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The Peninsula Times Apr 7, 1976

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 J-   -     f  X     . /  )    '--  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Volume 13 ��� No. 19  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including Port Mellon/Hopkins Landing, Gyanthams Landing, Gibsons; Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creejs, ��elma Park, Sechelt. Halfmoon ^ay,, Secret Cove. Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden' j8qy, Irvine's Landing, Earls Covel Egmont  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST. ^  This Issue 16 pages ���15c  ���/  ��� ii*...  Tenders  approve<  r school  ' Sechelt Junior Secondary is back on the  track and only a little behind schedule.  School board secretary Roy Mills told The  Times Friday that the treasury board had  approved the remaining tenders and construction would carry, on without further  delays.  There; had been some concern because the  treasurey board had been slow to grant the  tenders. The school board was concerned that  if the treasury board took too long, the project  would fall too far behind to open on schedule  in September.  Mills said treasury board approval came  last week. The set of tenders, totalling  $1,100,000 includes everything to finish the  school.  "We are presently about two weeks behind  schedule because of the delay," Mills said,  "but if the weather holds we should be able to  get a lot closer to being on schedule with no  difficulty. There are still areas that can be  caught up such as the "roof."  Mills said the roofers planned to take  advantage of the good weather and work all  weekend to bring them up closer to schedule.  estiva  starts at noon  Sunshine Coast Music and Drama Festival  starts today for three days. The showcase for  Sunshine Coast talent starts at noon today  with speech arts at the Twilight Theatre.  On April 8, the festival moves to the  Roberts Creek Community Hall. Starting at 9  a.m. there will be Classes 1,2,3, and 4 (piano  solos) and classes 60and 61 (accordion). At 10  a.m. Classes 74 to 77 (school choris) will be  adjudicated. ,  At 1 p.m. Classes 14 to 18 (Bach), classes  67 and 68 (guitar), classes 31 and 32 (years of  study), classes 22 to 26 (sonatas) and classes  35 to 39 (piano duets) will be run off.  Starting at 7 p.m. classes 9 and 10 (piano  solos), classes 48 to 56 (vocal solos), classes  ll.to 13 (pjaao..solos,.and, classes,57, to .59.  (vocal groups) will be adjudicated.  On April 9 the action moves to Pender  Harbour Secondary gym where Madeira  Park Elementary will perform the musical  Wizard of Oz at 9 a.m.  At 10 a.m. school bands, classes 79 to 83  will perform, as will recorder groups.  At 1 p.m. classes 84 to 87 (instrumental  solos) and instrumental groups, classes 89 to  91 will be judged.  Saturday night in Elphinstone gym will be  the grand concert of; award winners in class  groups.  Adjudicators are Sam Payne of Vancouver  for speech arts, Phyllis Schuldt of UBC for  piano and vocal and Earl Hobsons of the  Richmond School District will adjudicate the  school bands and instrumental categories.  Wednesday, April 7,1976  Cutbacks in the province's ambulance  service are not expected, to dramatically  affect this area or the province's intention to  install ah ambulance service in Pender  Harbour. v  Despite Health' Minister Bob McClelland's  announcement Thursday that there would be  a curtailment of training programs, Dr. Peter  Ransford, executive director of the province's Emergency Health Services Commission, said Friday volunteers to operate a  Madeira Park Ambulance service would be  given some training, although it would not be  a full course.  He said the commission will give a  weekend training course to the 12 to 16  volunteers needed to operate the Madeira  Park ambulance service. "This is better than  nothing. We have conducted this type of  course for an ambulance station set up at  Cypress Bowl and it worked well."  He also indicated the commission had the  necessary equipment in stock to equip the  Madeira Park station.  Ransford said he hoped to be in contact  with the health committee in Pender Harbour  next week to set up volunteers and dates for  the course.  McClelland also announced there would be  layoffs of ambulance drivers and a major  cutback in ambulance construction. Ransford  said he didn't think these cutbacks would  affect the Sunshine Coast.  On the matter of the Halfmoon Bay ambulance station moving to Sechelt, Ransford  said the decision orf the move was under  review and he,expected an announcement  this week.  Last week Ransford said the Halfmoon  Bay service would be moved in two or three  weeks. This week he indicated a date for the  move has not been finalized.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District has  asked the Minister of Health not to move the  Halfmoon Bay service before an ambulance  station is installed in Pender Harbour.  Joan Clarkson, unit chief of the Halfmoon  Bay service, said Friday she had received no  word on a date for the move to Sechelt.  Ransford said the commission would not  have to wait until the July 1 opening date for  ��� See Page A-3  Some of the loot has been recovered from  the break-in at Pender Harbour Hotel.  Jock Hermon; a Pender Harbour realtor,  told The Times he was walking on some  property he owns on Francis peninsula when  he came across seven cases of liquor and the  money box from the hotel's safe.  The safe and liquor were stolen in a break-  in at the hotel March 13. The 500 pound safe  has not yet been recovered.  Hermon told The Times he was walking  along a line which had been cut in the undergrowth on the property to check on some  percolation test holes when he came across  the stashed loot.  "It was lying just off to one side of the line  not more than 100 feet from the road," he  said, "There were about seven cases of liquor  and the money box."  Hermon said the money box appeared to  have been burned out of the safe. There was  an amount of coin in the box and what appeared to be charred bills.  