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The Peninsula Times Mar 10, 1976

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 ���c-  ���'��� /  /> .:  'y-  \.  ;������ ' /  /���':  ( '.XX-  'T'"t*7^.- "  ���A  An eleven year-old boy who took his  classroom bush survival lessons to heart,  survived a 14 hour overnight ordeal in below  freezing temperatures on' Mt. Elphinstone.  Michael Hardy, a Port Coquitlam  elementary student who was taking part in an  outdoor education session at the Elphinstone  YMCA' camp near Langdale, was found  wandering in bush.less than a quarter of a  mile away from the camp at 10 a.m. Thursday morning.  The boy was described by police as being  frightened and cold but otherwise ailright.,  Police said the fact the boy did not panic  after becoming lost Wednesday evening  probably saved his life. As he had been taught  in his survival lessons, once it started to get  dark he sought a place to stay as warm as  possible to spend the night.  ��� Police say he slept in a hollow, under a log  and didn't try to find his way out until  daylight. "He did all the right things, he just  sat it out for the night. He could have wandered farther into the bush." .  ���- Hardy was reported missing at 8 p.m.  Wednesday after he had apparently followed  an older group of boys who went jogging  along the trails in the bush near the camp.  Hardy could not keep up with the joggers and  lost his bearings in the failing evening light.  / The joggers didn't know that Hardy was  following them.  Hardy was taken to St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt for observation and released the next  day. His mother, who had spent a very  anxious Wednesday evening took the boy  home Friday.  Hardy and his classmates had been on  a five day outdoor education program. Part of  the program was outdoor survival. There  were approximately 80 students from  mailand schools staying at the camp at the  time Hardy was reported missing.  Just as the boy was found Thursday  morning a big land search was mounting. A  search team of some 20 residents, police,  police auxiliaries and reinforcements from  Vancouver was disbanded just as the search  began.  - Two' of the reinforcements from Vancouver were a police dog named Dana and  ' her master Sgt. Walter Regetnig. Regetnig is  the dog master in charge of all 18 police dogs  in the Lower Mainland.  Gibsons RCMP, which was in charge of the  search, called Regetnig Wednesday evening  after a preliminary search of the camp did  not find the boy. Police said a search of the  trails around the camp was not made in the  dark for fear of destroying any scents of the  boy.  Sgt. Regetnig and Dana arrived at 7:30  a.m: Thursday.  Bill Lawson of Sechelt and Bert Berdahl of  Granthams Landing, both RCMP auxilaries  who had recently taken a week-long search  and rescue, course, were also called in.  Lawson had .to leave his job at Port Mellon  pulp mill.  Sgt. Peter Church, head of the Sechelt  RCMP was contacted by Gibsons at 8 a.m.  Thursday and was asked for volunteers-to  help with the search..  Sgt. Peter Church, head" of the Sechelt  RCMP was contacted by Gibsons at 8 a.m.  Thursday and was asked for volunteers to  help with the search.  Constable Gord Macintosh and Auxilary  Constable Ken Corbin took a portable radio  and left for Langdale. ,  Church then called Sechelt Indian Band  'chief Calvin Craigen who found 12 volunteers  for the search.  . One slight problem that was overcome  'quickly was the lack of a special search ahd  rescue compass which is.imperative for land  searches. The local emergency planning  committee had ordered such compasses but  they .hadn't yet arrived. .  Church called Art McPhee; the emergency  planning co-ordinator on the Peninsula and  got authorization to -buy one locally for the "  search.  Two police cars, the volunteers ahd the $24 '  compass were dispatched to the search,area  within an hour after Church received the call.  A police boat from Vancouver was also  searching the coastline near the camp. The  local radio club wad also at the scene,  Const. Bob Turlock from Gibsons was in  charge of the search.   .  By 10 a.m. a perimeter search of the camp  had been made and the searchers began'  fanning out through the bush..  Const. Michael Runte was with the dog  master and his dog. He said they were just  starting up one trail out of the camp when  they came across the boy. It was 10:15 a.m.  Runte said the boy was heading in the  right direction and would likely have found  his way back to the camp. AWhen we asked  him how far he had wandered he said 'a great  distance'.".  "7 YMCA camp director Lome Bowering  said from Vancouver Friday the incident  involving Hardy was their .first time anyone  has gone missing from the Elphinstone camp.  .," Jte said the camp hosts some 5000 students  per year, who are taking part in outdoor  eduation programs. He said the programs  various schools teach vary and that in Hardy's, case, he and his school mates were  taught outdoor survival in the program: "The  boy obviously profited from it."  , With the help of the auxilary constables  who took the search and rescue course  sponsored by the province, it is hoped 12 local  residents can be trained as searchers to  augment any RCMP rescue effort.  Church said he hoped the search and  rescue squad could be formed as soon as  possible.  ' 2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Setma Park,'Sechelt. Halfmoon Bay; Secret Cove,'Pender, Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Phono  885-3231  This Issue 16 pages ������ 15C  tARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 15  Wednesday, March 10,1976  A man was killed and two were in-*  jured in a head-on collision in Roberts  Creek Saturday night.  Ernest Drew, 71 of Roberts Creek  was killed when the Toyota pick-up  truck he /was driving collided with a  Ford' pick-up truck as he turned into a  driveway on the Lower Road.  The, driver of the other vehicleDerek  Cameron of Delta and his passenger  were/taken to St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt with minor injuries.  Gibsons RCMP' said Sunday the  accident is still under investigation and  no charges have been laid as yet.     .  The time of the accident was 10:30  p.m.  Aldermen Ernie Booth told Sechelt council  Wednesday the long-awaited fire truck is on  its way.-. t    .,-,?.���.     - ,   -    .,,,-..,  A new garage beside the-village fire hall  has been built for the truck.      ,  Booth also said there were one or two fire  hydrants in Seaside Village which were  deficient because there was. earth around  them.  He said he had asked the contractors in  Seaside Villages, a Sechelt subdivision, to  correct the problem. "If they don't the fire  district will have to call council's attention to  the problem, since the hydrants are on village  property."  Two developers failure to pay any of  $350,000 they owe towards the Redrooffs  water system has forced the Sunshine Coast  Regional District to seek legal clarification of  the deal it made with the developers.   ����.-  Acccording to the regional board letters of  commitment were received from Welcome  Woods subdivision and Redrooffs Estates  Ltd. last year stating the companies agreed to  pay $350,000 of the estimated $600,000 for the  Redrooffs Road water system.  John McNevin, regional board chairman,  said with the payment schedule drawn up  with the companies, there is some $87,000  overdue at the moment. The money has  apparently been due since Dec. 1,1975.  McNevin said there is a disagreement  between one developer and the regional  district over the original deal and legal advice was sought to clarify the board's  position.  He said Friday after consultation with the  district's lawyer "we are satisfied the district  is well protected in the matter."  He said even if both developers renegged  on the agreement no alterations would be  made to the plan to supply water to the  Redrooffs area.  - He indicated the board was in a strong  enough legal position to put a lean on the  developers land to make sure the money  promised would be recovered.  The schedule for installation of water lines  would not be altered except that no water  lines would go in either subdivision until the  board receives the money, he said.  McNevin stressed that there appeared to  be an attempt on the part of the developers to  not pay their share, but there was  disagreement over when the money was to be  paid.  McNevin said as far as he understood one  company has not paid because it has not  received all the required permits to start its  subdivision. He said the other company appears ready to pay but because the companies are working the financing through the  same bank, neither has contributed.  Between the two companies, the subdivisions planned would add some 200 to 300  users to the Redrooffs system. Their land  cannot be subdivided unless the lots are  serviced with water, according to regional  bylaw.  The developers contribution to the system  made it feasible for the regional, district to  supply water to he area at rates charged for  water in other parts of the district.  IT HAS BEEN SAID that the first sign of  spring is a golfer on the links. It has' also  been said that the first hint of green  through the snow will bring golfers out in  droves. Droves or not, about 15 local  golfers took part in a snow golf tour  nament Saturday afternoon at the  Sunshine Golf and Country Club. Here  Ron Oram and Paul Smith trek off to  find a small white ball on a large white  fairway.  With the stroke of a pen, the minister of  human resources has, "cut the legs out from  under the Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society," according to society  members.       '  '  Minister William Vander Zalm cut off all  funds to community resource societies  February 23 and is disbanding all community  resource boards. This area has had a community resource society for two years; but  does not have a resource board which is an  elected body.  In a letter to the local society, Vander  Zalm said the society's funding was being cut  off as of March 31.  The provincial government had been  giving the society $1500 a month to run tholr  office in Sechelt. The first money was paid to  the board in January, 1976. The office allowed  the services under the auspices of the  resource society to have a base of operations.  They Include the Homemaker Service, the  Mlnl-bus, Uie Gibsons Tot-lot, the service for  Senior Citizens Including the telephone tree  and social activities co-ordlnator, Uie planned  outreach worker, the planned alcohol ond  drug counsellor and the Burvcy of community  resources which started February 1.  The $1500 paid Uie salaries of a secretory,  two staff members Helen Hoy ond Marle-  Bcllc Bulmcr, I>oul8o Hume the Senior Services co-ordlnator, rent, utilities and other  costs of running the society. The society was  renting office space in Sechelt. WlUi the  cancellation of the funding, the society will bo  forced to give up Its paid positions and the  office,  Two of the services under the auspices of  the society, the Minibus service ond tho  Homemakers service ore financed in-  dcpondantly of tho society; but society  members have expressed concern nbout the  future of these services.  In his letter to the society, Vnnder Zalm  dhl not give any reason for stopping the  funding of tho society other than,"... during  the past few weeks, tho cabinet has boon  examining community resources board  structure. After careful examination, the  cabinet 'has decided to disband nil community  resources boards."  In a press release issued Ute game day as  the letter, Vander Zalm sold, ". , . it Is the  Intention of this government nnd to my  department particularly, to develop a long-  range goal for the delivery of social services  that requires a direct line or responsibility  and accountability exclusive of the shield of  another quasi-political body."  The letter stated the decision was made in  light of, "criticism from several quarters."  He added, "many members of the general  public tend to view the board as another level  of bureaucracy.  "Many members of municipal councils  feel their power Is not only being eroded from  the top, but their authority Is being chipped  away from the bottom," Vander Zalm said.  The community resource boards and  societies were charged with the authority  over non-statutory services (those not defined  by provincial legislation as mlncome and  Pharmacare are.) Elected resource boards  are to be reduced to, "an advisory capacity"  and resource boards are to be reduced to," an  advisory capacity" and resource societies  have had their funding cut off.  The $1500 a month which started in  January is the first funding the society has  received from the provincial government.  A meeting of the society executive will be  held shortly to talk about the termination of  funding and decide on a course of action.  A meeUng is scheduled for March 11 with  two members Of the department of Human  Resources who will be coming over from  Victoria to talk about local services.  Members of the community resources  society felt good about Uie work their society  was doing ond plan to protest the decision to  suspend the society's funding.  Helen Roy who is being employed along  with Marie-Belle Bulmcr to conduct an Inventory of social services on the Sunshine  Coast, said she wos pleased with the direction  Uie local society la taking.  "We ore presently at the crossroads," she  told The Times, "It la hoped Uiat this survey  wo are taking will come up with the direction  necessary. I feel good nbout Uie local  situation (wlUi the society). Tho resource  society is needed In the community nnd It  needs to bo comprised of members of tho  community."  Human resources minister William  Vander Zalm suspended oil funding to  community resource societies and disbanded  all community resource boards because,  "many members of Uie public tend to view  the boards as another level of bureaucracy."  Society members before were frustrated.  They and their efforts In tho community had  never been recognized In terms of financing  for their projects. They never could get set up  in an office situation until the first financing  came through In January,"  Marie-Belle Bulmcr, of the society, said,  "There Is a value In bringing In the public In  determining Uie recommended services for a  community rather Uian having that dctor-  jmlnntlon mode by civil servants."  The three took exception to Vander Zalm's  'another level of bureaucracy' statement.  "That view was expressed at the Union of  B.C. Municipalities conference," Doug Roy  said, "but tho concensus was that the boards  and societies were doing a good Job.  "We feel the minister wos elected on n  platform of change of policy ond this Is nn  extension of his fulfilment of Uint promise,"  ��� Sec Page A-3  ar declared on foe stubbers  Sechelt council is taking action  against the village's toe-slubbers.  It was brought to council's attention  that uneven sidewalks In the village  were  causing  stubbed toes  and  oc  casionally tripping people.  Council has a&ilgncd its works crew  to look into the problem.  Never again will a toe i>e stubbed in  Scchcltl  Village should  help Seniors -  in sewer cost  Sechelt council has taken under advisement a recommendation to give senior  citizens In the village a price reduction on  sewer hook-ups.  The suggestion was made by Sechelt's  sewer advispr Norm Watson at Wednesday's  council meeting.  Watson said the $150 hook-up fee, which  will be charged to every resident connecting  when the sewer mains were Installed, Is ued  to pay for part of the sewers over a 25 year  plan. He said most of the senior citizens over  65 years of age would not be around in 25  years and he- figures the village should undertake to pay for part of their hook-up fee.  Watson said he had checked the tax roles  and found there are approximately 50 senior '  citizens in the Sechelt area, but that he did not  know how many lived In the area specified for  sewers. "There wouldn't be more than 50, so  the scheme wouldn't cost the village any  more than $2,500." ,  It would be a recognition by the village for  tho past and present contrlbuUons to various  things they do not necessarily benefit from  now." He cited schools as an example.  Alderman Ernie Booth sold council should  find out how many senior citizens live In the  ' ���See Page A-3  Sechelt backs  Gibson's dog  Sechelt Justice Council is in favor of the  death penalty and wants more types of  murders punishable by hanging.  At a public meeting Thursday evening, the  council passed a resolution calling for enforced and expanded capital punishment.  The resolution, different from the one  proposed at the outset of the meeting, also  outlined the different types of murder which  the council members thought should fall into  the capital, and non-capital category.  When asked to vote on whether or not there  should be a death penalty for murder, the 39  people present voted 32 for, four against the  three abstained. The people present were  then asked to vote on what types of murder  should be punishable by capital punishment.  . The four members who voted against the  capital punishment resolution also voted 'no'  to all the proposed kinds of murder to be  punishable by capital punishment.  When asked if the murder of a prison  guard or prison official should be a capital  Offence, the vote was 31 yes, four no and three  abstain. On hanging for rape the vote was yes  31, no four and three abstain. For the killing  of a police officer the vote was the same. For  murder during kidnapping the vote was 29  yes, four no and five abstain. For  premeditated murder the vote was 30 yes,  four no and four abstain.  To hang someone convicted of murder in a  crime of passion, the vote was eight yes, 23 no  and three abstain. Hanging drug traffickers  brought 28 yes, four no and six abstain.  Hanging for hi-jacking under threat of  murder brought;25 yes, five no and seven  abstainers. \  Hanging for someone convicted of murder  as a result of drunk driving brought 12 yes, 19  no and five abstainers.  Hanging for murder as the result of robbery or a crime of violence brought 30 yes,  five no and three abstainers.  The Justice Council then voted on the  motion, "If the law Is made where capital  punishment is reinstated, Uie appeal should  be cut off at the Supreme Court of Canada  level." The man who made the motion said  this would prevent the hanging, "from  becoming a political issue." Presently the  appeal process goes to the cabinet.  That motion passed with 32 In favour, one  ��� See Page A-3  Sechelt council has come out In support of  Gibsons' dog pound proposnl.  At Wednesday's council meeting Mnyor  Harold Nelson said "wo have olwoys been In  favour of dog control, so tho thing to do Is to  get together with Gibsons and Uirash it out."  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth volunteered to serve on Sechelt's dog control  committee and will meet with Gibsons nnd  the regional boord on Uie proposal.  The proposal Indicates Gibsons will build  the dog pound and hopes to recover the cost of  the structure Uirough Impounding fees.  Alderman Frank Lietner, who is a butcher  in Sechelt, sold there was a possibility Gibsons could offset costs of fccdlnR impounded  dogs by collecting scraps from various meat  stores'or deportments on the Peninsula.  Displeasure over the Department of Highways proposal to elevate Uie new four-lane  highway through'Sechelt was expressed at  Sechelt council Wednesday night.  In his report to council, alderman Dennis  Shuttleworth said the village's Traffic Advisory Committee recommended alteration to  Uie proposed village accesses to the highway.  The highway's proposal called for level  access crossings nt both Trull and Wharf  Avenues. The future highway would cut  Uirough Sechelt along the powerllne right-of-  way. It Is not expected to be built for at least  10 years but local government auUioritles are  now examining Uie proposnl.  The trnfflc advisory committee recommended Uint there should be no highway  access at Trail Avenue nnd since the highway  would be elevated some 30 feet, Troll should  crass under the highway. The committee also  recommended thero should bo o clover leof  access at Wharf Ave.  The highway Apparently needs to Iks  elevated 30 feet to allow Uie proper rood  grade up the mountain on the west side of  Sechelt.  Alderman Morgan Thompson said ho  disagreed with the fact the highway would lie  elevated. "It would moke a hell of n noise  zone.  Shuttleworth said he didn't think  tho  elevation could be helped. "It would be extremely costly for the Highway Department  to blow the top of the mountain off as opposed  to using fill In Sechelt."  Thompson asked Shuttleworth If he and his  committee were willing to accept the  elevation.  Shuttleworth Indicated he thought reality  would Iwivc to ho accepted but Thompson said  ho Uiought that the elevation plan wos not  reality.  Mayor Harold Nelson indicated  agreement with Thompson and on the fact  Uiere would bo a noise problem and added he  Uiought a clover lent ot Wharf Avenue would  add some $1 million to the project.  The report wns toblcd for study.  In other rond matters, council again  decided to write the Deportment of Highways  to protest the four-way stop sign /it Highway  101 ond Whnrf Avenue.  Mayor Nelson said tho highway department decided one ond a half years ago to try  the stop signs to see how they work. "Well,  now we know they don't work."  To alleviate traffic congestion ot Troll Bay  Moll council decided to post no parking signs  In front of the Shell Gas Station so that west-  iKiund through traffic could by-pass turning  left into the mall. I 1  A      ,  ��mi.M��l|iUii*w  ond ition  scharge  or grass  A19 year-old Gibsons man was given a six  month conditional discharge for possession of  marijuana in Sechelt provincial court  Wednesday.  Derek Holland pleaded guilty to  possession of a 'dime' bag ($10 worth) of  cannabis.  The court was. told that RCMP saw  Holland stuffing something into his pants  while the car he was a passenger in was being  searched for liquor near the Cedars Inn in  Gibsons Feb. 20. While searching Holland the  marijuana was found.  In handing down the conditional discharge, Judge Ian C. Walker said he considered this a once in a lifetime remedy for  this charge.  He said that if Holland keeps the peace for  six months and doesn't possess or be in the  presence of people in possession of marijuana  for that period, he can apply for an absolute  discharge. Holland would be left with no  PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 10,1976  t> Tar and Gravel �� Duroid �� Shakes  Ptrmanenf Eavestroughs          ^ ���     _, - -* w _i3i_TiiiE--fti��   *&��,  INSIDE THE controversial Aero club   with the regional board over a building clubhouse is located a Sechelt-Gibson criminal record after the discharge,  clubhouse; the finis-iing touches go on.   permit for the clubhouse. That matter is airport at Wilson Creek.      . More tnan 2,600,000 Canadians suffer  The club hast been embroiled in a dispute   still    apparently    unresolved.    The , from some type of heart disease.  FREE ESTIMATES  Legal Notices  Much Of the food we buy each week is  already packaged before it reaches the store.  Cartons of milk, yogurt and cottage cheese;  bags and boxes of breakfast cereals,  crackers, rice, and macaroni... the list is  very long. On Monday, March 1, all  prepackaged food, items came under the  regulations set down by the Consumer  Packaging and Labelling Act. One of the  stipulations of the act is that these  prepackaged foods must be labelled for  weight or measure in both Canadian or  metric units. Many manufacturers-voluntarily changed over to the new labelling  system before the effective date of March 1  and that is why you may have noticed that  your yogurt Carton is labelled 32 oz.���906 gms  or your oatmeal package says 36 oz. (1.02kg).  Products that have been packaged and  labeled before March can still be sold with  their original labels but from now on all new  packaging will show double labelling.  Packaging and Labelling Act is a step  in Canada's conversion to the metric system.  This conversion is a gradual one and should  be complete by 1980. We have become quite  used to the weather forecast being read in  . degrees Celsius. Soon we will be familiar with'  packages listing grams, kilograms,  millilitres or litres. Eventually we will be  weighing our fresh fruits and vegetables and  meats on scales that register in kilograms  and not pounds. Because the Metric Commission has decided that there is no point in  converting the sale of fresh produce until the  consumer Is thoroughly at ease with metric  units this area will be one of the last to go  metric.  The .metric system will affect the  homemaker in the kitchen. Recipes in cookbooks, magazines and newspapers will soon  be printed in metric measurements. The  conversion to metric cooking will be quite a  simple one. All we will need to buy will be a  few pieces of inexpensive measuring  equipment:  ���To measure liquids we will need a 250 ml  measure which is just one tablespoon smaller  than the 'measuring cup'.  ���To measure dry goods such as flour or  sugar we will need a three piece dry measure  set of 50ml, 125ml, and 250ml.  ���To meastire small liquid and dry  amounts like vanilla and salt, we will need a  five piece spoon-type set that measures 1 ml,  2ml, 5ml, 15ml, and 25ml.  Metric recipes will give recommended  baking pan size in metric lengths such as  20cmxl5cm but it will still be possible to use  our old baking pans by visually deciding the  correct size or measuring our Inch pans with  a metric ruler.  Manufacturers will be making stoves that  register oven temperature in degrees Celsius.  However, a simple conversion table pasted on  your oven will allow you to continue using  your present oven when using metric recipes.  COMMON OVEN TEMPERATURES  Fahrenheit  120C  150C  165C  190C  220b  230C  250F Very low  300F Low  325F Moderately low  375F Moderately hot  425F Hot  450F Very hot  Although it is possible to convert your old  recipes to metric measures, the experts who  are concerned with the metric system agree  that we should 'think metric' and avoid  conversions if at all possible. Use your old  measuring equipment for your old recipes  and bring out the mtric measures when you  work with a metric recipe. In April I will be  giving a four session night school course on  nutrition. One of the classes will be devoted to  'metric in the kitchen' and will provide a  chance to work with metric recipes and  equipment...  Would you like a free kit that explains  Canada's conversion to the metric system?  Write to: The Metric Commission, Box 4,000,  Ottawa KIS5G8. The" kit includes a Metricube  which outlines everyday measures, a copy of  the Metric Monitor, a 20 centimetre wooden  ruler, and several pamphlets on metrication.  The Bank of Montreal provides a pamphlet  called 'The Metric Bug' and several decals,  one of which is for the stove and lists oelsius  and fahreheit baking equivalents. The Metric  Book of Amusing things to do by Elizabeth  Hallamore will entertain ana educate school  age children. Puzzles, games, and projects  are all in metric and will help mum and dad  ease into the system while having fun with the  kids. This book is $2.50 and available from  Greey de Pencier Publications, 59 Front  Street East Toronto.  Afterthought: Do you have any questions  on nutrition? Just send a stamped self-  addressed envelope to me at P.O. Box 1186  Sechelt.     ^   China Biscuit Barrels on sale to make  room for new stock.  ���Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  SHEER TAILORED CURTAINS  Department of Lands, Forests  and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR'A PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967 (Effluent)  This application is to be filed  with   the   Director,   Pollution  Control    Branch,    Parliament  Celsius   Buildings,    Victoria,     British  ^ciams   rj0iuinbla#   Any   person   who  qualifies as an' objector under  section 13(2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967, may, within 30  days of the date of application, or  within 30 days of the date of  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13(6), in the same  manner and time period as  described above.  1. I, Barry Innes of Box 980,  Sechelt, B.C. hereby apply to  the Director for a permit to~  discharge    effluent    from  . Motel-Restaurant Complex  located at Davis Bay, B.C. to  the ground., and give notice  of my application to all  persons affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is Lots 7-10  of Block 9, D.L. 1356, Plan  9407, and Lots 8 & 9, Blk. 13,  D.L. 1356 (disposal field)  NWD.  3. The discharge shall be  located mam distribution box  at mid-point 10' from E.  boundary of Lots 8 & 9, to 5  Zone Distribution Boxes.  4. The quantity of effluent to  be discharged is as follows:  Average annual dally  discharge (based on  operating period) 9000 imperial gallons; Maximum  daily discharge 15000 imperial gallons (far future);  the operating period during  which the effluent will be  discharged! is continuous.  5. The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or Detter than:  total suspended solids 60 mg  per 1; biochemical oxygen  demand 45 mg per 1.  6. The type ot treatment to  be applied to the effluent  before disharge Is as follows:  Grease trap from Restaurant  followed by processing  through two Northern  Purification Service MP 75  Units and final disposal to the  ground by sub-surface tile  eld.  7. I, Mrs. A;G. Pressjey,  Secretary-Treasurer, hereby  certify that a copy of this  application has been  received by the Regional  District of The Sunshlno  Const. 8. This application,  dated on tho 12th day of  February, 1976, was posted  on the ground in accordance  with the Pollution Control  Regulations.  D.H. Shuttleworth^  P. Ehg.  775-pub. March 10,1970  I.J.V  <w  For rooms that tond to b)a a llttlo dark wo rocornmond our  custom-fitted translucent panel draporlos for maximum  light ponotrailon.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Phono 886-7112  Gibsons  lor tho Sechelt area, call on our roprosentallvo;  Clark Mlllor        005-2923  Unfit  is  blah.  pamctpaawft  I linen*. In >iHir Ih-uii >im Itiiow l('n rlnlil.  You'll save $4 off the newsstand price, and  you won't have to go out and buy It. So let  us put your name on the list. Reading The  Times is the best way to keep up to date on  the latest news,fc sports and money-savers  from Times advertisers. These days, you  can't afford not to keep Informed. Just fill  in the coupon below and mail It to us at Box  310; Sechelt. Or drop in to our office and  make arrangements, but act now, this is a  limited offer. *  CUP A!P I1ABL  Namo '.   