testified he sawCraig Stevens  throw the woman to the ground, kick her in  the back and side and punch her in the face,  "a couple of times."  Stevens earlier pleaded not guilty to a  charge of common assault on Audrey  Estabrook.  The offense was alleged to have taken  place Sept. 28 in the grounds of the Sechelt  Legion.  Joe said that Mrs. Estabrook, his sister,  held her coat over her face in an attempt to  ward off blows from Stevens.  "I ran over to help, but he (Stevens) was  gone when I arrived," said Joe.  When he later encountered Stevens, "I  asked Craig why he did it and he said he  didri'f'do it."iB v*?** ~^~~* ���������- ���    <  .. --   -.,  The trial began Feb. 27, when Mrs.  Estabrook testified that Stevens had pushed  her down during a fight outside the Legion  and punched and kicked her.  Witnesses said the incident took place  during an early-morning fight involving  between 50 and 70 local youths.    ___  The trial continued March 6.    "~  Mrs. Estabrook's sister, Lanie Joe,  testified that she "saw Audrey fall down and  Craig kicked her. I ran over and told him not  to push her around because she was pregnant,  so he and another guy pushed me down and  started kicking me."  Ambulance driver Ross Lind said he was  called to the scene of the fight and found Mrs.  Estabrook holding her abdomen.  "She was complaining of pain in her abdomen and groin," he testified. "I suggested  she should go hospital to be examined as she  was apparently pregnant."  Lind said he took Mrs. Estabrook to St.  Mary's Hospital and left her there.  Speaking in his own defence, Stevens said  he was attending a dance at the Legion on the  night in question. After about three hours, he  went outside.  ''There was a commotion going on outside," he testified. "There were a lot of young  people, young native and white people, with  their shirts off, calling for Brian Walker to  come out of the Legion and calling him a  coward."  He said he asked the group: "Why are 12 of  you calling out one man? Who's the coward?"  After being hit in the head twice by a  member of the group, "L, decided I'd had  "ehoiigh "oFthiTdanc'ei and.went"r1n to get my'  girlfriend and four friends to go home."  He said he left the Legion with his friends  and went over to where their motorcycles  were parked.  "I turned around and Walker was fighting  with someone on the ground. There was a  crowd around hitting him."  Stevens said he and one of his friends  walked over to the group and tried to break it  up- -  "All I can remember is someone pulling  me down and five to half-a-dozen people  kicking me in the head." he said.  Later, Robert Estabrook, Audrey's  husband, "came running over and said I'd  kicked his wife in the stomach and she'd  broken water."  Estabrook then told an off-duty police  officer who was on the scene to charge him  Stevens with assault, said accused.     f  "I am not aware of having hit or kicked  Audrey," said accused "It did not happen, to  my knowledge." He said he did not see Mrs.  Estabrook at any time on the night of the  dance.  Stevens said he had struck several men in  self defense while he was trying to rescue  Walker from the group that was attacking  him.  "I was trying to save the man's life," said  Stevens. "If I hadn't come to the aid of  (Walker), there would be a half-a-dozen in  court today for manslaughter."  Stevens described the scene outside the  Legion like the riot at Attica prison.  "It wasn't a fight," he said, "It was a riot  People'were7 running; screamlrig.?^ ?**%'*,"--  One of Stevens' friends who was visiting  from Haney at the time said he did not see  Stevens attack Mrs. Estabrook.  The trial continues.  '/    GIBSONS ��� A Vancouver firm has been  ���/ asked to re-think its proposals for a new motel  i in the village.  Cadre  Construction   earlier   submitted  prelirninary plans to council for a 'Beachcomber Motel' on Highway 101 between  Sunnycrest Esso and the Sunnycrest Motel.  ' But, in a report on the firm's rezoning  < application, village planner Rob Buchan  I noted that the proposal called for a number of  : residential apartments.  He said the 'motel' zoning sought by the  developer only applied to motels catering to  transient guests ��� not permanent residents.  "If, however, it is the intention that the  ._,: occupantstakeup^^prolonged residence^m  Beachcomber to die point mat it becomes  ' their postal address," he said, "then that part  of the development does become residential  in character and the developer must men  assume the normal community obligations of  residential land use, such as the provision of  guest parking, open area, playground space,  etc.".  He said the village's motel parking  regulations required 1.1 parking spaces per  unit. But in multi-family developments, 1.5  spaces were required. Buchan suggested  that, "the back of a motel... is not a suitable  environment for... a residential use of  land."  He recommended council to ask Cadre  Construction to re-submit a complete set of  sketch plans of a conventional C2 motel  proposal, deleting the residential apartment  proposal.  Aldermen agreed Feb. 4 to act on  Buchan's recommendation.  POWELL RIVER ��� Contingency  plans  for oil spills and related items will be on the,  agenda on a special meeting tonight in Powell  River.  ,A spokesman for the Powell River Anti-  Pollution Association said representatives of  the Provincial Emergency Program will be  on hand for the meeting which will also in-  ^Bileale^ra^rer^^entetives for oil' cotti-  panies.  ''The theme of the meeting," a spokesman  said, "will be who co-ordinates such activities  as an oil spill clean-up; but you can rest  assured that the recent tank car incident in  Malaspina Strait will also be under  discussion."  The spokesman said any persons from the  Peninsula who were interested are encouraged to attend the meeting.  "We have learned that, as mu(di as we  would like to think otherwise, we live in a  ftorid wher&wl&t we do affectsi our neighbors  too," the spokesman said.  The meeting is being held tonight at 8 p.m.  in the Log-Cabin on Joyce Avenue in Powell  River.  To prevent birds from flying into picture  windows, an ornithologist has invented a  stick-on black vinyl falcon silhouette to  scare them away. It's available from the  Smithsonian Museum shops, Washington,  D.C. 20560, for $1.50 plus 50c postage.  * *  We see more and more of glazed ceramic  tiles in ALL rooms of the house ���  maintenance is a snap!  Here's a fuel saving idea: R.C.A. uses the  sawdust byproduct from making wooden TV  cabinets to heat the factory.  * *  Installing insulation? It should be put down  with the vapor barrier facing the warm side.  On attic floors,-this means facing down.  * *  Builder in Connecticut has devised a way of  saving trees. He set up a $5,000 trust account for bulldozer operators working on  his project ��� but subtracted $50 for every  tree they hit. Seems they were very careful.  * *  Tired of raking leaves? List with  in Socholt call 885-2241  and we'll find you a buyer wha'll  enjoy it.  GIBSONS - Mayor Urry Labonte thinks  Uio village's throe service clubs should pool  their resources and build a meeting hall and  clubhouse to servo all three.  He came up with die suggestion Fob. 4  while council wns diseasing nn application  from the local Kinsmen Club to expand Its  clubhouse on Dogwood Road,  Aid. Stuart Metcalfe said that building  Inspector Rpy Taylor was, "not too enthusiastic," about the proposed addition!  But: "I can't say I'm In comploto  agreement with him. Tho extension would bo  In back of tho building, away from the park,  >��io It wouldn't take nwny from the park."  Metcalfe said tho present Kinsmen  building wns, "vory run down and should bo  Improved."  Ho suggested thnt approval of tho extension   could   bo   held   back,   "ponding  smartening up of the building as a whole."  Labonte said: 'I would like to see all three  clubs get together and promote a haU that  would bo a decent place."  Referring   to   tho   present   Kinsmen  clubhouse, ho felt: "That shed, although they  aro going to fix It up, will never bo a beauty."  Tho mayor sold the service clubs would  probably build a good clubhouse for around  $7,000 each.  j    "Maybe tho old ago pensioners could put  In if 10,000," lie sold,  G&E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, boating ft nowori.  * Ropnlrs one! Installations''  ��� All work rjuarantnad  006-7638  public  re  Selection of District Superintendent of Schools  MoollnflB will bo hold at:  Madeira Park School OiOO p.m. ��� March \ Oth  Socholt Elomontary School ��� 0:00 p.m. ��� March 19th  Gibson* Elomontary School ��� OiOO p.m.���'March 20th  For tho purposo of receiving brlofs from Intowstod groups, Individual  submissions will not bo rocolvod. as oach parson has had tho op.  ..p9.r|M.n!.!!Y ��i 0^prn9alna ylows,|n,Jho,quoal|onnalro,.���,��� .���.,������,  ������,  If you havon't flllod Inyaur questionnaire, do It now nnd malt H today,  It's your last chanco,  Maybe you haven't thought about It  much, but most Httlo boys grow up to  bocomo brain surgeons, Prime Ministers  or Latin Lovers. Each can bo a satisfying  and rewarding career. To the lad who  chooses it that way,  BUt far too many of us lot our  chlldron grow up bollovlng that boys  don't roally havo much choice. That  home cooking, noodlopolnt, child  roaring and Tupporwaro parties are all  protty much closod shop to mon.  Of 264  maloo  pollod  In  a  rocont  survoy not a singlo ono was a grandmother. Not oven a mother, Or maybo  ~|yst-dxpQctlngr'~"'-��'"^^  Now, If you comparo those figures  (numbers, that Is) |o thoso of ton yoars'  ago, you'd |ust, havo to say It Is protty  discouraging. And doflnltoly not good  enough. Wo'vo simply got to keep trying.  And perhaps (what with modorn  transplant scloncos) sooner or latorl  Thoro Is,not cnaplor In Iho Codo  Nopoloon that says a North "Am'orlcon  man cannot bocomo a South Amorlcan  dictator or tho successor to II Duco. And  yot It has novor happonod, At least wo  havo no substantiated proof to that  affect, No Canadian mnlo la roady to  tako ovor whoro Adolf H. Schlcklgrubor  loft off. Or Is ho?  4 fc  /  {  S  "s   r-  7: \WA'-lf  ��"*!.���   iMwMft  . ���  MhJCmmm I'  The Swiss navy employs very few  British Columbia males, and the An-  dorran Boilermaker's Upton Is almost as  bad. Vory few Kleindale men havo  earned tho Iron cross with oak loavos  and clasps.  And yot, tho fact that we've como as  wo have proves wo can do It. So why  aron't moro of our waltrossos mon? Why  aren't moro of our wot nurses men?  Moro of our top and bottomless dancers? Our foundation garment fitters,  our mldwlvos, our hookers?  If It's not bocauso wo'ro loss In-  tolllgont or loss capable, maybo It's  bocauso wo'vobooncondltlonod by our  mothors and wlvos Into lacking confidence. Maybo It's tlmo wo tried harclor,  And harder. Maybo It's time wo started  talking , about It moro. To our  girlfriends, to our mlstrossos. And ovon  to our wlvos. And to our psychiatrists. To  Donald Duck. To anybody who would  llston. And If thoro's nobody o|so  around, to oursolvos,  Wo, as rod-blooded Canadian males,  havo tho right to fill whatovor role In llfo  wo chooso. At tho vory least wo have  tho right to try. And II wo'ro not doing It  (try, of courso, what did you think?) why  aron't wo?  Wo owo It to oursolvos. To bur  butcher and baker. To our candlestick  maker and to society,  'i i <<-. f  Vs'  \ \  \  r  r*\  \  y  la  \  \, M  !  V  /  \c  1  \r  i  C'  ic  1  1  >��  V  t��  >:l J".  I  * 1-  I  I  \  f  s  ^  u  y  \  - �����  s -  fl  V  V,  \  v III  ft  r  ^  \ 7  \  Va,  ~-4  \      -  f,  - - -i  ^  v.^  ..^V  V-L  /t  .?*'  r^\  \_,  "ft  \ V  *  *     "a  ^\  ia'-  For the a first time ever the Elphinstone  Cougars have qualified for the Provincial  Senior A Boys Basketball finals.  These provincial finals are to be held at  the St. Thomas More Secondary School on  March 13,14 and 15.  For provincial finals the entire province  has been divided into seven geographic zones.  The Cougars have won in the tough lower  mainland zone and will now be representing  the A schools from the Fraser Valley and  Vancouver as well as their own Howe {sound  '.Zone.' ,'���..*. "'v:  _vJrheiollowingis a list of theJe.aihs_and.the_  zones that they represent: Invermere from  East Kootenay Zone, Shawnigan Lake from  Vancouver Island Zone, Houston from  Northern (B.C. West Zone, Elphinstone from  Tri-Zone, VanderhObf from Northern B.C.  Central-;; Boundary Central (Midway) from  West Rootenay Zone, St. Thomas More as  host school and Barriere from Okanagan  Zone. '  Attending these;play-offs have been very  costly to the Elphinstone Secondary school  and the boys themselves.  "We feel that the boys should not pay 'out  of pocket' expenses to attend this provincial  final. Total costs will be approximately  $585.00. The School Board and student  government have both contributed towards  these expenses, but it is hoped that the  community in general would like to show  these boys that they support them," a school  spokesman said.  "If you or your organization would like to  help the Cougars financially, please call Mr.  Don Montgomery at the school, 886-2204, he  said.  ILyou wouldlike to attend Jhe-games Jhe  Cougars play last years' provincial champions from Houston at 3:15 on Thursday,  March 13. The games are at St. Thomas  More, 7450 ���12th Avenue., Burnaby, B.C.  giiissi ��� ssni^.nmn tmtmmmtrwBmmtmmwmmmvmm i m wimnwu���wit���sw�� isaspji ���  1 ���     ������������_.._������1._...        .|     M  .       H    |. ir._ -J  More Sports on Page C-2  1  __Vt   SC__a>  \  . A  h  PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 12,1975  4  Sechelt lories  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES    Shelley Jager 252 (701); Pat Wing 253  (617); Vera Adams 235 (570); Bonnie Whyte  249 (492).  BALL & CHAIN March 7  V Eve Worthingtori 289; 203,197 (689); Fran  Starrs 249,202,177 (628); Ken Kujala 207, 202,  197 (606); Kitty Clark 237, 195, 184 (616);  ON THEIR WAY to the provincial  basketball finals this week-end in  Vancouver are the Elphinestone  Cougars. They won their berth in the  finals recently by taking first place in  the Tri-Zone tournament in Aggassiz.  Members of this year's Cougars are,  front row, left, Duane Anderson, Steve  Miles, Kerry Bjornson, Dave Neumann,  Wayne Smith and Dave Hauka. Back  row are, from left, Melvin Gokool, Ken  The thirty-fourth annual meeting of the  SUHSHIHE COASt CREDIT UNION  will be held Saturday, March 22nd, 1975.  Meeting will be called to order at 8:00 p.m.  in the Wilson Creek Community Hall,  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Light refreshments will be served.  Bubbles Creighton 214, 209, 171 (594); Andy,. Hincks, Fr.ank Havies, Trevor Swan,  The Peninsula's budding young figure  skaters will be able to gain inspiration from  the' world's best. The 1975 world figure  skating champions are coming to Vancouver  March 17.  Some 35 champions and major competitors from the World Figure Skating  Championships are going on a 15-city tour  following the completion in Colorado  Springs; their single appearance at 7:30 p.m.  at the Pacific Coliseum here will be their first  show in Canada.  Competitors from all divisions of the 1975  World Championships will be represented on  the tour: ladies' and men's singles, pairs and  dance.  The show at the Pacific Coliseum will  afford audiences their only opportunity to see  most of the skaters who will be contending In  the 1976 Winter Olympic Games in Innsbruck,  Austria.  The tour will include such champions as  East Germany's Christine Errath, the 1974  ladies' world champion; Dorothy Hamlll, the  current U. S, champion; and Canadian  champions Lynn Nightingale and Uio Incomparable Toller Cranston.  A strong contingent of Russia's best  skaters alsa will be performing. These Include Lyudmlla Pnkhomova and Alexander  Gorshkov, tho world dance champions, nnd  world pairs gold medalists Irlnn Ilodnlrm nnd  Alexander Zalteov.  Competitors from a host of other nations,  including Franco, Hungary, Italy, .Japan,  Poland, Yugoslavia, Norway, Finland,  Sweden, South Korea, the U. K., Germany  and Czechoslovakia, also will be represented.  Tickets for the Vancouver engagement are  $5, $4 and $3. There will be $1 off all prices for  children 14 .and under.  Tickets are available at the Vancouver  Ticket Centre.  The absent minded professor and his  absent minded wife were spending a quiet  ��� evening at home when someone banged on  the door. She yelled-~"Oh, Gosh, my  husband," and he jumped .through the  window.  Henderson 224, 208 (600).  Other 200 games were rolled by: Ed  Nicholson 221; Glen Clark 212, 209; Kathy  Hull 236; Jim Wood 210; John Kelly 220; Dan  Holland 219; Ester Berry 206; Barb McCourt  205. ,,n  WEDNESDAY LADIES March 5        ft  Lil McCourt 221, 259,.201 (681); Phyllis  Hanford 203; Marg Auld 227; Terry Henderson 209; Betty Morris 211; Marg Humm  201.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL March 6  Charlie Humm 275, 189, 298 (762); Andy  Henderson 242, 216, 185 (643); Lorraine  Mitchell 220; Wayne Place 200; Roger  Hacknell 230; Pat Porter 196,199, 226 (621);  Jerry Mielke 242,208 (599); Andy Moore 20&;  Hazel Skytte 203;, Marg Humm 230; Frank  Giampa Sr. 200; Frank Giampa Jr. 202; Ted  Johnson 282,225 (685); Herman Wegener 240,  230 (604); Tom Dall 211, 211 (590); Pat Wing  266; Lola Caldwell 216, 211, 234 (661); Sam  McKenzie 260, 201, 287 (748); Butch Ono 210,  218 (584); Don Caldwell 230.  Doug Dybwad, Leigh Wolverton and  Coach Gary Gray.   Right now, the jack of all trades doesn't  buy as much as it used to.  TIDES FOR THE. WEEK  March 12-March 18  at Point Atkinson  ��� Not |o bo mod for navigation ���������  12 *  0520   u;r'  15  0020  7,7"  WE  1130  7,5  SA  0615  M,2  1715  I2,n  1300  8,2  2325  6,3  1920  13,2  13  08-10  M,2  16  OIOO  (1,5  TM  1200  6,7  SU  06S0  14,1  17SS  13,0  1340  4,7  2345  7,0  2010  13,2  14  0600  M,2  17  0135  9,3  FR  1220  5,9  MO  O705  13,9  in-io  13,1  1410 '  2100  4,4  ��� 13,2  in  TU  0225  0740  1405  2215  10,1  13,7  4,3  13,1  AVOID THE RUSH  lot iii prop nro your Inwnmowar, rntotlllor  or- outboard motor tor ��prlnB,.-���������.......  PREC PICKUP AND RRTURN from llnlfmoon  Day to Jo* Rd., Rob��rt�� Cr����k,  UNTIlMARCMaiST.  MERCURY OUTDOARD  ������     SAt.ES grSERYICE "  MERCURYLAND  SECHKMr  003.9(536  W^S^s^^^m^^^^  6hp  with full  shift  Grail for flshliiR, Imnllnp.,  snlllnp, nj.iKllic.ry' -portable  .lower as you llko II, nl jmil  over DO llis, Rill forward,  loulral .'lrid reverse, Twist-  fir Ip throttle (incl sloorlnji  'or handle, Pniir till posl-  ons lor most nlloetlvo  porlormanco wllh boal and  'owl, Thormoslalk: coollrifj  tor uiiRlno olflelonr.y,   fly"* -���"~-''~'-��'--��"����'-��-->-'~-'*'!'"���"  a*'    .  SPECIAL $  See the full line In our showroom;  includingthehew STINGER 75 hp.  i  Trail Bay  us ynusiiTi  Cowrie Street 885-2512  '  ���  ri  ADD TO YOUR SUliER PLEASURE WITH A BOAT!  Soo our wide* rango of K8,C and Rolnoll boats. Why wait? Savo on '75  boats by purchasing now, ahoad of coming prlca Incroanos. Soo  railSlav  wm   mw^m mm. wm w* ������-"���   "ws^ti^    h  w  your sport* and marlno upoclnllsfB  SE(Ci}3EL  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9626  AVOID THE RUSH  Lot us propnro your lawnmovvor. rototlllor  or outboard motor for spring.  FREE PICKUP AND RETURN  botwoon' Halfmoon  Roborts Crook.  Day and  Joo  Road,  UNTIL iARCH 31ST.  