He then contacted the RCMP who have  been carrying on an investigation since the  break-in.  TOTEM RAISING put the cap on much hard work by  Sechelt Indian Band carver Arnold Jones. The 20 foot totem  was raised on the grounds of St. Mary's Hospital, a gift  from the Sechelt Indian Band who donated the land for the  hospital. Jones spent nine weeks carving the totem. Totem  figures represent a raven, bear, killer whale and thun-  derbird. It is the first of three to be raised locally in the near  future.  iovernment committee meets next week  The 'on-again-off-again' committee on  government, which was formed locally last  winter'to come up with the best future system  of area government, will meet April 13. It  could be for the last time.  Committee chairman Peter Hoemberg  said a -decision will have to be made on  whether to disband the committee or carry on  without the Gibsons subcommittee if Gibsons  has not come up with the "facts and figures"  the committee has been waiting for.  At the last meeting, which was before  Christmas, it was decided Gibsons would  research the necessary statistics in relation  to its proposed plan to extend its boundaries;  Sechelt would do a survey of area  assessments and the Pender Harbour group  would seek a census in its area on what the  public forsaw in the way of future government.  Hoemberg said the committee was to  reconvene Jan. 12 to review the information  gathered but that Gibsons had asked that the  meeting be called off because it was not  ready. Sechelt and Pender Harbour, were  ready.  Hoemberg said, at the time, the committee would not meet again until Gibsons  was ready.  Although Gibsons had still not indicated it  was ready with the 'figures', Hoemberg said  he decided,to call the meeting anyway  because it has been over four months since  the last one and a decision on the future of the  committee had to be made.  He also said it was perhaps better to wait  this long before calling a meeting so that the  new provincial government would have time  to settle into office.  The committee was originally set up under  the NDP government after Gibsons had made  an expansion proposal to the province. The  NDP government at the time felt the whole  question of future Peninsula government  should be looked at by a local committee  before any major unilateral changes were  made.  Jack Copland, Gibsons village clerk, said  Friday the village Is not yet prepared to give  the committee the information it is asking  for. "We're really not ready to go."  A Powell River environmental group has  asked the U.S. and the Soviet governments  for help in finding the four tank cars of  liquified chlorine lost off the Sunshine Coast  February 19, 1975.  Mrs. Kathryn 'Sis' Wilcocks of the Powell  River Anti-Pollution Association sent a letter  to the U.S. and USSR ambassadors in Ottawa.  A copy of the letter was also sent to The  Times.  In her letter, Mrs. Wilcocks explained how  the chlorine cars were lost when a barge  overturned off the Sunshine Coast and adds,  "As a gesture of humanitarian concern and  friendship between our people we would ask  your excellency to consider the following  proposal:-  "Would you please forward this  correspondence to your government leaders  for their consideration?  "Would you please conduct a study on the  availability of ships, tunc,'crews and finances  in order to meet our request?"  "Would you please contact our heads of  government (Department of External Affairs) and offer your services for a certain  length of time, hoping that permission will be  granted?  "If permission Is granted would you be  willing to co-operate witii any other party  which also offers Its services?  "If you locate the gas tanks then we feel  that this is sufficient for our purposes. Then  our Government can decide on their removal  or render them harmless.  "We have enclosed public information  provided to us by the Canadian Government  for your perusal.  "Your co-operation would be appreciated  by many people and we would not ask you if it  ��� See Page A-3  Outdoor clubs  propose bylaw  A joint committee of the Gibsons Wildlife  Club and the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club will  present its version of a^ suitable shooting  bylaw to the regional board April 8. The  meeting is open to the public.  R.M. Janis, the gun club's secretary, told  the regional board the committee had met  several times with the B.C. Wildlife  Federation and members of the Fish and  Wildlife Branch and come up with a compatible, yet practical form of a shooting bylaw.  ���  The regional board's Shooting By-law 81  lias had second reading.  Janis asked that all members of the  regional board be present at the meeting  because the by-law proposals would affect all  district electoral areas,  BLISTERING to a first place finish, the  Gibsons Lions bed race team won tho  Golden Bedpan in the annual bed race In  Gibsons. Teams from local clubs and  service organizations pushed their beds  from the Twilight Theatre to Elphinstone and back to publicize this week's  blood donor clinics In Gibsons and  Sechelt. More photos on back page.  ��� Timesphoto  The people who will bo asked to vote on  Sechelt's sewer referendum will receive  three information letters from the village.  Norm Watson, Sechelt's sewer coordinator, told The Times Sunday that the  first letter will go out as soon ns the provincial  minister signs the bylaw calling for the sewer  vole.  Watson said the bylaw would be published  locally, given throo readings by the regional  Iwnrd nnd then would go to tho minister for  tliglllltg.  "Tho bylaw gives the regional board the  right to call a referendum for the specified  area (IaA 303 and 304 in the village of  Sechelt), Once the minister signs It, the  referendum has lo be called no sooner than 10  days and no later than 30 days."  lite first letter would go out as soon as tho  legislation was signed, he said, "The first  letter would be fin information sheet with  Iwiekground," he said.  "The second letter, which would go out n  week later, will deal with the environmental  question, the sewage treatment plant and Its  location and the outfall.  "The third letter will deal with finances,"  Watson said.  "No one needs to go Into this thing blind,"  lie said, "the letters will go to everyone In the  specified area. 1 understand there aro about  300 residents In the area."  Auked about tho referendum date, Watson  said, "The minister's signature on the bylaw  will be dated. The referendum has lo l>e  called within 30 days of that date, I have  checked with Alderman Morgan Thompson  and the referendum will prolxibly Im; held as  convenient as possible on tho Saturday  nearest the end of the 30 days. In other words  it will Im�� between three weeks and a month  from the signing of the legislation."  By DON MORBERG  Ralncoast Chronicles First Five,  published by Hurbour Publishing of  Madeira Park has been named the top  B.C. book of 1975.  Howard White, publisher of the book  which Is a hard-bound collection of the  first five issues of Ralncoast Chronicles  magazine, was In Vancouver last week to  collect the award which Is sponsored by  the Eaton Company-nnd awarded to the  book, "which has contributed most to the  appreciation and understanding of B.C."  The book first went on sale December  11,1075 and the first 5,000 copies were sold  out before Christmas. A second printing  lias just lx:en completed of another 5,000  copies, nnd according to White, if they sell  well over the summer, a third printing in  the fall Is a possibility.  The award includes a plaque, a purchase of $1,000 worth of the book for  donation to tho public school system and a  sizable purchase of the books for  promotion and snlo ln Eatons stores.  Hnlnconst Chronicles |�� n collection of  B.C. Coast history articles, Indian legend  and stories, Illustrations, poetry and  fiction about the area. The sixth edition of  Chronicles is presently being prepared for  printing and should be distributed within  four weeks, White said.  DIOALT WITH I) C '  White told Tho Times Sunday, "When I  saw the books that we l>eat out for tho  Reword, I was really Impressed. There  were books published outside B.C. as well;  but all dealt with B.C.     ,  Other finalists, In the competition Included Skookuin Wawa, Writings of the  Canadian Northwest (nn anthology which  contains poetry by Chronicles associate  editor Peter Trowcr); Wild Flowers of the  Pacific Northwest by the late Ixswls Clark;  Images Stone B.C. by Wilson Duff;  Bnckroads of B.C. by Liz and Jack Bryan;  Success nnd Failure, Indians In Urban  Society by W.T, SI anbury; Money and  Haln, Tom Wayman Live I by Tom  Wayman and other books.  Judges for the competition were Dr.  Margaret Prang of UBC's department of  history, Dr. Walter Young of the  University of Victoria's political science  department and Gordon Elllon of Simon  Fraser University's English Department.  AFTERTHOUGHT  White said the hardcover hoOk was,  "very much an afterthought." A demand  of bnck Issues of the magazine started tho  company thinking about reprinting some.  "Instead of reprinting the qut-of-prlnt  magazines, we took the Idea of n hardcover book to Evergreen Press (In Vancouver). The general manager there was  enthusiastic and we made arrangements  for them to run them off from our  negatives. We thought we, might sell  enough copies In tho pie-Christmas  market to pay our printing bills and then  try to sell the other 3,000 or so over the  years." That was 10,000 copies ago.  When the book was first published  associate editor Peter Trowcr told The  Times, "I've just scon tho first copies of  First Five. I think we've got ourselves n  winner. Tills Is such a beautiful book."  Apart from the copies purchased for  use by the department of education,  Ralncoast Chronicles editions also form  the basis of some B.C. history curricula In  some schools on the Sunshine Oast, They  are also used in �� courso at Malaspina  College in Nnnaimo.  PUBLISHING  Harbour Publishing has recently put  out a book of poetry by Pat Uuic called  Unborn Things, South American Poems.  Within the next month, the company will  publish a book of poetry called Whlttllngs  by Roberts Creek writer Hubert Evans, n  book of Instruction on how to play the  dulcimer and will bo reprinting Peter  Trower's book of logging poetry Between  the Sky and the Splinters. Chronicles  Number Six Is upcoming and the editorial  material lias been completed for Number  Seven.  Trower's book reprinting will carry  some changes from the original. He has  replaced some of the poems In the original  book with wltat he considers to be letter  material.  Trower's logging poetry was the  subject of a CBC television documentary  last week. (See story inside.)  ROMANTICIZED  White said Chronicles camo nbout  Iwcauso much of tho early history of tho  province was romanticized Into a copy of  American western history nnd "never  came to grips with what were ond are the  enduring Industries of the const and B.C.  * fishing and logging. They were all lybout  tho gold rush, steamboats and ghost  towns,"  S <    '������(  . /'  /    /  The Peninsu^a^&^06  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free~press is the unsleeping guardian of  evety  other right  that free  men  prize."  .��� Winston Churchill  ea&y einearrasse  a full, public inquiry is  The Powell : River anti-pollution  group who requested aid from the U.S.  and Soviet governments in finding the  four missing chlorine cars said the move  was not designed to embarass the  Canadian government.  It's a good thing.  The Canadian government should be  embarrassed enough about the anaemic  and pathetic way it had handled the  potentially dangerous chlorine car  situation.  There has been an amazing waste of  money in searches of the 70 mile  coastline where the chlorine cars might  be: but there has been no attempt to  organize any kind of formal investigation or inquiry where the crew  ; and captain of the tug boat involved  could give testimony and, under the  examination of experts perhaps come up  with some indication of where and when  the incident occurred.  