Address , ,   (PLEASE PRINT)  NOTEi this offer Is for now subscribers only, renewals nol accepted.  PLEASE ADD MY NAME TO THE SUBSCRIPTION LIST ��� ENCLOSED IS  MY CHEQUE/MONEY ORDER IN THE AMOUNT OF $.  ��� not appllcablo lo non-rosldont subscrlbora,  * bo suro to onclose choquo or money order.  EKflKTCSI  ����,>-IMS||*W��i������l<|l-W>ilW|l HiummiiIiiii  I ��� c ,  y  ���>  % ���'/.���  \  MORE ABOUT ...  o Justice Council  ��� From Page A-l  against and five abstaining.  When the motion was made that the issue  ^of capital punishment be put to a national  referendum, it also passed with 34 in favor,  one against and three abstaining.  A motion for the federal and provincial  government to put more funds into crime  prevention brought the group closest to  unanimity with 36 in favor and two abstaining. There were no negative votes.  The Justice Council is sponsored by the  Justice Development Commission of the  province of B.C. to bring public input into any  proposed changes in the justice system.  Earlier in the meeting, some members of  the public expressed the concern that the  present capital punishment laws were not fair  in that they protected police and prison  guards, "who were equipped to handle  criminals'' whereas the general public are  not.  "Why only police who are on duty?" A  lady asked, "why not citizens too? There is  such a thing as a citizen's arrest."  "It seems to me," a man said, "that one  group, namely criminals, have the right to go  out and murder, but society hasn't got the  right to do the same thing."  "The judicial system is going right down  the drain," another man said, "with Mr.  Trudeau and his New Society. There is an  underlying current of trying to destroy our  society." Much of the comment at the  meeting was directed against the federal  government and its stand on capital punishment.    The federal government's proposed  legislation abolishing capital punishment was  referred to; but discarded.  On abolitionist said, "I don't believe  .capital punishment has decreased the crime  rate. Capital punishment is the easy way out.  Keeping these criminals around will bring  home the realization to us of how big the  problem really is. J don't believe there is  rehabilitaton in prison. We have to have a  measure of .some degree of the problem.  One man said, "what it costs us to keep  these people (convicted killers) alive would  be much better spent. Our taxes are going up  more and more all the time and my income  earning days are over.  "If we hang them," one man said, "we  fool ourselves into thinking the problem has  been solved. Either you are for killing or  against it all the way. I. have a hard time  feeling we have a right to take life. We have a  tendency to point to the extreme cases and  present them as the rule."  "A drug pusher is just as much a murderer," a man noted,  "We have to make prisons a place where  people don't want to go back," it was noted.  "We talk about taking a life," one man  said, "and we talk about whether Or not  society hds the right to take a life. But are we  saving lives by doing it."  "The courts would be the sole arbiters of  punishment, not parliament. Presently it  goes as far as the cabinet and then nothing  happens," a lady said.  MORE ABOUT...  o Pleased with work  ��� From Pugc A-l  Helen Roy added.  According to them, several groups are  mobilizing to challenge tho minister on his  decision to cut off the funding to Uie societies.  "We will bo holding nn executive meeting  shortly, "Doug Roy said, "and wo will bo  talking nbout tho decision and I would like to  see possibly a campaign of letters of support  or other long-range Ideas to put pressure on  the government to modify the policy."  "A paid co-ordlnator is necessary,"  Bulmcr said, "I don't know how wo can do It  without a paid co-ordlnator"  "Vander Zalm lias called for a return to  traditional volunteerlsm," Doug Roy said,  "but traditional volunteerlsm worked at tho  turn of the century; but it won't work now. It  didn't take care of the problems and It can't."  He added, "The community resources  society Is one group which can represent all  facets of society and geography. It's the only  organization which enn offer this kind of coordination or advice. Too many programs are  laid on without community Input or worse  without community need. Input from the  community resource society la needed."  A meeting of the society executive is expected shortly.  DAVIS BAY resident Tom Wood,  standing, presented a resolution to  enforce capital punishment laws to the  Sechelt Justice Council meeting. Woods'  resolution was not adppted; but a  similar resolution calling for enforcement of the capital punishment  laws and explaining the kinds of murderers to which it would apply was  passed by the council. About 40 residents  turned out for the meeting.  ���Timesphoto  MORE ABOUT...  �� Jfefp with sewer costs  ���From Page A-l  specified area. "The trouble is finding out  who qualifies."  Watson also said Coast Paving, a local  paving firm, had volunteered to patch any  black-top driveways belonging to senior  citizens which had to be ripped up for the  installation of property lines.  Council took the matter under advisement.  It is expected the village and the Regional  District will proclaim the building of the  sewers in the near future.  The Department of Municipal Affairs has  notified the district it has approved the letters  patent. The letters allow the district to take  on the function of sewers.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, March 10,1975  Cab stand for  Roberts Creek  C-Cab owner Barry Innes told the regional  board Feb. 29 that along with his proposed  rate increase he will be installing a taxi stand  in Roberts Creek.  The stand will be located at the Roberts  Creek post office. He hoped to have the stand  in operation by March 3.  . He said all the taxi companies on the  Peninsula are applying for the same six to  seven per cent increase.  The regional board had no objection to the  proposed increase which could see rates jump  from a 95 cent flat to $1 and mileage charges  increase from 80 to 90 cents per mile.  Innes has also said C-Cab's special rate for  senior citizens living at Sechelt's Senior  Citizen's Home will not alter.  Active: S*T]  it's the only way mgWi  to be.      pa/mc/panioniS?   Fitness. In your heart you knew it'srjght  euro  D.A. DEVLIN, Owner-Manager  Serving the Sunshine Coast  SEE"*/        886-9551  Offering all  Types of Services  ���III! Illll-llll   ���-���������0-������  AK.A1  Hostess sets of six Rafia Place Mats with  serving spoon, fork and salt and pepper  shakers at reduced prices.  - Miss Iiee's, Sechelt  1MB OX OlAlllt^AnilOUHMBAnTI  Ami nmluiivn Gl-ti M--il i> m-il- limn ��� <lnul��  f"��rnl�� r.ryit.l Ml In nnlWwl i)l��.�� lor a uuaitn  ln��'l (MiiliiimMM ol \)Vi yinua nl rontlniiftut pluyl  Tho nlaii H#*il t��lnut tltl- ftl-mii r..M��ll�� il~l.lt up  i<!-vai��u<hM In mel I~|>�� (Iw.li BUniUMl* witii ih��  iMiimnniiuii ��| miunil ilinji mil mill IN iiiuiiinu-llim  ol hlUll !fni|ii*f|r.y ItlM TlfA Oi... Ilfatl will iiuNimI  miy fillim Up* limil nil III* nl-ik.t iml��yt  GXC-710D Stereo  Cassette Tape Deck  With IIia Ohm* llMtl and ft ���* drlvft m�� li'Mim (hit Una ilnch tiring*  ��� no* Iflvol nl lupoilor (wilonTianrn |o mulin roc ot ding AMi'ft  Aiitontdiir, Dttiptimn MotiM(jton rircmt ��nd if*�� Ouii^ N��it�� fi<ni.i<u<m  lyilflin aivfti you i ln��n unit unrliilo(li��<t fil��y(i��<h n| tmylhlnij you fpond  tnri Urn i��p�� ����1��fltor ullowt ymi in u*n high |>tMtotni��ni�� to* NntM,  Chinitiliim l)ln_Hl�� nfHlfPin (.htornotftp* Afe*l (��*��� twill M>mi ���*tr��'"'  v��(iimir,���� Into Ihift r����i��lli i1��h>, ItM Hlu  minplttf front |o��rting tft yon t��n H��0 vour  compnnftnu, memory rnwintf and Ml rtlwi  (million itmnga nmlroli liu| *Im>v�� nil,  Afcoi'i on<!|u��Iv�� (ii*** Herni rtmti*** tho  f*VC-?*CUJ *���*��� 4**' (Mm l*" I'Uf *'* **��  DiniiAyl  on  I  agic Mushroom Stereo Shop  in tho heart of Sechelt, 385*2522  l'Gpv(t';|fi%|ct|ci'  White or  Pink  or'/z  case of  Catch-all  Super-Valu Choice  i  [AS or  14 oz. tins  iacaroni & Cheese  7% oz. p pkg.  for  Clarita Standard  28 oz. tins  Super-Valu Choice  Regal  14 oz. tins  for  24 oz. fin  r^\  Prices effective larch 11 through march 13.  We reserve the right to limit quantities   j  s  -A  *4.  More than the value is super and we're proving ii every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  C  i. i��r -~'t   .lu. ./������'  /    J  XvX  ���'- '�����  . i  ', V  Sechelt News Notes  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 10,1976  raisin  KWAHTAHMOSS FILM SOCIETY  Few people came to last Sunday's meeting  at Roberts Creek Community Hall, but it is  much better for them to come, to the films,  and organisational details are more easily  dealt with by small committees.  Although the Film Society is now solvent;  it was agreed that a fund-raising dance  should still be arranged to ensure that it  remains so. I am awaiting confirmation from  Rick Scott, but tentatively the dance will be  held in the Gibsons Legion on Saturday, April  3 with the Pied Pumpkin supplying the music.  I expect to hear from Rick on Monday by  which time this will have gone to press, so  further, details will appear in next week's  paper.  There were the usual mixed reactions to  last Wednesday's film,.but I seldom expect  the Film Society's presentations to have  universal appeal or even to be widely accepted. With the next issue or programme  notes, I am hoping to arrange with Keith  Wallace, who is happily with us again after a  winter in Eastern Canada, to include a ballot  which will be a means whereby members of  the audience can rate the films and make  comments. This will give us and indication of  audience reaction which we can subsequently  publish and which should prove interesting to  our audiences and helpful in planning future  programmes. Later on in the season, a  questionnaire will be sent to all members,  and, as in the past, members will be asked to  suggest types of films, films by directors  whom they like or specific titles of films  which they would like to see.  This Wednesday sees the screening of our  second Bunuel film of the season, The Milky  Way, a much more recent film than last  week's. In fact this film is the one Bunuel  made Immediately prior to Tristana and The  Discreet Charm of the Bourgeouise, the latter  of which we are screening next week. Here is  a review for this week's film which,Keith  found in the Mosk. ��� Variety magazine of  March 5, 1969;^ , ^jU;;v:-'" .-.; .^   , ..  THE MILKY WAY, France 1969  "Just as it is not necessary to be Jewish to  like Fiddler On The Roof, one does not have to  be Caholic to Savour, enjoy and be intrigued  by Luis Bunuel's latest pic delving into the  heresies that beset Catholicism during its  2,000 years of history. Bunel is a surrealist,  anti-clerical and maybe even an atheist, but  he has never made didactic films, but rather  treated all characters, priests included, as  people doing their work and with, as much  Interest and sympathy as anyone else. What  has emerged is showing up misuses of  human, religious or any other type of  precepts.  "So here two pilgrims set out from Paris to  go to the tomb of Saint John De Campostello  in Spain. It finally emerges thay may have.  had various notives: one, to a place for easy  begging; the other, a man prone to defy God,  if he exists, rather than to believe, blindly.  And as they go they enter into other times,  meet God and Biblical, characters as the  theological aspects of heresy aire discussed  and annotated, vis-a-vis the pilgrims.  "Call it parable, theological study. or  whatever, it is still an emmense, unusual,  witty, comic and brilliant probing of religion  in general and Catholic aspects in particular.  Transubstantiation, Jansenism, the attitude  toward the body and soul, and other aspects  of Catholic history, pass smoothly in review  during this cascading pilgrimage into time,  ideas, beliefs and dogma.  "Bunuel's surrealist touches are as usual  instinctive and yet acceptable. Careful  handling should get this unique film plenty of  attention.. Perhaps its heady insights, per-:  ceptions and many allusions may not be clear  at all, but it is clear enough and probably a  milesone in its billiant mixture of time,  symbol and picturization of elements that are  too often taken for granted. Religion goes  beyond just an established one in this  sparkling pic and calls for reactions which  are a part of the film as an evolving art form  as well as business. It is well played and  finely hued. The title, The Milky Way,' refers  to a pilgrimmage to the tomb of Saint John in  Compostello, Spain as well as to the Milky  Way in the heavens."  I am informed by one of our members,  Tony Archer, that the tomb which is the  object of the pilgrimmage is that of St. James  of Campostello, not St. John as the review has  it.  . Conservation Officers for the,Peninsula  Pat Mulligan and wife Merle holidayed in  Hawaii escaping to the sun for two weeks.  One week on Maui and one on Oahu, playing  some real good golf except for the fact at brie  of the Islands, it was. mandatory to use a golf  buggy, defeating one of the important aspects  of golf, walking.   .  Chuck and Peggy Ayer of West Sechelt  have been supporting a wee bird this winter, a  hummingbird has been around their place  since Jan. 1. They went south instead of the  bird, ahd ran into rain in Califormia. Maybe  they should be listened to their feathered  friend; '  'International Night' an annual evening  put oniby the.Business and Professional  Women's Club, arrnaged by the Inter Club  Council of the Lower Mainland was held this  , year in Vancouver. Attending from Sechelt  was Miss Adele deLange, a member of the  Vancouver' Club. The event .was held  Saturday, Feb. 21 at the Hyatt Airport Hotel,  American" and Canadian Clubs hold this,  meeting with the B.C. group hosting one year  in Vancouver and the alternative year in  ide showing  on Holy La Bid  A bible scholar will share his experiences  in the Holy Land at a service and slide,  presentation March 14.  Eli Nessim, a bible scholar with the International Jewish Society will be at Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church March 14 to take the  morning worship service at 11 a.m.  At 6:45 p.m. the same day, Nessim will  present a snowing of slides he took while in"  the Holy Land. The general public is invited  to both sessions.  Sunshine Coast Gospel Church is located  on Davis Bay Road at Arbutus in Davis Bay.  Regional board  under budge!  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Victoria.  Special guests were Washington State  President and 1st Vice President from  Oregon and Provincial President Lorrainne  McLarty from Terrace.  - The speaker was to be Wihnif red Murphy  but she was down with the flu and a judge  spoke in her place and most interestingly he  spoke on the integration of families, humane  philosophy/.  Entertainment provided by Highlander  dancers from North Vancouver. This was one  of the best attended International Nights and  its was most enjoyable.  This dog of ours, that last year was raising  baby chicks and doing a good job of it, has  turned1 his activities to engineering. A  seepage spring in the backyard hill intrigued  'Bosun' so he started to dig. He dug and dug  until he had a fair sized pool of water. Then he  fashioned a small river bed for some of the  water to run out, this ended just above the  rhubarb plot. Very good, this plant likes  water. Straw, and chicken manure piled in the  ��� corner would go good in this hole as part of  the garden is quite sandy, so dumpting some  in his pool, the runoff would fertilize the  rhubarb.  This was not what the dog had in mind, so.  he proceeded to build another water hold on  the other side of the yard, again on a hill with  the stream running out of it. This necessitated.  moving a rock to make it run free. While a  dish of water is set out for him, this is where  he drinks a lot of water from. Now if that isn't  one smart dog. Nothing like good spring  water fresh from the source. Now if I could  just get him to dig the garden maybe by  planting bones?  if the body % hot,.,  call hip.  He's the cod.  lfthebodv*col<L.  call htm.  Paramount piclurctProtcniS'  BURTRC-yNOLDS  CATHERINE DENEUVE  "HUSTI^L  THURS * FRl * SAT  ^^  * MATURE  at a PM  MARCH 11 * 12 * 13  Warning: 'Frequent. coarse  language and some nudity.��� B.C.  Film Classifier  SUN * MON * TUES MARCH 14*15* 16  * RESTRICTED at 8 PM  Warning:   ���'Sex.    brutality    and  language' ���"B.C. Film Classifier.  coarse  :WiiGHiiHiilli  ' Gibsons;  XXXm (X2827s}  , - Irene CroweU will haye?a.:display,of.her  work in pastels and water colors and oils at  Whitaker House March 8 to March 13.  Mrs. Crowell attended workshops under  Bev Harris in Nakusp, B.C.'  Also on view will be a small selection of  her favorite pottery.  It appears the regional district-had a  $172,000 surplus for 1975.  Ann Pressley, board secretary, reported  Feb. 29 that the surplus can be attributed to  unexpected grants from the province ���  $50,000 for garbage site Improvements and  $59,000 from the water assistance program.  "The remainder can be accounted for by.  increased revenues in other areas and unspent funds."  She added deficits came only from the  West Howe Sound Fire Department, Street  Lighting and Garbage Collection, and all  other functions reported surpluses.  Jim  Metzler,   regional  director  from  ���Gibsons, said at-the meeting the."district  staff should be complimented for operating  well within the budget, especially, in area  under their control."  Metzler also said he would like to see  monthly instead of quarterly financial  reports.  NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING  echelt Vicinity Flan  A public meeting will be held to discuss options for the future  of the Sechelt vicinity, and to obtain the views of the public concerning the direction of the community.  The meeting will be held at the Old Legion  Street, Sechelt, on Sunday, March 21st, 2:00 p.m,  persons are invited to attend.  Hall, Mermaid  All interested  Sechelt Vicinity Planning Committee  c/o Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  ���,...���    IV-* 885-2261  EVERY THURSDAY  KAREN BLACK as Faye Greener, a  film extra who clings stubbornly to  dreams of fame, poses moodily in this  scene from 'The Day of the Locust'. Also  starring Donald Sutherland and Burgess  Meredith, the film opens Sunday at the  Twilight Theatre in Qlbsoqs.  EVERY THURSDAY-  EVERY THURSDAY  Paramount Pictures' The Day of tho  I^ociist, starring Donald Sutherland, Karen  Black, Burgcsa Meredith, William Athcrton  nnd Gcraldlne Pago as Big Sister, based on  the Classic novel by Natliannel West about  Hollywood In tho 1930s, will open Sunday  nlfiht at the Twilight Theatre In Gibsons.  Tho film Is n dramatic and dazzling look at  the Holly wood subterranean world, Uie sad,  mad and grotesque cast of thousands who  were film extras, studio personnel, call girls  and aspiring actors who nursed their fantasies in sleazy hotel rooms and boarding  houses light years away from the mansions of  Hevcrly Hills.  Co-starring Richard A. Dysart, Bo  Hopkins tftid'iPcpc Scrnn, The Day of the  IiOcust dramatically recalls nn'ern passed  and the people whose dreams faded and  exploded In a holocaust of frustrated ambition.     .  ��� Pendor Harbour Community Club Dingo, Community  Hall, Madolra Park $100 Jackpot,  8;00 p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Centre, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  - 7:30 p.m. Informal Introductory samlnar, on Transcondontal  Modltatlon, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAYr-l p.m.' - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womons Thrift Shop,  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1 ;30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roborts Crook,  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.mi In Whltakor House, free Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Sechelt Sonlor Cltl-on's Hall��� 1,30 to 4  WEDNESDAY -~ 7:30 p.m, Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate flrldge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. Fan Information Phono 006-7361. '   '  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall(fl:0O     '  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� 6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Executive Mooting, Bank  ol Montreal, Sechelt,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 pm, Socbelt/Glbsons Retarded Association,  ,        Sunshine School, (Gibsons Elom.)  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� 7 p.m., Chamber of Commerce, Gonoral Meeting,  Village Cofe, Socholt, '   ,    <  1ST ft 3RD SATURDAY -~ 8 p.m., Bridge ot the Golf Club, everyone welcome.  Mar. 15 ��� 7:30 Pondor Harbour Senior Cltl-ons Assoc, Br, *00. Evening of  entertainment. Anne Sam will show pictures, Madolra Park Legion,  Mar.   18 ��� 0:00 p,m���  Welcome Beach Hall,  General  Mootl  Aroa  '0'Ratepayers.  Mar,  17      1:00 p.m., St, Patrick's Day Tea, St. Mary's  Church, Park Rd., Gibsons.  p.m.  The Peninsula*j4m@&  P.O. Box 31��, Sechelt. i.C^  Telephone 885-3231,  MP Jack Pearsall has been forced to drop  the Sunshine Coast from bis March 11 to 19  riding tour.  Pearsall told The Times Friday, "I regret  to advise that due to a change the trip has had  to be reduced. I won't be visiting the Sunshine  Coast as planned."  The MP said he would make up for it by  attempting to spend two days oh the Sunshine  Coast in early April. "I will be announcing the  dates when.they are confirmed," he said.  "There are a number of important votes  coming up in the house," Pearsall said, "that  includes the gun control legislation and the  capital punishment vote and I think it is  important that I be in Ottawa in case they do  come up."  The tour includes Powell River, Squamish,  Lillooet, Williams Lake and 100 Mile House. It  was to include Gibsons and Sechelt.  Mrs. Doreen Nestman  keeps her carpets clean  ,with Argosheen,  and she says it's  BETTER THAN SHAMPOO!  "I thought my carpets were coming clean before, but what a difference Argosheen makes! I just mixed a little Argosheen with  water and applied it to the carpet with the Argomop. Now all I do is  damp mop with straight water every now and again. The  Argosheen lifts the soil to the surface of the carpet, and the damp  mop lifts it off. It's so much easier than shampooing and  vacuuming."  ARGOSHEEN will also clean:  �� Upholstery �� Drapes �� Windows  ��Spots on Clothing ��Walls and Woodwork  for a FREE demonstration  in your home, call  Tom Sinclair  at 885-9327  "^ ^_535_.        ^2__-5 sSSS^    S^__i-5v��c_._S--S    ?S5_!_& ��*_-_^__�� *     _5-S"__S-_SS��&     ^__^___i3 ^j^^.     !fi-^_�� -"^____��  ^-*^_S�� *5^!2Si        SS^-E-fi 55___^55     ��fi5** S_*-3^*-_i    ^_________S-' *fiS_S^ *     <^__ST*^_!_i_iS-     Si-5^�� ��__5^_^___   i^sS^m ^m*^^  in slocl  kB  @ Wheelbarrows  o Garden Tools  o iawnmowers  �� Tillers  g Appliances  �� Paint  ��� _ ��� AND fiUCH HORE  Discount applies to every purchase over $5.00  ALL SALES FINAL  Prices effective Wednesday, March 10 through Tuesday, March 16.  (1966) y  v *-  I .  Happenings around the Harbour  !���        i iwi��� i ii �����������������--. wm     .���!���    -    ���������������i ���������nwnj ��� ��� mi i    i.i     ii - ���..-.���-ii.i.M-.--.i b.   * ������ ���i..-liailpi-��ii��-wi������.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  BIG WEEKEND perhaps clothing too.       *.   ;       ,/���,.*-.  The May long weekend will prove to be       A large number of Pender Harbour and  something special in the Pender Harbour   area residents who rumour says are losing  faithi in the, local Ratepayers Society's ability  to look after their interests have banded  together and formed their own organization.  They have an impressive number: of  members and no doubt will be an  organization to be reckoned with.  Time will tell,, but if the new'group get  government sanction then local residents will  have to make lip, their minds as to which of  the two organizations are capable of doing the  best job and act accordingly. .  WHAT'S ON IN TOWN  For those who will be in Vancouver on  Sunday, March 14 there is a good show on in  the Queen Elizabeth Theatre at 8:30 p.m.  It is the Claude Kipnis Mime theatre.  It is said that compared to Chaplin,  pantomimist Claude Kipnis is an extraordinarily gifted artist who has taken his  fresh young company to all the great theatres  of the world. Byron Belt of the Newhouse  Newspaper chain called Kipnis and his Mime  Theatre, "one of the finest entertainments to  be found anywhere today." .  EGMONT  A public meeting with John Denley,  superintendent of schools, is planned for  March 10 at 7 p.m. in the Egmont Community  Hall. Purpose of the meeting will be to discuss  Egmont's community-school society.  All interested people with program  proposals, suggestions, ideas or questions  should attend.  Wednesday, March 13,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-*  PROPOSED BOUNDARY changes for  the federal ridings would include the  Sunshine Coast except Bowen Island in  with Powell River Regional District,  Mount Waddington Regional District,  Comox-Strathcona Regional District  and part of Central Coast Regional  District. MP Jack Pearsall said the  boundaries shown were approximate  and still open to debate. He added that  he would run in such a riding if it was  created. Earlier proposals had the  Sunshine Coast in with Squamish and  West Vancouver.  ' One advantage we senior citizens have is  that we get to see a lot of the world without the  bother of passports, bus schedules, cancelled  planes and long stop-overs. Since we commence our fourth Thursday Social Times we  have travelled far and wide via the media of  the camera and projector. .  The last time was at the end of February  when under the guidance of Hugh Duff we  travelled as far as Florida. Before starting on  the trip proper we saw a few slides of ourselves taken on the Lions Club Picnic at the  Big Maples. Some of us were even  recognisable.  We also saw some of ourselves, on trips to.  Reno and to a hatchery in the Fraser Valley.  All reflective of the good times our members  enjoy on these bus trips. Hugh showed us  many facets of Florida, particularly around  St. Petersburg. Unfortuantely his audience  was not as large' as usual because it was the  day of the last snowstorm when the going was  somewhat rough and many members were  laid up with the 'flu.  The next Social Hour will have something  new for our edification. We are arranging for  a display from the Butchart Gardens and  possibly a short talk on a subject of value to  all of us. Somewhere in the future we will  have an exhibition of dancing by the pupils of  a well-known dance school. Keep tuned in for  further information.  The executive met early in the week.  There was discussion as to rentals to be  charged for the hall. The building committee  was asked to ascertain the dimensions  required for painting in a shuffle-board court.  It was announced that the spring tea and  bake sale would be held on May 8. It was  reported that at the moment we have 192 paid  up members and there was discussion of  other routine matters. Next monthly meeting  will be held March 18th and next Social Afternoon on the 25th.  The usual program of carpet bowling on  Mondays and dancing on Wednesdays will  continue.  area.  The Pender Harbour Hotel Fishing Derby  will be held at that time. The proceeds from  the derby will be donated by the hotel to the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation of  British Rehabilitation Foundation of British  Columbia.  Entries are $5 apiece and entitle the buyer  to participation in a salmon bake and also d  free ticket in a lottery to be held on June 30  with first prize of $100,000.  In addition to this, the first prize in the  derby is $1,000. There aremany other prizes,  many of which have been donated by merchants on the Peninsula.  A notable prize for instance is the one for  bidden weight. Handsome indeed, it is a  cartop boat and outboard motor.  The Pender Harbour Hotel is sparing no  effort to make the derby a success. They  intend to set up an outdoor beer garden for  thirsty fishermen who want to relax for a  while before going after thebig one.  Latest word is that local merchants are  showing enthusiasm for the project and are  coming through with many worthwhile  prizes.  A large crowd is expected and aside from  everyone having a good time the derby should  bring a lot of business in the area to the local  shopkeepers.  Further information on/the derby and  other prizes will be disclosed as soon as  available.  A REMINDER  Friday, March 12 is the date for the benefit  dance for Kelly. It will be held in the Legion in  Madeira Park.  The Legion executive have donated the  premises for that night and the popular  'Harbour Lites' have done likewise as far as  the music is concerned.  It promises to be a fun evening and it is  hoped when the hat is passed round that  people will dig down and raise a little,money  for one of their own.  Kelly is the last man who would ask for  help as he stands on his own two feet, but let's  remember all he has done for the local kids  and remember it in a way that will help him  most. Come and do your bit.  DEDICATION  At 2 p.m., June 12 a ceremony will be held  at Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112  dedicating the Cenotaph which will be erected  on the building's grounds.  More information on the coming event will  be published when available.  NEARING COMPLETION  There is lots of activity going on in the  Madeira Park area. The Health Centre looks  to be nearing completion and the addition to  the Water Board building which, according to  . some locals will house a dentist, is also  progressing tuuckly/ X *.,  Almost opposite the Holiday Market  another building is on the move. Local  speculation says this will be a shoe store with  ropnd up tho team lor the  imKAmuai"over mimill"  HOCKEY BANQUET  wJB^TV-       Sat march 20th 6:30 pm-i-OO am  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGIOISf BRANCH 140  tickets ��� $7.00 each available at Sunshine Auto Parts, Sechelt  Did you know that... Peter the Great taxed  Russian beards to promote the clean-shaven  look.  rsa  twofor?  