Slmplox starling system means easy two-flngor  starting) fast dopondablo starts ovory tlmo,  With a lightweight easy handling Homollto. you  can tako care of many outdoor woodcutting  |obs, Cloar up storm damago, cut down  diseased or unwantad Iroos, pruno and limb,  cloar out brush and saplings,  Last chance to  take it home  for only:..;......,  >��� mw^mitimiWuimWim&illmmWmm^  W^mW<^mimlmimmmimimVli  >^ga^j^^ir,^^  The new price  will be  M������tftAitftiiii4iailit*iis��  this offer only good  HILE STOCKS LAST  i^W^i^Wii*Wm;pis])p��wiw*|-^!M;'9>>iPi'1  WbmW'tol^mMW'mm^&mmm*'  ��,sHsi*o^'ii^istotmmtiMrt.iirtiiiv  f t Wednesday, March 12,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  *af&'��K��f,i    ./iSMF*"* *  -&SL��^.S.., ...is��. JatsGs* *- *~.-^a***--  ra ������ -'���*-  im��mf1qi-'I .;  i ��i r r a* i ��� t  GOING UP, the second of the Gibsons   volunteer hours mean dollars from the   the $150,000 equivalent. Volunteer hours  Winter Club is taking shape. More work   provincial government if they exceed   are also needed during the week,  parties are scheduled for the club on  week-ends. The club is presently looking  for more volunteer labor because the  l(H  SECHELT ���Village council last week  passed a bylaw to borrow $40,000 for the  arena.  In a vote of three to one, the council passed  Bylaw 143 which would allow them to borrow  $40,000 from the municipal financing  authority for the arena.  Voting against the motion was Alderman  Dennis Shuttleworth who has consistently  opposed any village financing for the arena.  Archery ��� shooting with bow and  .arrow ��� is one of the oldest activities in most  cultures. Now that they no longer are used to  obtain the daily necessities or to protect the  home from intruders, the use of these noble  items has developed into an Olympic sport.  All over the world people form groups to  practice the art of shooting with bow .and  arrow. Archery is the ideal family sport and  the facilities required are modest.  Wayne and Nan Seney from Powell River  wrote a letter to the school board offering  to  im  ^&a  A summer hockey school for all groups is  being planned for the Sunshine Coast Ice  Arena.  Minor hockey organizer Jim Gray told The  Times this week that Dr. Bob Hindmarch and  the UBC Thunderbirds hockey team have  been invited to instruct a power skating  hockey school at the arena.  The school will take the form of two  sessions of about two weeks each from mid  August to early September, There, will also be  figure skating sessions along with the hockey  sessions.  Power skating is developing the basic  fundamentals of performance on skates arid  apply both to hockey players and figure  skaters,  "The school would be under the direct  supervision of Dr. Hindmarch who is  presently the head of the Canadian Amateur  Hockey Associations Coaching Program  (Certified), It is hoped that we will also be  able to hold a certification program for  referees and minor officials, along with a  series of coaches clinica while they aro here,"  Gray said.  "In setting up the school, we are looking at  primarily local residents; however, after a  certain date we will opon the school up to nonresidents If there is not enough demand by tho  boy,1, and girls of our local association," ho  added,  I There will also be a number of evenings  set nsldo for nny ID years nnd over who would  like to toko part In a hockey school program,  'lit would appear that from our initial  meetings with Dr. Hindmarch nnd tho arena,  Hint wo will bo able to offer tho boys on tho  peninsula and tho nron nn extremely good  hockey school for a vory modest fee, There  would moat probably bo two sessions; Into  August nnd onrly September, nnd, the fco  (which hasn't boon finalized yot) would bo  *{���  their service if anybody is interested in trying  out archery or perfecting already existing  skills.  Nan points out in the letter that she and  her husband are quite experienced in  demonstration as they have put several  hundred people through archery programs at  the Max Cameron Secondary School in Powell  River. The B.C. Archery Association has  programs available for different age groups,  and those partially handicapped can also,  participate on the same level as others and do  Ve'iy'weU.'''The'SeheyVsuggest'in the letter  that if we are interested in a demonstration  they will be happy to come and bring some  bows and arrows for us to try, and if there is  interest in forming a club they will be happy  to give us a hand.  Those who are interested in an archery  demonstration please call the school board  office Monday, Wednesday or Friday 9 a.m.  to 4 p.m. 886-2225.  between $60 - $70 for a ten day session. Of  course the more people we have involved in  the program the less the costs will be."  For anyone interested in the school, forms  are available at the arena. They require  name, address, telephone and level of skating  (peewee, bantam, midget, juvenile, mens, or  figure skating). Also applicants are  requested to list a preference of mid or late  August sessions.  Anyone interested is requested to get their  applications in as soon as possible as space in  Uie sessions will be limited.  33&QJ3^!(ISg  (?��f) l>edaalrian Safety  first in outboards  Wide selection  of new engines  in stock!".  Box 189, Madeira Park, 8,C. Phone 883-2266  esflnes  ing course  ' HI  set T��r upm  SKCUrchT ��� Tho local rod nnd gun club  will bo offered n huntor training progrnm in  April.  Anyone who hns not held t\ hunting ltconao  filnco thoir 14th blrthdny will be required to  comploto nnd pn���� Uio course boforo applying  for n license,  Also, anyone 14 yearn of ntfo or younger  will lmvo to Utko tho couroo boforo boln-j?  Issued with n llconne,  Tho courao will run from 7 to fl p.m, on  April TrJvn,!), 1��nn(l *7 w,tn flrovlownlRht  Aprlll 22and tho examination April 24,  SLuduiiUi imint attend nl least, five of Iho nix  lewion,',,  The course will cover a variety of nrenn,  Including Rim handling,flrat old nndtnirvtvnl,  nnlmnl. Identification and outdoor ethics,  Anyone Interested In taking tho courno  fihould contact George Flay at 0(15-0420 or tho  Knnkln��,fl8WI7��7.  On Wodnosday, March 19th,  one of our representative^  will be at  Sunnycrost Motol, Gibsons [9-11:30 a.m.]  Dolla Doach Motol, Socholt [1-3:00 p.m.]  To|j 886-9920 [Gibsons] 805-9561  [Socholt]  145 Wott 15th Stroot,  North Vancouvor, D.C, Joli 980-6,571  ������ fmmi      Wl   WW  ���m. Pimmiwt�� , n,.  i  ���m��am  J'-., .a *a   ' ' a' i        * %,  D    J,       "'" '"    ���       -   "a.    1 ,  fflE. Dfeb  Super-Valu  Super-Valu Choice  [Frail  ��@@tao[  J  Sunblest Standard  Aylmer Fancy  ��DD0gnc(Q  Super- Valu  48 oz. fins  v.  qtKtOOOCOOVOQ^IOafXnKKaOOOOOOO  mm mwm  uoooo  PRICES EFFECTIVE: MARCH 12 THROUGH MARCH 15.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  More than the value is super andwe're proving it every day  SIBB5YCBESI VUfiR, 6IBS01S  -/'"  m��ii��^���n!,iiiiwmji> ^tipguipmwi piuifiwiinnin Bmm  n��  HWBjl      t&ammmmVNimiLJQW *WWjl^��lwa��Wip��is^sg|s��^ffyt^wwy^  wii)m��s?iipt^iwww��wipii.^  HilTiWur'iiir M'r""*- PageB-4,  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 12,1975  The Ieninsula^^^  /\  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  evejy  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Readers' Right  Getting upset rarely, gives more than  temporary relief. Doing something  constructive toward alleviating the  cause of the upset is a much better, more  positive approach.  That, we feel, is the situation with the  recent loss of the four chlorine tank cars  lost from a barge somewhere off the  Sunshine Coast. It is all very well, and  natural, to become emotional at the  time; but emotion wears off and is  quickly forgotten. In a week or so, few  will recall the incident and, if the cars  are not found soon, the search will be  called off eventually. Things will be  quiet again until the next time.  ��� When the next time comes, the cycle  will start again/arid ruii its course.  Now that the emotion has subsided,  the time is ripe for something real to be  done. Can we really afford to wait until  next time when something of similar  nature with perhaps devastating results  occurs?  We go back to Regional Director  Peter Hoemberg's words recently, "Do  we really know what goes on up and  down our coast?" Further to that, do we  know what to do should an accident  occur?  There is no getting away from it ���  we were lucky this time. No gas (so far)  has spilled from the chlorine tanks. As  far as we know, there is little present  danger. There is of course, the latent  threat to the areas fisheries should the  liquid chlorine start to disperse either  now or in 40 years when the tanks (if still  lirifourid) rust through/ That statement  is assuming the tanks are deep enough  so as not to constitute a threat to human  life. We are assuming that because of  the general depth of the area where the  -tanks are believed to be and^because of  the sincere hope that if the tanks are that  shallow, they would have been found by  now.  We should have little^dif ficulty asking  our  collective  consciences  what  we  would have done if an accident involving  the tanks had occurred at Gibsons,  Roberts Creek,. Sechelt or Pender  Harbour. The answer, we feel, is that we  would not know what we would have  done.  The obvious progression is what do  we do next time? If nothing changes  now, we won't know what to do then  either.  Last week's Times carried the .story  of what the small Provincial Emergency  Program committee did when the  mishap occurred. For many it was the  first time they had heard about PEP.  With this little experience behind us, it is  our sincere hope that more will be heard  from theni.  PEP, like the Civil Defence, could be  our strongest line of defence against  such an incident. If they have the  manpower and the equipment, they  could prevent an incident from  becoming serious and something serious  from becoming a disaster. They need  our support and they need volunteers  now.  Area coordinator Don Pye will talk to  anyone who wants more information.  Presently, PEP is starting investigations into what kind of cargoes  travel through the Peninsula and how  frequently. They are also looking at  traffic on coastal waters. Compiling that  type of information along with plans for  action should accidents occur, stockpiling equipment and educating the  public is what PEP is all about.  We will probably have to resign  ourselves to the fact this area is a  thoroughfare for industrial and commercial traffic and some of those  cargoes are 'dangerous'. What we can  do is encourage the companies involved  to keep the danger to a minimum and be  ready for any eventuality.  That 'being ready' includes  development of PEP.  THE SHORELINE of Sechelt Village on  Trail Bay needs preservation and  enhancement, Helen Dawe said in a  letter to Sechelt Village council. Her  letter asks council to consider removing  some of the blasted rock placed on the  beach when the swampy area between  the beach and the commercial centre of  the village was drained. She also asks  the council to considerIn Indian name  for the street which runs along the  beach. Council agreed last week to ask  the Sechelt Indian Band if they had a  name for the street.  ��� Timesphoto  New constitution  for Republic  Editor, The Times;  Sir ��� Ever thought of a hew constitution  for the Peoples Republic of British Columbia?  We might re-write the Ten Commaritiments to  read:  "Government is the be all and end all.  Thou shalt have no loyalty except to The  Party;Be thou a graven image of the obedient  ���fcUower^Bow.thy knee only to members of  the^^inet,vThou shalt have no responsibility^  but depend upon government for thy bed and  board, education and entertainment,  directions and decisions.  "Thou shalt not steal but ask the government do thy stealing for you. Thou shalt  covet thy neighbors goods until his poverty is  equal to your own. Honour youth for they are  being processed to vote for us tomorrow.  Verily I say unto you, enjoy the glorious  equality of the drone as they serve the Queer.  Bee. And unto these add anpther directive:  Do unto the haves all you can do them for, for  their self reliance threatens our continuance  in power."  Patricia Young  Vancouver  Editor, The Times;  Sir���The following is a letter I sent to  Sechelt .Village Council, to the attention of  Mayor Harold Nelson.  Dear Mayor Nelson:  Press reports indicate that council is  considering the preservation and enhancement of the beauty of the Trail Bay  shoreline. May I offer my wholehearted  support for this endeavour.  Previous councils have thoughtlessly made  ugly our natural heritage, the gracious curve  of beach from Selma Park to Burley's Rocks.  When municipal authorities commendably  sought to drain the swampy area in the  commercial centre of the village they threw  .great ugly chunks of blasted rock onto the  beach at the site of the outlet. With the years  many of these boulders have washed down  the beach in unsightly fashion because no  precautions were taken to restrain them.  Before long barnacles will grow on these  rocks and cut the feet of bathers on the only  public beach within the Village of Sechelt.  Look today at the disgusting mess near the  Parthenon where Inlet Avenue meets the sea.  Has anyone ever been instructed to restore  this area to its original state?  You, sir, will remember from the time you  were a schoolboy in Sechelt that a boat could  once be beached anywhere in the area under  consideration without fear of damage from  lurking boulders. Recently I saw a man in a  pleasure boat using a pike pole to fend his  craft off the rocks which the village council  permitted to be strewn over the naturally  Letter  'truths, half-truths and errors9  It is much like peeling away an ar-  tichbRe. One! ybul-ake off everything on  the outside there is really not much left.  We are referring to the present  controversy about the proposed marina  for Porpoise Bay. It is our belief that the  final, over-simplified as it is, solution  should rest on two things. Can the area  ecologically stand a marina and do the  neighbours mind it?  Certain groups, rightly or wrongly,  with their own good reasons have come  out for or against the proposal. The  thing has further become complicated  with personalities ^being attacked and  counter-attacked. Accusations being  tossed hither and yon.  We maintain that it should boil down  to our premise.  We understand that certain studies  are being made to determine if the area  can support a small marina. If these  studies are comprehensive, then they  should be the first factor in determining  if the marina is to be or not. If they say  no, then it should stay no. No one, not  even the residents of a new subdivision  want to live on the edge of a cesspool.  Secondly, the other residents of the  area must have their say. If they are  willing to have the marina there/fine. If  they are not, then it should not be. They  are the ones who have to live there.  When the subdivision fills and residents  of it still want a marina there, a count of  noses may put the majority in favor.  (Assuming the ecology of the area will  support such a venture then.)  Editor, The Times:  . Sir ��� Mr. Wallander's letter of last week  contains a few truths, a few half truths and  many errors. The letter does not, in itself,  merit a reply yet the many false 'facts'  cannot be left uncorrected. Mr. Wallander  and his committee got much of their  homework wrong if his letter is to be. considered as an accurate reflection of their  findings.  The board asked Mr. Nestman to leave his  maps so that the committee's propos-sd accesses could be studied precisely and without  any misunderstandings. The board did  promise to delay decisions pending  engineering studies, and so they have. Mr.  Wallander should have read past the  misleading headline in the Coast News. The  board have not made a final decision and will  not until the engineering studies are received,  analysed and discussed at the promised  public meetings. So instead of the trustee  resignations that Mr. Wallander calls for it  seems that an apology is due from Mr.  Wallander.  Mr. Wallander fails to understand the fact  that no matter where the school is located it  belongs to the Board and is paid for by the  whole school district. All comments about  Sechelt taxpayers footing the bill if the school  Is built is totally Incorrect.  It is correct to say that there are four (4)  MM lllllllllnilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIISIIlallllllllllllllSIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIHIIItlllllllllllllMIIMIMIIMiailllltlllllllMlllltllMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIinllllllKIIIII  oastinos  BY ALASTAIR  iROGERS  MIIMMII��IIUIl"IIHII"llllllll<IIHII"lll"IMIMH"iniHUI��Hlllim  MAIL-IN questionnaire surveys are worse  Uian useless ns far as I'm concerned. So I'm  certainly not waiting with baited breath, ns  they say, for tho outcome of the current  school board! survey.  Tho whole Idea of a mass-dlstrlbutlon  questionnaire, presumably, is to gaugo the  opinion of the general public on n given issu'o.  Unfortunately, this seldom works.  In tlio first place, only those vitally Interested In the subject nt hand will bother to  complete and mall their questionnaires. And,  human nature being what It Is, 'vitally Interested' usually . moans 'vehemently opposed',  Anyone   reasonably   happy   with   tho  educational system In this district won't  bother to mako thoir views known, because,  ns thoy say In tho newspaper business, 'good  ���^-nowfl-*-lsn,t-nows^,r(WeHjr.,��omcone-"-in-"the"  Councils, boards  meeting times  Hoards and municipal councils hold  public meetings nt tho following times  nnd places.  ��� Glb.son.s village council, municipal  hall, lfit and 'Td Tue.sdny.s, 7 pan,  ���������     (Se(,'li"lL school board, (}lb.son,s, 2nd  and 4th Tl .siwlayH, 7;.'I0 (Ixwer floor,  (Mb.son.s municipal hnll),  ���������Hcchclt-vlHnfiO'Councl^miinlclpnl'*  hnll, lnt nnd 3rd \Vedno,sdny,s, 7:30.  ��� Sunshlno Const roujonnl board,  ���Secholt,, iimi Tliurnduy of each month,  7:30 p.m.  M<hv.1hm�� of llMririnillcn^y^Hlenir  nny "of Ui,*;u> me��Unj(.. but Konornlly  must obtain prior ponnl.s,slon in order to  ispenk or. represent a delegation.  newspaper business must have said that  once.)  Tills loaves us with tho discontents, who  will leap at tho chance to air their views on  tho falling of tho church, government, or in  this case, tho school board.  Not thnt their views nro necessarily -Invalid, mind you, But because their opinions  predominate most of tho survey returns, tho  questionnaire results cannot be representative of tho vlows of tho comihunlty 'as a  whole.  As a result, Dr. Arthur Kratzmann of  UVIc, who Is analyzing survoy results for tho  school board, will learn from his computer  analysis of returned questionnaires that  leathers in this district ore Incompetent, tho  school buildings aro falling about tho oars of  tho'Students and school board, Itself Isn't  ���"qunllfled"to"operntevn*church'bnzanr."*""*~*"'  Results of tho survoy will bo so obviously  Invnlld that tho whole Issue will bo thrown In  Uio garbage con ��� as woll It should,  So far, I haven't mentioned tho small  portion of tho questionnaire dcallnR with the  selection of a now district superintendent,  Ostensibly, this was tho wjiolo object of tho  exercise,...  