Nothing has been done in this regard  and we encourage now, as we did over a  year ago when the incident first took  place, that  necessary.  One must assume that the Canadian  government would be willing to do all  they could to locate the chlorine cars.  That, so far, has amounted to nothing in  terms of results.  This appears to us to be as much the  fault of the apathy of, the federal  departments involved as to the  haphazard on-again-off-again manner in  which the search, has been conducted.  If American or Soviet equipment can  locate the tank cars, then they should be  encouraged to do so. If their doing so is  an embarassment to us, then it's an  embarrassment we deserve.  The two basic situations still exist ���  no one knows where the cars are and no  one seems willing to find out where they  are.  We also note that former Liberal  Jflstice Minister John Turner is being  considered for the board of directors of  MacMillan Bloedel who owns the  chlorine in the cars.  PqgeA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 7,1976  The provincial government annoyed  more than.consumers when it increased,  the sales tax to seven per cent.  The unfairness and penalization to  lower income people notwithstanding;  the surprise announcement, of the tax  caught merchants unprepared. Seven  per cent tax is easy to figure out on $1,  but where does one make the division  below and above $1.  The government's lack of foresight in  preparing tables for immediate  distribution to merchants caused a great  deal of confusion to the merchants and,  in some cases, ended up costing the  consumers more (or less thus cheating  the merchants.)  We heard reports of some cases  where cash registers were preprogrammed for the old five per cent  sales tax and the change caused both  difficulty and expense to the merchants.  The Times telephoned a number of  local merchants . last week-end to  determine what system they were using,;  plus looked at the system they were  using. Four telephone calls resulted in  four different systems and, as a check  with the Liquor Control Board on  Monday detennined, all wrong. Ours  was also wrong.  We think it is bad enough that the  government was thoughtless in trying to  increase revenue in the first place using  this unfair way; but bringing in the  change in such a manner made the  situation even worse.  by Don Morberg  I OPENED my eyes and saw a blurry  mass of green bubbles. My back was sore and  my arms were sore and my stomach hurt.  "What the hell am I doing here?" I remember  asking myself. That is what I usually ask  myself when I find myself in situations which  are getting out of control.  It was summer a few years ago and the  sun was warm as I passed through the fine  skin between the water and the air. The sun  was warm and I was grateful because the  mountain lake still held a pile of winter cold in  its belly.  I looked around, as well as I could look  around with my eyes burning from the last  belly flop when the ski rope attempted to  remove my arms from the location where  they were attached to my body at the great  people factory somewhere near a cabbage  leaf. My wet suit jacket had bouyed me to the  surface like it wanted to get out of there as  bad as I did.  I watched the blur of the water ski boat as  It circled around and came back for what, the  hundredth time? Seemed like it.  Ted leaned over the side,  "Fell again huh?"  That was very perceptive on his part. One  would have thought he or Mike would have  noticed when 180 pounds of neophyte became  disattached from the end of 50 feet of tow  rope. I sold something rude.  He hauled in the line, repeated the instructions for the ninth time, tossed me the  hangln'-on end and motored ahead to take up  the slack, For what seemed like the three  thousandth time, I balled up ln the water,  pulling the ski tips out of the water, pointing  them In the general direction of the tall end of  tho ski boot. I nodded to Ted and watched  white spray come from the toll of the boot.  The rope tightened like a fast snake and I said  a few 'Hail Mary's.' The rope cracked tight  ond I felt my bnttcred, body being dragged  along half submerged. I slowly straightened  my legs and was up for damn near three  seconds.  I must have, hit a floating banana skin or  something because the next thing I recall w(as  opening my eyes again, seeing all those green  bubbles nnd bobbing to the surface yet again,  at least this time I let go of tho tow rope.  AT THIS POINT; a lady In a pink bikini  dived Into the water nnd swam to where 1  floated wishing I was In Edmonton or  somewhere else nowhere near where I was.  She was Gall Gwllllams, friend of Ted's, girl-  next-door to Mlko nnd big sister of one of my  diving huddles who was going out with Ted's  little sister. Follow?  Okay. Gnll swam to where I wns while tho  ski boat made yet another pass back.  "Today," Ted said as we loaded tho  cruisaday Into the boat, "You are going to  learn to water ski. I really wanted to learn  how to water ski; Just like I wanted to learn  how to knit or walk a tight rope Or be shot out  of a cannon.  "We'll have you slalomlng by the end of  tho summer," Ted said. By the end of the day,  k ' S <  PENINSULA       .  DATELINE  by Leslie  Yates  "The tourists are coming, the tourists are coming."  Group protests ferry increases  he almost had me drowning.  Gail patiently gave me instructions all  over again. The boat returned with the rope. I  took it, bunched up again and in a blast of  spindrift, was off again.  A funny thing happened, though, I stayed  up (and have been more or less successfully  staying up since.)  THE WHOLE point of this dissertation  (yes, there is one) is that last week I read in  another paper a story about Gail (now Gail  Flynn) and sh* was still swimming.  That story is as follows, quoted from the  front page of the Cowichan Leader of Duncan:  Lake Cowichan RCMP detachment is  seeking "national, recognition" for the  bravery of a 27-year-old , Nitinat Camp  housewife who dived into the freezing waters  of Kissinger Lake March 4 and rescued three  toddlers who had fallen through thin ice.  "It was a fantastic act of heroism," said  Sgt. Edward Olfert.' '  Looking back on the incident, Gall Flynn,  who lives at a Crown Zellerbach camp near  the lake, said: "It all happened so fast. I  didn't have time to stop and think."  The youngsters ~ Lawrence Riggs, 3;  Lorctta Lynn Ericks, llh\ and Laine Thor-  nlngton, 3 ��� were playing near a float about  30 feet from the lake shore when the ice gave  way and they plunged Into the water.  Mrs. Flynn was alerted by the desperato,  barking of a small dog and rushed down to the  loko.  There, she saw Lawrence Rlggs clinging  to one of the metal braces that support a  diving board on tho float.  After inching her way ovCr the Ice, Mrs.  Flynn managed to scoop the boy onto the raft.  Then, she spotted Lorctta Ericks floating  face down near the raft and pulled her to  safety.  Mrs. Flynn learned from Lawrence Riggs'  mother, who had, by then, arrived on the  scene, that a third child was missing, so tho  heroine dived Into tho lake to search for,tho  youngster.  She spotted a child's arm under the Ice  about 15 feet from the float, dived underwater  and dragged Lalnc Thornlngton to the surface, administering mouth-to-mouth  rescusltntlon before they even reached tho  rnft.  By this time, a group of onlookers had  arrived at tho lako and carried tho youngsters  to tho safety of tho shore,  Tho, children were given emergency  treatment nt tho camp's first aid room and  recovered quickly with Uie help of heat lamps  nnd hot drinks:  Sgt. Olfert said Mrs. Flynn showed  heroism on two counts: "Apart from Jumping  In and saving the youngsters, she kept her  cool and wns Instrumental In reviving Uilnc  by giving her mouth-to-mouth rescusltntlon  while they were still in the water and on Uie  float."  Ijikc Oowlclinn council Is expected to put  forward Mrs. Flynn's' name for a provincial  Innvery award.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following letter was sent to the  provincial minister of transport concerning  ferry fare increases.  Minister of Transport,  Mr. Jack Davis,  British Columbia Ferries,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Mr. Davis,  At the February meeting of the Selma  Park Community Association the following  motion was passed unanimously: "The  members of the Selma Park Community  Cat calls editor  Wale cliaiivanist9  Editor, The Times;  Sir: In reference to your article on a cat's  sex life, I note your usual Archie Bunker logic*.  (male chauvanism) coming through.   ...  In the defence of my female status, I feel it,:  is my duty to come to the aid of my two-  legged or four-legged friends.  A female may deliver or litter once or1  twice a year, depending on which category;  one fits into. I, the female cat, may produce 12l  or 18 young a year but as for my mate Tom,  the production could be as high as ��� well,  how many nights are there in a year?  So my female or feline conclusion is whilst  I be sitting here on my soft, warm cushion  purring in comfort' while my mate Tom  Terrific stands out there in the rain, hail,  snow and sleet cat-a-walking over the whole  neighbourhood���who donates the most to the  pet population of unwanted babies?  BigMac'scat'  P.S. May I remind the editor Beauty is in the  eyes of the Beholder.  Association feel that any increase in the  Sunshine Coast ferry rate is unfair, unnecessary and unwarranted as this route is  our only means of getting to our homes .and  is therefore merely an extension of the highway system. Also, discontinuance of  legitimate commuter passes would be a  hardship and a very definite discrimination  against the Sunshine Coast residents."  If, as is rumoured, there are more commuter passes in use than there are residents  of the Sunshine Coast, a simple system of  cancellation of the present cards and re-issue  of new ones, possibly with the holder's picture  on them could be made, after applicants have  proven that they are bona-fide residents and  the Sunshine Coast is their principal and  fulltime residence.  Your attention to this request will be very  much appreciated.  Yours sincerely,  Fred. W. Henderson,  /,��     President,  Selma Park Community Association.  Whitaker house  as historical site  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The Whitaker House is the only older  home left in central Sechelt. It provides a  centre for the art gallery (Sunshine Arts  Council). It is an outlet for local artists to  exhibit all aspects of their work. Upstairs  there is a beautiful plant shop and I have a  second hand store. The Transcendental  Meditation room is next door.  It is an old house with character and  charm. I feel mat it should be kept as an  historical site. I have contacted Don  Ijockstead, MLA, and he has turned my  Inquiry over to George Geddes, the department of the provincial secretary and Mr. R.  Broadland, from the historical sites division.  I nm willing to put forth my energy into  saving this house and many people in Sechelt  feel the same way.  By petition and support, I feel It could be  BWcd' JuncBoo  Sechelt.  Twofers  earcl from  Vanderhpof plans  town reunion  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The Village of Vanderhoof located 60  miles west of Prince George, is celebrating  its 50th Anniversary in 1976.  The 50th Anniversary Committee is  planning a celebration and reunion for former  members of the community for the weekend '  of July 1st to 4th, 1976. However, there are  many, many people scattered across the  Province who are out of touch with the  community.  The Committee wants to be able to send  these people an invitation and needs their  addresses. They are sure that some of the  readers of your "Letters to the Editor"  column are former residents of Vanderhoof  and they would like to hear from them so that  this major event in the life of the Vanderhoof  community Is well attended.  A simple note to the 50th Anniversary  Committee, Vanderhoof Village Office, Box  97, Vanderhoof, B.C., VOJ 3A0, will be all  that is needed. The Committee will take 'it  from there.  