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSONS, PORTMELLON, MCNABB CREEK  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  FLIGHT NO.  101  103  105  DEPARTS  SECHELT  SAM  12 NOON  4:00 PM  5:00 PM  FLIGHT NO.  102* X  104 t-D  106  DEPARTS  VANCOUVER  9 AM  1 PM  4 PM  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  105  12 NOON  4:00 PM  5:00 PM  104* %  106  1 PM  4PM  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  FLIGHT-NQ.  601  603  605  DEPARTS  SECHELT  FLIGHT NO.  ��    CONNECTS WITH BECHe.T INLET AND JEfWIS  INI.DT F-IQHTPi  |    CONNECTS WITH PENOEW HAFt-Oi;n rUOHTO.  ��� NO CONNECTION TO JEP.VI8 INLET  NANAIMO  7:45 AM 602  12 NOON 604 *Q  4:00 PM 606  5:00 PM  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  DEPARTS,  Vr Airport  6:15 AM  1PM  4 PM  603  605  12 NOON  4:00 PM  5:00 PM  604 *t  606  1PM  4 PM   DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS ft HOLIDAYS  FLIGHT NO.  201  203  205  DEPARTS  SECHELT  0:30 AM  12 NOON  4:00 PM  4:30 PM  FLIGHT NO.  DEPARTS  NANAIMO  202* X  204 tn  206  0 AM  12:30 PM  4PM  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY & NELSON ISLANDS,  EQMONT, SAKINAW Si RUBY LAKES  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  FLIGHT NO.  501  503  DEPARTS  SECHELT  10 AM  1:45 PM  FLIGHT NO.  500  502  504  DEPARTS  PENDER HAR.  7:45 AM  11 AM  3 PM  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  503  1:45 PM  502  504  11 AM  3 PM  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  203  205  12 NOON  3:30 PM  204 *X  206  SECHELT TO NANAIMO        1  way  SECHEIT TO VANCOUVER 1  woy  SECHELT TO VAN. AIRPORT       1  way  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:  12:30 PM  4:00 PM  4:30 PM  *15����  *15����  *15����  PLJSJNESS MAN SPECIAL  loavlng Socholt @ 0:00 AM       ,  returning 5:00 PM��� *J,8  00  roturn  NANAIMO WEEKEND SPECIAL  from 12:00 noon Frl. to Mon.  12:30 PM  $*9*&0��  roturn  Vancouver:  Sechelt:  689-8651  885-2214  o SPUING SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE fMRCH 15  UNTIL FUStTNEEt NOTICE  Nanalmot 753-2041  Pender Hbr: ZEillth 6416  NOON CONCERTS  Madeira Park Elementary School will  offer recorded noon hour concerts every.  Saturday afternoon. Mike Simkins is offering  his fine collection of tapes for 'Music Appreciation Through the Ages'.  This progrram will begin at noon on March  13 with samples of medieval European music.  Status of Women Committee of the Sechelt  Teachers' Association has been invited by the.  Roberts Creek Parents' Auxiliary to present  their concerns to the parents of the Peninsula.  The talk will revolve around girls in our  education system. The topics will include  integrated physical education, sterotyplng in  the elementary texts, children's library  books, and 'History and English ��� a  curriculum for girls (secondary school)'.  "We invite you to attend this meeting at  Roberts Creek Elementary School, Wednesday, March 17 at 7 p.m.," a spokesman  said.  Legal Notices  Province of British Columbia  DEPARTMENT OF FORESTS  Forest Service  Reforestation Division  NOTICE OF TREE  PLANTING CONTRACT(S)  Sealed tenders for the following  tree planting contract(s) will be  received by the Chief Forester,  British Columbia Forest Service,  Victoria, B.C. on the dates shown  below.  Contract 92J4-*. located  Hunaechln    &    Skwawka  Rivers,    Ranger    District  Madeira Park, Number of  trees 108,000.       .  NOTE: Viewing of the planting  site prior to submitting a tender  for this contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders Is  31:30 p.m., March 17,1976.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelopes  supplied which, with particulars,  may be obtained from the Forest  Ranger(s) indicated, or from the  District Forester. 355 Burrard  St., Vancouver, V6C 2H1, or from  the Forester i-c. Reforestation  Division, B.C. Forest Service,  Victoria, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.   735-pub. Mar. 3,10,1976  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  CLOSING UNUSED PORTION  OFCLAYDONROAD  Take Notice that the undersigned  J. Daly intends to apply to the  Minister of Highways,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C. for the closure, under  Section II of "Highways Act" of  Cloydon Road from West  boundary of Lot 21. DL 2226 East  to Junction of tho old right of way  nnd tho present physical road.  Any person having reasonable  cause to object to Intended  closure Is invited to write, giving '  reasons, to tho District  Technician, Dept. of Highways,  Box 740, Gibsons, B.C., before  31st, March, 1976.  John Daly  PO Box 116  Garden Bay, B.C.  670-pub. Feb. 25, Mar. 3, 10,17,  1970  If you're  out of shape,  you're out  of the running.  a  paancrpaofoni  lUixt*. In your h*��ul ym know k'trlgl*.  SPEEDQUEEH.  FOR QUALITY.. .WORTH LOOKING INTO!  e?s__-  ���-���$&����������,  ��� 1 will H I'll Willi1 llll Ml-*""       i im   >->_; V*i  ';r;'fSo__-:----^^7'-;j'X\'". i-'PS '. "   '���---v  < <"    '     -*, 'i- 7'V Vt.>   >i*-*'l'.���.  ���   ���'  '  c   '* ��� :���'. ^IXJV'?^''' \:  ���;  :v.  * In White Only  Washer  $39995  Dryer  $28995  * Multi-Cycle washing selection including  special Washable Knits/Durable Press  cycle.  * Choice of wash and rinse water temperatures, spin and agitator speeds.  * Arc-Q-Matic 210 transmission with 10  year parts warranty.  * Porcelain enamel top and lid.  * Multi-Cycle   drying   selections   including  special Durable Press/Knits cycle.  * Choice of heat temperature selections.  * Giant In-A-Dqpr lint screen.  * Permacote steel drum.  '���Pull-TypeN door   with, positive   bayonet  catches.  * Automatic shut-off of heat and operation,  when door is opened.  SAVE $10 ON EACH UNIT  We'll take $10 off each price if you pick it up yourself.  SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY! PAINT  WITH THE BEST.... MONAMEL BREEZE  AND GENERAL PAINT.  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PRIMER SEAL/ER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  GAL  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons 886-2642  FOR ALL YQUH PAINTING NEEDS  A ^  -rj-gi-a-rfift- -_��t-i�� m,  H*��l -irf-ilBirliitllVlX-.r nJHOt -,�����j'    i  Mti-rt-M-UKf ^.--Mi��� - ����J-mi '���' /  y /  \  \  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Yes, where was I about this time last  week? Oh! now I remember. I was catching  up on what I got behind in when I should have  been doing something that I wasn't at the  time I should have. Have you got that figured  out? Ho-kay, let's get on with the square  dance news.  Last week, I was about to tell you how,  even though Harry and Deanne Robertson  were not with us on New Year's Eve, Harry  still managed to toss us a curve by thought  wave I guess. You see, I had taped Harry  quite a while before New Year's so that when  I gave a great speech on New Year's Eve, as  to how we missed them and all that, got a  great hand from our Country Stars, for them.  Then I said, "Not all is lost, so square your  sets and square dance to that every popular  caller Harry Robertson". And with that, I  turned on my recorder and the group went  berserk to the patter calls of Harry while I  proceeded to have a rest. Then he swung in  'Does Your Chewing Gum Lose It's Flavour  on the Bedpost Overnight.' Well half way  thru, I guess the gum got a little chewy  because the tape rolled Itself around the feed  roller. There was a roar from the floor, 'Oh,  no, he has done it again and he isn't even  here." Well, a good laugh was had by all and  later one, in the evening, I got the tape unwound and Harry did carry on, you know,  there is always fun to be had at a square  dance.  . Now, the next item to catch up on (and this  is news) I must have been sick, I missed the  square dance on Feb. 13. It's nice to have a  fellow caller like Harry because he filled in  for me. Now we come to the day that a lot of  preparation went into, and that was Feb. 14.  The Annual Square Dance Jamboree at the  Hotel Vancouver. Still under the weather, I  stayed home while 22 of our square dancers  went forth and had one of the best times a  square dance could have with the program  went forth and had one of the best in both  rounds and squares all afternoon, then a  break for supper with an hour or so of round  dancing then the main square dance started  about 8 p.m. and went till around 11:30 p.m.  with top callers all the way. Well, I made  myself feel a little better by. saying to myself  that I would make it next year, after all that is  only the sixth Van. Hotel Jamboree that I  have missed. There are 100 sets on the floor,  that's 800 people. The fact is, square dancing  must be pretty denied good, but that's riot all.  I even missed the callers' workshop Feb. 15,  so I guess I must have been sickly. However,  I'm still going strong, I don't Intend to make  anyone happy by kicking the bucket or  whatever.  Now to bring this column right up to date  by saying that on Feb. 27 we had over three  sets on the floor with good old me at the  microphone and to top off,the evening we had  a visit from Cathy Berry who now works in  Vancouver and Is contemplating joining a  square dance group in Burnaby, I think.  Anyway, it's nice to see old friends. That's  what square dancing is all about; meet new  friends and when you travel from club to club  you sec old friends and it all adds up to great  times and lots of clean fun.  Feb. 28 we held a round dance workshop at  our house, and wo really learned a few new  rounds and brushed up on some of the older  ones. We hold a workshop every Saturday  night at our place. That's the Hemstreets, on  Ixjckyer Road, Roberts Creek. Now's tho  time to get started Into square dancing for a  change; lose weight, have fun and not cost  you a fortune. So how about It?  Wups, run out of paper, so I will leave you  with this thought in mind: There is no  hendache after n squure dance; you don't get  n hangover from n good cup of coffece. See  you at tho square dnnce.  Weather report  February 28-March 5  L    H Rain Snow  February 28 -2   .6      0.8     15.2  Februarys > -2     6   nil    21.6  Marchl -3     6    nil      2.5  March 2 -5     0    nil    nil  March3 -6     2    nil    nil  March4   .^.-6     4    nil   nil  March 5 -3     6    nil    nil  Week's rainfall���0.8 mm. Precipitation ���  40.1 mm. March���0.8 mm. 1976 ��� 347.7 mm.  Snowfall ��� 39.3 cm.  While frost in March is usual, and in  March 1974 the lowest temperature of the  winter was also recorded, -5 on March 8th, it  is unusal to have an extended period of below  freezing temperatures at this time of year;  extending this year from February 25.  February 1976 rainfall ��� 127.0 mm,  snowfall���49.5 cm, total precipitation ���176.5  mm.  Fifteen year February average  precipitation ���127.5 mm.  Daytime high temperature ��� 11 C  February 16.  Overnight low temperature ��� -3 C  February 4 and 8.         Chenille bathrobes are coming back (some  of us haven't ditched the ones we picked up in  the fifties). They wear like iron and are warm  and cuddly, and look just the way they used  to.  INTERMEDIATE BAND of Madeira  Park Elementary School will be. one of  many music groups to perform at the  spring program of the Pender Harbour  Community Band. Also on the program  will be the community' band, the Harbour Lites, the community chorus ahd  selected instrumental soloists.  ���Timesphoto  �����    WAIEEtS  CLEA  ST. PATRICK'S  TEA & BAKE SALE  larch 17th 1 pm  St. Nlary'i Catholic Church  Pork Rd., Clb-ons  Adml-��lon:75c  DOOR PHIZES  Pender Harbor Community Band will be  sponsoring a spring program March 14.  The program will be presented at Pender  Harbor Secondary School starting at 2:15  p.m.  Tickets will be $1 for adults and 50 cents  for students and senior,citizens.  Playing on the program will be the  Madeira Park Elementary intermediate  band, the Harbor Lites, the Community  Chorus and the Pender Harbor Community  Band. In addition there will be selected instrumental soloists.  The program will be about an hour and a  half long.  Attempt made  to; rejuvenate  parks hoard  An attempt is being made to rejuvenate  Sechelt's Parks and Recreation Commission.  . Norm Watson, who site on the village's  recreation committee,.reported Wednesday  six people had been found who volunteer to  , form the Commission.  Mayor Harold Nelson appointed the six  * Sechelt residents to the coiniriission for a  term of one year.  Once the commission has met, a chairman  and a representative to the regional board's  parks committee' will be chosen. They are  expected to meet very soon.  The commission will deal with improving  the parks and recreation facilities in the  village.  Commission volunteers are Norm Watson,  Frode Jorgenson, L. English, W. Wilson, Mrs.  Crowston and Gordon Dixon.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  A familiar cliche is: "there are so many  hypocrites in the church."  , What is generally meant by this is that  somewhere along the line in a person's experience with churches and-or religion, he  has had the unfortunate mishap of encountering a 'hypocrite' ��� one who pretends  to be what he is not.  Moreover, ahd this is the sad part, that  individual who has been confronted with a  real, live hypocrite, has since forgotten about  spiritual matters. He no longer wants  anything to do with Christianity. However,  this is throwing the baby out with the bath  water. In every organization there  are phonies ahd the church is no exception.  But are you goirig to let a few bad actors keep  you from enjoying all the benefits of knowing  Christ personally and eventually reaching  heaven? If there was some counterfeit money  circulating in our town, would you destroy all  your money because of it? Probably not.  .. Be honest, my friend, it is an excuse, and  . too often a familiar one. Jesus taught in one of  His parables that NO excuse will be acceptable on the judgment day. Furthermore  the Bible says, "So then everyone of us shall  give account of himself to God", This includes  you, me and the hypocrite.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 10,1975  >0-OBtons  lahogariy  *     -  Prefinished  Utility Grade  $1149  iiE|ACi|rli  lliilliil  SGiliERSf  Sl^lwrvitejon;)^^;;:*';^  damoan  Cocoa  Prefinished  Utility Grade  $J49  @��i^ralf &^E1 -H  >,mmmnm>mmmmmm.  ttAhh,yes, td like a  the Cradlephone. And...  To go, please.  one please. That fancy one...  antique white, with a 15 foot cord  Pretty soon, getting a new home phone,  will be as simple as walking into a neighbourhood store and ordering a phone to go.   j  A telephone' store.  ��� And it's called the Phone Mart.  Hello Phone Mart.  When our Phone Mart opens in your  area, we'll notify you vyell in advance.  We'll then be around to install special  phone jacks in your residence, and to  convert your present equipment to our new  plug-in system, (This, of course, is done at no  cost to you,)  Now here's the best part.  Let's say you'd then like to change the  colour or styleot your phone.(Charges may vary.)  You just unplug it at the phone jack by  releasing the safety lock, and bring it into  your Phone Mart, .       ���  Like any other neighbourhood store,  it'll be open weekdays, ^(,(  As well as Saturdays, ,,' -��� :',v'"  Only it'll be filled with all  kinds of telephones on display.  '"' About a dozen or so different styles, in  s ( a variety of beautiful decorator colours,  ijS^ - Then, for the cost of a service  ';'   Nw    . charge, you simply exchange yours  ^X^      for ono you like better. Take it  homo with you. And plug It In  "<*.  '������;.  'A:,..,  Goodbye waiting.  Obviously, by deciding to uso the  services offo'rod by ycjur local Phono Mart,  you'll no longer havo.to wait for our installer lo  como around and put in your phone,  Or to add n new extension,  Because you can do It yoursolf, On  your own good time, And savo time,  You'll savo on tho service chnrgo too,  It's only $11.75, Even If you order as many as  four phones,  Phono Mm' is also a nico, handy place  to havo around for other reasons,  For instance, if you find out that tho  phono itself ovor needs fixing, you can bring  it Into your Phono Marl and we'll fix It on tho  spot or give you a now ono, At no chnrgo,  Or if you ever fool maybe thero's an  nd|ustmont roquirod on your Iwlophono bill,  we'll bo there to talk with you.  Person to person,  Xhncouver'sWest End  is already plugged in.  B.CTol was tho first company  Cnnada to offor this simplo now idea In  phono service,  Wo startod it in 1974 when wo  opened our Phono Marl in Vancouver's  West End,    '  And judging by tho favourable  response of the residents in moro than  22,000 homos and apartments there that  aro now convorlod to our now plug-in  system, tho Phono Mart has indood  proved a success,  As a mailer ol fact, several  other telopnono eompnnlos across  Canada aro now offering this same  kind of phono service lolhoir  customers,  fm3RT Canada's first  Who's next?  Wo'ro getting around as fast as wo can  to open moro and moro Phone Marts, And  hero's our planned schedule of openings:  Prince George March 10,1976  Richmond April 1,1976 (no fooling)  '  North & West Vancouver November 1976  Kamloops  Octobor1976  Victoria  Early 1977  Now Westminster Juno 1977  Falrvlew/Mt,Pleasant/South Vancouver SopU  Kocrlsdalo/Kitsilano/Marpolo  Doc, 1977  So (or now, thai nbout wraps It up.  977  take out plione service. ���9  J  ;  Wednesday, March* 10,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  .,1  -    . 4     r      f     ' .     V'"  FOR THE FIRST time Boy Scouts, Wolf  Cubs and Beavers took part in the annual Father and Son Banquet for the  Sechelt area. The Beavers were a new  addition to the annual event which was  held in the Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt  recently. ���Timesphoto  Garden  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  fner  BY GUY SYMONDS  A very frustrating early spring. Maybe we  expect too much and are really spoiled by the  generally very comfortable conditions under  which we have become accustomed to living.  But the Coast gardener waiting impatiently  for the winter to end finds freezing temperatures and snow in the last days of  February very hard to accept. It's all the  worse too because one knows that the broad  beans and early peas could have been put in  the ground some weeks ago when not only  was the soil workable but several days of  really Spring weather started to put things in  fine shape. Then of course comes the conviction that winter is over ��� no real hurry ���  wait a week or so. All of a sudden winter, that  has only been hiding, comes roaring round  the corner and clobbers us.  . Nonetheless, the crocuses and snowdrops  are blooming through the snow, daffodils are .  six or more inches high and pussywillows  have been around for a long time." If winter  comes, can spring be far behind?"  We were talking about fertilizers recently  because that is one of the main concerns of  the gardener at this time of the year.  Everyone would like barnyard manure and  its the scarcest fertilizer there is. Yet  strangely enough its overabundance in the  larger farming communities is creating a  very serious problem and its disposal is the  subject of considerable study by some of our  best agricultural engineers. Actually it has  become a matter of national urgency. In the  country hereabouts we have to make up for  its absence by using something like compost  and artificial fertilizers.  Actually there is, a lot of misunderstanding  about chemical fertilizers which some people  claim exhaust the soil, deny the fruits of the  earth their proper flavour and nutritive value  and so on. And if they are used improperly,  these claims are true. Actually if does not  matter in what form fertilizer goes into the  ground, eventually it must be converted into  the same bacterial action derived from the  humus in the soil as formed by decaying  vegetation and similar organic matter. If this  is depleted then indeed all you have is a  worked-out mine. Nature does not tolerate  mistakes and abuse ��� as has been remarked  before in this Corner, in farming and horticulture there are no successes or failures ���  just results.  So at this time of writing we wait for our  Mother to let us out to play. In the meantime  here's a hint that has proved successful. To  get really early potatoes, start them on a sod  of grass, couch or whatever, putting the seed  stock on the under side of course. Let it stand  in the dark in the basement and the sprout  sprouting will soon start. When the time  comes Iny the whole thing, sod and all and put  It In the bottom of u trench with of course  some potash fertilizer. The plants will have a  , real good head start and you will have new  potatoes long before the regular crop has  started to grow.  Clanking nround In Indian* hammered  stiver and turquoise jewelry nnd bolts la big  fashion on the west coast and slowly moving  east.  On Monday, March 15 at the Welcome  Beach Hall at 8 p.m. there will be a general  meeting of Area B Ratepayers' Association to  consider the report of the committee set up to  study the feasibility of forming a volunteer  fire brigage. Other matters of general interest to ratepayers will be discussed such as  water and servicing of roads of the area.  In spite of snowy conditions there was a  fairly good attendance at the film show on  February 26 to see films on Hawaii, South  America and South Africa. An outstandingly  beautiful film was 'On the Third Day', a '  reference to the biblical account of the  creation when, according to the book of  Genesis, it was on the third day that God bade  the earth bring forth grass and the fruit tree  to yield fruit.  Against a backdrop of scenic mountains,  the film showed some of the exotic flora of  South Africa. Mrs. Leuchte hopes to repeat  this film some time for the benefit of those  who missed it because of the weather, so be  . sure to watch out for 'On the Third Day'.  Another film on South Africa showed the  Golden Transvaal with its beautiful countryside, its game reserves and its native  dances.  'Journey into Springtime' took viewers oh  a fascinating tour of South America, with  glimpses of Venezuela, Argentina, Uruguay  and Brazil with its new capital Brazilia.  There were pictures of the magnificent cities  of Rio de Janeiro and Buenos Aires and  craftsmen at work. 'Wings to Hawaii' paid a  visit to the four big islands.  Next film show at the Welcome Beach Hall  on March 11 at 7:30 p.m. will be a National  Film Board program on Canada. 'Helicopter  over Canada' will show the ten provinces  from the air, while a different view of the  country will be seen from the railroad track  as Buster Keaton drives a railway track  speeder across Canada. 'Colours from the  Queen' is a pictorial record of the visit of  H.M. Queen Elizabethait Regina for the 100th  anniversary of the formation of the RCMPi  So far, 1976 has been a sad year for the  John Grognet family. Mr. Grognet's brother,  Wallace Grognet died on February 8 at the  age of 65 in Vancouver. A former navy man,  he had seen war service as an engine room  artificer.  Immediately following his funeral, the  Grognets were called to Vancouver Island by  the serious illness of Mrs. Grognet's brother,  Sidney West of Duncan. Their mother, Mrs.  Clara West of Quebec, who Is 94 years old,  ���by Mary TtaEd-9?  flew to B.C. to visit her sick son, accompanied  by another daughter, and son-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Gordon Macfarlane of Buckingham,  Quebec.  .With the recovery of Sidney West, Mrs.  West and the Macfarlanes accompanied the  Grognets back to Welcome Woods for a visit  before flying back to Quebec.  They say it never rains but it pours, and  fate had yet another blow, for the Grognet  family. One dark and rainy night, when even  the most thoughtful and careful driver could  hardly be expected to see a small black  poodle on the road, their seven year-old dog,  Peppy, was run over and killed.  Good banking for good living���after sixty.  If you're sixty years old or better, you should look into Sixty-Plus,  The Royal Bank's new bundle of special banking privileges. Free.  Some "of thesfc privileges are: ���  ���No service charge for chequing, bill payment services, or  traveller's cheques.  ���A specially designed cheque book that gives you a permanent  copy.  ���A $5 annual discount on a Safe Deposit Box or Safekeeping  Service.  ���A special Bonus Savings Deposit Service with interest linked  to the Consumer Price Index.  ���Special term deposit that pays high interest monthly with  . flexible redemption privileges.  So come on in and see me or one of my staff today forall the  details. Or, if you'd prefer, give me a call.  Dennis Lien  Madeira Park Manager  Phone:883-2711  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia  Wilson Creek Scouts are In need of a Scout  master.  The group Is looking for a new leader after  the pressure of work has forced the former  Scout master to resign.  The Scouts are looking for a volunteer and  training is available.  "There Is no reason why the volunteer  should be worried about lack of experience,"  a group spokesman said, "Wo will train tho  volunteer and there is a good group committee In the Wilson Creek area to give him  all the help he needs."  If anyone Is Interested, they could contact  Vern Wlshlove or Ivan Smith at 805-9744.  St Mary's lospital is  a part of this community  Mi? St Mary's Hospital Society NOW!  | ST.   MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY, SECHELT, B.C. |  j Enclosed ploaso find $2.00 for momborahip. |  ��� Namo .'  ��� I  j Address  7. ."' ,  {  I  Occupation J  First, here's why they are necessary.  Because of the rising costs of providing services, B.C. Hydro has  been.facing a current deficit of about $35 million^ If action were  not taken, the loss next year could be $80 million.  One thing we're doing is tightening our own belts by deferring  almost a quarter of our planned construction spending for 1976 and  planning significant operating cost reductions. Fortunately, the provincial government has taken up the great bulk of Hydro's current  transit deficit.  Despite these strong measures to improve Hydro's financial position, more needs to be done*. Our customers are being asked to bear  part of the burden through rate increases. These increases dealonly  with electricity and gas problems, and are .needed to avoid losses on  these services during the coming year.  It is unfortunate that rates must be raised, but the serious state  of Hydro's financial situation offers no alternative.  The increases will apply to all classes of our electric and gas  customers. For most they will take effect with the first full billing  period beginning on or after March 1, 1976, For customers on bimonthly billing, the increases will not appear on bills until May or  later. ��� -  i      The following information will tell you what to expect.  Standard residential electric rates.*  .   ���  ���  OLD RATE  NEW RATE  First 650 kilowatt-hour* (kwh)  por two-month poriod  4.60tf por kwh  First 600 kwh por two-month poriod  4.03- por kwh  ���  All additional kwh por poriod  1,4Gd por kwh  1,70rfpor kwh  Minimum chargo por two-month  poriod  $5,38  $6.14  Some simple examples of the effect of  the residential electric rate increases.  �� Small apartment suite without either electric space heating or  electric water heating ��� monthly consumption 150 kwh: cost  on old rate, $6.05; cost on new rate, $6.90; an increase of 85��f  per month.  0 House with electric water heating but without electric space  heating - monthly consumption, 1000 kwh: cost on old rate,  $22.31; cost on new rate, $24,98; an increase of $2.67' per  month.  0 House, with both electric space heating and electric water  heating -monthly consumption 3000 kwh: cost on old rate,  $51,51; cost on new, rate, $58.98; an increase of $7.47 per  month.  Comparative B.C. cost trends  in recent years.  'Exclticiino dhsol nroas.  Residential increases will average 11.9%, For more than 85% of  residential customers,'tho Increase will be loss than $3,00 a month.  In.fact/If your, monthly consumption is about average (678 kilowatt-  hours), tho increase Will be under $1.95 por month.  The minimum chnrgo will bo Increased by 76v! for a. two-month  billing poriod.  Account service charges, affecting customers who move into  promises already served by Hydro, will be Increased to $5,00 on'  April 1, 1976 from the prosont $3.00, Now connection and ro-pon-  noctlon charges will bo increased to $10.00 on April 1, 1976 from  the present $5.00, Those charges also apply to other classes of  customers, ���  uiiiiiii Fuel Oil  Food  Fuel Oil,  Other electric rates.  In recent years, increases In tho cost of olocti icity compart! favourably with increases in the cost of most other goods and services.  Even with tho new rates, electricity roVnains among iho best bargains around today, In fact, tho cost ol cooking Sunday dinner  with electricity will still bo only about lon con is,  We're not alone.  All rates, including thoso in dlesol areas, aro being increased,  Increases for commercial and small Industrial users, In tho majority of cases will rango between 12% and 10%.  Thoso customers in tho large industrial category who receive  powei at transmission voltugos and havo oneyenr-notice contracts  will oxporionco u into incioaso averaging 10%. on April/1, 1977,  followed by a ftinhor average increase of R% a year later, Bulk customers with two-yoiiMtotioo contracts will experience on average  Increase of 19%, efloctive April 1, 197H, Customers In both categories have faced increases of 50% to 70% over tho last two years.  B.C.'Hydro faces conditions similar to those which are forcing  electric and gas rales upward throughout Canada. Virtually all major  utilities Increased their rates substantially in 1975, and further in-  creases have already boon introduced or aro planned this year in  Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec and New Brunswick. '        ���  B,C. Hydro plans'to continue to piovido a good slandaul oi  service to all our customers and meet tho growing energy needs of  British Columbia, .V  ONE OF MANY displays on hand during   Benjafield,   Simon   Fraser    student    -|fV  Madeira   Park   Elementary's   Open   teacher   Bob   Logelin   and   Patricia   PageA-8  House February 9 was this  media Steernberg. More than 200 parents,  display  courtesy   of   Simon   Fraser visitors and friends took part in the  University. Showing parts of the display elementary school open house,  are, from left,  Ernie Rietze,  Clive ���Timesphoto  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 10,1976  Board seeks  Ifmoon Bay  service lot  The Sunshine Coast Regional District has'  approved in principle' a B.C. Telephone ex-  led located at Halfmoon Bay but it will  te discussions on a location suitable for  fiture services in the area.  ^Regional Board chairman John McNevin  said the board wants to look at a site which  could handle a telephone exchange, a fire  department and possibly ambulances.  He said the biggest problem is the  property acquisitions but he suggested a  developer in the area might donate the land.  Jffie must get a consensus from the  .,-,__ _ vi'JvW    v$$ws groups representing the Halfmoon  as,-si-; i-B-.,-��a-a--at-a3 - ~"s=-���->������^ -     -a,.-..���J    ge^area and we will be encouraging local  PRACTICING   their   song   for   the,   elementary band also performed during   input on the matter."  Education Week open house at Madeira   the open house. There were puppet  Park Elementary are the students of   shows and media displays as well as  Mrs. Talento's Grade One class. The   displays in the classrooms.  m  !���$#S$1  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH |  Rev. T. Nicholson. Paste*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  f:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  aides Church on the Sechelt Indian  g'serve.  9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  ��� 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SPAGHETTI  inTomato  Sdiico  19 (ox. tin   ..  ||||||||h|i||||  :':o r| I n|Tp m o t o!��S a y c e J��1|L i b B yjs'^e ep^'r p w n|  MADEIRA PARK ��� Well over 200 the staff and students on their efforts,  parents, visitors and friends of the school Activities presented' for Open House  came and stayed for a very successful Open ranged from an Elementary Band corn-  House program to commemorate Education position conducted by Mike Simkins, to a  Week at Madeira Park Elementary School display of creative dance and gymnastics  last Tuesday evening. taught by Wendy Skapski. Media displays,  TheOpenHouselastedfrom7:30p.m.tolO puppet shows, classroom displays as well as a  p.m. and was judged by ail who attended to be display of antique guns by Chic Page of  one of the best held at the school. Principal Madeira Park caiight the attention of all who  Verne Wishlove welcomed all the parents and attended. Refreshments were supplied by the  visitors to the school and expressed the wish senior students of, the school. The home  that they would find their visit enjoyable and baking sale realized $40 for the school trips  Informative.       v fund.  Wishlove Introduced John Denley, District The staff and students are busy planning  Superintendent df Schools for the Sechelt for.a spring presentation of the musical  District who brought greetings from the Wizard of Oz to be presented for parents and  Department of Education. Denley remarked senior citizens in the area,  on the friendlineg-i of the people in the Pender  Harbour area and expressed appreciation for  the cooperative effort of the staff, students  and parents in making the school a positive  factor in the community. Trustee Peter  Prescesky brought greetings on behalf of the  Board of School Trustees and congratulated  laclrigai group  needs singers  At present the Madrigal Group consists of  eight singers, five of whom have sung with  the group since its inception in January of  1975, one who joined the group a few months  later and two who have joined more recently.  The group rehearses each Monday at 7:30,  and it performed most recently in a concert of  early music which was presented in Gibsons,  Sechelt and Madeira Park. The group will  take part again in the Klwania Festival of  Music and Drama this spring, and will  probably give a concert later in the year.  There.has been no funding for the group  other than the resources of Its members; but  a grant is expected this year from tho Sunshine Coast Arts Council, and it is then hoped  to arrange a weekend workshop with Scott  Andrews, a musicologist, singer and director  of the SFU Madrigal Singers with whom the  group had a stimulating evening workshop In  November.  Previous performances have been centred  around English mndrlgals, but the group is  currently rehearsing Itnllnn mndrlgnls.  Mony of these, and most of Monteverdi's, nre  In five parts, so tho group Is looking for two  experienced singers to supplement Its  number, one bass and a soprano or mezzo-  soprano who could alternate between second  soprano and also parts as needed. Anyone  Interested Is asked to contact Allan Crane,  tclcphono 005-0210 (weekends ond evenings)  or 886-2820 during business hours.  Acciclen  prompts sign  A Juvenile who was struck by n car while  riding a mlnl-blke, lias prompted Sechelt  Council to erect a speed limit sign on West  Porpoise Bny Road.  The boy was struck near the nrenn on the  evening of Feb. 2t> and wos taken to St.  Mary's Hospital with minor Injuries. Pollco  would not rclcnflo tho boy's name.  Council decided to place a 30 mile per hour  students who put on n display of Olympic ^m m the straight stretch of road between  floor exercises under Uie Instruction of the arena and Oabournc's subdivision |n the  Wendy Skapski. hope of detcrlng npeedcrs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  ices and Sunday School are held  Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's'  Jnited   Church,   Davis   Bay.   All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  COHO SALMON  *  0 ���  9:30  NITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  .   Tues.��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wed. ��� 12:30 to  3:30  Frl.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30   "'  P!  '*!  Admiral Fancy  7 3/4 ox. tin...  oiiNWIiloil  r  -__-����__  &       SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Everyono Welcome  Information  Phone  885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  i      GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bny Road at Arbutus  ' Davis Bay  day School....' 10:00 n.ni.  ijfP&rnlng Service 11:00. a.m.  ''Evening Service  ,7:00 p.m.,  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study"  Phone 885-2100  cheez whiz  Kraft Plain.  32 or. jar.  WmA"H5fr  CAKE  JUtJ|      211  New Robin Hood  asst'd  'Strousol Krone'  /2 or. pkg.  ; ��ty,*?*4L.:> kw* -....���-... oft    ���  RETIIEL BAPTIST CHURCH  WV  88(>-7449  Mcrmnkl nnd Troll, Sechelt  Sundny School-9:45 n.m.       1  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 n.m. J  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Evening Fellowship ���7 p.m.  2nd & 4th .Sunday of every, month.  Pastor: F. Nnpora  885-9905     '���.'���'  SQUEEZ PARKAY  4��-|>l,t-rtMVJbl  ���^    ��� -    *      -_-r��>-���-----j*jr-g-jH- ��� tnf*    __��!-����� -������� ������-��*!�� fhc-r-��w-_-w- -eiwi^is-SM-mi^j-- ,y  ���������a      ���  '' '���.'VOi. /"<��� -.V3---Cif +*/���'***���* *i>t^*^, __ih^.���. -��*^h����r wj M  J������ J"���--���--���"���--- -.--&���---  -��� -���������--. _���-���r���1���t-.     -.      J l - J, , - ,    -fc-  &ft$i  i , *  lit?  Minute Maid  6 1/4 ox, tins   York, Fancy, Straight Cut  2 Ib. pkg. ���   for  'Cc  GYMNASTICS DISPI.AY by Mlndy  Peters and Wendy Lee was part of the  Kducatlon Week open Iioilsc at Mndclra  Park Elementary February 9. Tho two  were among a number of gymnastics  ST. HILDA'S AmUCA��  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8: SO and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Park legion Hall  Sorvlco* 1��| and 3rd Sunday* ol 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  DOLtAH  ill  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Qbsons/B.C.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, March 11  to Saturday, March 13.  Wo reserve tho right to  limit quantities.  REP & WHITE FOODS.  Sech^t/B-C.  Pimiio 885-941$ y  r    \  eninsula limeb  Section B  Wednesday, Match 10,1976  Pages 1-8  Timber Days has a new chairman and it  looks the annual event wiU happen again this  year.  After reports that the 'Days' would be  cancelled if more community interest was not  shown, Alderman Frank Leitner, told council  Wednesday that Lil Fraser was the new  chairman and that "things looked very  good." ~t  He said he has "a lot of confidence in the  new chairman and that she will really work to  make the event a success."  He also said other people had been contacted for positions on the Timber Days  committee ahd that the results looked  favourable.  Morgan . Thompson, Sechelt alderman,  said Saturday a committee head for the  logger sports still had not been found and the  situation was getting desparate. He said  unless one is found soon, there will be too little  time to put the logger events in order for the  May 24 celebrations.  Council will seek Department of Highways  approval for the installation of a sidewalk  along Cowrie Street from Trail Avenue to the  Sechelt Elementary school.  The move was made on the recommendation of the Sechelt and District  chamber of Commerce.  The Chamber suggested the sidewalk was  needed because of the increase in pedestrian  traffic once the new Junior High school is in  operation.  Council was also told the consensus of the  Cowrie Street residents was that they wanted  sidewalks. '  The sidewalk and curb, costs can be split  l  50-50 between the village and the Highways  Department, if the department approves the  scheme.  The sidewalk would travel along the north,  side of Cowrie Street.  A letter of enquiry will be sent to a Vancouver firm which makes road side markers  that will, not break if struck by a vehicle, to  see if it manufactures unbreakable sign  posts.  It was initially thought collapsible posts  would save money spent on replacing broken  wooden posts, but on reconsideration council  figured children would play with them. An  enquiry letter will be sent anyway.  The organizers of the provincial  emergency plan on the Peninsula will receive  $1500 for emergency equipment.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth told  council the money would be spent on communications equipment.  He said a citizens band radio would be  purchased because it was the most widely  ( used wireless communication system on the  Peninsula.  Sechelt will ask the Department of  Municipal Affairs if it is feasible for a village  employee to be deputized to allow him to  order cars towed away that are illegally  parked on village streets.  Village clerk Tom Wood says the  Municipal stipulates that a police officer or  someone acting in the same capacity can  authorize cars to be towed away. "The  problem is that police are so busy."  This move comes part in parcel with the  villages attempt to limit parking on Cowrie  Street to two hours.  Two Peninsula men pleaded guilty to  Impaired driving in Sechelt Provincial Court  Wednesday..  On Feb. 18 RCMP investigated a single  motor vehicle accident on North Road in  Gibsons and Dwight Young, the driver of the  overturned truck, was found to have a blood-  alcohol reading of .29 per cent.  Young told the court he thought he lost  control of the vehicle because, the day after  the accident, he found the truck had a flat  rear tire and two bolts loose in the steering  mechanism.  , He said that prior to the accident he had  had five beers and one ounce of liquor and  could not understand why his reading was so  high.  Judge Ian Walker said, "the 'reading'  suggests you had more to drink than what you  have told me."  Young was fined $350 and suspended from  driving for one month.  Gordon McAllister of Sechelt was fined  $100 and given a one month driving suspension for impaired driving1. The court was told  he had a blood-alcohol reading of .14 per cent.  Crown prosecutor Hugh. McCallum said  the evening of Dec. 10 Sechelt RCMP received  a complaint about a person who appeared to  be impaired.  He said police investigated a vehicle at the  Catholic Church in Sechelt.."When the driver  of the car saw the police, he backed into the  Church parking lot and parked."  He also said the "experts contend that a  blood-alcohol reading over .10 or .11 in a  driver's blood does indicate impairment."  McAllister said he and friends had been  drinking beer on his boat wharfed at the  Sechelt dock when they decided to visit the  church. "It was near (-hristmas and I hadn't  ,been in a church for over a year."  He said he had drank four beers and over  one and one-half hours and did not feel impaired.  He suggested that the church priest had  been slightly unnerved by. four "long-haired  people" dropping into the church at 10 p.m.  G & E PLUMBING  dnd HEATING  1 Plumbing, heating S sewers  1 Repairs and Installations  ��� All work guaranteed  886-7638    .  iiiiiiiii-iili  By LAURIE BEEMAN  The dance last Friday with the band 'Teen  Angel and the Rockuf Rebels' proved to be a  great success at Elphinstone. Event; some  teachers of the high school showed their  1950's talent in dancing. Teen Angel lived up  to everyone's expectations in performing a  successful show.  Food and smoking was maintained in the  lunchroom according to former plans. The  students all took their styles off without any  complaints. Susan Dixon, student council  president, worked extremely hard in having  Teen Angel and the Rockin' Rebels perform/  for our school dance and hopef ull Elphinstone  will have the band again in the future.     ''  During Grease Day, which preceeded the  dance, many students and teachers dressed  up in graffitti wear. An assembly was held in  the afternoon of Friday for the occasion with  Mr. Graham, high school teacher, as main  speaker. The assembly was held so teachers  could perform for the students. The students  sat on the bleachers in the gym.  The first song that was performed for the  student body "Music, Music, Music', was  sung by Mr. Matthews and Mr. Madoc-jones.  Following this was Mr. Graham singing an  old song 'Hands Only' to Mrs. Everett.  Since Mr. Madoc-Jones grew up in the 50's,  he made a speech on what the 50's were really  like, followed by an expressive song called  'Dream'. Mr; Graham suggested songs about  falling in love with teachers in the 1950's;  singing the song 'Teacher's Pet'. He explained that because the students often fell in  love with their teachers 20 or 30 years ago, it  doesn't necessarily mean that it happens  nowadays,  A school band was next on the agenda  filling in with some rock graff lttl on Johnle B.  Good. A member of the band, John Branca,  played a few solos on his accordian 'You Are  My Foolish Heart* and 'Boogie Woogle'.  An extraordinary show was done as a  mystery items by Mr. Webb. He came out  wearing a hardhat while playing the song  'Teen Angel' on the common saw.  Next, the cytoplasmic Inheritance consisting of members of the science department. Mr, Brush, Mr. Smcthhurts, Mr.  Butcher, Mr. Miller and Mr. Bjornson song  some well remembered songs called 'How  Much Is That Doggie In the Window', 'A  White Sportscont and a Pink Carnation',  'Yellow Rose of Texas', 'Bimbo, Bimbo', and  'Honey.Babe'.  During the week leading up to Grease day,  one of. the teachers, Mr. Miller, who was  teaching students how to do the dance 'Jive*  demonstrated for the students with Mrs.  Everett.      ' '  A funny performance was done' by Mr.  Graham when he talked out the song 'Tutti  Frutti'. He made the lyrics sound elementary. But next when Leonard Bedoin sang  /Tutti Fruitti' with the school band, it sounded  /much better.  Mr. Matthews and Mr. Smethurst next  sang "The Thing' with Matthews the  singer, and Mr. Smethurst rousing the  students to sing along.  The presentations by Mr. Graham, for the^  craziest dressed guy were given to Danny  Girard, who received one tube of Brylcreem.  A mention was also given to Hugh Lynn.  . Glenda Kraus was elected as the craziest  dressed girl.  The greasiest couple of the school for  Grease day was judged to Doug Kamberley  and Debbie Nestman who both received yo  yo's.  Last but not least, all the teachers  gathered together on the gym floor singing  'Sweet Violets'. The students seemed to enjoy  all the shows performed by the teachers and  give them thanks for having the courage to  share their talent with the school.  ENTRENCHING ROCKS along the  Boulevard at Sechelt waterfront got  underway in earnest last week. The  village has alotted $5,000 for improvements along the beach. Rocks  from the Department of Highway's road  blasting operation in West Sechelt will  be used to fill the trench.  A group of 18 interested persons met at the  home of Gordon and Lee Stemson to finalize  the formation of a Lapidary Club March 3.  Election of officers took place with, the  following positions being filled: president  Jack Cappell, Gower Point; secretary Eve  Vernon, Gower Point; treasurer Norm  Wilkinson, Sunshine Heights, Sechelt and  *  *  *  *  *  ���>  * '���..���  *���*  for groceries ... ice cream ...  party ice ... and party twin's.  Such a wide selection to choose from.  OPEN DAILY 9 AM to 10 PM ��� ACROSS FROM THE HOSPITAL  'The "Big Mac Family" is always ready to serve you.  885-9414  * ��� * ��� * *..* *���**������*****���*������**���*���������**  publicity Gordon Stemson, West Sechelt.  Membership is open to persons of all ages  who are interested in collecting, cutting,  polishing and engraving of gemstones,  minerals, rocks and other geological material  and lapidary work generally as a hobby.  For further information please phone Mrs.  Vernon 886-2887 or Mrs. MacDonald 885-9393.  **_  *  *  *  *  *  *  *****  ���e  '������.I..   }'* '  1  ichool s  Coats at the new Junior secondary school  bclnu constructed in Sechelt remain below  budget. '  Sccretury Treasurer for tho school board  Roy Mills told Tho Times that the tenders for  tho balance of work at tho Junior secondary  Have a project total of $24,000 below estimate.  Tenders closed March 1.  "ThlB permits Immediate rcqucat for  approval from tho Department of Education  and facilitates a routine granting of approval,  all of which helps to move the project along  Hmootbly," Mills said.  G. S. McCRADY LTD.  Cabinetmakers  'pint cu4fow ewt6 (it  ll?lT 885-2594 Sec,Be,<!;  !  ��  Autoplan 76 has undergone some major changes in the coverage  available. For your own protection, if you have a claim, report it to  a convenient Claim Centro as soon as possible.  Effective immediately you will be asked to show proof of the acci-  dent date, for example the name of an independent witness, the  tow truck operator, the other party involved, or if the police attended  the accident, the name and/or number of the attending officer.  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ���M  HAIRDRYER/STY LER  .  by Gillette  THE COMPLETE  HAIRSTYLING SYSTEM  SUPEI  TERRY'S  PRICE:...  * limited  quantities,  no dealers  please.  Reg. $33.00  m  * SUNBEAM    MIST     STICK     II  cordless      curler-styler.      reg.  $29.00  TERRY'S PRICE:  )98  * SUNBEAM DIAL-A-STYLE MIST-  STICK the dial makes the difference, reg. $31.00 &&%My&  TERRY'S PRICE:    ��rW  * SUNBEAM JET SET HAIR DRYER  deluxe, 1000 watt. reg. $34.00.  $9H98  TERRY'S PRICE:     &W  * REVEL CURL 'N GO! deluxe  swivel cord curling iron. reg.  $13.00 $H58  TERRY'S PRICE:....  * CAPRICE   FRYING   PAN   fully  immersible.  reg. $15:00 $H H98  TERRY'S PRICE:..  * CAPRICE   TEA    KETTLE  $15.00  TERRY'S PRICE:...  * SUNBEAM MIST-STICK II curler-  styler.  reg.    $21.00 $H OS  TERRY'S  PRICE:..  *TOASTESS POPCORN POPPER  reg. $19.00 $<| ��|9g  TERRY'S PRICE:....  * SOLAR AY  WAND   reg.  TERRY'S PRICE:  MIST      STYLING  $20.00  *1598  * EMPIRE CLASSIC COFFEE PERK  reg. $15.00 ��q gk$%  TERRY'S PRICE:....  $10!  Toastess  BUFFET FRY P  reg. $27.00'  TERRY'S $  PRICE:  more money savers:  USTEIHNE MOUTHWASH 30 oz...'.....  KITCHEN SCALES    Terralllon. reg. $17.00  TERRY'S  ��� PRICE:  $229  4p-jB-l  TERRY'S $1| 98  PRICE:        J.JL  For fast, effective relief  of pain and fever  without upsetting  your stomach.  Ataaol's nctlvo Ingredient  la acetaminophen, not  ABA which could upset  your stomach.        ���,  When you need fast, effective relief of headache or  fever, make it easy on your  stomach. Use Alasol  tablets. Every package of  tablets contains both n  screw cap and a child-  resistant safety cap.  Atasol���an effective pnin  reliever without ASA, Also,  in Atanol Drops nnd Liquid  for children.  Ash Susanne.,  our cosmetician,  to show you  the Revlon line  of fine fragrances  and bins lies.  i  i  i  i  i  Vi '^"i .'/.  /  "rX  \   '        i  A  J-  ��ad the Want Ails for Best Buys      phone assist  Work Wanted  Real Estate  Announcements  PLANT/SALE winner \ is Rick  Liepsic.   . ,     763-14,  Birth Announcements   -.-ii-. .   ,     GIBSONS ANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ..;. ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents:, .  Card off Thanks  A SPECIAL thank you to my  friends -in Sechelt for the  flowers and cards. I am pleased  to tell you that my convalescence  is progressing satisfactorily with  the wonderful care given me by  the staff and nurses. Soon I hope  to thank you all personally for  your kind thoughts.  '>:./. Amy Bryant  .  -      \. ,' 769-15  I WOULD; like to thank my  friends, relatives and neighbours for their help and kindness  to me during.the recent loss of  my husband. Thank you for the  flowers ahd donations to Pender  Harbour Medical Clinic.  . ,.. / Eileen Griffith  V> 782-15  ��� ������,<    I'     '. I,.'    l..-.,,���.       Business Opportunities  '  ���-..--������-��-a.->C-M-------.wi ������ ��� .-I ���������,,- -. ���- ��� !��� -     ��-,  MONEY MAKING opportunity  addressing, mailing letters,  clipping news items. Start immediately. Details $1 and  stamped, addressed envelope.  S.B. Enterprises, Box 7098,  Postal Station E. Calgary, Alta.,  T3C3L8. 721-19  Legal Notices  Pollution Control Branch  File No. AE 4432  Obituary ��  DAVIES: passed awaV March 6,  1975, Josephine (Josle) Davies,  late of Gibsons, in her 60th year.  Survived by her loving husband  Doug: 2 sons, Doug and Ed; 5  grandchildren; 1 sister, Eva  liver; 1 brother, Ed Connor.  Funeral service Wednesday,  March 10 at 2. p.m., Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev. D.  Brown officiating. Interment  Seaview. Cemetery. In lieu of  flowers, donations to the B.C.  Cancer Institute appreciated. 798-  15  Wednesday, March 10,1976  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  DEPENDABLE 16 yr.. old wants  any kind of work. Ph. Al 885-  3864. ��� 658-15  EXPERIENCED Framing Crew.  Frank  Giampa,  885-2618  or  Larry Moore, 885-9213. .    621-17  ROBERTS Creek: by owner, 5.  acres, power. 2 acres cleared.  Ph. 8854294'.       ;      ,       705-15  CUSTOM  built homes,  Frank  Giampa,   885-2618   or>. Larry  Moore, 885-9213. ,    622-17  Published Wednesdays by  The peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  In Memoriam  IN MEMORIAM: Donations to  the Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed to the  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to the  bereaved and receipts for income  tax purposes to donors.      784-15  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject.to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  . $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Legal or Reader adyertlsing 60c per  count line. -  <  Deaths; Card of Thanks, In  ' Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  tines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates;  By Mail:  Local Area . .-.��� ,. $7.00 yr,-  Outside Local Aroa $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.,  '   Overseas     $11.00 yr.'  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies  15c ea.  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  Personal  Department of Lands, Forests  and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLlCATiONFORAPERMTT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967 (Effluent)!  This application is to be filed  with tne Director of Pollution  Control, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13(2)  of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967, may, within 30  days of the date of application, or  within 30 days of the date of  publication    in    The    British  Columbia   Gazette   or   in   a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  servihg of a copy of the ap=-  plication, file With the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting of a permit, stating the >  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do ho so qualify may  file with th6 Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13(6), in the same  manner, nnd  time  period  as  described above.  ���1; LC)i-Utwe11 Lands Ltd. of  1764V Alberni Street,  Vancouver, BiC. hereby apply to  the Director for a permit to  dischar/ge;    effluent    from  proposed  residential  subldiviSlqri located between  McCourt and Mills Roads,  Sechelt,   British  Columbia  into the ground, and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected.  ������   2. The land upon which the  works are located is, Blocks  P, Q and R; DL 4293, Plans  13006,13926 Gp.l  NWD. ft The discharge shall  be located at the. northeast  corner of the property near  me intersection of Jasper  and Mills Roads. 4. The  quantity, of effluent to be  discharged  Is  as  follows:  Average     annual     daily  discharge   ���   (based       on  operating period) 25,000 Imp.  gals.;     maximum     daily  discharge 32,000 imp. gals,  The operating period during  which the effluent will be  discharged is continuous. 5. The characteristics- of   the   effluent  discharged       shall       be  equivalent to or better than:  suspended solids 60 mg per l;  BOD5 45 mg per h pit 7.6;  Temp. 60 degrees F. 6. The  type Of treatment to be applied to the effluent beforo  discharge   Is   as   follows:  Aerobic    batch   treatment  system. 7.1. Mrs. A. G.  Pressley,   Secretary-  Treasurer   hereby   certify  Uinta copy of this application  lias been received by the  Regional District of Sunshine  Coast.  8. This application, dated onv  the 10th day of February,  1970, was posted on the  ground In accordance with  the Pollution Control  Regulations.  R.A. Dnkin  778-pub. March 10,1970  BAHA'IS deeply revere Christ,  Moses and the founders of all  the world's revealed religions,  such as Christianity, Judaism,  and Islam, as part of God's plan  of progressive revelation down  through the ages, and believe  them to be the inspiration and  cause of world civilizations that  have followed in their wake. Ph.  885-9450 and 886-2078. 771-17  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 414-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Thengivesus a call: PEERLESS  TREE   SERVICES  LTD.,  885-  2109.    ��� 758-tfn  JOURNEYMAN        Carpenter,  framing,        finishing,  remodelling. Work guaranteed.  Ph. 885-2863. f     783-17  R.I. A. wishing to settle in Sechelt  area   seeks   responsible   accounting position. Ph. 885-  9043. 785-17  NEED a carpenter. "Call -Job  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tm  PLUMBING Repairs and Installations. Large or small.  Reas. & Reliable. Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7547 or 885-  3342 aft. 6 p.m. 759-16  M-DDLEAGED     couple     will  S-ovide  grandparent  quality  ysitting,   day,   evening   or  overnight. Ph. 885-2908.      741-16  BACKHOE    available,    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-ti  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 836-9503.  12339-tfn  Help Wanted  REQUIRE suitable person to  drive school bus in Pender  Harbour area. Prefer semi-  retired living in vicinity Madeira  Park. Reply Box 5, Madeira  Park. 797-tfn  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183. 360-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  Do yourself a favour!  ��� obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGiHOIS  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  865-9504  George Townsend  885-3345  Jin- Wood  685-2571  Jack Warn  886-2681  Pat Murphy  885-9487   .. ���'  Peter Smith  885-9463  C,R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886.2935  INCOME TAX  PREPARATION  Socholt Olflco Sorvlcos  wl-heis to announce an  Income Tax Sorvlco for  1975 roturna.  lOo.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  885-333)  #3353  .89 acres, wooded privacy, desirable view area     $17,500  #3377 Lovely lot, western exposure, large trees, terms off ered $13,000  #3445 < 3 bedroonvsplld home, full basement, near shops, low down payment  $39,000 .  #3457 Selma Park lot, all services, excellent view, bargain   '. $ 8.500  #3509 High up view lot, near level, serviced, new home aroa , $14,500  #3524 Busy Cafe, good home, 1.1 acres, commercial zone, offers, terms, onfull price ,.,$130,000  #3378 Fine building lot, west outlook, all services, $5,000 down, good terms on balance , $13,000  #3551  700 ft waterfront, 12 acres, water, phone, hydro, deep moorage, terms , $145,000  #3523 "i-nservlced lot, Selma Park, 152 x 98.9 feet, very quiet, close to wator & hydro .... $ 9,800  #3407 Big waterfront lot with easy beach access near Sechelt .,$31,500  #3454 Build your dream home on this creeksldo lot, terms ;.,, $22,000  #3474 Super dqoper view lot, Sandy Hook, on terms , >.. ,$12,000  #3478 Big lot on highway near Gibsons, zoned R2          .'. $20,000  #3516 Handy dandy lot In Hopkins Landing, some view ..,     $10,000  #3526' New cottago on lakofront lot (North Lake)     $20,000  #3539 Cleared lot, on sowor, Marllo Drive, Gibsons, terms ,,,, $16,750  #3477 Sandy Hook vlow lot, with stee) shod '. $10,700  #3552 Central Avonue, Granthams, side by side lots (2) $12,000  #3554 Big, level, cloarod, zoned R2, noar Socholt,.,,.' ',.,.,, $11,250  #3550 Four years old, full bsmt, Dogwood Rd, Gibsons , ,. $42,500  #3239 Qulot corner lot, southorn slope, potontlal vlow, oasy blacktop accoss to ocoan ,, .$14,500  #3479 3 bodroom spoclal I Control location, schools, otc. noar now with large garago $39,500  #3535 Over 1/2 aero, R2 allows greater latitude. Trood, lovol closo to ocoan $11,900  #3413 Handy to oasy launching, hydro and water at road. Recreation ,, $ 6,000  #3495 Lot 15, budgot prlcod, partial view, high class subdivision, protection  $12,900  #3515 4.5 acros of vlow, doublo high way frontago, ALR allows 2 homos, try 10 down   $27,500  #3496 Truly suporb vlow I Apply for wator/hydro & build your droam homo on Lot 12  ,,, ,$15,500  #3529 Big? Bolchal & Lovol? Cortainlyl'Close to, or noarly? Yopl Mostly  ��� cleared? Yosl ��� ,$14,500  #3497 Medium priced, Torms? Possible, but cash speaks louder, 00 x 164  'plus ',.,.