I ignored it for tho simple reason that tho  questions asked are totally meaningless,  The questions soliciting public opinion on  the |H)Ht ago and sex for n superintendent aro  purely academic, For tho board to  doscrlmlnato against applicants on tho basin  of either ago or sex would ho Illegal under the  provincial Human Bights Act, '  Next, tho questionnaire asks whether tho  now .superintendent Rlioiildbnvo n bachelor'/,  degree, �� master's degree or neither, Since  the 'average' person has little or no Idea of  tho distinction (betweon either educational  qualification, tho question becomes  ���tnennlnRlciSs��������� --"---' ������������-������ -,-��,-.-~-.���    ��-  Tho remaining queries lUsml?.o denlrable  qualities and abilities for a superintendent to  I>o,'iu<\'.h nnd ask tho citizen to choose which  arc most important, The successful candidate  should, and doubtless will, fulfill all of tho  criteria outlined. It's akin to asking whether  tho new superintendent should bo able to read  OR write.  The not result of nil this will be that tho  school board will choose the candidate  trustees feel Is Uio most qualified for tlio Job.  And this Is how it should bo.  You can't run tlio affairs of tho school  district by questionnaire.  SECHELT ALDERMAN Norm Watson,  who celebrated his 39th birthday again last  week, reports ho received a card from a  friend who Is a Httlo older.  According to Norm, tho card road: 'Soon  wo wiU both know Uio answer to the questions  Is Uiero sex after senility?'  ANY YOUNGSTERS^taterosUjdJnJeniv  .,���j_ ^ sliot jjiroperly (guns Uiat is, not pool)  should drop Into Secholt Rod nnd Gun Club  ono Sunday and register for instruction,  Derek Nelson Is tho Instructor, .Junior  shooters will bo meeting March 10 nnd 30 at 7  p.m.  FOR ANYONE who's Interested, tho Ling  Cod season opened March 1. The limit Is thrco  fish, with no size restriction,  Yes, 1 agreo, things nro protty bad when  you have to resort to tho fishing regulations to  fill your column,  IX)CAL SCOUTS hold their annual fathor-  son bowling tournamont recently at Gibsons  Bowling Alley. Scoutmaster Maxwell  Hommorsmyth deserves a lot more credit  than he's getting for tho extensive scouting  ���program he organizes for the boys;  Consider your effort/, suitably recognized,  Max.  WOMEN'S LIB Iff fast infiltrating tho Judicial  system. Maureen Corbln, clerk nt Sechelt  provincial court,"left Inst week for a IG-day  JP'f* course In Vancouver.  When sho returns, sho will havo the  dlst ictlon of being tho first over female  Justice of Uio Pence on Uie Sunshlno Coast,  possible accesses to Selma Park site but Mr.  Wallander failed to mention that the right of  way has not been designated for any other  than Selma Park Road itself (according to an  official of the Department of Highways). To  turn possible accesses into actual access  would require the purchase of road  allowances, as well as road construction, at  public expense. If, on the other hand, the  roads develop as subdivisions are approved,  they will be dedicated and built at sub-  dividers' expense. This was a main consideration in the Board's initial decision to  hold the Selma Park Site for eventual use as  an elementary school as development  warranted.  The reasons for switching from Lots 11  and 12 to Lots 1 and 2 are no secret, they were  freely reported before Christmas as being an  inability to get 11 and 12 lifted from  agricultural reserve, at least as long as any  other parcel of land was available for school  site. Sechelt Village Will try to obtain 11 and  12 for eventual expansion of the recreation  site if the Board does end up by using 1 & 2 for  the school. As there is Lot 10 to develop before  11 and 12 can be used, their need for 11 and 12  is a long way in the future for recreational  expansion. Mr. Wallander's obscure hints  about typing errors and some unidentified  ���grey eminence', who has the ability to sway  the Board at will, make no sense, either as  written or in fact. (Editor's note: Mills Is  referring to a paragraph In Wallander's letter  which did not appear in tho version printed in  the Peninsula Times.)  The Board does Indeed own Selma Park  Site, and at 11 acres It Is entirely adequate In  size and reasonably level. Surprisingly tho  Selma Park school site has a very poor  percolation potential, being underlnyed at  only two or throe feet by an Impervious layer  of dense, flno material, so It's very promature  of Mr. Wallander and his committee to say  that lots 1 and 2 by Uio nrona would bo unsatisfactory for sewage and Solma Park  would bo excellent. Rogrotnbly nolthor nro  very good.  As to tho bus contractor's decision not to  drive, to tho nrona on ono, or maybo more,  occasion, Mr. Hopkins cnn probably toll us all  what his reasons were If ho wishes, The fact  remains that Mr. Hopkins advised the Board  in writing last fall Uiat the Solma Park road  was loss acceptable for bus traffic than tho  Arena road, and would havo to bo "protty  well ruled out",  v^^^Mny���I.,(..cnd..Jils,i^lQttcr���,,wlth,.au,ploa��for^  rational and reasonably unbiased consideration of tho merits nnd shortcomings of  tho two properties concerned, or of nny others  Uiat may Ikj considered nlso, Tho Board aro  certainly nwnro of tho fact that both sites arc  usable and neither Is perfect, and Uiey will  again consider Uio pros nnd cons when all tho  engineering cvldonco Is In, It > Is most unfortunate that proponents of Selma Park Site  so often take tho vlow Uiat It Is perfect, tho  Arena Site Is totally useless, and tho Board  must lie cither blind, stupid or knaves not to  soo this, As a consequence of such extreme  positions lie Ing taken by -some parties tho'  selection of a slto Is becoming noUilng moro  than a series of exaggerated charges,  rebuttals, counter charges, none of which  ..contribute to either luold debate or district  unity, boU> of which aro vitally needed,  Engineering studies should be virtually  comploto by tho ond of tho first week In  March, It Is suggested Unit Uiey bo approached In an open minded manner so that,,  the right decision can bo made, whatever it  might ho,  R.MIIIfV  Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  smooth pebbles.  Public funds were spent to dump rock  along the foreshore as a bulwark. This has not  been successful. The storms of winter continue to move more man-placed debris down  the beach. Please discontinue this_ objectionable practice, If possible the damage  already done should be recitified.  There have been several previous  bulwarks, including a concrete wall built by  the Union Steamship Co. All have been  failures, but the shoreline is entirely capable  of taking care of itself if the lovely old drift  logs are left in position. Visitors to the beach  would rather sit on the satin grey logs,  beautiful with age, than clamber over the  sharp edges of man-broken rock.  On the positive side, may I suggest that the  road along the waterfront be turned into a  mall. My dictionary defines a mall as a public  .area often set with bushes or flowers and  designed as a promenade for leisurely  strolling, or as a pedestrian walk. Presently  the road is full of pot-holes, but when it was in  better condition it was used as a a drag strip,  so there would seem to be little value in  devoting the area to automobiles.  Of course a pedestrian mall would entail  improvement of the road behind existing  houses on the waterfront so that they could be  serviced by ambulance, fire truck, etc. In my  view money would be better spent developing  a service road in the back, as already a  considerable .amount of gravel has been  placed in the area. Could the present Council  consider setting up a parking area for visitors  to the beach rather than devote funds to an  ugly bulwark.  During the past couple of months I have  seen the front road referred to in print by at  least three names, i.e. The Boulevard,  Marine Drive and Beach Avenue, all of them  commonly in use by neighbouring coastal  communities. Seventy-six years ago this road  was graced with a charming two-storey hotel,  a store, a post office and other structures. In  March the Sechelt Post Office wUl observe  the seventy-ninth anniversary of its  establishment.  After all this time may we not have one  official name for the front road, and may the  name please be distinctive. When you hear  Portage Avenue or Threadneedle Street you  know immediately that the reference is to  Winnipeg or London.  There is one name which is not only  melodious but which belongs to this area  alone. In the Sechelt langauge (not Chinook)  the village on the neck of the peninsula was  known as CHATELECH until many years  after contact with the white man. Early  settlers spelled the name as it sounded to  them e.g. CHAT-LEECH, CHATLEDGE, etc.  Would it.be possible for the municipal council  to request consultation with the Sechelt Indian Band Council as to the desirability or  otherwise of using some form of  CHATELECH as a name for the entire length  of road extending from the Indian cemetery  to Burley's Rocks? I am not suggesting that  theThdian people turn their road into a mall  because they have preserved the natural  beauty of their section.  The cemetery was blessed on April 15,  1873, over a century ago, and no doubt existed  for centuries before that time. So the Indian  people may understandably wish to retain the  name for their own use. One citizen at least  would like to make an effort toward  cooperation.  On a previous occasion the school children  of Sechelt did a fine job of selecting the name  Trail Bay for their school. Perhaps they could  provide you today with sound proposals for  the viUage as they would like to see it develop.  May I offer my apologies for the length of  this fertttrf Please accept my appreciation for  any consideration which you may be able to  give my suggestions. Tours sincerely)  (Miss) Helen Dawe  SOMETIMES these things happen. No one  knows why they do; but they do. No one can  explain them; they just happen.  A letter gets changed enroute from mind  to fingers, fingers to typewriter, typewriter to  paper, paper to typesetter or typesetter to  print, Most of the time, it's something nonsensical like the round things on cars  becoming tzres. Sometimes they spell  another word unrelated to the sentence.  Worst of all, sometimes they spell a word  which entirely changes the meaning of the  sentence.  Such was Uio case In last week's classlf led  od when there was a 'for sale' item which  went as follows: "Old manual wench, $40.  Phono 085-.... ."We'll lot that ono ride.  FOR THOSE of us who managed to sit all  tho way through Tho Exorcist without looking  away, I havo Uils little nows item: "Tho  government censor board has banned from  Tunisia tho U.S. film Tho Exorcist on tho  grounds it represents 'unjustified  propaganda In favor of Christianity'."  METRIC has Its drawbacks as people aro  learning. Ono problem Is that It Is harder to  bo accurate than with good old fohrenhclt.  - > You see, zero celslus Is 32 degrees F; right?  Ono degree Is .33.8 F (figure It out.) Then what  Is33 F? Is'it ono degree C or zero degrees C?  To bo honest, Uio argument Is quite  academic. Onco there Is only ono scale, It  won't matter, Wo will live with what wo havo.  Those who really caro about such things nnd  to whom 1.0 degree (fnhrcnhclt) makes a  difference don't use cither scale In most  cases, '  AIRPORTS havo pros and cous. A Jnrgo  number of people on tho Peninsula would llko  to see tho present air strlp"/��t Wilson Creek  dovolopcd Into a real, Hvo airport with paving  nnd llghtfl, (  This has Us advantages and its disadvantages.  ,.,���������.Thopros and cons will bo weighed,  discussed nnd questions answered nt a  (special meeting tomorrow night In tho  Peninsula Drive-In at Secholt, There will Jhj  films on airport development, speakers from  Iho H,C, Ay|ntlon,Councll,nndJocul government representatives. Time Is 7:30 p.m.  ���Speaking of meetings, Uio first meeting of  Iho local government rc-thlnk progrnm Is  March 17, At that mooting, which Is not open  to the public, 1 might ndd, tho vlllngo conn-  By Don Morberg  cils, the regional board and representatives  of all improvement groups including fire  protection, water boards and on and on will  fire up their thinking processes and start  looking at local government from an all-over  picture.  If you are wondering why tho meeting Is  not a public one, the answer Is that the boards  and representatives will be in tho preliminary  stages of sorting themselves out. I believe  there will bo ample tlmo and opportunity for  public Input when Uie group Is organized to  Uie point whore thoy can receive nnd evaluate  It. Input while they are still In the Infant  stages of organization might bo lost- or  forgotten when the proper tlmo comes.  HANSARD, Uie provincial government's  tattle tale, arrives regularly on my desk and  occuslonully contains something quite  humorous,  Elected official pot-shooting Is a provincial sport, so I'll repent Dr, Scott Wallace's  words, tho gospel according to Hansard.  "It scorns to us, Mr, Speaker, that In tho  ago of Mlncomo and miniskirts and mini cars  and Minnie Mouse/the official opposition has  a leader who con best bo described as mini-  ,WAC, !.L���....�����,,-,��.,^^^  FOR CLOSURiq, I pass on this little  comment. It comes from a Vancouver liquor  store employee who was commenting on hlfl  upcoming labor ncgoUntlons,  When n friend noted that tho $300 u month  Increase tho employee was talking about was  a little much, he replied, "I know It Is but I'm  not going after what I'm worUi, I'm going  after what 1 can got,"  *a-��aaia����tVaa-MSafsWluW��|swsWS>#����A��a��rfi��a^^  The Peninsula"Irimeb  '       ..I  hiblisliod Wwlncsdiiys ill Sivhi'll  on RC.'s Sunshine Coast  . by m _ __  "  '"      ftnwll River NrivS Town ("Yinr  StvlieU 'linns Ud,  box,310-1Sechelt, 11,0,  nioneHHIv.Ull  _ .Subscription l-UtcuUivtulvKiux:)  ���Luu'il, .tsVjxTyc^ir, Ikyoixl ,1,Si|,l|e\ W  ll���S,A.l$l(V()wiwis*il,  SvrvitiR tlw ami Jhmt I'ort Mellon tol^mmt ���>  \Ho\w,Sound to Jen'islnh't\ Wednesday, March 12,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  ~'^jfca����SiSSSS<*aja��Si-  Is Europe Viable? A special CBC Radio 690  documentary Sunday, 10:03 a.mi explores the  development of western Europe from the  postwar reconstruction period to the present.  It examines the moves to form one solid  European community in the light of current  events, the international rivalries, the  relationships and the interdependent  economies. A look at the Europeans themselves, their filings towards each other,  their ways of life and their ideas about  Europe's future.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12  Concern 8:03 p.m. "These Hyar Hills" a  fascinating Ughthearted documentary about  famous Canadian mountain man Henri.  'Frenchy' Riviere. Whoever said Canadians  are dull?  Country Roads 10:30 concert by Meadow  Green.  THURSDAY, MARCH 13  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I ���  CBC Talent Festival semi-finalists ��� Mark  Watson, bass and Roiss Ulmer, trombone.  Part II Susan and Yehudi Wyder. Part HI  recital by David Zafer,,violin and Monica  Gaylord, piano, music by Bartok, Milhaud,  Kreisler and Wieniamski.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:30 p.m. concerts by  Ed Rickert trio and Bob Hales Band.  FRIDAY, MARCH 14  Student Magazine 2:03 p.m. Is there  anything left to laugh at? guest Johnny  Wayne.  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 7:30 p.m. on As It Happens.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Cape Breton,  A culture, an ethic and a cowboy economy. A  discussion of some of the effects of an unstable economy on the people and communities of the area. Production Bill Doyle,  Sydney.  B.C. Folio 9:03 p.m. Dr. Harry Warren of  UBC looks at Jhe Mining Industry in B.C. Part  n mtefview with Hon. Eileen Dailly,  Education Minister. Part IH Centennials in  B.C.  SATURDAY, March 15  Metropolitan Opera 1:00 p.m. Wagner's  Siegfried starring Birgit Nilsson and Jess  Thomas.  Symphony Hall 6:30 p.m. Montreal  Symphony,, soloist cellis Mstislav  Rostroppvich. Pelleas and Melisande, Faure;  Cello Concerto No. 1 Saint-Saens and Enigma  Variations, Elgar,  CBC Stage "8:03 p.m.Red Alert adapted  from the story "The Helicopter That Couldn't  Be' by J.C. Charlson. What to do when a  helicopter seen to land by a local priest does  not register on the Dew Line radar system.  My Music 9 p.m. from the BBC.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Book review, Kildare  Dobbs. "The Office Party" story by Gerald  Teaffe, and poetry reading. '  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Simon  Streatfield conducts Vancouver Symphony,  Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 5 Pathetique  SUNDAY, MARCH 16  News Special Is Europe Viable? pre-empts  Sunday Supplement 10:03 a.m.  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. 'Boz in  the Queen's Dominions" by Katherine  Carolan, based on Charles Dicken's own  acsoountof his travels in "Canada in 1842.  Cross Country Check-up 2:00 p.m. phone-  in from coast to coast���-host Harry Elton.  NHL Hockey 4:03 p!m. Sabres versus  Maple Leafs.  Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Royal Canadian  Air. Farce, 7:30 an hour of music and poetry  from Elizabethan to Leonard Cohen and Joni  Mitchell. Interviews with and music of Andrews Sisters.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "Parting" by  Alfred Rushton.  Quebec Now 11:03 p.m. Part I profile of the  Vachons, famous wrestling family. Part II  The Rocket Richard Riot ��� 20 years later.  MONDAY, MARCH 17  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. salute to St.  Patrick's Day ���Ivan Romanoff and his  orchestra.  World Curling Championships 10:10 p.m.  nightly this week reports from Perth,  Scotland,. _  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  studio concert by Wildroot, and indepth  special on electronic music.  TUESDAY, MARCH 18  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. "Riddle me  mat me Trinity Scollard" a sampling of  modern Irish literature read by Irish actor  Niall Tobin. Part II ���features the singing  Hugget Family recorded in Halifax.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Acadian folk  singer Edith Butler in concert.  GREAT SAILING adventure "The Dove'  comes to the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons. The movie is based on the true  story of 17 year old Robin Graham who  sailed his 23 foot sloop 'Dove' solo  around the world. Films stars Joseph  Bottoms and Deborah Raffin and is  produced by Gregory Peck.  In October of 1973, the then new NDP  provincial government called a conference to  seek .advice from the various arts concerns  byPEGGYCONNOR  Early in December Bill and Bea Rankin  left Sechelt on their way to a much looked  forward trip to South Africa.  First hop was to Toronto from there they  flew to London, then to Paris. Next stop was  Libreville, Gabon. Here, right at the equator,  they found it very hot and humid, 90 degrees  temperature at night. Arriving at Johannesburg it took two days to get caught up on  not sleeping due to time changes while  Howe Soundings  By Margaret Jones 886-9843'  Spring is here, and something else makes  a regular annual appearance: new license  plates for all motor vehicles. These small  stickers are easily misplaced; their absence  on the plate after March 1 causes a great deal  of embarrassment ��� financial and otherwise���to the forgetful and the unwary, We  found this out for ourselves a few years ago  and wrote about the incident as follows.  (Gloria Grapevine was a fictitious character  who bore no resemblance to any person,  living or dead, She said things that no  columnist would want to see In print under  her own name). Although this story toolf  place In anoUior, far-distant town, It can  happen anywhere; and still does, every  Spring.  It was tho first of March that day,  About the fourteenth hour,  When Gloria Grapevine went by car  to buy a bag of flour,  She's ono of those dim-witted dames  Who never knows the d.ato;  Her absent-mindedness was all  It took to seal hor fate,  Tlio long arm of the law reached out,  Sho was completely caught --.  Tlio RCMP nabbed her  In tho grocery parking lot,  'A fifteen dollar flno,' ho snld,  'You must not drive away  Until you havo affixed now plates  ��� Right now, this very��day.'--~~-"-��--���  Some passersby woro staring now,  Sho wtohed they'd move along.  Sho had no log to stand on  For sho wns quite In the wrong,  In all hor life, as she recalled,  Not even onco had she  .....Been caught In any crime at all,  Or mild delinquency.  Sho know ho did his duty, same  As others In the ranks. ,  Sho couldn't say, 'Wo have tho plates,'  So all sho said was,'ThnnksS|\  Wo should bo proud Uiat these men show  Unswerving loyalty  Towards the letter of tho law   To, keep us all hurm-froo,     O Canada, proud Canada  That stretches to tho seas,  On Iheo tho s|��i will nover sot  While thoro aro men llko these I  Now there nro tiioso who'd change tho  name,'-���'�����  And cut the R-C-M-P;  Hut first thoy should ask Gloria  What sho thinks It should bo,,,  travelling.  The Rankins then hired an Austin Apache  car and drove to Kruger National Park.  Touring through Transvaal they saw many of  the animals fortunately this was the rainy  season and the grass was high hiding the  lions, leopard and cheetah. They did see the  African Stiltwalker, that most beautiful  animal, and the giraffe, which flowed past  like liquid motion.  Great numbers of Impala, zebra and other  small bucks were visible. There is need of a  large number as lions eat 20,000 a year. These  'deer' creatures travel in herds of 50 and are  quite used to cars so one can observe them  closely. They are frightened of animals and  humans so if the car was to stop and  passengers discharge from it, they would be  off immediately. There is a $1,000 fine for  getting out of your vehicle except for a few  well disguised blinds where it is possible to sit  and observe.  Binoculars are essential and telephoto lens  on cameras a must.  REST CAMPS  In the park they have rost camps called  skukuzas, you must stay in one at night.  Skukuzasgates are locked at 6:30 p.m. to 5:30  a.m. with a very heavy fine for late comers  something like $4 per mlnuto. The hippos for  Instance Ho in tho ponds in the heat of Uie day  , with only their backs In vlow, but at night  thoy roam and graze with groat heaps of dung  showing whoro they��hnd been. Crocodiles are  seen on tho banks and Rhinoceros also In the  area,  The accommodation Is called a rondaval  and Is an adobe brick hut with thatch roof.  Tills combination keeps tho Inside'cool. WiUi  over 00 degree temperature In tho day and 70  degrees at night, something is needed.    ���  During tho days thoy rondo trips around  Uio park to see tho animal life and take pictures.  After thrco days In tho park tho Rankins  travelled up through tho N.E. Transvaal  mountain area, a hiker's pnradlso, a groat  number of waterfalls, terrific scenery, This is  tho rainy season so Uio rivers nro high,  ' Slaying three days, the, Rankins made short  -trips around, nocossorilfslwtiwUiefoiriiot"  petrol available after 0 p.m. Friday until fl  a,m, Monday,'It Is allowed to havo 10 litres  (2,2gal,) spare In the boot, 1)111 nnd Bea got a  good lesson In tho metric system In. S. Africa,  FLATTEIt  In tho High Voldt area, land Is flatter and  Bmm^mtrm^i^^mt^mmmmmmmmmm^^mmmmmmmmmtmmmp  here is where Johannesburg and the capital  city Pretoria, the latter compares with  Johannesburg as Victoria would to Vancouver in size. ......       ,. ,,(>  Premier, near Pretoria, went on an  interesting tour. The Cullinan the largest  diamond found, came from here. A  magnificent display of colored diamonds in  delicate shades, for instance the well-known  Hope Diamond, is blue; the Tiffany, an  orange and red; there are also some  turqouise and pink.  The city of Johannesburg was visited on  the weekend. Here they went up the Jgstir-  jdom, a high tower like the space needle,  700 feet high with a revolving restaurant at  the top and an observation deck with an excellent view.  Under the city is all honeycombed with  active mines. Unfortunately is Was not  possible to make arrangements to see the  gold mine, as with mines and parks you must ,  arrange ahead of time and even then their  facilities and tours are usually fully booked.  At Krugar Park, Bea did some fast talking as  their confirmatiort had not come saying they  could stay,,she told them how far they had  come, etc. and for tills, got the choice rondaval to stay In.  INFORMATION  A lot of Information may be obtained from  Toronto South Africa Tourist Information.  There Is a great diversity of scenery,  National Park has Indigenous low trees, then  winds up through sandstone and limestone  typo stratified mountains looking llko thoy  are crumbling away in small streams down  Uio mountain side.  Thoy passed several native townships  around tho mining nroo. Natives aro hlrod for  tho mines. Nowhere did thoy soo nny trouble  or HI feeling.  Down through tho Karoo, whoro thoro aro  largo ranches or cattle and sheep, Acros nnd  acres of menlle-monllo which is tho main food  of Uio natives,' much like a whlto corn. If  drought occurs great hardships result. This  wns n good year, downpours of rain, thunder,  lightning nnd oven hall,  ^,^-*��-m��.��*^ADVANTAOES--��--^^-^~--  Advantngos In travelling this tlmo of yoar is  everything is beautifully green and flowers  nro spectacular. However It Is also public and  school holiday tlmo so It Is the high rate  season with most game reserves fully booked,  There ore considerable advantages In going  In Uio off season.  In Europe  they call us  "Canada Fats".  ^n  panTiapacrionl*^  llm la-amvliflii ninviKhfOl liif (mm mimaI Mmpm  ����MM(Mn������ VPBl liMirasMttMM  SIX NIGHTS  A WEEK!  Shows start at 5;30 p.m., 7.30 p.m., 9130 p.m. and mldnlflht.   ^ ME APED, FOR POWELL RIVER? __ __  Don't lot thot stop you. WoVo doHlgnocI our  schedule so you can catch tho show AND catch  tlio forry. *  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Coffoo Shop, Dlnln-n Room, Cocktail Loupgo, Catering,  ���\  MMM  COMING SOON  �� DAY* ONLY  nAon.Tuos.Mor. 24-25  TwilightTheatre  006-2027  tnnnv nn rssss.  MM  An organizational meeting for a children's  choir for the area will be held this week.  Mrs. Birkin of Roberts Creek said an  organizational meeting for the choir will be  held Sunday, March 16, at- 2:30 p.m. at her  home on Beach Avenue in Roberts Creek.  Mrs. Birkin, who teaches music to kindergarten youngsters in Gibsons, said the  choir would consist of young people between  the ages of five and 16 to start with.  "What T would like to do is get the interested young people out and see what we  have," she said, "there have been a number  of young people in the area who have approached me about forming a choir."'  More information can be obtained from Mrs.  Birkin at 885-3310.     . .  For that run-down feeling, there's nothing  like stepping in front of a tractor-trailer.  .���:' :::  J   &<M?cuM��fy Society   1  throughout British Columbia on the  development of a new arts policy for the  province.  More than 1,000 delegates assembled at  Simon Fraser University to elect a steering  committee to carry out this mandate. That  group was Arts Access.  What has happened since the conference,  says Arts Access coordinator Dennis  Rossher, reflects a change in attitude on the  part of the NDP, a change from citizen participation to government administration. The  government seems to have turned a deaf ear  on these duly elected advisors, giving  authority for distribution of provincial services and grants to appointed civil servants.  Arts Access, says Rossner, is concerned.  "The argument is," said Rossner, "if the  government wishes participatory democracy  in the creation of an arts policy, why not listen  to the-group elected for that purpose?  "The Provincial Coordinator of Art, the  ���Provincial Committee on Art and the Advisory Committee on Art are appointed, not.  elected. Policy is therefore formulated and  carried out without anything more  democratic than liaison with the Interim B.C.  Arts Board, stiU an appointed body. And the  new director of the Interim B.C. Arts Board is  an appointed civil servant, not someone  contracted by the board."  According to the provincial government,  the Interim B.C. Arts Board was established  as an advisory .body as well. In turn, the  board supported the recent re-appllcation for  funds by Arts Access ��� an application that  was flatly refused by the provincial government,  "So, In relation to our interests as artists,  we have concerns," says Rossner. "Our only  objective at Arts Access has been the best'  possible arts policy for British Columbia. For  this purpose, we are determined to exist,  "However, oyer the next year, individual  artists may have to take a greater part to  insist that tho arts policy is as good as thoy  deserve."  FRIDAY, mmm 14th  9:00 p.m. till 1:00 o.m.  Music by:  Ken Dalgleish and Friends  NO MINORS  I  GILOPEZ KABAYAO ��� Internationally known Filipino violinist with  CORAZON PINEDA   at the piano  and the PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY BAND  Saturday, March 22, 1975 7:30 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY SCHOOL  Adults $2.50 Students & Pensioners $1.50 Children $1.00  NEXT ATTRACTIONS:  ��� Opr Time  ������ Uptown Saturday Night  B(HMB  ssA,  at the  WIL1GPT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  mmWmMtbmmWk  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY ���  EVERY WEDNESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY  1:45 p.m.; Community Hall, Roborts Crook, Elphlnstono Now Horizons  carpot bowling, cards 8, (limn,  Danxo Workshop, Call Jonnllor Q05-2<in7 - 7 p,m,  2 p,m, S.C.A, No, 69 Corb'ol Uowllnn, Old LQf)|on Hall, Socholl,  7;30 p,m��� Socholt loglon Ha|| S.tJ.D.S, (Socholt Ups and Downs) Club,  Now Mombors wolcomo,  --��� 2 p.m., Solma Park Horizons bowllncj, Solma Park,   0 p,m,, Al-Anon mootlnrj at St, Aldon's Hall, Roborts Crook,  2 p,m��� Sonlor Swlnoorsdnnconroup, OldIonian Hall, Socholt.  (liQO p,m,, ninno, now Loglon nulldlnrj, Socholt,  OiOO p,m��� Blnno, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,    "TOPS" mootlno at Public Hnnlth Contro, li30-3;00 p.m,'   �� P'tn.s Introductory locturo, Transcondontal Modlailon  as fauflhf by Maharoshl Mohosh Yonl, Whllakor Houso, Socholt,  ~EVERYTRIDAY~'H.fl:00'p,?i~Gil^  Snlurday of oach month, 10 a,m, to 12 noon durlnp, nwmmnr months,  EVERY SATURDAY     2-1:00 p,m��� Trantscondontnl Modltatlon Introduction, Cowrlo SI,,    Opon 12 noon lo 2iQQ p,m��� Wilson Crook Library,  Mnr' '2      Rimimarjo and l.oko,Salo, old Loglon Hall, Socholt ��� 11 a.m. to I p,m,  Mm'. 12 Wnstorii Wolqht Conirolkrn Rmnmaao and Oako Sdln, Old Union  INI, Socholt 11 a,m,  March 13   2 p,m, Rov, Prod Schlmko, n,C, roprosonatlvo o| tho Loprosy  Mission, Pondor Harbour Toljornaclo, public Wolcomo,  March 14    7i30 p.m. Rov,1 Prod Schlmko, St, Aldon's Church Hall, Roborfl Crook,  March H   ��� 7|,10 p,m��� Mr', Prod Schlmko, IVC, Roprosonlotlvo ol Iho Loprosy  Mar, 22 ���������< PlroDoportinont Danco, (or Info,phono 005-2052 .   Ilp.m,  March 22 -    7 |H0 p,m, Concoit with Plllplno violinist Ollopoz Kabayao and  landor Haihour Community hand, I'ondoi lloibour,^  Socondary School,  The Peninsula'Jmm.  P.O.Box310, ScchelVB.C  Telephone 885-3231 1   mnm iffMN  ./-\  N  .^'"M..  /  ��  '/  r         f   i  *   v                           1                       "����  '            -a     1                ��     w   I  )a  ��� ����� a  *������  -r-J  J   '  ���*              ' .-  f  /               sf  V   -      \  ��>  /  f                                                                         J  /.            "  iss*  J               -'  r  (    '  f               ���  1                   '  'VJ  ���  -���*-      y  '                S       -a  i  /            ,  \^  1  /,'  \ ,  " ^  *  't  *  \  7  *���  *   s  a.  1  '"*' "k  ^��  /   /'  t  /  ' -1 il i  /  ^  A  1 ��� -  <  1  !  j  i  \  t  I-1  1  s  ���  ll  I  1  t  1  V   t  .A  a*.   ���  '-MM       ' v. -   '  f "    j . a>    1     ..     .'    % ���*�����.�� -J >hS  ,*-*-"- ���'  ROUND OF APPLAUSE went up from week at the Old Legion Hall. The round was made to the Scouts at the dinner and  the assembled group of father, Cubs and of applause was for the Cubs and Scouts Cubs who had won badges were in-  Scouts at the annual Sechelt Cubs and who have won proficiency badges during troduced.  Scouts Father and Son Banquet held this the past year. Awarding of the badges                                        ���Timesphoto  ilsoii Creek News and Views  BY JOAN WALL 885-2702  bringing forth some recommendations at the  next meeting. Among them will be:  Public access to information be allowed on  a juvenile's second conviction. (That is: it  would be published as news as is an adult's).  Emphasis be placed on restitution,in  sentencing of convicted juveniles. Further,  that the restitution be in the form of personal  effort and time wherever possible, as well as  financial restitution.  Any comments on the above? Please share  your views with me or attend the Justice  Council meeting and air them there.  Dennis Shuttleworth has been selected by  the school board to do percolation testing on  the soil at the proposed school sites.  Ii winter comes, can spring be far behind?  Spring on the Sechelt Peninsula is pussy  willows in February, when the radio reports  blizzards in Saskatchewan, brave gold and  mauve crocuses magically appearing amid  frost rimmed ivy leaves in the rosy dawn. I  remember well the panoramic sunsets of a  prairie evening but how do you describe the  color and sweep of a setting sun over the  layers of mountain, sea, and cloud  silhouetting in dramatic black our incomparable cedars?  I think it's the changing of the seasons that  fascinates me ��� I don't want to live in a land  of endless summer. It's a very comforting  thing to witness the yearly rebirth, to feel  again the urge to plow and plant. Yes, despite  the calendar I know Spring is here.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 12,1975  I attended last month's Justice  Development Commission meeting. The  Wilson Creek Community Association was  well represented. Our president, Tim Frizzell, a member of the sub-committee on  juvenile problems moved that a local committee be available to pass judgement on  temporary pass permits.  That is, to have our community have a say  as to whether or not any given individual  would be permitted a temporary pass (one to  three days) to return to this area. A temporary pass is not given to reward a prisoner  for good prison behavior. Permits are usually  given near the end of an individual's sentence  to allow job search, setting up living accommodations, or family visits with a view to  the prisoner's return to 'civvy street'.  There was a great deal of discussion at the  meeting pertaining to individual differences  in philosophy regarding the administration of  justice. With regard to the above I'd like to  paraphase John Noble, Department of  Human Resources, former Director of  Brannan Lake School for seven years. "The  past recipe for treatment of delinquency is  adults in conflict- a thorough mix of extreme  permissiveness and extreme punishment.  The strongest motivation of children is the  imitation of adult behavior. How shall we be  judged as the models of the present  generation of teenagers?"  The Juvenile Sub-Committee for the  Sunshine  Coast Justice Council  will  be'  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary held its  monthly meeting on March 3 at the Welcome  Beach Hall with 13 ladies present.  Among the upcoming events under  discussion were the Friendship Tea to be  hosted by the Gibsons Auxiliary at Gibsons  United Church on April 11 and the blood donor  clinic to be held at St. Mary's Hospital on  Monday, April 21. It was agreed that the  auxiliary would send delegates to the regional  convention of B.C. hospital auxiliary to be  held on May 7 at White Rock. Reports from  handicrafts and thrift shop convenors indicated that both these ventures were proving  financially successful.  Members received with regret the  resignation of Mrs. Vera Nichols who is  moving to Lethbridge, Alberta and expressed  good wishes for her happiness in her new  home.  Following adjourment of the business  meeting, members worked on the afghan  which the auxiliary plans to raffle. Next  meeting will be at the Welcome Beach Hall on  April 7 at 8 p.m.  Our TV has two loud speakers ��� the one in  the set and the one of the party who wants his  choice of programs.  | * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  i these economical spots. Your  tj ad is always there for quick  "       reference  ...   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAAAIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch , ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park ���       Phone 883-271 1  HOURS      .  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat.  10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons S Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ' ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carp>et Care  CONTRACTORS  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways'- Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONELY Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Secholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 086-2344  TRAIL BAY DESIGN  WILL BUILD TO SUIT  COMMERCIAL -- RESIDENTIAL  885-2713  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Quality l�� our Name  Building U our Came  Residential ��� Commorclal  Flroplacos and Bricklaying  085.2692 ��� Box 868, Socholt  I  ' -   ������ i    .   i  .. i      .. i,i .     i  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD,  BUILD TO SUIT      ,  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evoi 005-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD,  ^...^,u^,.^,All,.Your.Bulldln9-Nooda*/-----*-~��  MadolraPark Phono 803-2505  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  119*1| LTD,  AM. BUILDING MATERIALS"  'READY-MIX"  CONCRETE-ORAVri,"  "wrsrvvooDiioMKS"  ""G'PNflRAli'AINI"  006-2642 006.7033  "    Highway 101 .-- Gillian*  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |lho Plywood P��opU|  AUI'LYWOODi  I'.xollc nnd ConMiiicllon  Ponnlling ��� Doom ��� M"u|<l|ng��  *"" " " GI,itih*riii(iu|ol|riif"  Hwy, |0I ._. Olbiom ��� 006.?22l  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOEWORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  BRUCE CAMPBELL BULLDOZING  Road Building, Land Clearing, etc.  Hi Merest Ave., RR 1, Gibsons  886-7672  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  U. & G. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  (Frank Giampa and Sons)  Framing, Finishing  Additions and Renovations  ��� 30 years building experience ���  Phone; 885-2618 [days] or 885-9014  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pondor Harbou r a roa  Sand ��� Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  Wo now havo 2 concroto mixer trucks  to servo you, ,  R.R. 1, MadolraPark  Phono 803-9911  CAPILANO DRYWALL  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. Simpkins  Sechelt  Phone 885-2688  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  'CASTLE'  Dry Wall  Phone 883-2436 * Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  WORRIES CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  KNITTING-MACHINES  BROTHER  KNITTING MACHINES  Coast Representative:  Esther Anderson  885-3357  DAY CARE  Wilson Creek  DAY CARE CENTRE  ages 3-6  qualified supervisors  885-2721  Serving your aroa  PHONE 980-2368  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo . Cat  Watar, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  LAHSWANSONLTD.  HEADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol .Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavation*  _m^^_w-...P.ORr.O|SE.��/VYaROAP�����M���^..MW,^TO  805-9666,    Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Camoron  PH. 005-2706  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Soptlc Tank   Ditching  Excavating     Land Cloni Ing  Rond Building   ���Giovnl AFill  006-2030  Larry'�� Drywall Service  Sporlnllilnti In drywall applications  Intulalod and toxturod coiling*  ffiIl'7'Sachoir '" ~"~ ' BQS^SMM  I, E, f RADETTE  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal etc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 805-9973  when   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  for your disposal needs,  Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE11  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 883-2749  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF AIL TYPES  Ronldontlnl. Industrial. Commorclal  All work guarantood . Froo ontlmatnn  jooMcConn, Box 167, MadolraPark  Phpno 003.9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnofa ��� Carpota ��� Llnoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O, Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salas manager  Phono 006-2765  mmmmmtm mi mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allon, Proprietor  , ���  ���. E x po.r I, Ha If S|y 11 n a ��� ������  Cowrlo Stroot Phono  Socholt 005-2810  LANDSCAPING  BALDUCCI BROTHERS  Rock Work and Landscaping  Cement Work of Any Kind  Call 594-2166 or 594-5241 COLLECT  MACHINE SHOPS  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcatlng-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721      Ros. 886-9956, 806-9326  PIANO TUNING  - CERTIFIED PIANO SERVICE  Regulating ��� Repairs  Electronically Checked  Workmanship Guaranteed  David Nowoselski 886-2783  MARINE SERVICES   PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canooi  ��� Runabouts  ��� Usod Boat Sales  FREE   ESTIMATES. PH   886-9604   or   086-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Marino Accessories ��� Full lino ot  cartop runabout boats and crulsors  TRAIL DAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 005-2512  Vancouvor toll Iroo; 609-5019  MASONERY  J.RHODE  Masonary Construction  11 RICK "BLOCK "STONE,  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7045, M2ndSt��� Surry, D,C,        Phono S9M747  MOVING & STORAGE  ,     LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storngo  Packing Matorlals for salo  .-���.MEMBER OF-ALUEpVAN-LINES������  Canada's No, I Movers  Ph. 806-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  ��" " ���"������  hi  urn in i ������������i.i ,  |  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Crook,  Landscaping  . Shrubs . Fruit Troos  . Fortlllior  Horry Plants . Doddlng Plants . Poat Mo����  fully Llcnnsod Postlcldu Sprqylng lor  Landscaping and troos   ,  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph, 006-2604  PAINTINGS, DECORATING  KAN-DO PAINTING   ��� ���.,. INTERIOR ANOXXTERIOR., ���  0QX 943, Soch.lt  885.2734 Evenings; n05-29.1(.  PLUMBING & HEATING  L&R PLUMBING & HEATING  , SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 885-2918  L. Mitchells R.Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed-  Phone 886-7017  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything tor the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract^ Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lon Coates 806-7605  Ray Coates 006-9533 or 086-7872  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery sorvlco  mmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  '      TOOLS and EQUIPMENT    RENTAL5 and SALES  Easy  Strip  Concroto  Forming  Systems   ���  Com  prossors ���  Rototlllors  ���  Generators  ���{ Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy, & Francis Ponlmula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy Whon You Can  RENT IT at  , SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  ,,   Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooors to Lighting Plants  / R.R.I, Davis Bay, 885-2840  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  005-2612 or 005-2359 ovob.  "RENT IT AT  �����M~��-SUNSHINEReNTALS'llTD;,''w~MM~-  North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Rent or Soil Almost Everything"  Typowrltors ��� Lighting Plants - Tolovlslons  Rototlllors   ���   Coinont   Mlxorn   ���   Lawn   Rok����  (,.   Mochonlc's Tools  PHOrJfi 1)06-204(1    24 HOUR SERVICE  i  * m ��� ���w������ i in i�� ������������������  RETAIL STORES  ' C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES�� ~ HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 085-9713  Uso those spacoa to  roach rVoarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR 8 GRAVEL.  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  phone  885-2992 885-2064  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs ��� Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B,C.  V  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  tlox 13, Gibsons, B,C, ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday Q;30 a,m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovpnlng by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Tree Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phono J, RISflEY, 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J &, C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil brands  I 005-2060  across Irom tho RnrU Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  fl; SERVICE LTD,  ADMIRAL ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DliALERS  "INTUP HEARTOf DOWNTOWN SCCMFLT"'  Box 799, Socholl ��� Phono 00,1.9(116  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Use 'Times' Adbriefs  to Sell Buy, Rent  Swap, etc.  1-W J-*!-^  fl  I  ��-��MMi^MiMMMMMpiMi��i^MnMMMWMm^M>^ mmmm mm  �� AW  crp  paaamw^ NEW RELEASES  in records and tapes  HAVE ARRIVED  ... over 2,000 to view  how about  OLIVIA NEWTON JOHN  Reg. now  7.29 .... .only:  99  magic mushroom  stereo shop  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2522  WEDNESDAY. MARCH 12  CHAWttt 4 CHANNEL I CHAMNtL ���  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 11   CHANNEL 12  10  Western  Schools  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Big  Showdown  Jackpot  Jackpot  BlanlT  Check  School  Broadcasts .  Mr.  Dressup  Young &  ..Restless  Search  Search  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Get  . Smart  M^borry  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Password  Password  Split  Second  Survive  Survive  Our  Lives  Talk  Bock  Talk  Bock  News  News  World  Turns  Jeon  Cannem  Jean  Cannem  Sesome  Street  Making It  Count  Favorite  Martttan  Jeonnie  Jeonnie  The  Magician  The  Magician  12  Luncheon  Date '  Luncheon  Dale  All My  " Children  Make,  A Deal  The  Doe ton  Another  World  Newi  Ida  C larkson  Cont'd.  Guiding  Light .  EdoeOf  Night  News  Your  Move  Movie:  Making  Music  Music  Ploce  Movie:  "Bedella"  Margaret  Cockwood  'Mike  Douglas  MiiS,  Doug I os  Bob  Swltzer  Ed  Allen  $10,000  Pyramid  One  Life  Another.  World  Somerset  Somerset  Hogan's  Heroes  The  FBI  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  "Requiem  Fori  Secret  Agent"  Inside  Out  Carras-  colendas  Ian  Hunter  Cont'd.  Cartoons  Mike  Douglas  Match  Game  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps  Movie:  "Station  The  FBI  EnU  Of  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Stewart  Granger  Another  ���World  Villa  Alegre  gIST  Speed  Racers  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  Jul iette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Rookie  Of  Six  Sahara"  Carroll  Baker  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The  Monsters  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  4  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  The  Year  News  News  lah  Bannen  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  News  News  News.  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Mr.  Rogers  Electric  Company  Gllligan s  Island,' ,  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  Close to  Earth  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  , News  News  Mike  Douglas  NHL  Hockey:  Montreal  At-  ZOOM  ZOOM  Olympia  1975  Thot  Girl  The  FBI  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Bob  Switzer  Hourglass  Hourglass  Mass  Transit  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Conseq.  Make A.  Deal  News  News  News  News  Douglas  Price Is  Right  Toronto  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Assignment  America  Olympia  1975 K  The  FBI  Ironside  (ronslde  Merv  Griffin  Meiv  GrMIn  Hourglass  Hourglass  Music  Machine  Thai's My  Mama  Mo\J e:  "Scream  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Banjo  Bam.  Parte  lour  Arabs &  liraolls  Behind  Lines  Ironside  Ironside  Beverly  Hillbillies  Challenging  Sea  MASH  MASH  8  This  Land  Opening  Night  Of The  Wolf"  Clint  Walker  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  This  Land  Opening  Night  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Paint  Your  Wogon"  Theatre  In  America  Theatre  Movie;  . "John  Paul  Jones"  Hollywood  Squares  MaryT  Moore  9  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Get  Christie  Love  Cont'd.  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Petroce  Opening  Night  Opening  Night  . Billy  Graham  Norfolk  Crusade  Lee  Marvin  Seberg  In  America  Robert  Stack  Marisa  Pavan  Dr. In  The House  Owen  Marshall  10  Music  To Sec  Pacifi-  Cariada  News  News  Wide.  Worfd  News  News  Tonight  Show  Music  To See  Poclfi-  Canada  News  News  News  Movie:  Clint  Eastwood  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bia  Valley  Bio  Volley  Councellor  At Law  Crimes  Of  11  00 News  15 News  30 News  45 News  World ,  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  "Class  Joan  News  News  News  News  Passion  Cont'd.  Movie:  "The  12  00 Movie:  ,15 "What Did  30 You Do In  45 The War"  Movie:  "Love  fcft-  Hockert  Cont'd.  Movte:  "More  Than A  Miracle"  Crowd  Roars"  Robert  Taylor  THURSDAY, MARCH 13  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL <   CHANNEL T   CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 11   CHANNEL 12  10  B.C.  Schools  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Big   .  Showdown  Jockpot  Jackpot  BlanlT  Check  School Young &  Broadcasts Restless  Mr. Search  Dressup Search  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Sesame  Street  Get  Smart  Mavberry  Young &  Re it leu  Search  Search  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Password  Password  One  Life  Survive  Survive  Our  Lives  Talk  Bock  Talk  Back  News  Worfd  Turns  Jean  Cannem  Jeon  Cannem  Sesame  Street  People  At Work  Favorite  Martian  Jeannie  Jeannie  The  Monroes  The  Monroes  12  Luncheon  Date   Luncheon  Date  All My  -Children-..  Playbreak:  "Heart  The  Doctors  Another  World  News  Ida   Clarksoa  C larkson  Guiding  tight -  Edge Of  Nfght  News  Your  Move  Movie:  American  -Radicals ���  Art  Cart  Movie:  "The  Boys"  Richard  Mike  - Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Bob  Switzer  Ed.  Allen  In  Hiding"  Kay  Lenz  ��� Another  World  Somerset  Somerset  Hogan's  Heroes  The  FBI  Price Is  Right  Match  Game  "The  Last  Voyage'  jest  Making  Music  Cover to  Cover  Todd  Robert  Morley  Cartoons  Mike  Douglas  Match  Game  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  General  Hospital  Money  Maze  Celebrity  Sweeps.  Movie:  "Garden  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  Tattle  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  Stack  Cont'd.  Another  World  C hanging  Priorities  Soaking  Casper  Ghost  Speed  Rocer  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  Juliette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Buncli  Bonanza  Bonanza  Of  Evil"  Susan  Hayward  Your  'Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The     .  Munsters  About  Faces  Diomond  Head  4  Family  Court  HI Diddle  Day    -  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  ..News.  Gory  Cooper  News  News  Family  Court  HI Diddle  Day.  News  News  News  News  He Knows  She Knows  Brady  Bunch  Mr.  Rogers  Electric  Company  Gill man i  Island ,  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  What's  New?  Partridge  Fomily  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Ironside  Ironside  Irorlside  Ironside  ZOOM  ZOOM  Making It  Count  Seattle   '  Super-  Sonlcs. ...  Basketball  News  News  Merv  Griffin  Sports  Scene  ^our-glow  qurglass  Tell The  Truth  Worl Of  Animals  Truth Or  Conseq.  Moke  A Deal  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  Yoga  S^pio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hourglass  Hourglass  House Of  Pride  Barney.  Miller  Karen  Karen  Sun  Shine  Bob  Crane  Lower  Welk  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Karen  Karen  Funny  Form  Bill  Moyers  Foreign  Report  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Beverly  Hillbillies  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  8  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Archer  Arc ier  Arc wr  Archer  . Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Movie:  "Divorce  American  Style"  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Japanese  Film    ,  Festival  Cont'd,  Movie:  TBA  TBA  TBA  Mannlx  Mannlx  Mannlx  Manqlx  Stompln'  Tom  Chlco &  Tho Mon  Harry Q  Harry O  Movln  On  Movln  Police  Police  Woman  Dick  Dyke  Cont'd.  Police  Surgeon  Mac ear  Maclear  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Hollywood  Squares  Moviei  "Berserk"  10  Sprockets  Sprockets  Honorable  Members  Newi  World  News  News  Tonight  Show  The  Rockford  Files  Cont'd.  -lews  -lews  News  ���a1 ewi  Streets -  San  Franc Iko  Big  Valley  Blfl  Valley  Joan   '  Crawford  Hardin  11  00 Newi  16 Naw|  30 ' Nowi  4S Nowi  Special  Wide  World  Special  Tonlohl  Show  Ik!?1"  News  Nows  Novn  News  Movloi  "Womon  Who,  Wouldn't  -Jowl  -lows  nWi  nows  12  00     Mav la i  1s      Drosiod  Js      Kill"  Movlei  "The  Back  Dahlia"  Die"  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Sewl  ewi  ovlei  "Borbory  M<jvlo,  Vintage'  Cont'd,  Coast"  Edward  Robinson  FRIDAY, MARCH 14  CHANML 1 CHANNEL *  CHANNEL T  CHANNEL tt       CHANNEL II  10  ,00 Canadian Mora,  .IS School! 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Newi ��� .-��-������-��� Nowi ��������-��-�� Ntohi ������ ���-..��--> N,  10B fe"ry    m      a,    Wf    [:  ai,    Onl ��ty Wnilil SImw Miilkor h  OWI ���'  OWI  (olnc  (ntor.1  nnr,  (ntiol  11  "OWI  - OWI  - OWI  Howl  WT'S7  Myilory  TpiiluM  jliow  Tpnloht  Snow  ��� Wl  OWI  0W|  -tlWI  t  mm*  I("n  Tfik  foi  'ormw   John  CniKivotoi  Conl'il.  -owl  -owl  ������owl  ���4IWI  "(OWI  ���lowl  8?"  I��J.  fopdulw"  Dovld  PimMroi*  ilnnlli  loitCpnllninl"  ffldo  ,,nkoo^,,  WEDNESDAY, MARCH tit  ' Channel 8 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Paint Your Wagon  with Lee Marvin, Otot Eastwood, and Jean  Seberg in'&''\lxSM'^~'rfSe~l^l^T4M^e''~  Broadway show.  Channel 2 ���12 midnight ��� What Did You  Do in The War, Daddy? ��� a farce about GIs  in Italy during World War n starririg James  Coburn and Dick Shawn.  Channel 8 ���12 midnight���More Thsin a  Miracle ��� Sophia Loren and Omar Sharif  team romantically in the fairy tale set in 17th-  century Spain.  thiMdayTmar^  Channel 7 ��� 8 p.m. ��� Divorce, American  Style ��� funny,   hard-hitting   jab   at   the  marriage^go-round as a Couple head for court.-,.  with Dick Van Dyke and Debbie Reynolds.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m.���Beserk! Joan  Crawford dominates this lurid tale of murder  and mayhem in a travelling circus.  Channel 8 ��� 12 a.m. ��� The Vintage ���  vineyard passions during the grape harvest  in southern France, filmed on location with  Pier Angeli and Mel Ferrer.  FRIDAY, MARCH 14  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Rosemary's  Baby ��� Adaptation of Ira Levn's best-seller  about a young Manhattan couple (Mia  Farrow and John Cassavetes) involved with  the supernatural.  Channel 12 ���11:45 p.m. ��� Pride of the  Yankees ��� stirring account of the life of Lou  Gehrig who rose to baseball heights with  Gary Cooper playing the sport hero.  Channel 8 ��� 12 a.m.���'Atlantis, the Lost  Continent; with trick^photography and special  effects this is .a fanciful tale of discovered  civilization on the mythical continent.  Channel 8 ��� 2 p.m. ��� Elmer Gantry ���  Oscars went to director-adaptor Richard  Brooks, Burt Lancaster, and Shirley Jones  for this Story of evangelism in the Midwest.  SATURDAY, MARCH 15  Channel 8 ���9 p.m. ���The Omega Man  stars Charlton Heston, Anthony Zerbe and  Rosalind Cash in the story of a medical  researcher, sole survivor of germ warfare, in  an attempt to preserve humanity, develops a  curative serum from his own blood.  Channel5 ���11:15 p.m. ��� Story of Ruth ���  a girl renounces the worship of pagan gods  when she finds true religion.  SUNDAY, MARCH 16  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� What's New  Pussycat? Woody Allen's comic romp  through the battlefields of the war between  the sexes involves a frustrated psychiatrist  (Peter Sellers), trying to help a hapless,  woman-chaser.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Bridge on the  River Kwai ��� A World War n story of a  British Colonel, imprisoned with his trodps  and ordered to build a bridge with Alex  Guiness, William Holden, and Jack Hawkins.  Channel       8 ��� 12     a.m. ��� Hawaii ���  Stars Julie Andrews, Max Von Sydow in a  story set in 1820 when a missionary-preacher  andhis new wife journey to Hawaii where he  app^pts;^"'diiiiige:the'ways of the freedom  loving Hawaiians.  . .Channel 12 ���12:50 a.m. ��� The Girl of'Hie  Golden West ��� musical operatta set in old  Monterey and two men who love a pretty  sallon keeper, one of which is wanted by the  police with Jeanette MacDonald Walter  Pidgeon, and Nelson Eddy.  MONDAY, MARCH 17  Channel 5 ��� 9 p.m. ���Impasse starring  Burt Reynolds and Anne Francis in an adventure drama about a soldier of fortune who  seeks to retrieve a treasure of diamonds left  on Corregidor by U.S. forces in World War II.  