Glen Clark  50th Anniversary Committee.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are Invited  I stand alone  The wind lias died  The rain has gone to cloud  Tho sun has slid beneath the hills  Each star hid behind a shroud.  I sit alone, the waves arc still  No bird Is on tho wing  Not a tiny leaf will fall  A sound to silence bring,  I He alone, on empty bed  The nakedness Is stark  Alone Is quiet, heavy, still  Alone Is omptyncss ond dark.  Being a theory fancier I'm always on the  look out for any social prophets neat little,  package that I feel goes some distance in  explaining, particular happenings in the  world. Last week a Vancouver daily, printed  a provocative one. The fact that it was  authored by a Catholic theologian seemed in  the eyes of your humble theory fancier to give  it all the more credibility:  You know how for years many economists,  psychologists, environmentalists,  sociologists and politicians (Billy Bennett  excluded), have been telling us the capitalist  system does not work. The reasons of course  include that while individuals chase.the  elusive dollar (profit) inflation is created, the  natural preserves on the planet go by the way  side, social injustices increase, the income  gap between^ rich and poor broadens and  more people are born that live longer etc.,  etc.  Billy Bennett says the capitalist system  has temporarily malfunctioned in B.C.  because the socialists have been at the  province's steering wheel. That's OK, he likes  to be the same.  The trouble with all this anti-capitalist  reasoning is that it looks too much on the  negative side of things. It's fine to say  capitalism isn't working by looking at the  social and environmental effects but those  are only symptoms of a system that is, in fact,  functioning marvelously.  Like this theologian Michael Novak says,  .anything founded on the principle of human  greed-is bound to be a winner. You gotta  admit people's attempt at securing a bigger  share of the pie isn't exactly a waning goal in  this society. In the history of society there has  perhaps never been a system that has functioned as well.   ���'  Novak sums it up this way. "Socialism is a  system built on the belief in human good; jso it  never works. Capitalism is a system built on  the belief in human selfishness; given a few  checks and balances it is always nearly a  smashing, scandalous success."  Not bad stuff. There's more. He says he is  all for capitalism (with those checks and  balances of course) because it makes the  world free for sinners. "It allows human  beings to do pretty much what they will."  Given the limitations of a system that  allows human nature to do its own thing, you  get a system that works (it's seen better  days) wonderfully but at the same time  creates a bit of a mess.  The system's better days were before  inflation wrestled forth in this air of freedom  and gave the impetus to all this talk about  increased government control.  But inflation itself is more than un-  derstandable, given the perimeter of Novak's  . theory. The first of two primary reasons is  < that freedom gave the workers  of the  capitalist world the opportunity in which to  pursue their own material ends under the  Share  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Ro: Twofers.  On returning home I heard some strange  voices.  I wonder If It could hove boon somo  Twofers talking parentally to my woofer ond  tweeter. Or aro they not related?  Oncupmnn  Madolra Park.  Where  are they?  Editor, The Times:  Sir: Aro there no God-fearing, Canada  loving.Liberals who will put their love of  country ahead of their big salaries?  If not It m,ny bo too Into to''stand on guard'  for Canada.  She is worth standing up for! Let us hear  from the back benchers.  E.M. Abraham,  Victoria  father report  March 27-April 2.  L    H  Prec.  mm  10.7  1.3  Mnrch27 2    0  March20 1   11  March 20 '...2    5  March 30 2    9  March31  ; \    9  April 1 -1    0  April 2 1   10  Wcck'u rollfull - 23.7 mm.  1970 - 400.0 mm.  March precipitation -  rainfall -  mm; snowfall - 2.5 cm; precipitation ���  mm.  15 year average -124.5 mm. Record March  rainfall in '74 measured 247.1 mm. Lowest  March rainfall in '05 measured 52.0 mm.  Daytime high temperature - 12 C March  17. Overnight low -0 March 4.  7.9  3.0  nil  nil  nil  130.6  133.1  Editor's Note: Commentary is a forum for  .free discussion on any topic by any member  of the Sunshine Coast Community. This week  Tom Perry has contributed an article about  his own interest in the education of children  and his Involvement with It. He hopes this will  be the first in a series of lively give-and-take  articles on the general topic of education  authorized by teachers, parents or anyone  concerned with children, growth, learning,  teaching and schools.  My own interest began with a few fine  friends who encouraged me to get more in  touch with myself, to continue growing into  increasingly open and trusting relationships  with others, and to learn greater sensitivity  and intelligent care for the children in our  lives. Mark Meyers, who gave me a job  driving a school bus, is to blame for muclvof  this. As I mentioned to him last summer,  "Now that you've got me hooked on kids I'll  be paying you for the privilege of continuing  next year". I must also thank the entire staff  of Madeira Park Elementary School who put  up with my stumbling attempts to relax,  learn and eventually become somewhat  useful as a volunteer aide, Finally, and most  Importantly, the children themselves continue to show me who they ore, what they!  need and how much I must still learn In order  to give them what they have a right to expect  from me.  That's my main reason for continuing as  an aide, trying to start a community-school  society, and writing and reading newspaper  articles: these aro all welcome learning  experiences for somconp with a strong personal Interest in the well-being of children  Someday, with the cooperation of a like-  minded woman, we'll have our own kids. And  I wnnt to bo a competent parent. Someday,  with the completion of formal requirements, I  will havo a teaching credential. And I want to  lw a competent teacher.  