��� $13,500  #3433 75 x 110 ft. Noar oasy sandy accoss to sparkling wators. Piped wator, lolsuro? ,,, ,$10,500  #3490 Lot 11, amidst scenic, doslrablo, trood homo sites, Sorvlcos available  $1 5,500  #3499 Lot 17, economy buy I 190 It road frontago. Spacious protections built Into your  title $1 2,500  #3500 Lot 10, bost ol tho bunch lor tho pooklngl Couple of blocks to slako your thirst or  boating   : ; : $14,000  #3492 Excellent watorlront lovol to boach, 2 homos $05,000  #3409 Executive waterfront 4 bdrm home, closo to everything . ...' , $125,000  #3544 Socholt Vlllorjo, 2 bdrm homo, lovely gardon, stono flroplaco  , $47,500  #3293 Soml-watorfron! lot, panoramic vlow of Porpoise Bay ,,, $19,000  #3367  largo lots somo ovor half aero, sorvlcod hydro, wator suppllod by Rodrooffs wator works,  Priced from $8,300   , : $15,000  #3460 Corner lot Nestman Road, hydro, no wator as yot  , .., $1 2,500  #3456 Hall aero lot on McCullough Rd, potential vlow, hydro and wator $ 9,500 ���  #3507 Comfortable older typo two bodroom homo on largo level lot, nlcoly landscaped, Full  bosomont    , i,.., $46,000  #3503 Fourploxaportmont block, Wost Socholt, No Vacancy, all with vlow, plusownors 2 bdrm A-  frame home > , ,,.',,,'. .$130,500  #3547        3540   toko your cholco ol Ihoso cloarod lots, sorvlcod ond located In tho  Vlllago of Socholt on Anchor Rood $ 12,000 oa  #3442 Boautl|ully trood lot with vlow $12,000  #3443 Triangle corner lot, vlow, convenience and qulot $12,000  #3446 Duplox lor tho ontorpriting, worth a look $55,000  #3190 GontloS.W. slope wllh ocoan vlow, quiet pavod road, Sol vices Include TV $13,900  #3309  411 ocros on Hwy,, not In ALR. Invest for iho future $66,000  #3323  Deluxe A bodroom home on 3 1/2 ocros, closo to Socholt $135,000  #3431   Macros watorlront lor someone wllh a frontlor spirit   , $37,500  #3504 Modern 2 bdim, stono flroplaco, on ,9 acres, good garden potontlal $2(1,500  #3322 Quality 3 bdrm homo total 2404 sq ft, large lo| and stream, Terms $90,500  #3431   600 ft waterfront, 0,4 acros vlow, moorage, evorgroon forest $20,500  #3532 Slnflle bedroom home on large level lot, All services, eletf/)c heel, Gibsons $22,0QQ  #3536 Gibsons, on Iho lovol cute, co*y cottage, stone fireplace, propone furnace $30,000  #3549 Excellent lot, Davlos Bay, Westerly vlow     near shops, beach, bus    $13,500  i #34(18 Tuwonok. Watoilront collage, furnlshod. Olfers $39,900  #3528 Gibsons, Semi-waterfront, view. Offer*       ... ,   ,   $'0,600  #3512 Sandy Hook, now 2 bdf/n homo with sundeck ,,   $42,000  #352/  Redrooffs, watorfront, largo lot with a good view $19,500  ���3472 Roberts Crook lower rood, 1/3 acre mnod R 2, flood buy $11,500  ��3513 Approximately 5 acros In Halfmoon liny with 2 bdrm homo $64,000  PASTRY CHt=F and COOKS REQUIRED  ' Pastry chef and construction camp oriented cooks  required for a three week period commencing  March 29, 1976. Duties require food preparation  for up to 200 workmen, three shifts per day, seven  days per week.  This work assignment will particularly appeal to  semi-retired cooks with construction or logging  camp experience.  Attractive salary with free room and board  available.  Interested applicants should submit written  resumes to the, address below or contact D.C.  Jenkinson by collect phone call at 884-5223.   -  -  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  Att'n: D.C. Jenkinson  BLOCK BROS REALTY LTD,  203 14th St., Wost Van.  ��� HOUSES ���  1. $29,500 ���1065 Franklin, ocean view, 2 bdrm, modern.  2. $32,900 ���1266 Headlands, spotless, view, nico lot..  3. $32,500 ���- Pratt Road, cozy & cute, 2 bdrm.'"  4. $35,000 ��� Rosamund, must sell, offers.  5. $49,500 ��� Pratt Rd., '1 acre, split level.  , SOMETHING SPECIAL  1.  Contemporary Rancher��� 31 x 26', LR, fam rm off kit, music'rm, 20  acres already subdiv. into 4-5 acre parcels.  2. Tyson Road ��� Just a little bit different, a real contemp, hidden  away in the trees, approx 7 acres incl. your own bridge.  3.   Investors ��� A super fourplex with a great view and a fantastic  return for the price,-$860/mo. $74,900..  4.  Investors ��� 1 acre, apt zoned, across from school, corner lot,  fantastic terms. $45,000.  5. A Real Nice Home ��� $75,000, on Elphinstone, like new, room for  devel. down, superb view, truly worth viewing.  6. Lot of Lots ��� views, waterfront', level or steep, rocky or easy ac-  . cess.  .ALLAN ANGELL  926-7801 or 922-3911  -SSta  REALTY  LTO.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TRADES CONSIDERED  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47 has a brand new 3  bdrm split level home, 1487 sq ft+ with a partial basement and unfinished rec room. Owner will consider all trades. $68,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� 275' ;�� waterfront, good moorage, beach, near  Pender Harbour Hotel. 4.11 acres treed land with several building sites  cleared. Access from Hwy 101 with road almost to waterfront. Excellent commercial possibilities here. $100,000.  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft�� waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Good sites for several cottages on the approx 2 acres.  $70,000.  3.. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 ft + waterfront with 188' frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in  ready for a mobile home. $34,000.  4. .REDROOFFS ��� Lot 14 has .86�� acres and 275 ft waterfront at  end of Eureka Pjace. Fine marine view, selectively cleared and level.  'Steep cliff to" rocky beach. $30,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31. approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  6. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 2 acres�� with 90 ft�� of lakefrontage.  Good building tot with south westerly exposure. Water- access only.  $18,500.  i  7. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� cliff waterfront lot with approx 1 1/2 acres,  100 ft waterfront, good view of Gulf. $19,500.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$ 10,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to. school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nice bldg.  lot,  serviced  with water &  hydro. $9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 1/2* acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� semi-waterfront view lot. $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 level lease lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and 18' Knight trailer. All for 1 $5,900.  8. EARLS COVE 4- view lots, serviced with hydro, close to water.  $9,000-$l 1.000. /    .  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $15,500.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION ~- 2 BR home, built 1975, on large lot  with excellent view. Full basement, large sundeck on both levels.  Fireplace, electric heat, central vacuum; all drapes and kitchen  complete with dishwasher, range, fridge, garbage disposal Unit &  garbage compactor. $55,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge Included.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  MADEIRA PARK ���- 3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop rango, built-in oven,  In kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to storos, marinas & post office. $55,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���3 bdrm waterfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built  1973. Cedar construction, 81'*, good, deep waterfront. Float.  Southern oxposuro, excellent view. $115,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Pender Harbours finest  home. 1.3 acres treed view property and very large 3 bdrm home  with privacy, 2,800 sq ft + on main floor. Circular living room with  built-in fish pond, dining room, kitchen, bar room, mud room, laundry  room,- 2 Mexican stone fireplaces, master bath has whirlpool tub,  thermopone windows throughout. Partial basement with rec room and  storage/furnace room. There are many extras in this fine home. .  $170,000.    FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR home, master BR ensuite, full basement,  electric heat, 2 fireplaces', (one unfinished), full basement, sundeck,  carport. Presently, under construction. $58,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home, built in 1970 with family  room & heated workshop. 100 ft * level waterfront with dock & float  $85,000.   .'��� ��� ���..".;.��� ���������   -���"  ���'.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres, with 406 ft �� lakefront  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� low priced 3 bdrm family home, newly  redecorated, situated on 2.33 acres of land with good garden area,  creek and room for a horse or two. Immediate possession. $39,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now 3 BR home on Rondevlow Road.  Electric heat, built-in carport, partial basomont, white stone fireplace, 2  bathrooms, $5B,500.        ���  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully flnlshod 1974 Glondall  12x68'. Vory largo living room with shag carpet. Stovo, fridge &  drapos Includod. Asking $14,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1500 square foot homo, built 196.1. 4 bdrm; kitchen  with built-in rango and stovo, largo living room, dining roam. Carport In  partial basomont. OH furnace. Largo lot ��� landscapod and In grass.  $41,500,  _: __  GUN    POINT, r-   PENDER   HARBOUR   ���    192    ft*   watorfront  beautifully landscapod, with 1170 sq ft 3 bdrm homo, fireplace,'sundock, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lower level, Boat houso with marine ways  Wostorly oxposuro with a swooping vlow of Pondor Harbour. $120 non  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� old 3 storey frame building with  small grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm living quarters, two 2  bdrm rental suites and one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Situated on 50 ft -fc of  beach waterfront. Purchase price Includes store shelving, furnishings &  equipment and $8,000 stock In trado. $110,000.      -  IRVINE? LANDING MARINA ��� well established marina and trallor  park, 48 seat cafe with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pendor  Harbour. Standard Oil agency, boat rentals, $225,000.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on ono semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Ponder Harbour. Presently closed,' but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No buslnoss ���  price Includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings a equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000,  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4�� acres land, 650 U��  sheltered waterfront, largo storo building, approx. 4.80Q sq ft containing general store, butcher shop, office, stock rooms A Post Office.  Approx 370 lineal ft floats, Standard OH dealership with full line of  marlno & automotive oil products, Owner's 2 bdrm home, 3 sheds, 405  sq ft shop (loasod out). $335,000 plus cash for stock In trade,  TRINCOMAU MARINA ��� 2.21 acres In Madolra Park with 100' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nlco 4 bdrm  homo with partial basomont, good view; $195,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� good selection of brand  now homos for sale, Prices from $50,000 to $77,000. Trades considered on some.  EGMONT -- 600 ftdb watorfront ad|olning tho Egmont Marina, 7 trood  acros, Pavod Maplo Rood runs through proporty, $70,000.  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm onsulto, Located at Ruby Lake  Rosort, Immaculatoyoar-roundor summer homo at a reasonable price,  $23,500,  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK -111 ��t�� watorfront with attractive!  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 levels, built 1975, 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras Including family room rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 levels,  $132,000,  REDROOFFS ROAD 75' prime wntorfront with oxcellont panoramic  view. 3 bdrm home, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stone  llroploco, all appllancos and carpets Includod, $69,000,  SECRET COVE 20 acros with 200 It,* watorfront wllh crook and  waterfall, Older homo noods considerable repairs, Access from Brooks  Road, $70,000.  HALFMOON BAY 40 ft. �� watorfront with good rocky boach. Ono  bdrm furnlshod homo, remodelled 1970, Fireplace, sundock, Beautiful  view. $46,000,  ACREAGE  1, KLEINDALE      5 acres* fronting on Hwy 101. $23,000.  2, SILVf-R SANDS 4 ocros �� of Gull view property with small cot-  Inge and 2 mobile homos (12 x 60 �� 10 x 50) crook. $50,500,  3, MIDDLE POINT 10.96 ocro* with creek ond 2 bdrm cottage,  $40,000,  4, Kir.lNDAlt.        32 acres* on Hwy 101. $34,500,  RUBY LAKE ��� 4 BR home with den, built  1973. on  160'�� choice  lakefront, fireplace, sundeck, W/W, carport, float and large separate  workshop, A beautiful home and property, Rood access. $69,500,  WESJMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre proporty with  both sea front and lako front. 1500 ft* good sholtorod waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft* lakefront on West lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to Wast Lake, Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.D acres with 1200 ft.*, waterfront could be purchased  In conjunction with the abovo property for $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 1 20 acres* of excellent land, 400' waterfront on Ruby  lake, 2,600 It,* waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented a  trailer spaces, $100,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.* choice lakefront. 3 bdrm home, lull  basoment, roc room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot water heat,  some furniture, float a 2 boots, Situated on approx 2 1 /2 acres of treed  park-llko land. $04,000,  SAKINAW LAKE - Approx 25 acres, approx 1250' lakefront, 4 bdrm  lurnlthod Panabode homo, floats �� boats. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE-- 119' lakolront lot with furnished one bdrm collage, Road  access, hydro, water. $29,000,  RUBY LAKE ~~ Lot 31, nlco building lot wllh a view ol Ruby Lake,  Driveway In, building site prepared. Rood access $13,000.  RtinY LAKE ���-- Lot 27 ��� semlwotorfront lot wllh ocean view, rood access, hydro. $0,500.  DON LOCK  Rf>a, 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 8B3-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros, 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ' ros. 003-2233 A  A  A:.  A-  i (  i  ./..  y  A  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate.  Wednesday, March 10,1976,  The Peninsula Times  Page B-3  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS  Must be sold. Modern house, less  than year old. On beach with.  Erivate road, beamed ceiling,  uge heatalator FP, w-w carpeting, zone elec. heat. Modern  appls. Property is exceptional. If  you are looking for the best on the  beach front���this is it ��� and at a ,  price that will sell. Ph. 926-8039.  �� 786-17  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  WANTED level flat lot between  Gibsons, and Granthams.  reasonably priced. Write Box 800,  c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt.  800-17  COMPARE! by owner in Sechelt  Village, 2yr. old 3 bdrm home.'  1240 sq. ft, landscaped,- assumable mtg., asking $41,500. Ph. 885-  2972. 792-17  SECHELT: 2 bdrm home w-w.  FP, attached workshop and  carport. Lease land. $24,000. Ph.  885-9510. 780-17  NANAIMO: 5 bdrm tudor house.  Gabriola, %acre lot nr. beach.  Powell River, s-s duplex, view,  terms. Offers. Collect p84-  1783.      699-15  COZY 2 bdrm cedar bungalow,  fireplace,  2   bathrooms,  nr. /  beach and store. Elec.  heat.  Write Box 790  c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt. ���   790-17  SECHELT: wanted to buy, 2  - bdrm , home, $25,000, $7,000  down. Interest negotiable. Ph.  885-2863. 702-15'  MISSION POINT: 2 bdrm house,  , sundeck, carport, garage on  property. EJec. heat, 20 yr. paid  lease. 200' from beach; F.P.  $19,500. Ph. 885-3773, By owner.  ^ ��� 745-tfn  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  bdrm duplex with full harbour  View. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. . 234-tfn  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, London Estates Ltd., Ph.  522-1631. 242-ttn  SOUD LOG RANCHER .  Beautifully situated on approx. 23  acres atfRoberts Creek.., This  unique 3000 sq ft home features 7  bedrooms, triple plumbing, 30 ft.  LR. 2 fireplaces, elec. heat,  outbuildings, year round creek  and much more. Ideal for large  family or group purchase. F  $169,000 with good assumable 8  pet. mtg. ,  line��  ImmESTATES LTD  1  REAL ESTATE  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS & AREA  HOME & FIVE ACRES ��� Located on North Rd, Gibsons., About 1 acre  cleared, paved driveway, good garage and workshop. Would make a  nice hobby farrn or mini ranch. Priced to sell at $59,500 F.P. Call Dave  Roberts for appointment to view.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE ��� 2.4 acres of nicely treed, potential view  property. R-2 zoned. Must be sold. Asking $18,500. Offers. Call Ed  Baker.  SECHELT AND AREA  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bedrooms, 2 on main floor & 2 in good, dry  basement. Living & dining rooms have W/W. Attractive kitchen with  dishwasher. Panoramic view from large sundeck. Large frontage lot  with garden and fruit trees. Many other features including cablevision.  Sign on property. Benner Road. Call Ed Baker.  DO YOU LIKE ��� 2.6 acres of breathing room, space for a terrific  garden, old timer 3 bdrm house with oil heat? I have all this for sale on  Hwy 101 in Wilson Creek. .Zoned R2. A trailer court could be a  possibility, or maybe you have something in mind. Let's discuss it. Call  Sue Pate for more information.  ATTRACTIVE- LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT ��� Selectively cleared  with driveway in and building site prepared. This lot will give you  .privacy with a view. At end of quiet cul-de-sac. Lot size 77' x 178'. F.P.  $14,900. Call Sue Pate:  FIRST TIME OFFERED ��� 5 lots, approx 1 acre each,(good subdiv.  potential). Located in the-Village of Sechelt, Four blocks to shopping  centre, two blocks to school. One lot fully serviced, three with good  view. F.P. $ 18,000 each. Terms available. Call Dave Roberts.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and  Greer Avenue.. For details see Len Van Egmond.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your choice of 3 panoramic view lots  overlooking the Bay. Paved roads and all services. Ready to build on.  $10,950. Call Ed Baker.     \  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your choice of-4 beautiful lots with a  view of the Gulf and Vancouver Islands, southern exposure. Priced  between $10,000 and $12,000. See Len Van Egmond.  /  STARTER OR RETIREMENT ��� Cozy 1 bdrm home in nice corner lot. Close  to school in West Sechelt area. Fenced yard, good garden & some fruit  trees. Attached carport. $21,500 FP. Call Dave Roberts for appointment  to view.  SELMA PARK ��� Large lot, 140 x 104', cleared and ready to build on. All  services. Havies Road. Sign on property. Call Ed Baker.  PRICED TO. SELL ��� Very attractive, super clean home on lease land  within walking distance to Sechelt center. Vendor very anxious to  relocate and has reduced price to $11,500 and will consider all offers.  Easy lease payments equal to approx. $43 per month. For appointment  to view call Sue Pate.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 level paces to the beach. Modern 2  bdrm cottage, attractively landscaped lot within walking distance of  Sechelt. FP $18,000 for leasehold title. For full particulars and appointment to view, call Dave Roberts.  QUALITY VILLAGE HOME ��� Large, landscaped corner lot with partial  view of Porpoise Bay. 3 bedrooms, large kitchen and living room, main  floor family room, 2 fireplaces, cement basement, double carport,  paved driveway. Priced far below replacement cost at $56,000. Owner  very anxious, good financing arranged. Call Dave Roberts to view.  HALFMOON BAY'AND AREA ���  SERVICE STATION 8 CpFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY���a good  business, only $45,000. includes business,' equipment and property.  Call Len Van Egmond.  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Lobking out to Merry Island, sunny exposure,  arbutus trees, water, power and sewer. All this for only $26,000. Call  Suzanne Van Egmond.  SECHELT SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� Two large 1/2 acre village lots on Highway  101. Frontage 100x250'. Attractively treed with a potential view.  Vendor is asking $12,500 each but will consider terms. Call Sue Pate.  WELCOME WOODS' ���Your choice of 2 large lots, 125' x 200'. Park-like  setting. Level & nicely treed recreational property. Trailers allowed. FP  $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  SANDY HOOK ��� 3.6 selectively cleared acres with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old  home, plus a 1000 sq ft garage on cement slab. This property now has  tentative approval for subdivision into three 1 1/4 acre pieces with a  dwelling on two and the third is raw land. An excellent investment.  Asking $55,000. For more information call Sue Pate.  PENDER HARBOUR  WATERFRONT LOTS ��� Don't miss this opportunity to get a beautiful  waterfront lot '��� only a few to choose from. Priced from $26,900.  Serviced. Also acreage with 800' waterfront ot Bargain Harbour. Call  Suncoast Estates Ltd. for more information.'  Dave Roberts  885-2973  Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  885-9683  Sue Pate  885-2436  Ed Bdker  885-2641  ��� SELMA PARK  Nicely finished inside and out, 2  bdrm home with full basement.  Large rumpus.room and cut stone-  retaining walls. Only 2 1/2 years  old. Owner is building new home  ��� quick possession. F.P. $46,000.  Call Doug Joyce.  VIEW DAVIS BAY  2 bdrm, near new, home on a  70x150' view lot.'Finished rec  room and a good workshop area.  '"'Sundeck & carport. FP $53,200.  Call Stan.  VIEW DESIGNED HOME  Unusual 2 bdrm home, completely finished on 2 floors,'  Master bdrm up and living accommodation on the main floor.  Nice view lot. Partly landscaped.  Lawn Is In. F.P. $43,500, Call  Jack.  CUSTOM HOME  This 2 bdrm quality home is  located on Greer Road in the  Davis Bay area. Tho house has 2  large bedrooms and a full  basement PLUS one of the finest  views the Ponlnsula has to offer.  FP $51,500. Call Stan.  LARGE NEW VIEW HOME  . s 1240 sq ft vlow homo Is  located In Wost Sechelt on a  unique ravine, lot that affords  privacy. Tho houso has 3  bedrooms, a full basomont and a  brick fireplace. Buy as Is at  $45,000 or $52,500 finished, Call  Stan,  WATERFRONT COTTAGE  Davis Bay location with ovor 100'  of gravol boach & a really  delightful little 2, bdrm homo.  Slnglo garago & concroto patio.  W/W carpot throughout. A MUST  SEE I F.P. $65,000. Call Stan.  r'rwt, /1 vat  ^A 'xx^ "  ,^v    ,>   iA  SMALL FARM  A 6 plus aero block ol land, all  fencod, a 2 bdrm farm houso fi, n  largo concroto floorod barn,  House has oil hoot ft a near now  rool, F,P, $69,500, Call Stan  SELMA PARK  2 bdrm homo with full basomont  ft 2 flroplacos, Partly finished  rumpus room, All sltuatod on a  75 k 135' lot, Try your DP to  $45,000, Call Doug Joyce.  I'OH   i   i, i '  'im'.A >   ',,    "im, ii. *i  x v, i  ��� .-"-* �����.' r-.iiJ'\  ���-.���  <~.y-^K v>��\^_4>* *--TS-",-,?r'.' "".  *���"'���.���*���: V J r   i_       ���.������ " '1 ���"*"  ������'^tM      ' |\   -�����.*��� -  ROBERTS CREEK  A rare opportunity lo ocqulro a  ono bdrm homo thai In only A  years old and would be easy to  add on to. lo (too It Is to llku It,  largo lot In a quiet wen, II'  $2(1,000, Coll Doug Joyco,  DAVIS BAY REVENUE  .Crwy 1 bdrm home with fireplace  plus furnlshod ruvoutio collage  right on Davln pay beach I lots of  storarje and flue��t nc-  rommndatlon. Trood park-like  lot, Idool lor retirement or group  purchase, FP' $52,750, Call Jock  Andoi-on,  REDROOFFS AREA $28,500  There's no catch! This bright and '  cheerful, newly renovated, 2  bdrm home has large LR with  open fireplace. Dining area. New  w-w throughout. Cozy kitchen  with oil range. On hydro.  Regional water just going in.  Ideally situated on nicely treed,  level, 25,000 sq. ft. corner lot.  Plenty of room for secluded  garden or second house. Hurry!  This won't last!  CORRYROSS  Sechelt 885-9250  L.E. KYLE REALTOR '  West Vancouver, 922-1123    /      776-15  PENDER HARBOUR  3 bdrm mobile home, partly furn.  on pad in Madeira Park. Ready  to move in. Includes oil and  propane tanks. Also tool shed.  Asking only $11,500.  Large, level treed lot, 100 ft.- on  blacktop road. All services.  Moorage available. Asking  $16,000.  Executive home. . Architect  designed in panoramic view lot. 2  yrs. old, 4 bdrms, many, many  deluxe features. A must to see!  Listed at $95,000.  v JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292   756-14  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home.  1300 sq ft corner lot, Medusa St.  & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace.  By owner: F.P. $48,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 744-tfn  GIBSONS:   B.C.,   2   cleared,  serviced lots. Offers accepted  by owner. Vancouver, 299-  2096.  67��i5  SANDY   HOOK:    Deer   Horn  Drive. 2 treed view lots. No. 58  and 59. Power & water. Owner,  885-3438. , 679-15  GARDEN BAY: 3 bdrm home  and shop. Quiet location. Close  to marine. Ph. 883-2339 eves.    16  REDROOFS: 80 x 300 ft. lot near  Sergeants Bay. Paved roads.  Ph. 886-7304. 692-15  See More Classifieds Page B-4.  -JlltS.  rREAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  iixM  ~%A,  Lome Girard  886-7760  R.R. 2,  DENTAL BL  GIBSONS, B.  886-2277  TOLL FREE:  682-1513  Ken Crosby  .MES  Drop in and discuss your real  estate needs in PRIVACY.  "The coffee is always on."  Jon McRae  885-3670  . EXECUTIVE COUNTRY HOME $79,000  7 bedrooms on nicely landscaped 5 acres.  Fully finished basement which could be  easily converted to a 2 family dwelling. 1 ..  1/2 yrs old with magnificent vlow.  LANGDALE HOME $48,000  2 yrs old, 3 bdrms, close to ferries. Mortgage available.      '  WATERFRONT HOME $65,000.  3 bedroom with fireplace. Beach opens out  onto Georgia Strait.  SEAVIEW ROAD, GIBSONS $35,000  3 bedrooms situated in the heart' of the  lower village. .  VIEW LOT IN THE BAY AREA $39,900  2 bedrooms with expansion potential.  Close to village centre.  GEORGIA VIEW ESTATE HOME.  $110,000  View is the accent on this 3 level, 3  sundeck home. Includes guest cottage and  many extras.  CRUCIL ROAD WITH 36' SUNDECK  $53,500  3 bedroom with ensuite plumbing and  finished rec room.  REVENUE PROPERTY PLUS $79,900  Duplex with adjoining vacant lot. 2 large 2  bedroom suites. Wood panelling, w/w  carpets, 2 sundecks. Paved driveway and  swimming pool.  LOTS  SANDY HOOK VIEW PROPERTY $12,500  Semi-waterfront with beach access.  LANGDALE-EXTRA LARGE  TRIANGULAR LOT $18,000  Sweeping view of Howe Sound.  SARGENT ROAD - 65 FT FRONTAGE  $16,500  View overlooking the harbour.  GOWER PT ROAD $12,000  View lot at the foot of JPratt Rd.  LANGDALE CHINES $14,500  Panoramic view of Howe Sound with  underground services.  FAIRVIEWROAD $12,000  Extra large lot.  PRATT ROAD & CHASTER SUBDIVISION  $10,500    * ���  5 lots remaining, near proposed new  school. 67 x 123'. Only $1,500 down  payment.  COMMERCIALLY ZONED WATERFRONT  $20,000  Gibsons lower village.  HIWAY101 $25,000  5 acres between Pt. Robts. & Gibsons.  HIWAY 101 TIMES 2 $30,000  5 acre lot divided by Highway 101 with  - excellent subdivision potential.  PARK ROAD  S acres with exceptional potential for  future development.  FOR INFORMATION PHONE  886-2277  ris*"'VI��|(HW"< IT*.���  4..*-JM-_tri����j��v,  mSx'^^fTF^  **...-.       -*������--  --..-r.��4-f .��� j. if ���       i  v-Ji�����"  *T tj>     ',  L-  siiuyAsifAutU    ti-tJ  SECHELT VILLAGE WATERFRONT  Approximately 80 x 100' lot on Porpoise Bay,  cleared and ready to build on. Area of new homes,  F.P. $28,000. Try your offer. Call Doug Joyce.  SANDY HOOK  , 2 lots side by side, each approximately 70 x 140', partly cleared. Magnificent view to the north.  Sacrifice price of $10,500 each. Call Doug Joyce.  SELMA PARK  Fully treed, beautiful building site, spectacular view from 100 x 200' lot. F.P. $16,000. Call Doug  <Joyce.  '������'.-  SECHELT VILLAGE '  ���   80 x 120'cleared, level, view lot. Some terms. F.P. $15,500. Call Doug Joyce.  ROBERTS CREEK  4.5 acres on the Hwy by Joe Rd. Good 2 bdrm home presently rented. Vendor will accept  reasonable offer and extend some terms. F.P. $46,000. Call Doug Joyce.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Large sloping lot situated on a paved road close to the rink. It will have a view in the future. Low,  low price - $9,000. Call Doug Joyce.  TUWANEK  $8,950 buys a large lot in a real quiet residential area. One of the lowest priced lots in the area.  Call Doug Joyce,  SANDY HOOK  70 x 140' mostly cleared lot.- There Is no way anyone could block out your spectacular view of  Sechelt Inlet. F.P. $11,900. Call Doug Joyco.  ROBERTS CREEK  Close to one acre of heavily treed property with year round creek. Really nice building site, F.P.  $16,900. Call Doug Joyce.  WILSON CREEK  2.41 acres of flat, level land In a mobile park area. Tho property Is treed and serviced. A 2 bdrm  trailer Is included. F.P. $39,500. Jack Anderson.  WILSON CREEK AREA  Large W/F Lot, 158 x 350' of flat, level, treed proporty botwoen Sechelt & Gibsons. Only 20 mlns  from the ferry. Serviced land. F.P, $66,500. Call Stan Anderson.  HUGE LOTS BROWNING ROAD  2 largo 1.2 acre lots. Nlcoly treed & rough cleared, could bo subdivided In the future. Vory close to  public beach ��� qulot rural area, Call Stan Anderson.  DAVIS BAY VIEW  70 x 150' and truly a boautlful vlow mako this lot an exceptional vuy. Easily $500 cheaper than  ad|olnlng lots at a full prlco of $13,500. Call Sfan Andorson,  REDROOFFS ROAD  ���  1/2 acre partly cleared lot, |ust a short walk to boach. Will soon bo fully serviced., Drlvoway Is In.  F.P. $14,00Q. Call Stan.  COOPER ROAD  In tho Rodrooffs area, this $9,500 lot Is fully cleared and has a road allowance down ono sldo, This  Is one of the choapos*t Lots In tho aroa, Call Jack.  BEACH AVENUE  Almost 1.5 acros of level land in tho Roborts Croek aroa, sorvlcod with community wator & powor.  Closo to tho picnic site. No heavy cloorlng requlrod. F.P. $14,900. Call Stan.  LARGE VILLAGE HOME  2 could bo 3 bdrm homo with largo basomont. Oldor stylo with oak floors & throe flroplacos, All  rooms aro large. Oil heat. A roal handy location, F.P. $40,500. Call Stan,  SECHELT VILLAGE  Acreage within tho village will be harder to obtain as tlmo goes on, Havo a look at a 3 acre parcel  with a creek. F.P. $19,900 ��� with tormsl Call Doug Joyco.  