Channel 4 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Invasion of  Carol Enders ���story of the transfer of  personalities between two women, one of  whom has been killed in a rigged accident.  Channel 6 ��� 12 a.m. ��� Jack of Diamonds  stars George Hamilton, Joseph Cotton and  Marie Leforet. Cat burglar joins with a lady  cat burglar, a third called Ace of Diamonds  and a master thief to rob the rich by substituting replicas of their jewels.  TUESDAY, MARCH 18  Channel 5 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� The taiposer ���  starsJPaifl.Hecht as-an ex-Army intelligence  officer who stands in for a wealthy contractor  targeted for assassination.  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� Ordeal ���  Arthur Hill stars as a powerful businessman  who is left to die in a barren desert by his wife  and her lover. He fights desperately for  survivd kept alive by thoughts of revenge  and discovers an inner strength.  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Five Card  Stud ��� A professional gambler gets involved  in-a crooked poker game and is unable to  prevent other players from lynching the  cheat.  Channel 4 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Eyes Have  It ��� political assassins choose a school for  the blind as the site of their planned  assassination of a statesman.  SPECIALS  MONDAY, MARCH 10  Channel 4 ��� 8 p.m. ��� An Evening with  John Denver - Danny Kaye and Jacques  Cousteau are special guests of .John's.  Fitness? What it does for your body  it does for your mind*  SATURDAY, MARCH 15  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL <  CHANNEL e CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 11        CHANNEL 11  10  Venedette  en Direct  Rue des  Pignonj  Those Are  The Days  American  Bandstand  Jetsons  Jetsons  8S  -Golden  Years  Outdoor  Sportsman  Dinosaurs  Dinosaurs  Hudson  Brothers  Story  Theatre  Hudson  Brothers  Callaway FN  Bobby  Golasboro  tntstonos  Comedy  Hour  11  Canadian  -  National  Mens  Basket Ball  American  Bandstand  Impact  Impact  We Can  Dolt  Survival  Survival  Canadian  National  Mens  Basket Ball  Popcorn  Machine  Women's  Tennis  Rupert  Bear  Pete's  Place  Super  Star  Wrest Ing  Wrestling  Popcorn  Machine  Women *s  Tennis  12  Canadian  National  Mens  Basket Ball  Movie:  "Whistling  In  The  Movie:  "Two  K  Canadian  National  Mens  Basket Ball  Women's.  Tennis  Women's  Tennis  Movie:  Review  Travel  Travpl  Blue  Marble  Outdoors  Outdoors  .Women's  Tennis  Women's  Tennis  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Dark"  Cont'd.  Inner  City  Money"  Walter  Brennan  Cont'd.  Under  AHack  Under  Attack  Dialogue  TBA  Green-  Acres  Know Your  Sports  Outdoor  Sportsman  Special:  Dora I  Golf  Tournament  AUert  Canada  Russia  oo  I 15  30  45  Children's  Cinema  Children *:  Cinema  Lucky  Jim  Pro ,  Bowlen  College  Basketball  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Childre's  Cinema  Children's  Cinema  Wagon  Train  Wagon  Train  Canadian  Roller  Derby  Villa    Alegre  Corral-  colendas  vDoral  Golf  Tournament  Cont'd.  Hockey  Series  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  CIAU  Wrestling  CIAU  Wrestling  4  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  Pro  Bowlers  Pro  Bowlen  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  8 ont'd,  ont'd.  CIAU Hee  Wrestling How  CIAU. . Hee  Wrestling How  Roller  Derby  Under  Attack  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Bjg  Time  Wrest Ing  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  Bugs  Bunny  News  ' News  i News  ] News  Under  Attack  Wide  World  Mr.  Rogers  Elssctrlc  Company  UFO  UFO  UFO  UFO  The,  Manhunter  The,  Manhunter  NHL  NHL  Hoclcey  Philadelphia  Wide News- NHL ��� Movie: Of ZOOM  World News NHL '���The Sports ZOOM  Newi Seattle Hockey, : Reluctant Cont'd. North�����t  News Weekly Philadelphia    Astronaut" Cont'd. Week  Star  Trek  Star  Trelt  Now*  Nows  Pago 12  Page 12  6  Toronto  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lawrence  Wolk  Black  Community  Merit  Awards  Toronto  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Don  Knotts  Arthur  O'Connoll  All  Star  Wrestling  Wrestling  Washington  Week  Wall St.  Week  Mission ,  issible  ilon  Impossible  Impo:.  Mission  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Channel 12  Special;  ��upg  ru  Kung  ru  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Contld.  Cont'd.  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  All In  The Family  Candid  Camera  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Ascent  Of  Man  Sports,  Special  Sonlcs  vs.  All In     ,  The Fomily  Cnaperrel  8  Maude  Maude,  News  News  Organization"  Cont'd,  nu  vie.  8sr  Movlo:  ���joint  Your  Wagon"  MaryT  Moore  Bob  Newhart  -ft  ivtei  $sr  The  Silent  Years  Cont'd.  Golden  State  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cnapanvl  Nowhart  Movlo:  "Fltiwllly"  Cont'.d.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Charlton  Hoiton  pony  Hoiton  z,n!b  Lee  Marvin  Clint  Eastwood  The  Carol  Bymott  Show.  Charlton  Hoiton  Anthony  Zerbe  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Wllbum  Brolhon  The  Carol  B.urnotl  Show  10  Cont'd,  Cont d,  Contd.  Cont'd,  News  News  News  Movlei  News  Movlei  or0.  Soberq  SSSI"  'd.  Moviei  "Lawman"  Burt  Lancaster  ont'd.  ont'd.  >ntho  Buses  Sit".  Movlej  foriQ  Bruce  11  News  News  HTh?  Brothers  b'Tope"  Cont'd.  Ruth"  Stuart  Whitman  Cont'd.  Nowi  News  Newi  Movloi  Kyoi  Conl't  Conl'c  -lewi  NOWI  solway  Con%.  Cobat  Robert  to!"8  12  Sme,  ovln'  Movln'  s,0"' A.  -ont'i.  :ont'<.  ..ont'd.  'Omega  &  orlton  Hoiton  V  ��  8  .Hurtlcano"  lont'd,  ont'd.  SUNDAY, MARCH 16  CHANNEL 3 CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL I  CHANNEL ��� CHANNEL It        CHANNEL 11  10  00 Plcotlno  15 Plcotlno  30 Petit  46 Semolno  8issr  'onnli  enn i  ennli  Boborti  Trovo  Travol  Milwaukee  Cooklno  Hpur Of  Voce  Calvary  iikotball  00  11"  30      f>)  oollno  oco  ootlng  oco  root oni  , Iroclloni  llllMI S,  Answers  Ills  Written  Comer  Armitrono  It Ii  Written  Oornor  Armitrono  le-i, Cont'c  lumbard Cont'c  los, Cont't  lumbard Cont'f  12  Wild  kjnodon,  Cnrilonlno  Iho  Slookoy  lotroll   ..  Mlnnoiola  Sport ��i>nt'^.  Roy low Cont'd.  Do ovo Elprlda  InMlracloi Cltrui  sOood  Newi ,   ,  Jaifnal.     ,  International  Porol  taitorn  on'i  Cont|d,  Ewi do'  Cltrui  American  Sport iman  Conl d.  Cont C  Cont (.  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Schools  Mr.  Dretsup  Merv  Griffin  Big  Showdown  Jackpot  Jackpot  Blank  Check  School  Broadcasts  Mr.  Dressup  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  Consumer  Prepare  Definition  Definition  Sesame  Street  Get  Smart  Maybe rry  RFO  Young &  Restless  Search  Search  11  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Password  Paiswortf  Second  Survive  Survive  Our  Lives  Talk  Back  Talk  Back  News  News  World  Turns  Jean  Cannem  Jean  Cannem  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Favorite  Martian  Jeannie  Jeannie  The  Invaders  The  Invaders  12  Luncheon  Dote  Luncheon >  Date  All My  Children-  Moke A  Deal  The  Doctors   Wo*'  News  Ida',       C larkson  Cont'd.  Guiding  Light- ���  EdwOf  Nfght  News  Your  Move  Movie:  Bread 8.  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Dealer's  Choice  00  I 15  I 30  45  Ju lette  Juliette  Take  Thirty  Brady  Bunch  Bonanza  Bonanza  Wan  ith  A  Horn"  Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Good  Word  Sesame  Street  Sesame  Street  Mickey  Mouse  The  Munsters  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Fomily  Court  Dr.  Zonk  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Kirk  Douglas  News  News  Family  Court  Dr.  Zonk  News  News  News  .News  He Knows  She Knows  Brad-  Bunc:  l...  00  1 15  ��� 30  4S  Electric.,  Company  PortrSge  Family  , Newsi  News  News  News  News.  News  News  News  .Flying  Nun .  News  News  .News  News  Mike  Douglas  V Ironside  ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Mr,  Rogers  Electric  - Company ������  Gilligan's  Island  Bewitched  -Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  News  Inside  Out  American  Radicals  That  Girl  The  FBI  News  News  Merv  Griffin  00  I 30  4S  Klahanl  Klahanl  Hourgass  Hourglo**  Tell The  Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Conseq.  Molly wood  Squares  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  MS  Olympla  I9/5H  The  FBI  Ironside  Ironside  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  oo  f 15  30  45  ' Hourg ass  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  The  Rookie.  Rookies  The  Smothers  Brothers  Show  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunimoke  Gum moke  Gunimoke  Gunsmoke  Iho,  Rookies  The  Rookies  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  ronslde-'  ronslde  ronslde  ronslde  ack  ack  8  MaryT  Moore  This Is  The Law  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Movie:  "Impasse"  Burf ,  Reynolds  Mary T  Moore  This Is  The .Law  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  i  son  iedIco|  Centre  Block ,  Journal  Movie;  ste  Troy  Candid  Camera  _ 00  Carlbe  Anne  Cannon  Medical  Medical  Donahue  Maude  A ts  7 30  Cannon  Car be  Francis  Cannon  Cannon  Contro  Connie  Maude  The  Jefferson  Carlbe  Cdrlbe  Cont'd,  Medical  WKlSl.  Slevom  45  Ccnnon  Cont'd.  Cannon  Centre  Cont'd.  10  ��� 00  15  30  45  An Ark  Our  Time  Nowi;        . N.  ewi  night  Science  Magazine  Man  Alive  News    t  Newi  Nowi  Movloi  11  -tewi  -lows  ^lowi  -lowl  World    '  Myitery  Ipnlghl  Show  Tonight  Show  -I OWI  ^lovvs  Mowi  Sowi  "Tho  Two  8r  The  Sweeney  Tho  Sweonoy  Bio  1 Volley  Bin  alloy  Vol  Nows  News  News  Newi  pan  Auguit  Movie i  "Stella  12  Movlo,  "A Man  Could Got  Killed"  Movloi  oJrk  Diamonds"  Paul  Ma silo  Movloi  PolllfaK  Spy"  pollai"  Barbara  Slandwlck  Cont'd,  TUESDAY, MARCH 1B  CHANNEL I        CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL >        CHANNEL ��� CHANNEL 1 CHANNEL ��� CHANNEL I        CHANNEL II       CHANNEL 11  10  anadlan  ifhooli  roiiup  Canadian M.  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'V ^.Sfi *'%** ******  SECHELT-  ^  ^<r?  CENTRE  M^  Cowrlo Stroot * 005-9626  only:  t?4F  The Peninsula '  RENOVATING?  Lot  us  holp  you  transform your  homo Into your castlo,  SECHELT  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  (l97i)LTD.  Wharf R Dolphin Strooti,T Socholt  tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiJmmmmmmmimmmmmmim  I , \ ���a1  /  ^o The Peiiiusuia limes  Wednesday, March 12,1975  ��� j'  \  SECHELT ���Sechelt Village are reluctantly including the Flood Plains Act in their  new zoning bylaw.  At the group's meeting last week, they  were told that any new zoning bylaw in the  province must include the flood plains  legislation.  After a discussion about the effects the  legislation might have on the area, Alderman  Watson requested a letter be sent to Victoria  requesting the village be exempt from the  legislation.  Village clerk Tom Wood produced a letter  from the provincial government dated October 30,1973, which gave the requirements of  the legislation.  One requirement he pointed out was that  an area could be exempt if it had a 200 year  record of no flood damage. It was noted  locally that records do not go back that far,  but did go back about 80 years, this being the  seventy-ninth anniversary of the post office.  It was suggested a letter be written to ask if  the 2p0 year requirement could be lowered to  80 for ttiis area.  The letter was sent asking either the area  be exempt, or the requirement be lowered to  80 years.  r  r�����  \  X  I I  SECHELT ��� Sechelt Village Council has  voted to support Sechelt Indian Band's plan  for a bulk oil terminal.  The board did add a condition to their  approval of the concept.  When the motion Was passed, Alderman  Ernie Booth added the rider, "provided'  facilities can be shown to advantageous to all  concerned."  Alderman Norm Watson said, "for the  toard's information, when Gulf Oil wanted to  put an offshore terminal in here a few years  ago, there was the possibility that a boat  ramp might be part of the project. A boat  ramp is badly heeded here. There is a  possibility that that is still alive with this hew  project."  Alderman Leitner asked if such a project  would interfere with the proposed sewer  s  .-ii  U1  <r"  "aW       >���*  f  \  -5-  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Just as this column is being prepared for  the printer, comes the sad news of the death  of Tom Robilliard Jr. of Sechelt. Tom was a  former resident of Halfmoon Bay.  His parents, Tom and Dot Robilliard of  New Westminster had a ranch up the Trout  Lake Road for many years and Tom Jr. and  wife Dorothy spentthefirst two years of their  married life in a Redrooffs waterfront cottage next to the Stuart Lefeaux property.  A social evening is planned for the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday,at 8 p.m.  Admission of 50 cents includes refreshments  and everybody is welcome.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  will organize an Easter egg hunt for the  children of the Bay on Saturday, March 29 at  11 a.m. at the Welcome Beach Hall. There  will be a contest in egg colouring in the  following three classes; 1. Pre-school  children. 2. Children 4-6 years. 3. Children 9-  12 years. In Class 1, two prizes will be  awarded, one for the "best egg' .and one for  the "best effort". In each of Classes 2 and 3,  prizes will be awarded for the most artistic  design, the sunniest design and the most  original. Refreshments will be served and all  children living in the Halfmoon Bay area up  to and including Secret Cove and Nor'West  Bay are welcome. So, kids just get your  thinking caps on and get busy planning a  prize winning egg design for Easter Saturday.  The films shown last Thursday evening at  the Welcome Beach Hall were of the usual  high standard of films loaned by the Consulate General of Japan. Pour1'excellent films  showed a country of remarkable contrasts.  Modern, progressive Tokyo, a city of 11  million people which must surely be the most  congested city in the world, was shown with a  traffic and transportation situation which left  one gasping. Its women are beautiful and  smart, its stores packed with luxury goods  and works of art, and Its fine restaurants  cater for the epicure with French, Chinese or  Japanese    cooking    and    cabaret    entertainment. Two other films showed another  side of Japan. "Ikebana", the Japanese art of  flower arrangement and "The Living Arts of  Japan" showed artists and craftsmen still  clinging to tho old traditions and cultures,  Somo  of  Japan's  greatest  artists  were  depicted painting, making pottery ceramics,  bamboo weaving nnd woodblock carving. A  craftsman in lacquer might spend months on  ���by Mary Tinkle;  producing an exquisitely designed work of  art. "Touring Japan" took viewers on a tour  of this beautiful country with its lofty  mount.ains, volcanoes, hot springs and  peaceful waterways. The tour, starting from  Tokyo, followed the Inland Sea route to  Kagoshima on the island of Kyushu, where  the Jesuit missionary Francisco Xavier  arrived in 1549 with the message of  Christianity. A call was made at Nagaski,  noted for its fine harbour, its genial climate  and temples and festivals. The next film show.  on March 20 will be on France.  A successful whist drive at the Welcome  Beach Hall on March 1st saw the high score  prizes going to Ed Edmunds and Mrs. Ed  Milton. Next whist evening will be on April  5 when it is hoped to see a few new faces. With  the extension recently added to the hall, there  is plenty of room, so why not come along for a  friendly informal game of whist?   '  It is surprising how much talent there is to  be found along our short stretch of coast. We  have several fine artists, musicians and  entertainers and now it seems that the  Redrooffs Road has given birth to a TV star.  Ken Burns of Seacrest, who was a guest last  week on Channel 6 programme, 'Daybreak',  is obviously a young man who will bear  watching. He sings his own compositions and  plays the guitar and piano. In addition, he has  - a pleasant personality and a distinctive style.'  One of his songs on the 'Daybreak'  programme was 'Highway 101'; the theme of  which was 'heading for the lovely Sunshine  Coast.' He told Bruce Payne who interviewed  him that he had composed this song on his  way to Vancouver for the taping of his  programme.  Another young man who thinks there is no  place in the world like our little bit of  Paradise is Rick Hudson of Illinois who was a  recent guest of, his grandmother, Mrs. Roy  Holgate. Rick, who is the son of Mrs.  Holgate's daughter, Merle Hudson of Garden  Grove, California, was accompanied by his  wife Beth and their children Eric and Eski.  Rick and his family lived for a time in Hawaii  which Rick discovered while on U-Boat  service In the navy; but Halfmoon Bay Is still  his first love and he would be only too happy If  he could make his home here.  Cliff Connor's guest last week was his  brother, Norman Connor from Burnaby.  Visiting at the homo of Mrs. B, McCrady was  Mrs. Freda Rhoades of Vancouver.  BUSY AS BEAVFIIS in mailing out mini  auto-licence tags for key-chains to  900,000 British Columbia motorists are  the members of the Tuberculosis and  Chest Disabled Veterans Association ���  and this little fellow from the Stanley  Park Zoo dropped by the TB Vets'  Vancouver headquarters to check on  their progress. Purpose of the tags is the  tracing by the TB Vets of owners of lost  keys. Donations derived from the annual  province-wide campaign are used to  employ disabled veterans, provide  scholarships and for research into  respiratory diseases.  Recycle this Newspaperl  /  >���*  s  Adler  Desk-Top Calculator  regularly: $109.95  only:  Adler  Memory Calculator  regularly: $189.95  only:  WHILE SUPPLIES LAST!  fharff St.  Sechelt  885-2325  Sew and save with these:  !  :i  �� 60" Knits  from  ��� Chambray Dehim  ohly,,.....,......  ��� Cotton and Cotton  Blends  frorh .,..,...,  $^98.  yd.  yd.  !  $XI 49 yd.  SEW EASY  Sechelt  " ' 885-2725  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons  886-7525  ���tv  COMPACT  �� ATTRACTIVE  oECONOMICAL  fe can put you in a new Double*  flobile Home  ANYWHIE  Wide  in the Regional District;  including waterfront and areas zoned  i ���       ��� ' ;  .,,....*.. And we'll do it for much  LESS THAN YOU THINK.  ______ coast, mm  Highway 101, Sechelt  i  Motor Poolers lie. tfD-5520  885-2204  outfall.  It was Alderman Shuttleworth's opinion  that the project might assist the sewer outfall  by carrying the effluent further out to sea.  Proposed sewer outfall would be 2,000 feet  out, council was told.  SlUCtBIttS  in wof k project  SECHELT ���Eight students will be  calling the village 'boos' this summer.  At their meeting last week, the board  voted to set up a summer work program for  eight students under the 'Students Working In  Municipalities' program.  Under the the program, eight students and  a supervisor will have their'Maries pmdW  and will be employed to do work in the  village.  