Friends assure me, however, tliot my  personal interest in children isn't a selfish  one, but Is universal among everyone who  cares at all nbout kids. How often have you  heard it said, "I want my children to be better  off than I was"? It was ever so, nnd the  problem, than ns now, Is how to make It  happen.  From my viewpoint there arc two main  obstacles to overcome ln learning better  ways. First, wo must recognize Uint we do  liave much to learn. It's when I think I know It  all that I begin to worry nbout having unpleasant surprises. It's also painful, when  something new arises, to watch people try to  deal with it In old ways with tho same  disastrous consequences of pouring new wine  Into old skins. Secondly, we must believe that  we can learn belter ways; Dial we are indeed  capable of Increasing our fund of knowledge.  Once we're over tljcsc hurdles, there's little to  stop us. Then we can l>egin to create nnd use  opportunities for expanding our awareness of  guise of social justice. There came a time  when no longer was there an inexhaustible.  supply of labour willing to. do boring  repetitive jobs for returns far below that  received by the system's bosses. The second  reason was the shattering of the illusion that  there would forever be a supply of cheap fuels  and raw materials. Taking capitalism to  heart, the primary oil producing countries  and provinces soon realized an increase in  price would not alter demand.  . . So they say, freedom of will, has created,  problems so great government controls are  the way to restraint ol' wily will. Either that  or get a few more people to undertake religion  as a hobby.  But even religion it seems will not be the  salvation of capitalism although the reverse  is probably true. If it was it would have  happened by now. Novak has an explanation.  He puts it this way. "Wherever one goes in  the world, sin survives under capitalism. It is  presumptuous to believe God is on any  human's side. God made human beings free.  Free to sin. God's heart may have been  socialist, but his design was capitalist as  hell."  The trouble with talk about socialism is  that it conjures up narrow images of the  authoritarian regimes of Cuba or Eastern  Europe. Only a very few would admit to  wanting to model Canada after any of the 118  socialist countries (or going socialist) in this  . world of 142 countries. After all this system  has provided the environment to apply  mountains of mental energy towards the  invention and production of 50 per cent of  what the world produces. The fact that the  same six per cent of the population only  consumes 40 per cent of the world's produce  puts the capitalist countries 10 per cent in the  good. Under what other system would untold  varieties of people's lib be tolerated or would  the opportunity have existed to analyse the  weakness and strength of democracy over a  300 year period or would nuclear materials  capable of forming nuclear bombs be exported to politically unstable countries or  would pollution threaten to the point it kills  people or would medicine have been produced  to enhance the world's population?  Yes, capitalism has worked and is working  well. How could it miss on such a solid  foundation. Now the question is whether it  can be made intelligent and even more important, wise, before undue authority is the  only alternative to saving people from,  themselves?  I tend to agree with Dr. E. Schumacher,  author of Small is beautiful, who does not see  . the nationalization of industry as the only  alternative to controlling inflation or battling  . other social ills. He says it is a question of  scale ��� that production should become  decentralized. ��� \  It is a lot harder to be a sinner in one's own  community.  ��     ��  what a child is and how kids develop; to  deepen our sensitivity to what kids express  about their conditions and needs; to sharpen  our skills in doing (and not doing) what is  appropriate for their overall well-being.  Alright, down to specifics. When were you  last at a PTA meeting? Why don't you go next  time, and if the proceedings are irrelevant  say so, and make some positive suggestions.  Remember that nothing improves by itself;  things get better when we make them better.  As I said to the mirror the other morning,  "it's" all done with people". How about a  parent-teacher education night every other  week sponsored by your PTA or community-  school association? Excellent teacher-  training films and videotapes are available  for the asking. You could use a school room  for your meeting and another, remotely  located for group babysitting. Adults could  contribute enough pocket change to hire a  couple of babysitters, and they might find a  film or tape to interest the kids, too.  Not your style? OK; how about political  action? Have you informed your provincial  representatives that the recent education  budget cut is unacceptable? It really is, you  know, especially since the victims include  ���children with learning problems ��� the very  people who are least able to speak and  provide for themsleves.  I'm very Indignant about that. I paid my  ridiculously high cor insurance premium. I'll  even consider a fifty per cent Increase In  ferry fares. (A four-fold increase ��� forget it. 1  That trial balloon Is shot down ns of right  nowi) But to skimp on the legitimate needs of  our chldren not only creates much more  personal hardships of the most unpardonable  kind. It also contradicts our aspirations for  Uio future, How, after alii .do we expect to  grow n humane, Intelligent nnd creative  society unless wo make Uio corresponding  Investments to nurture Uiat growth?  This lends directly to the need for a change  In perspective by us all. For whatever  reasons, we live in nn atmosphere of  minimum dally requirements. An atavistic  notion from the hungry thirties Is still with  us: that Uicre's not enough to go around.  