SMALL ACREAGE SANDY HOOK  .3 bdrm home on 2,7 acres, Domostlc wator supply. Nlco neat lltllo houso. Vory u.oablo proporty.  Could be subdivided. Call Doug Joyco.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE WEST PORPOISE BAY  (2) 5 aero blocks within vlllago boundaries, Good accoss to sorvlcos & In a ar��v/lng area. F.P.  , $30,000 each, Call Ston.  SECHELT VILLAGE  4 lots ��� $1,150 down on any or all of these good building lots. All are treed and havo potential  view, Full price $1 2,250. Jack Andorson.  EXTRA. LARGE LOT WEST SECHELT  100 x 265' and close'to the village. This lot Is a sorlos of rock plateaus and Is naturally landscaped  as Is, Walking distance to shops & schoo.s, F.P. $12,500, Coll Jack.  4 CHOICE LOTS WEST SECHELT  Could be mobile home site*. These lots are llpl & level and have recently been Inspoctod ond  passed as approved lots. F.P. $ 11,500 each, Call Jack Andor.on.  WEST SECHELT  Some vlow and only $10,000, Nlcoly treed corner lol In a rural sotting. R2 jonod so mobllo homes  of all,typos are OK. Call Stan.  MIDDLE POINT  Cabin and ocroarjo. Almost 20 usable acros xoned for  development In a desirable area ond only a short walk  to a protocted bay where oysters ond clams can he  hod. Cabin Is quite livable, F.P,   $40,500, Call Stan,  MIDDLE POINT  17 1/2 acres of flood usable land with domestic water  systom, loned R2A ��� which means   that   lots   of 1 /2  ocre con be d��v#loped, Roads throughout the property.  Call Jack.  2 LARGE LOTS WEST SECHELT  Each lot has a lovely view of Troll Islands.Both lot-ore  cleared 6, serviced, Th#��* lots ere ol |��ott 20% larger  than the overage for theoreo, f,P, $16,500 each. Stan  Anderson,  REALTY LTD.  085-3211  * Doufl Joyce * Jack Anderson  005-2761 005-2053  ��� Stan Anderson  8852305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Pott Qtllce Box 1219; Sechelt ��� /  y  7  i /  < 7  /��� -,.  For Rent  For Rent  Mobile Homes  FOR LEASE  750 sq.ft. of space in modern  concrete block building with  glass front, presently used as  laundromat. Across Hwy. 101  from new Pender Harbour  Medical Centre. Rent.$225 per  month.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY.  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C. '  Ph. Pender Harbour, 883-2233  Toll Free from Vancouver, 689-  7623  ���       ,'     710-tfn  REFINANCING  2nd & 3rd Mortgages  at Lowest Rates  Construction Loans  call 926-3256  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  A Division of  Century Financial Group  2438 Marine Dr. W. Van.   635-tfn  AVAIL. April 1: 2 bdrm house, to  couple interested in gardening.  Steadily employed only. Refs.  req'd. $315 mfl. incl. heat, plus  $100 security deposit. No large  dogs. Ph. 885-9205 aft. 6 p.m. 657-  15.  MENS    Single     room,"   HK  facilities, WF, priv. ent. Clean, .  all found. Selma Park. Ph. 885-  9538. 774-15  ROBERTS Creek, 2 bdrm unfurn., 2 bathrooms, $250. Ph.  885-3388.    . ..   7B945  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  .Ph.883-9027. 114-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments. >  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable  included.  Reportable, apply* Apt.  103A.    i 11798-tfn  ^SESTA VILLA 12 x 68,3 bdrms  fridge,   stove;   drapes   incl.  Ph. 886-9048.  729-16  SELNLAAPARK  unfum. Occui  couple prefer. P)  eves: '.' '  ���2 bdrm home,  ipy June 1. Older  >h. 885-3603  766-17  3   BDRM   w-w   carpets . ahd  fireplace. Wilson Creek. Ph.  885-2014.         - 768-17  GIBSONS: waterfront, furn. 2  bdrm suite. Working, adults.  Ph.88fj-7108.      ��� ���   801-15 .  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard. 885-9403.11121-tfn  Wanted to Rent  BETWEEN Sechelt and Pender  Harbour, 2 or 3 bdrm revenue  home. Clean, reliable tenants. 4,  quiet, well disciplined children.  Ages 11 to 3. Also small poodle  (ref. i Ph. 885-3167.885-9882.726-16  YOUNG Woman needs'one or two  bdrm house. Sech. pref. Diane,  885-9934.     .     777-17  Mobile Homes  -    NEW 1976  -     DOUBLE WIDE  $16900 F.P.  24 x 40 2 bdrm or 3 bdrm. Shag  rug in LR, hall and master bdrm.  Drapes, fridge & stove incl. 100  pet. bank financing available.  O.A.C. For more info( call collect  525-3688 or 939-6774.  REGAL  Mobile Homes Ltd.  6694Kingsway  Burnaby, DL No. 26077  564-tfn  Cars and Trucks  '64  OLDSMOBILE  $250.   New  tires. Buy as is or parts. Ph.  885-3773. 742-16.  '75 DATSUN B210 hatchback std.  11,000 miles. Like new. AM-  FM,   mounted   spkrs.,   snows.  Must sell, $3400,Ph. 886-9906.    718-16  73 FORD % ton pickup, ps, pb,  exc. cond., new tires $3900  o.b.o. Call 883-9139 aft. 5 p.m, 708-  15. - ,    ��� , ���  ���72  GRAND  Torino,   metallic  pewter (silvery) black inter.,  like. new,   comp.   overhaul'd.  $2600. Ph. 885-2766. 788-17  '71 CHEV Caprice, 4 dr. htp., ps,  . pb, positraction. Fully equip d.  1 owner. $2200. Ph. 883-2794 days,  883-9978 eves. 773-15  '56 CHEV % ton in good nirtaing  order. Asking $200. Ph. 883-2745  eves. 772-15  76 FORD Elite, 2 door, 28,000 mi.  White vinyl roof. Ph. 886-  2979. 793-15  '66 DODGE Coronet 500 htp.,  radio, V8 auto., buckets, good  cond. $375. Ph. 886-9816.      802-15  Boats and Engines  LUCE NEW 18' Hourston TO.V.  htp., c-w camper top, 32 gal.  built-in tank, gauges & elec.  wipers. 135 HP Johnson OB, less  than 100 hrs. $4250. Ph. 886-2291,8  am to 5 pm. .794-15  Boats and Engines  14 FT. Crest-lner runabout. Full  vinyl top, 40 HP Johnson,  electric start, two fuel tanks,  rebuilt trailer. $1000. Ph. 885-  3893.        -753716  12' ALUM. Cartop and 6 HP  Johnson, 6 mo. old $800. Ph.  885-3652. 706-15  12 FT.  Fibreglass speedboat,  windshield & controls $300; 40  HP Evinrude electric start $300.  Ph. 883-2732. 707-15  4 CYL. Gray marine engine.  Completely overhauled. $500;-^  Ph. 885-3887. . 799-15k  75 BAYLLNER 25 ft., 225 Volvo, ,  280 leg, galley & stand up head. ,  like new,' c-w galv. tandem  trailer. Ph. 885-9086 aft. 5.   767-17 -  Livestock  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers r Toro Lawhmowers'  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  T>HONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  HORSESHOEING, 1 or 2 days a  week. Livestock or what nave  you hauled to or from Mainland.  T.Bowe, 886-9069 or 530-8406. 724-  16  SWIFT FEEDS���H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,'  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  Livestock  For Sale  CHICKS  Rhode Island Red Cross, White  Rocks, White Leghorns. Est'd. 27  yrs. Langley; Napier Hatchery, ,  2247044th Ave., RR 7, Langley;  Ph. 5344268. '       719-tfn  1 -  REG. THOROUGHBRED mare.  2 yrs. old; 2 heifer cows and  Shetland pony, 9 yrs. old. Ph. 886-  9636aft.5p.n-. 669-15  PURE JERSEY rnilk cow, 3-4  .   gal. day. $400 Ph. 885-9764. 672-  WANT TO Rent a 2 horse trailer,  Mar. 27 & 28, call Susan, 883-  9139 aft. 5 p.m. 709-15  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  , 994-tfn  Machinery ,  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  . Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts'For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,,   Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354452  607-tfn  '69 JOHN Deere 300, new ROPS,  canopy, tires, battery, pistons,  rings, valves, extra 16 - hucket.  . Ph. 8854332 aft. 6 p.m.      * 77947  MOVING: 8x8 greenhouse, steel  frame, poly cover, best offer;  double bed, $25; comb, radio-  record player, $30; china cabinet  $20; colonial pole lamp, 9x12  braided rug $8, porch sale for  odds and ends. Ph. 885-9470.871-15,  CRIB for 6 yr old, Snugli carrier  car seat, over 20 lbs. Gov't  .approved.Ph.885-2542. *  .795-15  NEW 17 cu. ft. Harvest Gold  Westlnghouse Fridge. Comp.  with icemaker. $500. Ph. 883-  2231.       740-16  FROST FREE fridge, nearly new  Al shape. $200. or offers. Ph.  883-9208. 770-15  EXERCISE bike $40, good cond.  Ph. 8854472. 796-15  TEAK Dining Table, 4 chairs,  clarinet, music stand, chrome  hamster cage, 2 sets car carriers,  '63 Encycolpedia Britannica,  plus misc. items. Ph. 886-9637  -   ���     ��� 791-15  >ageB-4 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, March 10,1976  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTAfE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS '--"--  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2401  eves.&wkends.  PHONE TOLL, FREE: 687-6445  HOMES  Cheryl-Ann. Nearly new 3 bdrm home with spacious roofed sundeck.  Sunny open location. Extra wiring and plumbing' for mother-in-law  suite. Asking $52,000.  Hillcrest Road: 3 bdrm home on R3 lot in Qibsons. Quiet street near  school for the. young family. Asking $45,000.  Duplex on 66 x 260 ft lot with view. This neat unit has a connection  between each side. Could be used as single family or duplex. Only  $39,000.        ��� '  % PAIR F-G drapes, triple width,  . 84" long, gold on white, % price  $40. Ph. 885-2766. 787-17  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  . an estimate. D&O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700, ���       12230-tfn  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Get' out on the street.  Take a walk'.  y-  One block to shopping centre and school. Two, in-law suites. Beautifully  kept home with garden and large garage'. These suites could help pay   1  the mortgage. $75,000.  Once in a lifetime opportunity. Well.kept post & beam style view home  on large lot in Gower Poipt. This lot has subdivision possibilities. Call  for details on this excellent investment. $54,900.  ,6 brand new houses-ready to move in. $34,500 - $55,000. Please phone  for details.  LOTS  69 x 282 rural lot. Ideal for your new home or your mobile unit. Only  $10,900. Newly listed.  ptnru/ivcmiti  Walk a NiKk.T(Mlay.  81 x 466. View lot, west Sechelt. Looks over' Trail Islands. Asking  $16,900.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  ' George Cooper 886-9344  Don Sutherland 885-93.62  J. W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10  THURSDAY; MARCH 11  FRIDAY, MARCH 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B        CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANKEL4  CHANNELS  -CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 11  00-  15  30  45  Charle-  bois  Charle-  bois  Spec ial:  Toothpaste  Millionaire  Part One  Gordon  McRae  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin1 Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Djnah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  '  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  P0  :15  30  ���45  Forest.  Rangers'  Vision  On  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Part Two  Gordon  McRae  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Vision  On  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  .00  :15  :30  ���45  Forest  Rangers  Homemade  T.V.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Charles  Doming  Ronnie  Cox  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  ;15  30  45  Nic'N  Pic  Partridge  Fomily  Call It  Macaroni  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  ���15  30  45  What's  New  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  ��� Hartman  News  News  That,  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  :00  .15  30  ���45  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Maiy  Hartman  .News  News   -  Bet  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  . Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News"  Walter  Cronkite  :00  ���15  30  .45  Sports  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd",  s News  Walter  Cronkite  6  ���00  15  .30  .45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Newi  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Show  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  45  Hour  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little'  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas.  New Price  Is'Right  Sports  Beat  Good  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House -  , 00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Lawrence Mike Grady  .15 Glass The Truth Consequences Welk Douglas Grady . ���  30 Diane World Of Let's Moke Lawrence Bobby Excuse My  45 Stapley Animals A Deal Welk Vinton French  Space  1999  Space  1999  .00 - Hour To Tell  .15 Glass, The Truth  30 Howie Meeker Wonderful  45 Mr. Chips        Magic  Truth Or-       Rockford Mike Sanford The Price  Consequences Files    " Douglas &Son Is Right  Hollywood     Rockford Candid Movie: Worid Of  Squares Files Camera "How Animals  8  00  15  30  45  This  Land  Great  Canadian  The  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Little  House  OnThe  Prairie  This  Land  Great  Canadian  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  The  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  8  oo  15  30  45  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Kotter  Kotter -  Good  Heavens  Cop &  The Kid  Grady  Grady  Carol'  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00 MaryT. Donnie              Sanford MaryT.            Sara                  Sweet Sara  15 Moore and                   and Son Moore               Sara                  It Is" Sara  30 MASH Marie               The MASH               Sara                  Debbie Sara  45 MASH  Osmond Practice MASH , Sara  Reynolds Sara  9  oo  15  30  45  Culture  Hunt  . Concerto  Concerto  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Movie:  "The  Entertainer"  Culture  Hunt  Concerto  Concerto  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "The ,  Entertainer".  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  00  45  Frankie  Howard  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  San  Franc isco  Movie:  "Farewell  To  Manzanar"  Police  Story  Police  Story  Hawaii  Five-O.  Hawaii  Five-O  The ���   :  Practise  Macbear  MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  " One,  9  .00  15  30  45  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movie:  "The  Neptune  Disaster"  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movie:  "20  Shades  Of Pink"  10  oo  15  -30  45  Upstairs ,  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Starsky'  &  Hutch  Cont'd  Jack  Lemmon  Ray  Bolger  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Blue  Knight  Blul  Knight  Jack  Lemmon  Ray  Bof   ���  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  10  oo  15  -30  45  Watson  Report  Peep  Show  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  ���Harry O  James  Gamer  Grand Ol'  Country  Movie:  "Bullitt"  Steve  McQueen  Yuki   '  Shimoda  Nobi  McCarthy  Baretta ,  Baretta  Bdretta  Boretta  Barnaby'  iJones   -  Bamaby  Jones  '  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Two,  Three"  James  Cagney  10  oo  15  30  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ben  Gazzara  Yvette  Mimfeux  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bert  D'Angelo  Superstar  Cont'd  Robert  Vaughn  Jacqueline  Bisset  11  00  .H  30  ���45  News  News  News  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "Trilogy  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "Green  II  00  .15  ���30  ���45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Mannix  and  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Pamela  Tiffin  Movie:  "Hot  11  00  :15  :30  ���45  News  News  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Alfle"  Michael  12  ;00  :15  ;30  ���45  "Road  House"  Cont'd,  Cont'd-  Of  .Terror"  0 Coated ,-;..,..  -"���CoSt'd -:=i:  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show-' '  Movie:  "In , -  ,   Harm's  Way"  Mod  Squad,  Movie:'  Cont'd  ���Movie:  ���C&  Cont'd  Slime"'  .Robert  Horton''  rCont'd  J2  :00  ���15  ;30,  45  Movie:  ."Madame  .   Sio.'! .-_>  Cont'd   ,  The _ _  Magician  ��� C ont'd.---  Cont'd- ..-  Tonight  . r'5how.  ���4' Jomght  '     Show  Movie:  s "Screaming ���  �� Woman" ���  Cont'a!;    /  Mod  Squad'  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Cry  Rape"  Cont'd  Million"  ��� Refer r.-'.  Ustinov  .Cont'd  12  00  :15  30-'  :45,  Westend 1  -Story.  ���Movin' '  .-'On  The  Rookies  ��� Sammy'  , (&Co.-,..  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show   .  Movie:  'Crucible  Of . .     .  ��� Terror  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "Dr. Phlbes  Rises.  Again"  Caine .  Shelley  Winters  Cont'd  SATURDAY, MARCH 13  SUNDAY, MARCH 14  MONDAY, MARCH 15  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B        CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8,  CHANNEL, 12  00  15  30  :45  Lost  Islands  Welcome  Back Kotter  Tour  Pro,  Bowlers  Tour  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lost  Islands  Welcome  Back Kotter  451"  Julie  Christie  Contld  Travel  "76  Wl  ide   -  World Of  Channel 12  News  CBS Sports  Spectacular  4  ���00 Country  15 Canada  30      Hymn  45 ,   Sing  Of Sports  Wide  World  Of Sports  Deep"  Cont'd  Evergreen  Express  Country  Canada  Hymn  , Sing  Bye  Birdie"  Ann  Margaret  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Channel  Special  Face The  Nation  12  00  15  30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Homemade  TV  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Simon,  Run"  Burt  Reynolds  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosle  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Doctors  Diary  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  :00  ' :1S  1:30  :45  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Wide  World  Of Sports  Wide  Animal  World  News  News  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  World   .  Of Sports  CBS Sports  Spectacular  Sports  tacula  Spectacular  :00     Science  :1.5      Magazine  ���30 ^ Musical  :45     World  America  America  America  America  Meet  The Press  News   ���  News  .Science  Magazine  The  Tankers  Paul  Lynde  Winston,,  Churchill  Untamed  World  Capital  Commentl  Sonny And  Cher  Sonny And  Cher  ,:00  :15  1:30  :45  Hi Diddle  Day  Partridge  .Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Harfinan  News  News  That  Girl  News  .News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.  The  F.B.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  ���  Griffin  P  :00  :15  :30  45  New York  Rangers   '  At  Vancouver  World  Of Sports  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  New York  Rangers  At ,  Vancouver  News  News  .f"B?'  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  News...  Page 2  Page 12  :00  :15  :30  :45  World Of  Disney  WorldOf  Disney  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World  AtWoi1  News  News  Access  Access  One Day  At A Time  News  News  :00  :15  :30  :45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  New*  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Show  News  Walter  Cronkite  :00  :15'  :30  :45  Cont'd .  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceiildh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Hfflh  Rollers   ,  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  ?9?9e  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Channel 12  Special  Challenging  Sea  ,;00  :30  :45  Beachcombers  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  Under Sea  World Of  Jacques  Cousteau  Wonderful  World   ,  Of  Disney  Beachcombers  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  Movie:  "The ���  Wizard  Of Oz"  Six  ���  Mi  ion  Dollar  Man  Movie:  "the  Wi-ord  Of Oz"  :00  :15  30  :45  Hourglass To Tell Truth Or Cannon  Hourglass The Truth ConsequencesCannoh  Reach For         Issues Hollywood     Cannon  The Top '76     Squares    '    .Cannon  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  What Is  Truth,_  Headlines  Hunters  Let's Make  A Deal  Candid  Camera  :00  :15  :30  :45  News  News  Almost  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Hawaii  FIve-O  Hawaii  FIve-O  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Funny  Farm  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  00  :15  :30  45  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  The,  Waltons  The  Waltons  Judy  Garland  Ray  Bolger  Sonny And  Cher  Sonny And  Cher  Judy  Garland  Ray  Bolger  00  :15  :30  ;45  9  :00  :15  :30  :45  Movie:  "Western  Union"  Cont'd  S.W.A.T.  iftfcJ:  S.W.A.T.  Movie:  "James  Mlchen-r'i  Dynasty"  Movie:  "The  Entertainer"  Jock  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "Serplco"  Pacino  Mary Tyler  Moore  Dob  Newhart  __:00  Performance  ' Movie: '  ' "Columbo:  Performance  Special:    .  Mitzl -  Ko  ack  Movie;  fll  Performance  Plafts  Forgotten  Lady"  Performance  US  ack  ' 'I0,''..  Performance  Performance  ��� Roarinn  Twenties  ack  Jekyll  Ancf  45  Performance  Drifter"  Peter  ��� Performance  Ko  ack  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Pqge  Challenge  On Th-  Rocks  Good  Heavens  Rich   ,  Little  Rich  Little  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda ���  Rhoda  Phyfls  Phy Is  R,Ich  Little  Rich  Little  MASH.  MASH;  Love Thy  Neighbour  9  .00  :15  30  45  All In    ,  The Family  Juno  Awards  Rich  Man  Poor  Man  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In     ,  Tho Family  Juno   .  Awards  Allln     ,.  .The Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  10  oo  :15  30  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Stacey  Keach  Sarah  Miles  Lemon  Archie  Rice  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  John  Randolf  Jack  Kehoe  Sammy &  Company,  Sammy &  CompanyN  io;  Nature Of  Thlrias:'  Arctic  Islands  Clint      '  Eastwood  Verna  'Bloom  Folk  Janet  Leigh'  Cont'd  Nature Of  Things:  . .nai  Arctic  Islands  American  Film  Institute  Salute To  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Mr,  Hyde"  Spencer  Tracy  10  ;00  15  .'SO  45  Awards  Juno  Awards  Rich  Man  Poor  Man  Jigsaw  John  Jigsaw  John  Juno  Awards  Awards  Medical  Centro  Medical  Centre  wfllsHe  One Day  At A Tlmo  Movie:  > .  Broad  Dayl.lght  11  :00  :15  :30  AS  News  News  Nows  Monty  News  News  News  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "Five  Nows  News  Movie:  "Serplco"  Movie:  "Rosle"  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Access  Acpess  Sammy 8,  Company  Movie'!   .  "Flrecreek"  12  :00  ;15  30  45  Python  Movie:  "Man'l Fav.  Sport"  "The  Cont'd  Branded  imen  Wo,  Sylvano  Mangano  Al  Pacino  John  Randolf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  tffiTsome  Wonf"  James  Stewart  Henry  Fonda  'Societies Act'  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  :00,  11:30  :45  News  News  News  Movloi  Newt  News  Movlei  "My  News  News  Movie:  "Harper"  News      .  News  News  Newi  William  Wyler  News  News  News '  Newt  News  Newt  Cont'd  Movie'!  "The  Glass  ��JV00  12-s.s  ��� :45  "The  About  Spring"  Favourite  Brunette"  Bob  Hope  Paul  Newman  Lauren  Bacall  Movlo:  "Some  Will, Some  Wonf"  Tho  Champions  The  Champions  Movie:  "On A  Clear  Day"  Bottom  tec  Day  TUESDAY, MARCH 16  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL'S  CHANNEL 0  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  Newt  New  11:15       News  I 1:30       Night  :45      Final  News  Monday  Night  Newt Newt  Newt Newt  Tonight ,    Newt  Show .     Newt  Newt  Wsar."  Squad  News  Newt  Newt  News  Richard  Boone  Movie:  "The    ,  12  00  15  30  .45  Movie:  "Life  Boat"  Cont'd  Special  Monday  Night  Special  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Secret  World"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Sebastian "  Dirk  Bogarde  Legend  or  a  ah  are  :00  :tS  :30  46  All I  The Family ���  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One |.lfe  To Live  fldir  otet  to  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In    ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Tom  Courtenay  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  General  oipltal  appy  ay.  Somerset  Somerset  Movlo:  "Can-Can"  Take  Celebrity  Cooki  Tattletales  Tattletaloi  DlnnR  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  vTrld"  TattletaUs  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  To tho mombor* of tho St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notlco that tho Annual Goneral Mooting of tho members  of tho St. Mary's Hospital Society will bo hold In tho Sonlor Citizen's  Hall, Mormald Streot, Socholt, B.C., on Wodnosday, the 7th day of  April, 1976 at tho hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated In the Village of Sechelt, In the province of British  Columbia this 10th day of March, 1976.  By ordor of tho  Board of Trustees  4  ;00  :18  30  45  Foreit  Ranneri  Electric  Company  , Morv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Part I  [rank  Sinatra  Cont'd  It10  Fllntitonos  Electric  Company  Dlna  Dnn  Dina  Dlna  W��c  ���o��rt���8r  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gllrigan's  Island  tho . Canadian   made  Mossongor 12 3- A  5  oo  15  30  4fl  Juit For  Fun  Pnrtrldoo  Family  Morv  Grlfrin  Morv  Griffin  If;  nry    ,  Horfmon  Newi  Newi  That  Girl     .  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Tho  F.B.I.  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  6  00  i15  ;30  45  Barney  tf'H  Hourolnii  Hourolait  ^jowi  NOWI  NOW!  '-lowi  Nowi  Nowi  Now��  Nowi  Walter  Cronklto  Mike,  Douglai  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Show  Nowi  Walter  Cronklto  00  .15  30  45  ��ouro nil  ournlati  Ce ojirnt on  ColeWatlon  Tp Toll  thejrulh  Exploration  Northweit  Truth Or ._.,,   ,  Coniomionces Orlando  Name That     And  .  Tuno Dawn  i prion  Mike  Dounlnr  (lobby  Vinton  Movloi  "Prlioner  Zonda"  All Channels * Built-in Spooch Compression  * Mochanlcal Sonsltlvlty Filter.  Come In for a cloior look at the>st�� high-  performance foaturot.  J ��C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  In the heart of Sechelt  885-2568  .00  :IS  30  48'  Dayi  This Ii  Tho Law  Happy  payi  Lavqrna fl, ���  Shirley  Movln'  On   ���  Movln'  On  Happy  Dayi  this Ii  The Law  Chnrllo  Brown  Good  Tlmai ���  Hawaii  FIve-O  John Allen  Cameron  Ronald  Colrpan  David  Nlvon  $   ��   $C   $C   $C   $������$'.$'  I.C-DoC-  Wo havo a good soloctlon of usod  Color & B/W TVs  also  low,  low  prlcos  on   now  TVs  &  Appliances  885-9816  m,,    SUNSHiiE  COAST TV  SALES &  SERVICE  sowing tho ontiro Sunshlno Coast  Are You A Pot ent ial Artist?  Drop In to TYDEWATER CRAFTS & HOBBIES  and glanco ovor their wldo selection of paints, casting  rosins and dyos. Whllo you'ro thoro havo a look at tholr  macrame,   knitting   and   crochot   supplies . . . along with a broad  soloctlon of model cars, ships, pianos and trucks.  . . . and don't forgot gamoa. So many to chooso from.  oo  'Jo  45  Fifth  Ettoto  Fifth  Etmto  I'10.  Rookloi  Tho  Rookloi  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Fifth  Citato  Fifth  Cllcito  MASM  MASH  Ono Day  At A Tlmo  Olymplodi  Womon  Gold  Modal lilt  Balloon  Safari  Balloon  Snfarl  10  oo  15  ,'30  45  City Of  AnQoli  Cltypf  Anueli  -am  ���ami  :nm|  We  C|ty6f  Annoli  OOnl;  City Of  Annoli  City Of  Anfloli  Swltc  Swltc  Swlc  Swltc  Sw tc  Swltc  Swltc  Swltc  ttk  nmlly  Owon  Manhnll  ��� or00       M  ���40,    Fi  J3?��  'Inal  Nowi  Nowi  Cnmpnlon  Movloi  ^lowi  ^owi  SOWI  ^lowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  Nowi  Owon  Manhall  Campaign  Coverano  -_*00 Mf  l*f:IS "B  ��� A 30       At:  Movloi  "Qlaek  .'.'.. It"  Cont'd  ,.ac.  Abbot  "Tho  And Tho  Drain"  Tonight  Show  Jpnlnht  Show  Movloi  "Two  On A  Ben-h"  Squad  Mod  Squod  Movlo'i  Movloi  "Wild  In Tho  Street"  Movloi  "Be wore  Hob"  pe winter furaits  Lower  Gibsons,  [where It's alt happening]  88S-2811  lw����i��j-e������eawwii-i��ii��iw--ia>ii  AS  TAUGHT BY  MAHAP.1.MI  MAMESM  YOGI  .ECTUHE  EVERY THURSDAY al 7 ��30 PM.  EVERY TUESDAY at 2:00 PM.  Whltal-or Hous��, Socholt  Helen's Fashions nnd Flowers nro pleased to nnnoiincc that  they arc now a member of the UNITED FLOWERS by-  WIRH SERVICE.  Wc specialize In all types of floral ammtieinents and  look forward to fielplttf- you with your local, out of  town and overseas orderx, ,  ffg^ 4��     FhhIiI  ioiiN unci Flowers  Marine Drive  886-9941  Gibsons ''XXXXa    '��� .Y,\   iX\U������ Ai \.   \A;  M *  Wednesday, March 10,1976  The Peninsula Times.  The Peninsula^^_&  OI i OKI  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press's is the unsleeping guardian of  eveiy  other right  that free men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Secret Cove  The sad situation of polluted Secret  Cove sees two sides being, blamed.  Houses in the area say the major  cause of pollution is the large number of  boats which visit the area. A lack of  proper sewage facilities or even holding  tanks on the boats cited.  Others say the septic tanks of the  homes in the area is the major cause of  pollution in the cove.  . One, the other, or both'have caused  the cove to become severely polluted  and the provincial and federal  authorities have responded by not  caring. The attitude seems to be' that  because the cove is already polluted,  there's not much point in anyone doing  anything.  Cleaning up pollution can be done.  It's not as cheap as preventing it; but it  can be done. If authorities" act now,  (there is no indication they will and  plenty indication they won't) something  can be done about the cove before it gets  worse..     ,  The Department of Municipal Affairs  was wrong in its decision not to approve  the sewer system for Secret Cove.  Special need cases like the cove where  tidal exchange will not allow the water  to support as much effluent as other  locations should be given special consideration. '  The Department of the Environment  should require all marine vessels with  head facilities to have and. use'holding  tanks. Marinas should have appropriate  dumping facilities such as are used to  empty holding tanks of motor homes and  trailers.  Given a fighting chance, the cove can  clean itself up; but it can't the way  things are presently going.  News item: 'Classes' proposed for B.C. Ferries.  Some residents confused over sewer plan  oes slot -apply  The , Department of Human  Resources decision to cancel all funding  to Community Resource Societies must  have been done without investigating the  local situation.  Although only in its infancy^ the local'  society has managed a creditable job in  organizing ahd coordinating local  services and had a bright future in  organizing and channeling the area's  incredible volunteer enthusiasm to  areas where it would do the most good.  