Gibsons have announced that they will  also employ student crews this summer,  particularly on clearing park land and  maintenance to the athletic association hall.  A Sechelt resident walked off with top  prize in this week's Gibsons Lions 400 Club  draw.  Mr. Cameron of Sechelt was the name  drawn by Brian Patrickson for the $100 prize.  GIBSONS ��� Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  will meet here March 14.  ', W. Bruce Laing, secretary for the board,  announced the meeting last week.  Representatives from the Peninsula, Powell  River, Pemberton and Squamish are expected to attend the regular meeting.  The meeting will be at 11 a.m. in the  Gibsons Health Unit.  If your heart  cairt do the job  who fills in _  for it?   panriapacTion  Tne Canadian movomenl lor personal tilness  ���TABLERITE BEEF-  STEAK OR ROAST Bottom  $159  cut lb.  MOULDER STEAK ^��c  Freshly minced     Ib.  ���QROCERY SPECIALS-  *  PUSS W BOOTS HORSELS 6  IGA  COFFEE CHUi n o,   West  VEGETABLE OIL 32 o,   Floecy ^^  FABRIC SOFTENER �������   IGA  DETERGENT P���������r.d..............  Kraft Parkay  KKHH  oz.  for  Woston  STONED WHEAT THINS io  oz.  Sun Rypo  bun Kypo  APPLE JUICE si  II oz. tin  Frasor Valo 4%  GREED BEANS Cut Romano '. JL lb*.  Frasor Valo  C  $|49  $|79  2���*149  m lbs, iMr  0  c  0  for'  I  %  v.  {  ft:  I  %  s  'tt m  lbs,  Family Circle Cook Books and Encyclopaedia  one new volunia volume each week  I             FRUIT 8. VEGETABLES ���   ORANGES -SMnkut :;:;vr;;;;:.;'.::;:  .. .6..>,��S��  GREEN CABBAGE California,,.  1 ^c  Ih   Jin mwm  t    t    1     1    t    1     1    1    #   IMl     <p���"'  P"^*^  POTATOES D.c.p^ Bo��r   ..15 *79��  &  >��:#.>W^  Prlcos bffocilvo, March 13 to March 1S  MADEIRA P��  Wo  Ras,orvo   tho   Rlfjhl   fo   Limit  Quontlllos.  .*���%*���V��V��%*�� ��� ��� t �� i i ��� ��� �� * �� �� ��� ��� * �� ��� �� ��� ��V*V��V��%V*%%Vi% #'��� i  : > ' )  $50,000 HAS been set aside in the Second   for $25,000 and leased to the village. The  Century fund for the village of Sechelt  to purchase seven and a lialjEO acres  of marsh neat the head of Porpoise Bay.  Under the plan, the fiiarsh will be  purchased from owner Len Van Egmont  other $25,000 will be used for development  of the  marsh  as  a  wildlife,  preserve. A trusteeship is to be formed  to administrate the marsh.  ��� Timesphoto  SECHELT ��� $50,000 has been set aside f-or  the piircha^e and deye^  area in the marsh near Porpoise Bay.  Alderman Norm Watson told council  Wednesday that $50,000 had been allotted  from the Second Century Fund for the purchase and development of the marsh. The  seven and a half of acres is located near the  Tyee Air Parking lot on Porpoise Bay Road.  Purchase price of the land was set at  $25,000 and the additional $25,000 will be used  for dredging and other development of the  site.  According to Alderman Watson, the marsh  had once supported a great variety of animal,  bird and fish life when the Porpose Bay tides  washed into the marsh.  "That was originally a salt-water marsh,"  -Watson told The -Times, "but when the road-  was put through there, a small culvert  replaced the trestle bridge which had been  there. The small culvert only allowed for the  drainage of fresh water into the marsh. That  completely changed the marsh."  The alderman explained, "the culvert  restricted the entrance of salt water. With the  salt water cut down, the peat bog grew and  swelled. It silted over the gravel bottom and  cut down on the sea life in the marsh. Without  the bottom life, the birds left."  According to the alderman, the purchase  and development of the land will include the  installation of large culverts to return the  seawater to its original flow level.  The alderman said two Vancouver  scientiests, experts on bird life and marshes  would be visiting here April 18 to survey the  marsh and give comments on what kind of life  it could support. The alderman is also seeing  about large culvertlng and dredging on the  beach to allow for better flushing or sea water  in the marsh, he told the council.  "What would be ideal here and what I  would like to see," the alderman said, "is a  situation vwh>ere /the prime tenants are the  wildlife and thes guests are the people. People  should be the second consideration.  The property is to be purchased from Len  Van Egmond.  At the council meeting, Van Egmond  suggested the money be placed in a trust  account, "and be paid out on completion' of  the project or drawn upon as work  progresses, what ever the council feels."  Alderman Watson said he had a list of  interested people and a group of trustees  would be chosen, from the list and. from other  interested parties.  The $50,000 for the purchase and  development of the land came from the  Second Century Fund, money specifically set  -aside- for the acquistion of conservation and  wildlife land.  "I believe this is the first time money has  been given from the fund for both purchase  and development," Alderman Watson said.  The alderman received a unanimous vote  of thanks from the council for his activities in  getting the land for the village.  During. this month most Continuing  Education courses will finish arid more than  six hundred people have participated in one  or more of the 45 courses available in the  Spring Program.  Eighteen courses were cancelled because  not enough people were interested, but most  of them will be offered again in the fall  progralm,  If you're smart, you'll earn what you get;  if you're wise, you'll get what you earn.  Proposal to have a dogcatcher and pound  operating throughout the Peninsula has  received unofficial support from the Sechelt  Council.  Discussing the concept at their meeting  March 5, the council noted that this was the  first time the concept had broad enough  support' throughout the region to make it  work.  "I'm sure we would take part," Mayor  Harold Nelson commented.  Section C  Wednesday, March 12,1975  Pages 1-4  Cornelius Wagenaar was fined $400 at  provincial court for impaired driving.  He pleaded guilty.  Crown prosecutor High McCallum said  accused was spotted by police driving along  Highway 101 at speeds between five and 10  m.p.h. In just over a mile, he crossed the  double yellow centreline nine times and  touched the gravel shoulder four times, court  was told.  Wagenaar's blood-alcohol percentage was  .19, according to a subsequent breathalyzer  test.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson said accused must  have been, "very drunk,' to have been driving  so slowly. "People who are slightly drunk  drive at 60 or 70 m.p.h.," he said.  Licence suspension was left to the  superintendent of motor vehicles.  The offense took place March 1 near  Sechelt.        ���  In other court news, Gerald Runcer was  finded $300 for driving with a blood-alcohol  percentage over .08. He pleaded guilty.  McCallum said police checked accused on  Highway 101 near Sechelt Feb. 27 after he was  seen skidding .bn^jie. gravel shoulder.  A subsequent breathalyzer test gave a  reading of 42.  Runcer said he did not think he was impaired at the time of the offense.  "The most dangerous person on the road is  the person who doesn't feel impaired," said  Judge Johnson. "They have a slower reaction  time."  Judge Johnson left .any license suspension  to the superintendent of motor vehicles.  A motorist with 29 demerit points on his  licence was fined $200 for driving while  disqualified;  Paul Grieg pleaded guilty to the offense,  which occurred March 4 near Gibsons.  McsCallum said that police were called but  at 7:50 p.m. to investigate a motor vehicle  accident. A car, occupied by two females and  four males, had failed to negotiate a turn and  driven off the road, court was told.  At first, said McCallum, one of the female  occupants, who owned the car, said she had  been driving at the time of the accident; but  she later named Greig as the driver.,  . McCallum said Greig's licence had been  suspended by the superintendent of motor  vehicles prior to the incident because of his  bad driving record.  "He had 29 points," said the prosecutor.  Greig said he had been driving the car  because the other occupants were all drunk.  The vehicle went out of control when one of  the passengers put their foot over his on the  gas pedal, he claimed.  Judge Johnson said if Greig had driven  while he was suspended bycourtorder,'rather  thanby the superintendent of motor vehicles,  he wo^d have sent him to jail. "You could  have killed someone," he told accused.  Describing Greig's actions as, "very  irresponsible," Judge Johnson fined him $200  and banned him from driving for six months.  flmemmmmmmnmmmmmfmmmm^  SECHELT ���Alderman Ernie Booth  reported to council that a report on ,the  village's business licencing bylaw should be  ready soon.  The Committee was strjuck at a recent  couneUmeeting to look into the-licensing of  businesses and the schedule of fees for the  licenses.  The alderman told council he and  Alderman Leitner had reviewed the present  bylaw and could see some important changes.  He added that the Gibsons bylaw was also  under review by the Sechelt committee and  that bylaw contained some ideas which  could also be incorporated in Sechelt.  Alderman Booth said further recommendations for changes in the bylaw would  come after the village's zoning hearing.  The village's licensing of businesses and  the schedule of fees came under criticism  recently when a truck came into the village  before Christmas and sold goods while  parked in a lot.  A local merchant complained to council  that the peddlar's fees were too low and did  not allow for the protection of the local  merchants.  Earlier, a storeowner had complained that  her license fee was too high in comparison to  similar businesses in the area.  J  \mmmmmmmammmmr.  Porpoise layf Sechelt  .Vox-'  >i  I  L  r.  it  mmrr       ^  V  3* *  ��� V i  aa.-a.id  *a  I 3:  \t  ��V ���  J-       A  I'  0  i  i,. >t  v./  I  .1  -J 1  s  ���M  a- ^"  a-*-*  U  I*  A.'   '   **���*  J.  'WV '*���  i-  \  i  i  I  !  i  8  ^ a  ,v  J.  V  1st  wJl  L^^riMdMam^gqasis-sssff  * Beautiful View ��� Good Fishing ��� Boat Moorage  ��� Clams and Crab Right In Front  ��� Close to New Ice Arena ��� Water, Power & Telephone  0 Paved Roads  i  Prices from $8,000. to $20,000!  orne Loi  i  m^m^^msi0im$mmm��m^^^mmmMm^sm^^  Box 189, Sechelt Phone 885-9767  is pie  .mcM&flace tome  emt of  Sunshine Coast Hwy., ��� Sechelt   B.C.  ���^,.���,^,.��._-������,.,-.-.��.,885-2204-..,��   Dealer Lie, iyD-3S55  -i���  %  \DadgB\\  fMSQI  (iiiusu:k|  \mmm\  \SSem  \i\00m\  nwrn/nriivir.r  nw rn/nrnvicr:  Ask about  our new 12 month  Warranty  ��(Dim��  Chrysler Canada Ud,  >i��"ploasod"to-announco--thO''Qppolntmont'-'Of''->��---'~>~��^��--  Socholt Chryslor a division of  Copplng's Car Town Salos Ltd,  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Socholt, B.C. Phono: 005-2204  Chryslor Canada Ltd, Is ploasod to wolcomo Mr.  R. W. Copping, Prosldont of Copplng's Car Town Salos  Ltd. who Is |olnlng Iho natlon-wldo nolwork of  Chryslor Plymouth' doalors serving Canadians from  coast to coast.  Mr. Copping brings 5 yoars of automotlvo ox-  porloncotoJhls now dealership andwo.at, Chrysler,.,  Canada aro sure ho apd his staff will bo ablo to  dollvor tho kind of sorvlco you'vo como to oxpoct from  Chrysler doalors ovorywharo.  Copplng's Car Town Salos Ltd, lo locatod on tho  Sunshlno Coast Highway, That's whoro you'll find  everything you'ro looking for. to fill your transportation noods. From tho economical Plymouth  Crlckot and Dodgo Coir to thd full-size comfort of the  Plymouth Gran Fury, Dodge Monaco and Chryslor  Newport, Now Yorkor qnd Imporlal. You Have your  cholco of a,Dodgo Dart or Plymouth Valiant, tho  fastost soiling compacts In Canada, tho mld-slxo  Plymouth Fury Sport, or, Dodgo, Coronet, and for- real  ologanco, tho Chryslor Cordoba and Dodgo Chargor  SE, Kombor to chock out Dodgo Cab, It's a winning  combination of strength and comfort,  Hero's mor-cr wolcomo news, This yoar ail  Chryslor cars run, on any gas, loaded or unloaded,  So vldlt Copplng's Car Town Salos Ltd. soon.  You'll find It's a groat placo to got Into a now 75 car or  truck.      CHRYSLER  QANAOA UTO,  lymouth? Dod^fi, ��!>������.  ./  ��I ���  JV  T     A.     -  s  V  /'\  N.  \  Page 02       The Peninsula Times  vr  \  V"  >��  *  h 1  y  y  r  *w/  :>  /  \  V  V  \  :? ^ Wednesday, March 12,1975  \ Hr^  \  t'  S  -*  J  -J    V>  Ntf  j. ���-  J 4  J��  y  --si  iSS^m)  K  ������  GIBSONS RUGBY CLUB knocked off Gray, Bob Johnson, Bob, Crosby, Larry   Bergnach. Back row are, from left,  nine other teams to win the Vancouver Knowles, Tom Blain and Jeff Maddoo   Coach OrvFlumerfelt, Gary Flumerfelt,  Scribes   Annual   Invitational   Rugby Jones. Middle row are, from left, Brian - Jim Peers, Duffy, George Mathews, Bob  Tournament recently. Team members Evans, Jim Peers Jr., Rick Cameron,   Emerson and Tony Graydon.  are., from left, front row Captain Gary Bob Reid,  Ken Johnson,  and Tony ��� Timesphoto  ���'.-*��������r  .r _ O v  ��..< i��i   v  �� ���* %  V  <\><  1*  :' S  rt  rf  \ -  J       ^  PRICES EFFECTIVE  UNTIL MARCH 22ND.  ��� i * ������* ������uf������  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  SOME ITEMS/MAY BF UNAVAILABLE  DUE TO SUPPLIERS SHORTAGES  I.,  ���  ..  ��&L  y  /~:  >3��-  '   /  ���V),.  V  ^XL^B?  *'.  i?  a^  fN-  ,-" '  /*'  r  r^  "��  ^"Wjbw.^*  Gentle Family Laxative  16-02.  WESTERN'S  PRICE  .. .  WHIM'S OWH BRAND  /  i *  o  \  i\  Chewable 100 mg. 200's  WESTERN'S  price ::  32-dz.  WESTERN'S  PRICE   24-oz.  WESTERN'S  PRICE  fci 1  This year's Timber Days will see another  first. I  For tho first tlmo, a Soap Box Derby will  bo part of the festivities,  At the Timber Day's Committee's recent  meeting, tho decision was made to go ahead  with the event. Morgan Thompson reported  Uiat ho had been to Mission, former location  of the B,C, Championship Soap Box Derby  and had obtained rules nnd specifications.  The committee' decided that tho hill on  Dolphin Street .would bo a safe nnd suitable  location for tho derby,  Dnna Bystedt was appointed co-ordlnntor  of tho ovont.-'  Under recognised soap box rules, tbo  derby cars must bo built by tho entrants.  Rules regulate tho uso of certain mntorinls  -nnd size of wheels; Tho rules will boreviewed*"  by tho locnl-co-ordinntor nnd a roloynnt sot of  rules produced for the Timber Days Derby.  These will Iks available ns soon na posslblo.  It was decided nt Uio meeting that entrants  wcmUlbfl divided Into two groups, 12 years old  nnd under nnd 13 yenrs old to 10 yonra old,  In other Timber Dnys news, pony ride's  will also bo on the ngendu for younf-jor people,  Tho ponton will bo around for rldos for two  days,   Driving ' voder the Influence In what  happens ovory tlmo wo ro out with tho wife,  MADEIRA PARK Elementary School are: Pete Dubois, Glenn Higgins, Bob  team came out tops at recent school Mercer, Elsie Kingston, Roy Crichton,  district basketball tournament. They Glenn Brown, Billy Peters, Earl Antilla,  beat out  competition from Sechelt, Tim Dubois, Kevin Farrel, Kneeling are  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Langdale. Glenn Crichton, left, and Allan Stiglitz.  Team members, standing, from left,  1  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT K  pubuC'hearing.  Introduction of Mobile Home Park By-Law 90  A public hoqrlng will bo hold to conaldor By-law 90, a by-law to  rogulato tho establishment, extension, and standards of design and  servicing of mobllo homo parks In Aroa A to F of tho Sunshlno Coast  Roglonal District. All persons who doom their Intoroflja affoctod  ^opaTsi^^'By^la^^ahair Bo"affor8o2l an opportunity to bo hoard on  mattors contalnod In tho by-law,  WESTERN'S  PRICE ....  :?  ���V  ?:!  8  CAK-WOO AUTO SALVAGE LTD.  Quit . limnovnlofnlhScrnpMoU.l  .-.    ObJectn-'IiAHOHOnflMAMiWH-  liAUl.MMAM/ *  Spoclnllzlnf? In Trucks nnd Heavy  i'.qiilpoit utolnll typen, al��o Cnr-Uodlca  mid Tin removed, OomplolOjynrd clean-  "iip^'nrrnnRedr"���' """"' '**"  l'l.ono S3SM3@S3 Collect  SorvlnH tho Sunshine Coa.st  I  s  Tho hearing will bo hold SaturdayrMarch 22, 197S, 2:00 p.m., at thoi  offlcos of tho Sunshlno Coast Roglonal Dlatrlct,  1230 Wharf Stroot,  Socholt, R,C.  Tako notlco that tho above Is a synopsis of iho proposed by-law, and Is  not doomod to bo an Intorprotatlon of this by-law. The by-law may bo  Inspoclod at the Roglonal District offices during office houra, namely  Monday to Friday, 0;30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Roglonal[District  *toir,F667s^ho]i7b.cT"v6N3A0  B85-2261  ��� >���   ������   �����   ���   t   ���   ���   ���   ���   ��� ,��   ���  BATH OIL BEADS  SOFTIQUE  1 6-02.  ByTek  'Deluxe'  Mfg. Sugg. List 89c  WESTERN'S  PRICE...  for  ���r\  S):    *>!  //j    1IITRH.NI.  ,//  ��,   ,   MSijjJU,,,,,  r> iiiik ii>w*ihiiiii��i a  .lJTTfllljKi'1  lISTERlhE Mb.  Cello Pack  300 ml.  WESTERN'S  jcieara8il|  ���;:;���;! (or plmpui ��nd ��cn��  n  *^j|(l(��lipn!��n����ll>n>��  For Pimples and Acne  1.2-oz,  Mfg. Sugg, List 1.75  WESTERN'S  TRAC11  RAZOR   -  Ladios' or Men's,  WESTERN'S PRICE  fdeh  FACIAL  TISSUE  ROY All  Small Box  WESTERN'S PRICE  lot  Western Drug Marls havo an assortment  of Eastor Plush Bunnies , , , Como on liv  and choose ono for an Easter morning  surprise for tho little oiw at your house,  Prlcos  ranging  from  .,  19  Mrs.A,rProiftlay  Socrotnry-Tronsuror  <  c*}.-:;:!:W:a:.:!:;:%a:.ft^  MANY MORE UN ADVERTISED SPECIALS  with two convenient locations  Trail Bay i^lall  885-9833  *mW ^mw ^mw      "W/np- ^Hitw ^HP" mmw  Sunnycrest Plaza  886-7213 ^��j&Vmm*mfwtti  Wednesday, March 12,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET 885-3359  -1  Hello dere square dancers. As I sit here  and wonder where in tarnation the past week  has up and gone to, I decided that I had best  get this column on the road, so pull up a chair  and join me. '  Last week, The Country Stars only had a  little over one set on the floor, but the amount  of learning, eagerness, friendship and good  clean fun for one and all were the same,  however, when you stopto thi^_ about the: of.B.C.  area, his phone number is 327-6758. I'm sure  you would enjoy square dancing to his calling,  I will try to get his address and location of the  hall where he calls and of .course thr night  that his square dance is in progress.  Our Square Dance Jamboree at the  Roberts Creek Hall April 19, 1975, is beginning to shape up into a really great evening,  with square dancers coming from many parts  WHIRLING AROUND the dance floor,  members of the Roberts Creek New  Horizons and guests do a little square  dancing, one of the many activities on  tap for-Pioneer Day last week. More  th.an 100 people attended the Pioneer  Day activities. Displays included antiques, pictures, heirlooms, and even a  butter churn. Old photographs depicted  Roberts Creek from pioneer times until  today.  ��� Timesphoto  A General Meeting will be  held on Saturday evening  March 22nd at the  Welcome Beach Community Hall, Redrooffs  Road at 8:00 p.m. Sponsored by the Area B  Ratepayers Association.  We invite all residents of  this area to attend  whether they be members  or not. Guest Speaker will  be Area B Regional  Director, Peter Hoemberg.  go,  .::���.'.���.���.