Working with very limited financial  resources, the society managed to  organize an office where some of the  area's essential services had a base of  operations. It also started an inventory  of the area's social services to encompass all levels oh the Sunshine  Coast.  This was costing the provincial  government $1500 a month. Subtract  rent, office supplies, the telephone bill  and other costs and you can figure out  how much the society's four employees  were being paid. Not much.  In cutting-off the funding, the Human  Resources minister said he had received  complaints that another, level of  bureaucracy was being added. It appears to us that the society locally has  been able to organize and coordinate the  local services without adding any  bureaucracy. They have been able to  keep the spirit and intent ojc volunteer  work intact and there cannot be any  bureaucracy added as long as they do.  The minister said local councils had  complained that their authority was  being, undermined. We have seen no  evidence of that happening anywhere on  the Sunshine Coast. Nor have we heard  the local councils make any complaints  against the society.  Thirdly, the minister said the  department wanted a direct line of  responsibility and accountability. We  suggest that a local controlling body  tuned in to the real needs of the community would be a.better form of accountability than each service having to  deal with Victoria directly. Accounting  could take place in one, central location  possibly by one person for all services.  This appears to us to be a better system  than having each service do its own  accounting.  When an official of the department  makes in inspection visit; he has only to  go to one location to know what is going  on. This seems to be a much sounder  idea than the inspector trying to visit  five or ten separate services, each with  its own set of books, or worse, its own  bookkeeping system.  The society provides the opportunity  to eliminate a great deal of duplicity and  inefficiency, all to/the benefit of the  department and ultimately the taxpayers. It seems to us the department  should be more concerned with that than  with a "direct line of responsibility".  The conditions* under which the  decision to suspend funding were made  do not apply on the Sunshine Coast;  there is no reason to suspend funding  ���here. . ���  The Sunshine Coast Community  Resources Society should be encouraged  to visit the minister and make this clear  to him. The local funding should not be  suspended. If the money cannot be made  available through the former source,  then the provincial government should  provide it from another.  The service is too important locally to  allow it to lapse.  Editor, The Times; -  Sir: There seems to exist, some misunderstanding concerning the reasons certain  Sechelt residents are opposed to the construction of a municipal sewerage system. I  will endeavor to list some of these reasons  and include issues that should be of interest to  all residents of Sechelt.  It has been rumored in a local newspaper  that Sechel't septic tanks are draining  unacceptably high concentrations of effluent  into Trail Bay. Recall, if you will, the public  meeting held on January 18 in the Senior  Citizen's Hall: a guest speaker told us that  upon sampling the water in Trail Bay, it was  found to be of excellent quality (coliform  count of 2). It seems septic tanks are doing  the job.  Also, we are told the proposed sewerage  system incorporates the 'activated sludge'  treatment. These types of treatment plants  become fouled periodically and in order to  ' reactivate the* system, raw sewerage is  pumped through untreated. This cleaning  process can last anywhere from several  hours to a day or more. Even when the  system is operating properly the effluent is a  semi-cleaned milky-coloured liquid.  A speaker then explained that the effluent  would not reach the surface of Trail Bay  "except in rough or warm weather". Those of  us who have lived in Sechelt for any length of.  time can attest to the frequency of both  storms in the winter and warm weather in the  summer. This, coupled with the known circular current pattern in Trail Bay means  sewerage coming to the surface would  remain in the Bay for some time. Who wants  to swim or .fish in sewer effluent?  Still another issue arose from the public  meeting. Morgan ^Thompson stated that the  cost of having a septic tank drained and backfilled would be approximately $200. In the  Peninsula Times, January 28, Norm Watson  announced the homeowner could hook up his  house to the property line and have his septic  tank drained and backfilled for $200; This  kind of discrepancy indicates a confusion that  should not exist Ln the planning of such an  . immense project.  It has been circulated that the  businessmen are paying for 72 per cent of the  cost of the sewer. This is a misconception  i5^5  I WAS BUNKING the sleep out of my eyes  Friday morning as the Jeep was preparing to  cough its way up Granthams Landing hill on  our way to work. Just before the jeep hit  Warp Factor One, I noticed out of the corner  of my eye a young lady. That's not an  unusual situation except this girl looked like  Patsy Armstrong.  Patsy Armstrong was the girl who lived  next door during the insane part of this  century known as tho late 1950's. She wasn't  pretty; but sho Iwd been around and knew  what was coming down In tho amazing world  of being a teenager ln the late 1950's. She  dressed like a teenager of the into 1950's. She  taught me how to jive. She wore long skirts  nnd saddle shoes and looked like every other  teenager (of the female persuasion) of the  Into 1950's.  She hns blonde hair tortured backward  Into a ponytnll. The young lady In Granthams  landing also had n ponytnll and stood there  like some anachronism, some 15 to 20 years  out of place.  , SHAKING my bend into some Friday  morning reality, It started to make sense.  Tuesday's edition of the Elphlnstono  Secondary student newsletter Elphovcnts  noted Frldny wns 'Grease Day', an effort to  return to thoso days when every mnle on the  high school scene looked like a cross between  James Dean and Elvis Presley and nil tho  M you walk to work,  H won't be work (\J  to walk. ^��B   '  pamiapamonW  I luioi. In y<Hir hewrt yixi kww!('�� rlglil.  minutes  females looked like Patsy Armstrong.  The climax of Elphie's Grease Day (and  the whole point of'this dissertation) was a  dance with music supplied by something  called Teen Angel and the Rockln' Rebels,  probably one of the mast successful bands  playing In Vancouver and environs. They are  a classic rock and roll revival band;  dedicated to the proposition that things were  never better than they were in the late 1950?fl  when the music was dominated by Jerry Leo  Lewis, Buddy Holly, Freddy Boom Boom  Cannon, Gary U.S. Bonds, Chuck Berry,  Little Richard, The Penguins, Bo Dlddley and  Tho King Elvis Presley. Teen Angel and the  Rockin' Rebels are dedicated to that time and  space rind their dedication and Inspiration  comes from tho man who has 'Teen Angel'  written on the back of his black leather jacket  In shiny metal studs ��� Peter Dean.  PETER DEAN la Teen Angel. Tho first  time I met him, I was standing at one end of a  place where the band wns scheduled to play In  about two hours. Tho show was being  promoted by an old friend of mind who was as  enthusiastic about Teen Angel nnd tho  Rockln' Rebels as I was later to become.  "Peter still thinks it's the 1950's," Davo  told me. "Ho still lives It like It was 1950. Havo  you scon his car, It's all chopped nnd channelled, lowered nnd has fender skirts and  portholes nnd a continental kit." I had seen  Peter's chocolate brown mld-50's speclnl and  Uie description was accurate.  THE ROCKIN' REBEIiJ arrived. An  unusual collection consisting of Barbara-Ann  who was wearing saddle shoes, white socks  nnd a party dress wlUi half a hundred  crinoline slips underneath. There wns Tiny,  Fast Eddy the drummer, the piano players  called (what else!) Fingers, Rocko and  Weasel. Wensel occasionally, during the  show, would walk to the front of the stage nnd  by Don Mdrberg  say, "Hey, Eddie, dldja see dem ta-madas?"  The band packed nearly 1,000 people into  the dance floor. One thousand people who  bounced, yelled, screamed, jived, whistled,  stomped and clapped though such never-to-  be-remembercd classics as 'Sad Movies',  'Chantilly Lace', 'Come On Everybody', a  medly of Elvis classics and then ending the  first set with 'Palisades Park'.  BACKSTAGE, between sets, the Rockln'  Rebels Joked about performing and  travelling. My questions like, "How long havo  you guys been together?" got answers like,  '"Bout an hour and a half," I tossed my  notebook over my shoulder, It was a three-  ring circus. They got on Tiny about his beer  belly. Barbara-Ann poked at it playfully,  bounced It up and down and scorned him out  for It. He defended It saying, "It's great, I can  play with It; I can rub it and knead It like  play-dough. 1 could do naughtier things  y'know."  Teen Angel sat ln Uie" corner. After  acknowledging my entrance nnd Introduction, he aald nothing; smiled Infrequently. It was an amazing change from  tho energy ho projected on stnge.  THE SECOND set started and Uint energy  retqrned. Teen Angel Jumped nnd twisted,  shook and rocked through ten or twclvo moro  rock nnd roll classics, each one as true to the  original as 15 or 20 years would permit. Tho  last wns to bo Jallhouso Rock; but Uicy never  got that far. Tho place was threatening to  burst and the management turned on the  lights to end Uie concert.  AFTERWARD, Teen Angel was leaning  up against tho stage; ho was near exhaustion,  obviously. I congratulated him on a good  show and he smiled. I wish I could say he said  something profound; but we had only a small  conversation. It's hard to say something  profound nbout the way you live.  because this figure neglects to include  government (taxpayer) grants and loans  made possible by the resident's participation  in the project.  When authorities are asked to explain the  necessity of the sewer proposal we are told to  "walk through Sechelt on a warm summer  evening and whiff the air" for evidence of  Sechelt's need for a sewer. This has been the  sole justification of the proposal offerred to  date. Evidence of this nature is not sufficient  reason to embark on a iy. million dollar  sewer system.  The area of Sechelt that needs the sewer is  part of the commercial sector. Various locals ,  cannot develop this property because it fails  percolation tests. But why should residents  'bail out' the developers who need the sewer?  They knew the land was poorly drained when  they bought it; taxpayers should not pay for  their risk. After all, does the government help  you out if you made a bad land deal that  doesn't pay off? (-ertainly not.    ���  Sewer protagonists claim growth is being  hindered by lack of a sewer. However, growth  is not an indefinite process, and cannot be for  Sechelt. For example: if every lot in Sechelt  was developed to capacity, that too, would  hinder further growth, so why not control  growth now while Sechelt is still relatively  small and beautiful?  Let development take place on land that is  serviceable by septic tanks, as has been the  case thus far. This will ensure the absence of  high density housing (e.g. a 250 unit condominium) and will help Sechelt maintain the  standard of quality living that first attracted  people.  The proposed location of the treatment  plant is unbelievable. The maps circulated at  the public meeting show the plant to be  located right on the waterfront, close to the  old wharf site. Sechelt has one of the finest,  most picturesque beaches in the world; a  large cement structure such as a treatment  plant would ruin this, our greatest aesthetic  Grant lis  deliverance  Editor, The Times;  Sir: We have long been advocates of a  smoking ban on enclosed public areas where  non-smokers would otherwise have to tolerate  whatever it was which bothered them most  about smoking (the smell,' the fire hazard, the  health hazard, the litter, hypersensitive  respiratory pneumonia, the infringement on  the right to breathe clean air and so on.)  The specific incident that prompted this  letter was a shopping trip to a local supermarket. In the bin from which we were  choosing vegetables, there were several that  cigarette ash among them. By itself, tho  incident may seem trivial; however, it Is Just  one of the many that occure each day in the  list of a non-smoker., Somo people will no  doubt think it is absurd to write a letter based  on a bit of ash In one's lettuce ("you eat a  peck of dirt beforo you die.") ^ut the non-  smoker con surely empathize with the implications here, aesthetic and otherwise.  How about we follow the lead of tho  progressive communities and put a stop to  smoking ln enclosed public areas (supermarkets for example) and at least liave nonsmoking sections ln other places such as  restaurants so that non-smokers may enjoy  some semblance of safe haven' from their  distaste of cigarette smoking.  I/nne & Mnrlco Herman  Roberts Creek  The PENiNsuLA1tyfewe6'  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshlno Coast  by  The Peninsula Times  for Wcstprcs Publications Ltd.  nt Sechelt, D.C.  Box 310 ��� Sechelt. B.C.  rhoriebBS-3231  Subscription Rntcs: (In advnncc)  Local, $7 per year, Beyond 35 miles, SB  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  [Howe Sound tojervis Inlet]  and recreational asset.  Finally, the sewer proposal should be put  to a referendum vote. A project that involves  so much of the taxpayers' money should be  given the formal approval of the taxpayer.  Strong reaction  to strong drink.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: You surely, caused an adverse  reaction here in the sunny south when we  read your February U articles: 1) Gibsons  Cabaret Proposed; 2) Letters Protest Pub  Plan.     '��� >    '.      -      ';.',.���'  As Canadians and owners of Village  properties, please consider this our most  emphatic opposition to both and any future  applications for such establishments.  If signatures are needed on any petition or  additional letters or protest are necessary,  we hope the responsible parties will contact  us forthwith.  Lorraine M. and James. A. Scott  Spring Valley, California  No harmony������  Editor, The Times;  Sir: It seems.I will be turned down on my  application to operate a sawmill between  Cemetery and Reed Roads as it is a nonconforming area.  Noise seems to be a big factor here and  What is bothering me is the fact that a rock  crushing plant which makes considerable  noise is being installed next door to me.  Maybe a rock crushing mill has a more  .pleasant sound that a log sawmill in the  minds of the powers that be.  I just thought the sound of a sawmill and a  rock crushing mill might harmonize well.  IanCattanach  Gibsons  PENINSULA  DATELINE  by Leslie  Yates  . Credit where credit is. due. Last week's  Times reported on the formation of a  property owner's association in Pender  Harbour. The purpose of it, of course, is to  wage war with the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board over the subdivision and land-use bylaws. ��� .  After months of listening to individual land  holders in the area complain through vague  and seemingly devious methods about how  the bylaws are shafting them, they have  1 publicly organized and come out in the open.  Hopefully no more will we hear how the  'committee of concerned petitioners'  represents the 'majority of people' in the  area. The name of the organization implicitly  states who is being represented and the  conflicts of interest are obvious and understandable.. _ X"! '  * The only thing left for them to do before  claiming to be the spokesgroup for all  property owners is to publicly ..state how  many of the owners in Pender Harbour they  represent.  The association must establish credibility.  Up until now that commodity has been in  short supply.  Ah, sewage ������ While the Sechelt sewer  adversaries can now re-kindle their objections with the regional board's letters  patent arriving, the Secret Cove promoters  are resharpenihg their pencils in an effort to  figure some way around Victoria's reluctance  to participate in their plight.  Under the province's Bill 88 smaller more  isolated communities could benefit by higher  Sewage, technology as long'fis the affected  residents were willing to make a reasonable  contribution to the project. The fed's CMHC  program would have contributed by far the  largest chuck of money to the sewers. The  province's contribution was minimal in terms  of the overall capital cost.  With all the economic hype blistering forth  from all levels of government, as many would  agree with the Province's decision based on  the lack of Secret Cove users as those who  would not.  I fall into the later category for two  reasons. Environment and population densities.  Secret Cove Is polluted. After a 1974 Environment Canada survey of the harbour  waters, the Cove was closed to tho collecting  of shell-fish.  The survey commented on numerous  reasons for the pollution. Included were  direct outfalls and discharges from boats. I  have to make the assumption that people in  their right minds would not have outfalls  directly from their homes into the salt  chuck unless absolutely nothing else could be  done. Naivety on my part, you say. You're  probably right.  One of the most interesting points made ln  Uie study. Is that "although no septic tank  seepage was ln evidence, It could bo a contributing factor to the bacterial contamination of Secret Covo under wet weather  conditions." There ore degrees of wet  wcaUicr conditions but ono would liavo to  admit the Peninsula's perclpltaton Isn't  exactly minimal.  As long ns a proposed sewer system for the  Covo Included a dumping facility for boot  holding tanks, changes are a Bower system  would go a long way to cleaning up tho harbour and naturally prevent further pollution  from any development ln the area. The need  hns been established,  Ono regional board notable suggested tho  province's refusal to help out In Secret Cove  for density reasons Is a change of attitude  which flics ln tho face of tho previous  'technical evaluation' policy. Under tho  original Bill 08, sower systems would be  evaluated on technical viability.  This change of attitude and or policy  without stipulation of the number of resident!  who must be hooked up to a system beforo the  province will chip In, leaves Bill 88 open to  pollUcnl abuse, The carrot nnd stick routine  could prevail. This area hasn't exactly been  playing ball with the new government.  Population wise, it would seem to me Bill  88 encouraged people to seek residence in  areas outside the more densely populated  urban areas. Considering the insanity of some  cities, it is hard to dispute the concept of the  Bill. (Leave that to the protectionism of the  rural residents.) Rural populations cannot  increase much without the availability of  services to keep the impact on the environment to a minimum:  MORE ON SEWAGE  You will recall the case 'of Mr. Dalhe vs  Bargain Harbour, residents. The residents  were upset of Dahle's application to the .  Pollution Control people for a permit to  operate a small. sewage- treatment plant.  They suggested his machine had a history of  malfunctions and contributed significantly to  the pollution in the Bargain Harbour waters.  As a point.of interest, that Environment  Canada survey conducted in November 1974  set up a sample station on Harness Islan, a  stone's throw from the disputed treatment  plant and a commercial oyster farming  operation. The waters tested out well within  allowable limits for shellfish harvesting.  However, a Utile ways farther south  (quarter mile north of McNaughton Pt.)  samples indicated some of the worst pollution  On the Coast. Reason for it ��� direct discharge  of sewage.  NOOSE TALK IN THE BEER PARLOR  To swing em or not to swing 'e, is the  question being debated by this country's  armchair sociologists. Heard an interesting  comment from a abolitionist, He said hanging  murderers would give society the misapprehension that it was dealing with the  problem when in fact it was merely dealing  with the symptom. He figured capital punishment might take any emphasis that presently  exists off dealing with the 'roots' of the  problem.  SPEAKING ABOUT NOOSES, by now you  know the 40 people who attended the Justice  Council meeting in Sechelt voted 90 percent in  favor of reinstating capital punishment for a  whole string of murder-related crimes. .  After the vote was taken and the final  resolution drafted, future Issues to be dealt  . with by the council was touched upon. One  was gun control which is also under consideration with the fed's peace and security  bill.  When one gentleman Said he was dead set  against gun control and thought it was Just  another indication of how far this country had  been lead down the tubes by P.E.T., most  people there seemed to agree.  I find It hard to understand why a group  would endorse capital punishment nnd yet  disagree with gun control.  On ono hand you have the ultimate ln state  or society exercising its authority nnd yet on  tho other, the rebellion against gun control to  mo indicates a certain hankering for  lawlessness. For tho life of mo, I cannot sec  why gun control hampers personal freedom.  If a gun owner wants to hunte or merely shoot  nt targets, tho bill allows hlm-her to do so ���  Uio gun owner merely has to register his  piece.  Ono fellow remarked the United States  wouldn't bo ns great as It Is today unless  Individuals were allowed to own guns. What  can I say about a statement like thnt except to  quoto another "you now know the seriousness  and breadth of Uie problem."  Ono lady said sho would kill anyone who  sold her kids hard drugs. I think If my child  bought hard drugs, I'd hnvo a serious look nt  where I went wrong as n parent and not look  for someone else to blame and take out my  frustration upon.  Although there la a tendency to oversimplify most things, I Ustak Uie most  Justified simplification of the capital punishment tilings came from,a local probation  officer. "One Is cl.hcr for or against killing."  I - * y  ���/  I  h  PageB-43  The Peninsula Times  March 10,  ledges for  available fro  By Helen Phillips  PICK UP PLEDGES  Pick up your hockey pledges this weekend  , at the area office of. through your hockey  coaches, kids. The skatathon will be conducted in age groups and you will be skating  for one hour, so get out with those cards and  get your pledges started now.,  Information for those who might be willing  to pledge so much a lap ���the maximum laps  that have to be paid for will be 150���and most  people will find it hard put to do any more  than that, if they can even manage that  many.  SERVICE CLUBS  How about the Lions, Kinsmen and  Kiwanis putting a skater or two in and have  them get pledges from their members? Also  Sechelt and Gibsons curling clubs? It isn't  just for kids, you know. The Hope skatathon  raised $10,000 and some of this was done by '  members of the service clubs in the area who  pulled in a lot of pledges. How about hockey  players in the Commercial leagues? See who  can pull in most pledges and skate thevmost  laps. Challenge other teams to meet your  pledges.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  If you can't skate, come on out and watch,  and while you're at it, keep yourself busy  counting laps for our skaters. If we get  enough volunteers it should be two hour  shifts. We are sincerely counting on parents  of minor hockey to come out and help. Don't  put this job on to the poor coaches who are  already giving a lot of their time toward  coaching your kids.  April 11, the last day for the ice this season  is the date of the broom ball tournament. The  teams are seven men, cost $7 per team, with  some of the proceeds toward prizes. There  are already two rugby teams from Gibsons  entered as well as Gibsons Lions, Sechelt and  Gibsons Firemen, R.C.M.P. and some hockey  teams, so get registered now before it is too  late. Teams must register by April 1 leaving  team name and names of your players at  office.  How about Roberts Creek and Pender  firemen? How -is the chance to challenge  other clubs at the fun night that is for you, the  people who live in this area and have supported us so well.  HE ARTFELT THANKS  Our arena manager and icemaker, Ernie,  would like to express his thanks to everyone  katathon  m coaches  who has co-operated so well and been such a  help since the zamboni has broken down. No  one has complained and everyone, hockey,  teams included have been giving a,hand  scraping the ice etc. Special thanks to Terry,  Carl and Joe for all their help and time  toward getting the zamboni fixed and helping  with the flooding.       .. '  For the price we paid for it the zamboni  has served us well for, 1% years but unfortunately we were not able to nurse it  through 'til April. It will be fixed, probably by  the time the paper is out, but without the help  from so many people it would have been  tough for Ernie without all the great help, and  once again, a big thank you from him.  RENT NOT PAID  It has been brought to my attention a  second time that ice rental is still owing by  some hockey teams. It would be appreciated  if you paid your bill; please. Next year things  are going to be a bit different. The ice rental  will be paid before your first rental, this  applying to all clubs. The arena must pay  their bills, so no one gets on the ice until they '-  pay their ice time. And I think it would be  rather embarrassing if it happened this year.  They wouldn't rent ice now when there was  still so much back rental not paid, so come on,  guys, whoever holds the purse strings, some  of his team ask about it. I know some of the  fellows have paid up their individual dues, so  someone is sitting with it in their pocket, and  the arena wants it  MAY 7  Sportsman dinner coming up May 7th.  with some big names from the Canucks, B.C.  Lions, etc. Keep this date in mind and watch  ��� for mpre info on it.  SPRING DANCE  Get your tickets from Glenn Phillips 885-  2183, Frode Jorgenson at the barber shop or  arena office 885-2955. A buffet dinner and the  Sunshine Ramblers to wind up the end of a  great season.  OVER THE HILL  We finally made it out there lAst Fri. and  after talking to a few people, have decided  you really didn't want to know the names of  ' the teams that won, you preferred to have  them refered to as colors, since no one knows  the names of the teams. Well, the Blues beat  the Whites, 6-5, with Herb August of the Blues  scoring two goals. The second game saw the  Reds beat the Orange 6-4-  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camera and darkroom supplies * repairs _    ,  1 '.* photoflnishing * passport pictures'       _, '  Suf dEepot 886-7822 , Gibsons  - it's all down hill front here -  ^ Spring Specials       ��� c  * plugs    ed.HIf  * nylon jerseys *0  y -s^sap /��-_!&>$ '      * ho,mot��- ��� ���: ?1425  vTy 20% OFF ALL TIRES & ACCESSORIES  secheit COAST CYCLE ora*  GIBSONS  backhands  LEGION'S   Mike , Scharf,   Legion to a 5-3 win over the Harbourites.  a shot past the kneeling-  Warren Dixon got an assist on this goal.  Pender Harbour goalie in the second  period of Saturday night's commercial  league hockey game. The goal was  Scharf's third of the night as he led the  Brian Bennett assisted on Scharf's first  two goals. Scharf finished the night with  four points getting an assist on Dixon's  goal in the third period.  'Tick a Place  . ioPmnt99  IT'S EASIER TO GET YOURSELF STARTED  Pittsburgh-Paints  ANY ROOM IN THE HOUSE  Reg. $17.20  Sale &_i *$$��  Price  $13*  MMfMiM^^^^^^K^M^^^Mi  SLIDING the puck under the sprawling  Pender Harbour goaltender, Barry  Winfield (12) gives Legion a 3-1 lead in  the second period. Doug Kennedy got the  assist on Winfield's goal. Randy Legge  got two goals for Pender Harbour and  Andrew Peters got the other as Pender  lost the game 5-3. ;  ���Photos by Ian Corrance,  Cosy Corner Cameras  iBderness  i  park sough  On the recommendation of the Parks and  Recreation Commission, the regional board  has sent a letter to the provincial department  of Lands, Forests and Water Resources  requesting a wilderness park be set aside in  . the Mt. Elphinstone area.  The request for the park in the Chapman  Lake, West Lake, TannLs Lake, Panther Peak  and Tetrahaedron Peak area came from the  Gibsons Wildlife Club.  We are proud to  introduce  Hartz fountain  Pet Supplies  to our stock.  what's a  ?  lira  0*30.008  For any of your pets needs,  drop In and look over our  'wide   selection.   We   are  now in the business.  -tn��?w ��*-<** wiff j-wtuy .m-j^ 'i i'-"*!  L  in Creek Building Supplies  Sunshine Coast Highway       886-2291       Gibsons  ��� .-       - i ��� ���--*���-. i     "_.   ��� ���_. ���_   V.  adner  LUCKILV SOMEONE swept off the  green so Chris Kankainen had a target to  chip for.. The annual winter Golf  Tournament was held at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club Saturday.  Only a few of the golfers traded in their  golf shoes for snowshoes.  >echelt  curlers  A MEAN DIVOT would result if Don  Sleep went too far under Uie ball; the  ground is frozen. Tournament winners  were Paul Smith and Andy Gray with  net 3G scores.  I  Gibsons Winter Club was the scene of the  Kinsmen Ixtwer Mainland Zone curling  plnydowns over the week-end.  Jim Eloachuk's I^adnor-Tsawasscn rink  was the over-all winner with the Coquitlam  rlnk as runner-up.  The Gibsons Kinsmen Club rlnk skipped  by Hnlg Maxwell consisted of Rick Wray,  Tucker Forsytlio and Ron Lcnchman, Askcd  how they fared in tho playdowns, the skip  sold,  "We finished quite early In'tho day."  Eight rinks including North Shore, North  Burnaby, Richmond, Coquitlam, Squamish,  nnd Gibsons took part In tho event.  The Uulncr rlnk will now go to the  provincial championships In Nnnnlmo ln  April. The winner,Uiere will represent the  province In the Canadian ch 'implonlshlps.  Maxwell snld, "On behalf of the Kinsmen  Club, I would Hko to thank Gus Snyder, Harry  Turner and Hon I^nccy for their asslstarico at  the rlnk during tho plnydowns. They, did a  great Job nnd helped us a great deal."  You never know how absurd your opinion  Is until you hear somebody else quoting It.  BALL AND CHAIN  Pete Sopow bowled up a storm last Friday  night. Was he excited ��� he rolled a 313, 252,  194 (759). Andy Sterloff 238/, 233,200 (67J); Al  Hunter 242, 235 (049); Glen Clark 214, 207  (603); Robin Byrant 239 (600).  