���  fact that this is only the second time in the Well, I can't think of anymore to write  whole season that this has happened, well, 1 about today; but after reading the local and  think it's a jolly good showing as many of our   town papers as to the rail cars loaded with  ���fMMW^MM,^^  EARLY SPRING SALE  square dancers are away on holidays and  some have been caught up by a virus of some  sort that seems to floor the healthiest of  persons.  I met another caller when I was in Van.  last week who has a club somewhere in North  chlorine, a chemical element that is heavy,  strong-smelling, greenish yellow irritating  gas that is used as a bleach, oxidizing agent,  and disinfectant, also used in the chlorination  of potable water for human consumption. I  may be wrong in this but I will gladly stand  Van., but dumb me didn't get his addressy-his --^-corrected phone 885-3359i  name is Cal Adams and if you are in that  Sechelt Notes  -���by Peggy Connor  The Lawsons know just the right time to go  to Hawaii, last year they arrived after a rainy  week and managed the same again this year.  Bill, Beulah and daughter Denise spent most  of their two week holiday on the beach including an all day beach party included in  \ their tour. Kailua Beach Park was the site of  the beach party with a spread of food fit for a  king, barbeque chicken and beef, etc., a  fantastic orchestra and loads of refreshments.  Denise practised body surfing on an air  mattress then she and Beulah enjoyed riding  the waves on an outrigger canoe. They all  enjoyed snorkellng and what better place  than the coral reefs offshore.  Percy and Peggy Grlce from Vancouver,  Bill's mother, stayed at the Lawson home In  Sechelt to took after Pokey the family dog In  their absence.  While they didn't run into each other,  Uncle Mick and Betty McKye were  holidaying at the same time, only arriving  one week before tho Lawsons. The McKyes  first week was spent on Maui where it rained  tho first three days 'as thoy hunted Puka  shells between drops, too rough for ocean  swimming, but they enjoyed tho outdoor pools  ns substitute. They were fortunate in being  nble to watch the whales go by, Two wooksi  moro of hnppy days In Honolulu whoro they  fully took advantage of the good weather for  swimming and sunning ns can bo seen by  their bonutlful color, j  Miss Knthy CurrloWifl-^ho recipient of  mnny beautiful gifts at tho shower held for  ... hor ot tho homo of Mrs, Ann Kurluk In West  Socholt. A big chiffon cake whs decorated to  look llko n bridal cake, delicious nnd matching tho other dccorntlons of yellow nnd  whlto.  Present woro Mrs. Dorcon Currlo, Mrs.  rr.volyn Hogue, Mrs. Mildred Swnln, Mrs. Ann  Martin, Mra. Shirley Fcnrnlcy, Mrs. Pnt  Pratt, Mtea,' Janice Mullen, Mls3 Gerry  Mullen, Mrs,. Dorcen Mullen, Mrs, Lola  Turner, Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Mrs. Judy  MncDonnld, Mrs, Doreon Stewnrt, Mrs.  Mnrg, Dohar t, Mrs, Rlslo Hockncll, Mrs. IMa  Caldwell, Mrs. Jcnnnlo Wood, Mm. Penny  Stubhs, Mrs, Kathy Zucff, ,not present but  noidlng Rifts, wcro Mrs. Rosa Swnn, Miss  Rlcnnor Swnn, Mrs, Mary Flay, Mrs. Gretha  Taylor, Mrs. filslo Carlson, Mlsa Bllllo Dean.  " Tlio (Into of this"occhsloir"wrt8"M6n(I����yK  March ,1. On Mnrch Uio IB, Knthy becomes tho  bride of Greg Hogue of Gibsons),  A treat for your ears la to hoar concert  violinist Gilopez Kabayao nnd nccompnnlst  Corazon Pineda on the piano, who will l>o  performing nt Pender Harbour High School,  March 22, 7:30 p.m., thin Is,In old of tho  Ponder Harbour Community Bnnd Who will  nlso participate,  Our local fire departments are quite able  to handle this type of disaster IF it should  occur, and have, been able to for over twenty  years or more. So what is the big deal? I  agree that the tanks in question should be  found, raised and delivered to their  destination. Why waste good chlorine; but I  also think that when a young person goes to  college, one part of the education that is  missed is good old common sense. Maybe  someone is trying to cause a panic, but I still  say that there are local members putting  down our own volunteer members of the fire  departments.  Something to think about: if all. the Sunshine Coast volunteer firemen were to get  annoyed over not being given credit to handle  any disaster, and up and all quit, then you  would have a giant disaster.  Think about that, then join square dancing. It may not be the answer to everything,  but it would give you something else to think  about besides creating unnecessary panic.  CHOW BABY1  On Hen's, Women's and Children's Summer Shoes  Running Shoes $1.00 While They last.  igarcl Shoes   ��� SedieSf  ���>.<-  j^mm^mmmmmmmmw^^v!  ^^^}^%mmB^ws^^!^masaa^Ms^mii  Kftms/iiifmwmN^mmi/f;.  Keep those promises you've made to  yourself . . ; with the Royal Bank's  "Bonus Savings" Plan^  The way to get what you want tomorrow is to save for it todayl And al the  Royal Bank, we can help. With our Bonus Savings Account, you earn a  high rate of interest calculated on your minimum monthly balance. So  your money Rro\ys faster. And because you cnn'l write cheques on it,  what's in your account, stays in!  If you're saving lor more than ono promise at  a time, you need moro than ono Bonus  Savings Account. Open one account for cachl  'Hint way money earmarked lor a vacation  ^fiocsjilrcc^ ������,,,,���,,,��..  Your snvlng has never been easlcrl If  you'ro interested In a savings plan,  como In and see mo,  Community Corner  Mat.'" 18 ��� Selma Park Horizons  howling, "���"  ���Solma I'nrk���'2(00 |i,m.  Mar. I')���-Senior SwIiiRerN danco group, Old  Ix'rIoii Mall, -Sechelt ������ 2f"  ^^'(���WlH^  :(K) p,m,  Mar, 22 ~- Fire Department Danco, for Information ��� phono H��.v2H.')2 ��� HjOO p,m,.     '  Royal ban k  serving British Columbia  ^ss^aaxpsmsmMmamssmms^MmmmmMiii  Herb Mitchell  8a5-220!  an  :, - dbssteste J^x^fttf^ ��a. �� s#a^ er^J^. teas  \ -toteft'dteaafifefex^ta^^      (fid)mfoi&{&&��).  a  ^  THE CAPRI 26 INCH  The lines of this fine piece of furniture brings to  mind the blue of the Mediterranean Sea and  the matadors of Madrid. The Capri features the  Modular 4 chassis with advanced 100% solid  state circuitry. Finger touch control of color,  brightness and contrast, to suit changing room  light is now automatic.  Reg. $895.00  SUPER SPECIAL:  THE DENSET 14 INCH PORTABLE  The Denset, a true portable, goes anywhere  there is an electrical outlet. The vinyl cabinet is  complimented by a rich, simulated walnut  grain finish. The 100% solid state chassis and  the black matrix/black stripe picture tube  technique bring to the viewer all of today's  latest features.  super special;  ^-*~ ���7  THE SEGOVIA 26 INCH  Elogantl Suporbl Improsslvol Suporlatlvos to  doscrlbo tho Sogovla soom Inadequate, Heavy  rocossod bl-foldlng doors and fully carvod  mltrod base glvo additional grandeur to, tho  horltago1', of thin Impressive Spanish  Modltorranoan stylod cablnot, Tho advanced  electronic circuitry Is as classic as tho  cabinetry.  SUPER SPECIAL:  | (Ml   I  PHILIP*  COUNT ON  PWUP  FOR A ROCK SOLID -PICTURE IN SUPKRRCOLOK  all the time.  JJS��  V IW> t,,.;,. vjil-l-.s,, ,. | tli'  ^r  y  # ..    (  ������   ���������    ......,   ...  )'              ���      r  /  1    / / ���  t  ���  1  1  0  1  ��� VI  0  ���'V  i  J  (  J  i  ^ .'��� .'rri|- S  ���i <���      l^o  1  ���J  ' JS*        T"1  Miy Pjy ������������� mi"  a^ccs*  fanning^ English  12 oz.  IV-/  ��� Hr,\  . /itV  .���3  V  v./  K '  n "'  -        a "���?��  5SS  ��t��-r,;f;1vL.,fe;...��.^.I-. aaa&^s-. ,..r,���a.S  8/3jg&  fcj  28 oz. fin  ,1    MI...I   L-|  1������,�� -��..��.a���J  ,.m. ,a��a "^^  .���- *������  2 roll pkg.  ��o#e��$>  i.-.-*0-u_6 ��* t -��0 4 i*f     0-& top* ��4*  MORE TRADITIONAL forms of  transportation still survive alonq with  modern forms in today's Israel. Here  Jim Wilkinson samples the traditional  Tm'rol tih  (as other tourists haggle in the  background) while busses and trucks  whizz bv on the streets. Wilkinson and  his wife found the Holy Land  inescapably steeped in the origins of  the Jewish and Christian faiths.  (Hawaiian Gold  resn  KlOTlT  BY CHINA Jim WILKINSON  The route south winds through hills .and  deep valleys, all under agriculture. Methods  of farming are basic; the hoe, the ox, the  scythe, the sore back and stubborn ass.  Gripes are grown. in quantity here. As we  crossed a particularly deep valley we were  reminded that it was here that Joshua, at the  request of Moses, scouted out land for the  settlement of the Twelve Tribes of Israel. To  verify his choice of area, he brought back  with him a great mass of grapes, 'a cluster'  which required two men to carry.  The gape vines are not as large as those  grown in France or in California and instead  of being upright, as shrubs, these grapes are  trained to grow along the ground. The fruit,  therefore is not a burden and may be left on  the vine longer, which improves the taste and  sugar content. The valley extends far to the  north-west, and there, behind the Kibbutz, is  the valley where David slew the enemy with a  stone from his sling.  BETHLEHEM  We came to Bethlehem, just a few  kilometers south of Jerusalem, but instead of  going to the site of the birth of Jesus, we went  immediately to a shrine which is very important to the Jewish people. This is the tomb  of Rachel^ wife and mother of the  Patriarchs. This site is sacred to the Jewish  faith similar to the way the tomb of the Virgin  Mary is sacred to the Catholic faith. Prayers  are recited heYe, and paper notes are left with  the faith the Rachel will intercede on their  behalf. I also recited a prayer, and left a note,  with solemn intent, since although not  Jewish, I have respect for the religion of  others and Rachel was indeed the mother of  early leaders of the human race.  Going further south, beyond Bethlehem,  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  Ph6ne 005-9778 or 886-7082  rr  Tho United Church  of Canqdo  SERVICES:  St, John'* UhINnI Church - Ppvl* Pay  Sunday Sorylccs - 9;.'JO -a.m.  Gltuoni United Church  Sunday Sorvlcoi - 11:15 a.m,  MINISTRY',  rtov, Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 006-2333  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Rodrooffs Road     ' '  Anglican Church '  For  Information  Phono  805-9750  883-2736  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  Socholt i C|b��onsi  "Holy Family St.MoryY  Snl.nl 6p,m, Sun, nt 11 am,  'Siimloy nl 9 n,m.  Pastor: Kov, Falhor E. Lolinor  Q06.?S26   i I -..���-,,. i ������ .._.,,,_,.,,  ST, HILDA'S ANGLICAN  :|r ,. munch, sochoit   W SERVICES EVlpRY SUNDAY:  8:.10 and 10 nan.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 n.m.  i1  Madeira Park Legion Hall,  1st and 3rd Sundays, IS p.m.  THE HEV. N, J. GODKIN, 883-��fl40  we passed through still more grape country  until we came to the Arab town of Hebron. On  the outskirts we passed several small glass  work factories where bottles, lamps and ash  trays are made by hand from the special  Hebron s.and. They are allays in one of three  colours.amber, blue or red. The glass, a type  of crystal, is very rugged and breaks only  after intense impact.  HEBRON  Hebron, the site of the tombs of the  Patriarchs, dates back thousands of years  before Christ, with its origin lost in prehistoric lore. We know that it existed long  before Abraham travelled there, from the  land of Noah on the Euphrates River.lt is a  large active town acting as the trade and  agriculture center for the area. Inhabitants,  of course, are all Arab, and although no  hostility was observed, we were advised that  only recently have tourists been permitted to  visit the tombs. Abraham and his descen-  dents Isaac, Jacob and Joseph are buried  here, together with their respective wives.  This is one of the most sacred shrines for the  Jewish faith, and the area is in strong  military contest with the Arabs, for this  reason. The tombs of Adam and Eve are also ,  located here, so that for aUmankindj whether  Jewish, Christian or other, it is a site of  considerable historical significance.  The tombs are located in an ancient  mosque which was built in the time of Herod.  The stonework of this period is easy to  recognize since all edges of the stone blocks  have a distinctive smooth boarder, Parts  ' have been rebuilt, as a result of military  destruction, but the original walls, four feet  thick can still be seen in good condition.  PEDDLERS  On the steps of the building tho local  peddlers abound with their trinkets and  souvenirs over their arm, trying in every  possible way to make a sale to tourists. We  were immediately engulfed with several of  these merchants and a spirited debate  resulted over, the merits and price of a camel  skin hat. We ended up buying a hat and two ,  camel skin purses. It was fun and added  colour and interest to the trip. My wife was an  equal match for them, and insisted on a good  price for tho purses. The bus driver finally  bad to como rescue us, or wo may still bo  standing there contesting tho merits of camel  skin.  Our return trip included nn unforgettable  visit to Bethlehem. ��� Wo witnessed, as wo  approached, Uie hills to the east where the  shepherds sat that night long ago, when a star  appeared. Tlio town Is qulto small, nnd hns  Uio usual street of shops and markets, Then,  off to the side, near tlio valley, wo approached  a largo open square, used for assembly nnd  parking by tourists during Uio Christmas  season, Just off tills square la tho slto of tho  birth of Jesus, Tho sacred building la divided  Into throe major sections for tho' dltfcront  - fnlUia. Tlio Roman CaUiolle section has been ���*  nowly decorated and la very boautlful, Hero,  ,wo took tlmo to kneel in solemn memory that  hero Christianity started. Tlio actual orlb slto  Is down under Uicao three areas. \y"o lighted  candles at both the manger slto, the place of  birth, and right nonr by, tho slto of tlio crib  whoro Josua was placed after blrUi, wrapped  In swnddllng cloths to receive tho tribute  from wise mon. Tradition tells lis"Hint men  from all landa travelling hero to this pito, nt  that tlmo to. recognize tho birth of Jesus,  humanity has been doing tho nnmo every  since, This la verified by tho wear on tlio steps  leading down to tho crib. Those aro of (jranlto  rock but have been worn down concave by tho  pious vlaltfl of tho faithful over tlio centuries,  iTho rock slab supporting tlio crib area la  rubbed omoolh by Uiopnssago of thoiwnnds of  devoted hands, folded In prayer, Wo hrought  away with us n few candles wlUi Uio intent  Uiat at each subflcquent Christmas wo would  llftht a candlo, tlio origin of which had been nt  tho side of Uio place where Jcsua wns born.  GRAZING  As wo loft tlio DoUilohcm nron, sheep  grazed on the slopes watchod over by  shepherds, and I was able to ��eo clearly In my  mind, how it must have been that day long  ago when Joseph and Mary travelled the long  'route. Even now, a man was crossing the  valley leading behind him -a weary ass,  burdened with firewood. This may well have  been the same scene existing at that time.  It was now lunch time, so after a quick  stop at the shops for the purchase of pictures  and slides, we returned to Jerusalem. The  trip had been an experience not soon to be  forgotten, and will remain tucked away in my  mind as one of the more enjoyable trips of my  -Me; ' "   Page 04 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 12,1975  M  7 oz.  izisfbsfb  ma  'aa@te  r^ '   NN [o)/a\ro)W   fo  miE  Lux 32 oz. for 24 oz. price  //  Ja     LJ  if mm  Fresh Sliced lb.  .BYGUYSYMONDS  r :1  .C  Water is essential to growing things.  Supplying it at the right time and in the  right amounts can.be a pleasant gardening  occupation or it can be a bit of a nuisance,  efficient system involving the least amount <  personal attention when this is inconvenient,  guaranteeing the right amount of the liquid at  the right tune and in the right place with no  possibility of waste is obviously something  much to be desired.  The comparatively new method of 'drip ,  irrigation' has been supplying the answer to  farmers irrigation problems with excellent  results and now there is an adaptation to the  home gardener.  Briefly, drip Irrigation is the alternative to  the time honoured sprinkling installation that  throws a lot of water all oyer the countryside  With the expectation that a proportion  will hit the places where moisture is needed.  It also goes where it isn't needed of course  with the result that weed growth is encouraged increasing the work load.  Drip Irrigation carries the water through  pipes along a row or Into a growing area  where it is fed to smaller pipes or emitters  which aro placed exactly where the water is  needed, namely in Uie root system of tho plant  bush or tree. It lias been used with spectacular results in tho cultivation of vineyards,  orchards and on cane fruit plantations.  Because there is no rush of water, there is no'  soil erosion or escapement on steep hillsides.  Because It provides the ideal vehicle for tlio  Job it con bo used to carry fertilizer In precise  amounts to Uio right spot. Because it is a  permanent Installation, or ns permanent as,  ono wants to make it, little labour Is involved.  Because so little dispersal energy Is needed  water pressure, Is not a problem. In fact it  nppoars to bo Just about tho ideal for tho  person growing row crops, trees, shrubs or  enho crops,  Obviously If the Idea Is that good tho homo  gardener would llko to got In on It, and a-  recent refinement makes this posslblo.  Originally tho 'drip' port was supplied by  tho uso of vory small bore pipes cnllcd  ���spaghetti, tubing' and these were either  placed on the ground or suspended by wires.  Thoro aro several things In this arrangement  Hint enn present problems. Tho,. tubing  deteriorates, If on tho ground it Interferes  with cultivation! It Is an Invitation to  mlBchlovlous hands and it is not always  possible to got nn oven distribution of wator.  So a refinement brings special 'emitters' of  Imrd plmitlc iloslKpcd for tho Job and which, it  'in claimed, do away with many of,, tho  disadvantages of Uio 'spaghetti,'      ,  In this part of Uio world whoro Uiq soli Is  vory light, quite scanty and particularly  -whoro a apedlnl type of landscaping 4a-  required because of Uio rocky nnd 'soil,  pocket' characteristics, waste of water by  indiscriminate uso Is not good gardening.  Furthermore, wo nro continually being told  . Uiat backyard vcgotablo gardens will become  Increasingly Important, and Uio gilt of water  without which we cannot Hvo la too precious  lo waste. So, If the situation applies, why not  talus n look at dripping Instend of  wprlnkllng,������could provide somo, answers.  ���������aanaaaanannnnn ���������������[. j  ���  )IO00QH000ElE3l30E3OEI00QE10>m  P  Big Dip 3 pt. assf'd flavors  Foremost 1 pt. asst'd flavors  Foremost 2% natural or real fruit 8 oz. ^ for  .\W\W\,  0QQQQQDnaQnP0Qi30ia00QQQD^|^0^F^||J JHOIMI'-S 00aEQaQ0n0E3000aQQn0iaEEE3  0  *>  ��� n,Mii>J^i,IW|MM.  12$  P  P  Green Giant  Green Giant  m  ��#M*V.  Imported No. 1  11* * *���* *11 ��� (����� i * i  Ib.  lb.  !ACKE�� WHEAT fl  ���iii*iiitiit��iiiit  15 oz.  4!  I  f I   �� t   (  I   I  t   �� ��   I  t   I  i   t       w  W4l<^!>��^$i��  BMMaasga  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY MARCH 13TH TO MARCH 15TH  L  7  A  r  (trail bay centre, sechelt  ' ��� in ii m !������������ �������������� i ��� k mm* ��� ���!���>.��� ��������� nw^MMi^Mi   ������������ ��� ��� ������wMPwwpwafc.M^wi  ^^   Phono  885-2025  886-9812 Moat Dopi.  Wo Rcicrvo Tho Right To Limit Quantifies  885-9823 Bakory  L7/7/yrnuaunnnnunnnnnni  4\


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