Jim Shewchuck led tho way on the single  200 games with a 246. Tina Hunter 234; Mike  Johnson 217; Dolly Koehler 216; Fran Starrs  206; Freeman Smith 203; Ed Nicholson 202;  Frelda Fnwkcs 201; Jim Wood 200.  WEDNESDAY LADIES March 3  Not many 200 games today; It's not spring  yet. Lynno Pike 265, 294 (029) top girl; Barbara Popp 210; Marg Madcl 203; Harriet  Duffy 202.  Not often do you see three games rolled tho  same. It happened by Hazel Smith 165, 155,  155 (465).  MIXED TEN PIN  Clare Ann Chapman 335 (200); Wnyno  Place 347 (199).  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Patty Wing 241 (610); D. Slack 297, 200  (664); Jennifer Poole 239, 219 (620); Shelly  Jnger 255, 227 (639).  PENDER HARBOUR  Gnll Dobrlndt 271 (634) j 5 on 5 - 250 (643);  Mel dclos Santos 240 (600); Honorable  Mention Dave Girnrd 222 (554).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Sam McKcnzle 301, 263 (752); Don Sluck  217, 299, 234 (750); Al Hunter 315 (726); Ted  Johnson 312 (740); Andy Henderson 281, 253;  Lola Caldwell 256; Mary Henderson 212, 222,  216 (650); David Glampa 261; Frank Glampa  Sr, 247, 229.  SWING into SPRING  with a new Dart SWINGER  Huge discounts on all 1975 and 1976 Valiants  and Darts. Choose from a large  selection.  ECHELT CHRYSLER ass^o*  Box 966, Sunshine Coast Highway, Socholt D-14450  Custom 2-Door Coupe  Ask about our new shipment of Volare  and Aspen ��� cars and station wagons.  Awarded Car of Tho Year for 1976  selected over Cadillac Seville and  A.M.C. Pacer.  * Think Dodge vans and pickups. They  havo Improved gas mileage and have  tho best payload In the business, Good  soloctlon In stock.  Trade-man Muxlvon  Wagon  * Dodgo max Ivan conversions  available. Ordor now for your  spring or summer vacation.  * Just arrlvod ��� our now 1976  Frontlor Motor Homo. 20 foot of  affordable luxury.  Top Quality  USED CARS  QUALITY ��� PRICE ��� WARRANTY  r check tho facts  on thoto boautlful used cars and trucks  197 5 FORD MAVERICK 4 door, 6  cyl automatic, PS, Radio, radial  tiros.  1973 GWIC SIERRA GRANDE 3/4  ton campor spoc, VO, auto, PS,  PB, radio, tilt stoorlng, canopy.  &  Dodge  CllllYSIJill  MAI I !l/fi< MVICI  1974 FORD ELITE 2 door HT, V0  auto, PS, PB, radio. Low  mlloago, radial tiros.  1975  FORD GRAN  TORINO  2  door HT, V0 auto, PS, PB, radio,  liko now.  1976 FORD F-250 4x4, Rangor,  aufo, PS, PB, V0 motor; only 400  mllos, now warranty.  1974 MONTEGO MX sin wgn,  V0 auto, PS, PB, radio, low  mlloago.  1974 HONDA CIVIC COUPE  4  spd trans, radio, radial tiros, A-  1.  1976 FORD F-250 Window Van,  VQ auto, PS, PB, radio, dual gas  tanks, captain's chain, only  1500 mllos, now warranty.  ._/_.  % A  Arena News  . Sunshine Coast Arena is presenting a  series of exciting programs to provide a wide  range of entertainment for all groups and  -,. interests. We extend a special welcome.to all  ,���. members of the'communityJo come out and ,  participate. Save this calendar of coming  events for future reference so that you do hot  ��� miss out of any of the activities.  Minor Hockey after only two short seasons  : has developed into a very exciting calibre of  hockey. Drop in and watch some of these  :  games on a Saturday or Sunday forenoon or  Wednesday evening. Give these youngsters  -- an audience to perform for. We would like to  ��� extend a special vote of thanks to all the  - coaches of Minor Hockey who give of their  , time, keen interest and enthusiasm.  Our Figure Skating -Club too, has made  great strides in mastering skills, poise and  grace and we invite you to support these  youngsters by coming out to their Ice Show,  .   March 21, Sunday ��� 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Theme  ��� "Rock 'n Roll". A silver collection will be.  taken. Their performance tugs at one's heart  strings. Yes, we are proud of our youth!  Curlers have planned an exciting windup i  i for the season with league playoffs to be held  :. March 24 and 25. A bang up Bonspiel will be  ! held Friday, Saturday and Sunday, March 26,  ' 27 and 28 with many visiting rinks coming to  take part. Keep these dates in mind if you'd  like to see curling at its besU  March 29, 30 and 31 the Arena will be  ;   closed.  The two ice surfaces will be changed over  !  to one large ice area to allow all clubs the  opportunity of playing on a regulation size ice  '   surface, commencing April 1.  \      Final Commercial Hockey games are  ��� scheduled for April 3, 4 and 6. If the series  '..  goes four games, the fourth game will be  ��� April 8 or a fifth game April 10. The four  Do something  for  yourself. Yp  pamiapamam  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  ������'���   Wednesday, March 13,1976    -  contending teams will provide thrill-filled  entertainment. /   ;  April 10, Saturday ��� We will be holding a '  Skat-athon with proceeds going to assist the 's  Sunshine Coast Arena's youth groups, Minor  Hockey and Figure Skating. Pledge cards will  soon be available from the Arena Office so get  your card and sign, up pledges as soon as .  possible. The top skaters will be eligible for a  wide variety of prizes X- one being a 10 speed  bike donated by the Arena. We beseech the  entire community to assist ��� we need -  volunteers  as times, lap  counters  and  mothers to assist with recording.  Volunteers please leave name and phone  number at Arena Office 885-2955.  Get those skates sharpened! Who will be  the lucky winners? We'll have to wait and see. ���  Come out and join in the fun! Excitement and  thrills for participants and spectators.alike.  To top off an exciting day we'll be holding  a "Wind-Up Dinner Dance", Saturday, April,  10, Arena's Dolphine Room ��� Smorgasbord  at 7:30 p.m. Dancing at 9 p.m.-? with "Sunshine Ramblers". Get your tickets early ...  $6 each.  April, 11, Sunday. Broom Ball Anyone?.  Anyone wishing to enter a seven person team  inform Arena Office of your name and names  of players. Entries close April 1, so hurry  scurry and don't be left out.  Requirements: 1. Entry fee $7 per team  ($1 per player), 2. Footwear ��� sneakers or  running shoes, 3. Household broom.  Proceeds will be split 50-50 with winner.  Can't beat that certain hockey team?  Challenge them to meet you at Broom Ball.  Service Clubs. . . why not make your club  some money? Have a great time!  May 7, Friday afternoon: 'Sportsman's  Youth Brunch' (3 p.m. to 5 p.m.) Where? At  the Sunshine Coast Arena. Come and meet  your favourite sports personalities of -the  Canucks. Get your program autographed.  Within a week all confirmations will have  been received and special guests names will  be posted at the Arena. Ticket $2 with pizza  and pop.  May 7, Friday evening will be dad's turn ���  "Sportsman's Dinner and Smoker" ���  favourite sports personalities as guest  speakers, including four members of the'  Vancouver Canucks and two members of the  B.C. Lions. Vancouver Canucks executive  member and hockey hall of fame member  Babe Pratt will also be a guest at the dinner.  Tickets are $20 each with social hour at 6  p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m.  itt-tt*. ^vX*-M<&K4*f'<rf-4-h">'-W-4 Jtu  onspiels planii  sons  End-of-season bonspiels have been set for,  the first two weeks of April. April 2, 3 and v4  have been set aside for the mixed leagues and  are f pr our own club only. The men's Spiel on  April 9,10 and 11 is an invitational, and the  cost is $40 per rink. Fees for the mixed event  have not been set. *  Anyone wishing to stand for office for next  year's executive, or who is interested; in.  nominating    someone,    may    pick    up  nomination forms at the rink or from George  Cooper.  Work parties have almost completed the  partitions in the washrooms, and the plywood  floor has been nailed down in the lounge.  The Garth Combs rink didn't bring home  any hardware, but they report that they had  some good games at the Legion Bonspiel in  Kamloops.  Paul Gause has a 50-50 draw under way,  with half the proceeds going to the winner and  half to the club. The draw takes place on April  13.  Present plans are to have skating ice in by  April 16th for the long week-end. "If participation is good, we will try to keep the ice  during the following week," a spokesman  said.  WATCHING IT slide through, members  of the.Gibsons Kinsmen Club curling  rink assess their chances in the Kinsmen  area playdowns. Members are, from  left, Tucker Forsythe, Rick Wray and  JHaig Maxwell. Playdowns were won by  the Ladner rink. As, for the. Gibsons  team, the knitted toques didn't prove to  be good luck charms.  iardeiBing  competition  for studonts  Despite cold weather there was a large  turnout of members to the Sechelt Garden  Club's meeting March 3.1 Sheila Stewart was  welcomed.  One of the services of the Sechelt Garden  Club will be fulfilled by encouraging children  of Sechelt Elementary School, Grades 5 and 7  to participate in a garden contest.  Children must provide seeds, plant and  care for their own garden. Suggested size is  six feet by ten feet. Anything goes, flowers,  vegetables or some of each.  Garden club members will give children  any advice if requested. They will also inspect gardens.  Prize money will be awarded in each of the  three grade categories.  The club donated $25 to the Van Dusen  Botanical1 Garden Library. Members were  asked to have plants ready for the sale at the  April Flower Show.  Frank Read gave an informative talk on  house plants, how to care for and take cuttings.  The next meeting of the Sechelt Garden  Club will take place in the open area of  Sechelt Elementary School April 7 at 7:30  p.m.  Dr. Hugh Inglis will show slides of his  recent trip to Russia plus local trees and  flowers.  Visitors welcome.  Two things can make a man very happy ���  coming through his physical exam and his tax  audit trouble free.  r  Not everyone subscribes  to the  The Peninsula^^^ *  But then ��� not everyone comes in outta the rain either.  885-3231  B  1  ��  1  i  * Put your "message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....  anytime!  I  1  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced-Datsun Specialists Hwy. 101  Gibsons-Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ���- Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  MadeirbPark       ,_   ,   Phone883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.ni. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Driveways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo ostimalo anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-_734  ,. COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ~ Controlled Blasting  --Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ���- FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ^WINDSOR PLYWOODS  '   [the Plywdod People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  ��� Gibsons��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971)-TD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"        .  -   r "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  ' "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN .  "(Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or af tor 5 p.m,  STEAM CLEANING  finest proven method  FREE ESTIMATES  SUNSHINE CARPET & UPHOLSTERY  CLEANERS  885-3828  CONTRACTORS (cont'd j  <       BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry ond Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  ELECTRICIANS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 8852622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock>, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN Alt PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 805-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Pork Phon�� 803-2585  CONTRACTORS  HARBOUR CONCRETE a  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravol, otc  Wo now havo 2 concroto mixer trucks  to servo you,  R.R. I.Madeira Park  Phone 083.9911    .  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Ca) * Backhoe  Landclearlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systems  [883-90661  Dorlin J, Bosch  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  NewS Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimates ,   Work Guaranteed  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ���' FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Wookly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc.  Barry & Dan Loech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD,  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tel, 886-2938 or 885-9973  whon   ronovaling   or   spring   cleaning   call   us  lor your disposal noods.  Commercial Containers Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  Pender Harbour"    "  ' McCAKlN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  PEST CONTROL  , -. ,,t?J-E&$PER COMPANY LTD���,T  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  .Burnaby  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  PLUMBING �� HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, OH and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  SEWING MACHINES  .w..,^h>- BERNINA  ���-. h<   ..Mx"-  Sales and Service to all makes  ' RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phon��  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  TIDELINE  ,:  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  ���  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernle  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Ronovatlon Work-  tom scon  086-7034  RICK WRAY  886-78^8  MACHINE SHOPS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Col  Wnlor, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing   FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  HEADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching ��� Fxcovations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,    S*choit, B.C.  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 060 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R.R, I, Madolra Park  Phono 003-27.19  At the Sign ol the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721 Res, 686-9956, 086-9326  mmmmmmmmmmmmmummmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials lor sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No.' 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING & DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  Now or Old ��� MuraU and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� AIL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllers   ���  Generators  ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 88,5-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  Uso fhosospaco.to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory week I  CftS HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES��� HARDWARE  ��� HOME FURNISHINGS     ,  Phono 005-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281 .Gibsons 806-7320  "~~ RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Durold * Shakes   ,  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 0(15-3 543  ook30. R.R. Ml, Swh.lt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a,m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  �� .....        . .'   '  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  - Comploto Tree Service  .    ���. Prompt, Guarantoed, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Con Trust  PhoneJ.RISBEY, B85-2IU9  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHIltOFORD SALES A SERVICE  i   wo sorvlco all brands   885-2568  across from the Rod & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Box 799, Sechelt      phono 085.9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WELDING  B. MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074 Olbtoni  886-7222  For  Quick  Result-  Un�� Time*  Adbrie.*  I  !L*  E)  \ -BiHI  MBUI  M8S-I BffffiM  fiSS-l  ���Mi~a^KtaiK��iM*i-nMwmMaiM*��im  B  I  i  1 <r  y  A  In an effort to get Sechelt and area residents to put further  thought into the area's future, the Sechelt Vicinity Group will ask  residents to comment on three options it proposes as models for  future development.  The public is being asked to discuss the following models with  the Sechelt Vicinity Committee March 21 at the senior citizens hall  in Sechelt.  ��� ���-���, ������  . Public input is encouraged.  The following is a reprint from a Sechelt Vicinity Study release.  It should be remembered that these models are only options and  they will be modified to conform to the views of the people.  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 10,1976  POLICIES APPLICABLE TO ALL  OPTIONS  - Definite boundaries for the spread of  the developed area are established, based  on the agricultural land reserves, tree  farms, parkland, and topographic  features. Development beyond the  boundaries is discouraged, ahd directed to  land within them.  Areas of lower and higher residential  densities are designated, separated as  much as possible by greenbelts, to  preserve the character of the suburban  areas (West Sechelt, Davis Bay, etc.) and  to provide more homes within walking  distance of the commercial centre.  An area for light industry is  established, suitable separated from other  development to avoid conflict.  Important natural areas, recreation  areas, anf views, art identified, and steps  are taken to preserve these and improve  access by the public to them where  desirable.  A Highway 101 by-pass around Sechelt  is built, following a route based on that of  . the power line.  Buildings over three floors high, and  apartment developments, are disallowed.  GENERAL DESCRIPTION  As the population of the area increases,  the development this population produces  is directed towards Sechelt as a centre.  Sechelt becomes a compact small town,  and continues to be the service centre for  the area. By setting limits to the spread of  development, and by identifying and  preserving important natural areas within  and surrounding the vicinity, the presence  and impact of the natural environment  remain important features of the area,  accessible to all.  Be deliberately' separating areas of  different residential density, the character  of the rural areas, the suburbs, and the  centre of thesarea, are preserved as much  as possible. Keeping the higher densities  in one area of the vicinity allows for better  design of this development and less expensive provision of the necessary services and utilities. However, limited  building heights and apartment  development allows the human scale and  personal character of Sechelt to be  retained.  REGIONAL TOWN  POLICIES  Additional commercial development is  permitted, but only in a compact area  .   based on the existing -business centre of  Sechelt.  Accommodation for commerce and  industry is primarily limited to those  businesses which serve the region.  DESCRIPTION  Within the development boundaries,  commercial activity Is limited to a  redeveloped and slightly expanded  commercial core. By keeping this area  compact, and rerouting Highway 101, this  core becomes more pedestrian oriented,  and remains busy and viable as the  number of nearly residents increases.  Redevelopment greatly Improves the  appearance and pleasantness of the  commercial area. Additional small  businesses are welcomed, to add to the  small-scale diversity of this centre.  I-ocal small light Industry is given  ample space to locate in the vicinity,  relieving the land shortages nnd high  prices presently being experienced by  1'm.hc operations.  Allowing some development of attached houses on smaller lots near the  centre makes it possible for homes to be  provided, more economically than the  standard detached suburban house,  conveniently near to the amenities of the  centre of town. Suburban housing  development also continues, filling ln  vacnnt land in nrens that have already  begun to subdivide.  Although the population of the vicinity  continues to grow, this growth is not encouraged. New businesses are limited to  . those providing goods and services to tho  people of the area, and major new sources  of employment aro not established, so that  employment-seeking new residents are  not nttnetcd. Tourlat-orlentcd development is not encouraged, in order to reduce  disruption of tho community In the summer.  ���  In general, Socholt, becomes a busy,  small town, while preserving the human  .scale. Where possible, through traffic id  diverted from residential and business  area, and local traffic Is discouraged by  locating the higher density residential  arena nenr the centre, Tlie rate of cluinge  nnd growth Is moderated to reduce  discomfort to residents of the urea. The  natural beauty of the area la retained.  PUBLIC RECREATION CENTRE  POLICIES ^       .  Much of the crown land bordering  Sechelt Inlet is designated as a major  park, to be used for wilderness recreation  with low environmental impact (e.g.  hiking, camping, canoeing).  Expansion of * commercial activity in  Sechelt is permitted to serve park users,  including tourist-commercial areas near  Trail Bay and Porpoise Bay.  DESCRIPTION  In recognition that this region will  probably be called on increasingly to cater  to the recreation demands of the lower  mainland, this option porposes to meet  these demands through improved public  recreation opportunities in the Sechelt  area. However, recreation opportunities  are deliberately limited to those which are  nature-oriented and which have small  environment impact, in order to reduce  the effect upon the community and the  community and its surroundings.  The Sechelt Inlet Park, and the  discouragement of - "second home"  developments in the rural areas, attracts  many park visitors to Sechelt.  Since the park is not car-oriented, these  visitors can travel as foot-passengers.  This foot-passenger traffic, combined with  other traffic generated by Sechelt's increased population, makes feasible a high  speed passenger.ferry direct from Vancouver to Sechelt (Trail Bay).  Business in Sechelt expands to serve  park users, including overnight.facilities,  equipment supply and rentals, etc.  However, added facilities to cater to  visitors in cars are not provided, and this '  form of tourism is still not encouraged.  The park stimulates an increase in the  economic activity and some added  population in the area, but also helps to  preserve the surrounding environment.  Population is also attracted by the improved access to the area. However, since  the park can provide for the recreation  needs of a large number of people, the  pressure for other commercial-recreation  development is resisted.  Although Sechelt becomes more busy,  the residents benefit from added  amenities without large negative impacts  from development.  R1ESOURCE DEVELOPMENT CENTRE  POLICIES  Exploitation of the gravel resource  'near Sechelt is permitted, subject to  controls on plant placement, nuisance  impact, and land rehabilitation.  Tourism facilities are expanded to take  greater commercial advantage of the  recreation amenities of the region.  DESCRIPTION  This opt|on corresponds to an attitude  that exploitation of local resources such as  gravel, and increased tourism, will be  forced upon' the area by senior government or simply by economic pressure. As  a result, it is better to commence these  developments under local control, rather  than be overwhelmed by them later.  Accordingly, a largo volume gravel  extraction operation is started east of  Sechelt. However, modern methods keep  manpower needs down, so little population  increase results. Careful design and  screening of the Operation keeps visual  impact low, and tho mined areas are  reclaimed to provide land suitable, for  home or Industrial sites. Staging of the  extraction and coordination with other  ��� development In the community minimizes  conflicts between neighbouring land uses.  Royalties from the operation provide  Income to the local government, which  assist ln moderating taxation. l/ocal  Initiation of tho project allows the  retention oi control by tho local government.  The construction of a canal, with locks,  between Trail Bny and Porpoise Bay is  considered, to allow greater access to  Porpoise Bay for both pleasure nnd cargo  craft.  Commercial tourism Increases  generally, with centres at Porpoise Bay,  Trail Hay, Davis Bay and Wilson Creek.  Development Includes marinas, hotels,  nnd small conference nnd education  facilities.  The Increased, economic activity,  particularly tourism, has significant effects on the area. Population Increases  quite rapidly, encouraged by the added  employment. In order to preserve tho  surrounding rural nrcas, development  dea-slty Is Increased within Sechelt  Village, particularly north of the power  line and In West Porpoise Bay. Traffic  rises too, and becomes a more Intrusive  factor In the community, ��  W^MM^MiW^W^M^MMISD\  Area meeting  plan discussed  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries met  Tuesday, Feb. 24 for their monthly meeting;  Mrs. Evelyn Olson presiding in the chair.  Reports were given by Mrs. Muriel  Eggins, volunteer director, Mrs. Charlotte  Rains board member, thrift shop Mrs. Clara  Nixon and gift shop Mrs. Pauline Lamb.  Fifteen members were present.'  Mrs. Margaret Hastings, Lower Mainland  Area Representative and her secretary attended the February special meeting.  Mrs. Olson and Mrs. Hastings discussed  plans for the area meeting to take place April  28 at the Canadian Legion Hall in Sechelt.  A very interesting program has been  arranged and Mrs. Olson is expecting a good  turnout of delegates from the Lower  Mainland.  Visitors will have the opportunity to tour  either St. Mary's Hospital in the afternoon or  - the thrift shop.  Mrs. Doreen Docker will be in charge of  registration.  LIONS BINGO winners Bobbie Bod-  nared, left, and Peggy Connor were on  hand to collect their cheques for $50 each  from Siuisriine Coast lions Club  treasurers Dave Austin, Austin reports  that lions Club donations recently include $2,100 to St. Mary's Hospital, $200  to Cubs and Scouts, $50 to CNIB, $100 to  Guatemala. Relief, $25 to the Canadian  Blind Golfers Association and $25 to  CARE. Much of the money involved  came from the Lions Bingo proceeds.  THE GOOD WORD IS  PAINT FW  LY Bl  ERI0R  FLAT LATEX  Goes on smoothly. Dries  beautifully. Brushes and  rollers come clean in  water. The perfect paint  for tho nonprofessional.  To get excellent results  all you have to know is  which colour you like.  53-710 While  53-740 Pastol  Irly  Sale  Price  Baso  SECHELT BUILDING  UPPLIES (1971) LTI  Wharf & Dolphin Street*  885-2283  Twenty-five ladies braved the crusty ice to  walk or drive to the monthly meeting of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary at the Health  Unit, Fletcher Rd. It was a busy meeting,  planning for the area conference; the BCHA  convention and our own annual Dogwood  Luncheon, and distributing raffle tickets to be  sold on a beautiful af ghan knit for us by Mrs.  I. Enemark. The afghan is on display in  Kruse Drug Store., Tickets are 25 cents each  or five for $1, available from any auxiliary  member.  "The area conference is to be held April 28  at the Sechelt branch of the Canadian Legion.  Our own John Lewis is one of the speakers.  We are hosting all the auxiliaries of the Lower  Mainland," a spokesman said.  The annual Dogwood Luncheon will be  held Friday, May 7 at the Gibsons United  Church. "The menu will tickle your palates.  Gentlemen, we offer you Baron of Beef-dip,  with coleslaw, pie and beverage. Ladies, you  can choose the above, or cold plate, potato  salad, green salad, pie and beverage. It will  cost you only $3. We hope you will mark your  calendars now for May 7 when you can enjoy  your lunch while helping the auxiliary raise  funds to donate to our own excellent St.  Mary's Hospital," the spokesman said.  ' 'We are grateful for four new knitters. We  deliver the wool and collect the finished article ��� please call Dorothy Rose, 886-2975.  Marge Langdale showed two of the colourful  jackets made to give added comfort to chilly  shoulders of hospital patients. More are in the  process of being made. It is a pleasure to  serve ��� join one of our auxiliaries and enjoy  yourself," the spokesman added.  >u:  NOW... SAVE   5%  EARLY DELIVERY DISCOUNT  (Limited Time Offer)  The National Man in this Area:  DAVE WHflDDEN       885-2748  SECHELT OFFICE  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LID.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx. 1/4 acre waterfront with good moorage. 2 bedroom  on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at FP $65,000.  VIEW HOME ON  1   ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of "fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ���- Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  SUBDIVISION SITE ��� 5.28 quite level acres.with a vlow  over .the water. Excellent soil for septics and is serviced. Situated on  Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at $50,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Deluxe 2 bdrm panabode cottage on level WF lot. A good buy @ $47,500 with 1/3 down.  WATERFRONT HOME Almost new 2 bedroom Panabode  on level waterfront lot In Pender Harbour, It's priced to sell at $47,500  with good terms.  BOAT WORKS Right inside Pender Harbour. Boatbuilding  & repairs. Marine ways, boat shed, 200' ol floats, fully equipped, Has  200'(waterfront with 4 bedroom home. Full prlco Is $130,000 ��� half  cash.  A GOOD INVESTMENT ~ 40 acres In tho Egmont area  with a creek running through. It's we'll secluded with accoss olf tho  North Lake road, $25,000 Is the full prlco.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 20 acres on paved road and  with approximately 900' of deep waterfront, Hydro Is available, Lovely  vlow onto Jervls Inlot. This proporty Is ideally suited to group Invostmont. F.P. $125,000,  PHONE 883-2794  John Brodn  883-9978  Jock Hormon  883-2745  x<?^T2^\  Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  P.O. Box 375  885-3255  ISC-Deposit Account-7V2%  (investment-savings-chequing)  For members 55 years and over  ���free chequing, travellers cheques & money orders.  ���TERM DEPOSITS���  One & Three Year. 9Va%  Five Year :........ 9*A%  Early withdrawal privileges.   Minimum deposit $1000  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH DIRECT LINE : 885-3744  Tuot. to Thurs.  Friday* ......  Saturdays,. ..  HOUEIS:  CLOSED MONDAYS  , 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  . 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  ,9 a.m. to 2 p.m.  <  I


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