Applied to money, It's short-sighted  economics; applied to love, It's an Insult to  the Infinite. I'm not on this planet to fade Into  Uio background nnd do as little as possible.  I'm out to see how generous we can be mid  how much of a positive effect we can have on  each other. Don't talk to me about minimum;  let's think optimum!  Next week I want to attempt a. demonstration tlmt we all havo a definite stake in,  learning better ways with kids and their  concerns. I'll use Dyslexia, n specific learning disorder, to make the point. Your  assignment for this week is to find out all you  can about Dyslexia. Don't bother looking It up  in a dictionary or encyclopedia unless you  have a recent edition. ���A.  \   /  y  ��� (.  ,/  \  A  ARNOLD JONES of the Sechelt Indian week and will be officially dedicated in a  Band put nine weeks of work into car- ceremony in the near future. The pole is  ving the totem pole which now stands on the first of three to be erected locally,  the lawn of St. Mary's Hospital in according to Indian Band officials.  Sechelt. The pole was raised there last ���Timesphoto  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Thomas Henry Robilliard who died in  Shaughnessy Hospital on March 28 at the age  of 88 was a resident of Halfmoon Bay for  about 16 years. Born in the Channel Islands,  he came to Canada as a young man and  worked for many years at the Royal Crown  Soap Works in Vancouver.  During the first World War he served  overseas and was gassed while in the trenches in France. He returned to his job but in  1938, he, his wife Dot and their children  Margaret and Tom moved to Halmoon Bay  and settled on a ranch up behind the Halfmoon Bay School, where they homesteaded  for about: seven years. Both Tom and Dot  were most successful gardeners and in addition they had a cow, chickens and bees.  They sold their produce to visitors at the  Redrooffs resort each summer.  In 1945 they sold the ranch and built  themselves a retirement home on the  Redrooffs waterfront near Duck Road where  they enjoyed a few years of fishing, gardening and Walking. They moved to Surrey in  1954 where Tom had had indifferent health for  the past few years. He had been a patient in  Shaughnessy Hospital for nearly two years.  Mrs. Robilliard lives in New Westminster and  is still remarkably active. Tom Robilliard  was predeceased by both his children. Tom  Jr. of Sechelt died in St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt just over a year ago.  Saturday, April 10 js the date set for the  Shuffleboard Banquet at the Welcome Beach  Hall. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. and  admission will be by ticket only. All tickets  are now sold.  The March 25 f ilm show was by courtesy of  the Consulate General of Japan and it surely  left one with the conviction that the Japanese  must be the greatest film makers in the  world. The films showed the Japanese as an  advanced and modern people, great  engineers and superb artists, yet cherishing  their traditional arts and culture. There were  studies of Buddhist and Shinto shrines,  pagodas and a 17th century castle. Also  pictured were ceremonies of the Zen Buddhists, a sect which dates from about 6th  century China, but which has flourished  chiefly in Japan since the 13th century. It is  not a religion, for It has no doctrine, no God,  no good or evil an ho life after death, yet  rather inexplicably, It is at present attracting  followers in the west.  All three films contained shots of intense  beauty ��� and everywhere there were  flowers. "Rivers and the Japanese People" Is  the story of the recycling of water ln this  crowded little country where nothing can be  wasted. The film starts with winter pictures  of snow on the lofty Japanese Alps, which is  the birthplace of the rivers which flow  cas^ard to the Pacific and westward to the  Sea of Japan. The camern follows the rivers  In their short but precipitate journeylngs to  the coastal towns, picturing rapids and some  of the highest and most stately waterfalls In  Uie world. Huge dams lwve been built to hold  back the water after the season of torrential  rains and store It for the dry periods.,After  use, the water Is cleansed of pollution,  purified at vast engineering plants and  returned to the sea.  Another fine film pictured Mount Fuji,  Jnpan's highest mountain, which the  Jnpanese hold snered and symbolic of all  things beautiful. Fuji is shown ln all Its  moods, through all seasons of the year, nnd  from many angles ��� but always beautiful. At  the top of the mountain Is one of the highest  observatories ln the world nnd a shrine which  ���by Mary Tinkle?  attracts pilgrims during the summer months.  It is easy of access for it is possible to travel  by bus to the timberline at the 7,500 feet level.  The ride is through forests of fir, hemlock,  spruce and white birch, where 150 species of  wild birds may be seen. Beyond the bus  terminus, there is an easy climb of less than  5,000 feet. At summer's end, the people still  carry out an ancient tradition with a Festival  of Fire which was originally a ceremony to  appease the gods and avert an eruption of the  volcanic mountain. Autumn finds Fuji at its  most beautiful, with its white cap of snow, a  foreground of forests aflame with the warm  red colours of Fall and sunsets which seem to  be trying to surpass the glory of the forests.  When winter comes, the world has retired to  the foot of the mountain and Fuji stands cold,  white and majestically aloof, with only the  observatory crew tackling the now hazardous  and cruel climb to the summit for their  twenty-day period of duty. Mrs. Thea Leuchte ���  is certainly to be congratulated on presenting  such an excellent programme for the enjoyment of the community.  The film show tomorrow (Thursday) will  be the last of the present season and will be on  B.C. Four films expected are "Canadian  Spring", Highway 1 (from Calgary to the  Pacific), a film about the Queen Charlotte  Islands and "Land of the Chief" in which Dan  George narrates an appreciation of B.C. as it  was and is now.  On March 29, carpet bowlers from  Welcome Beach were guests of the Sechelt  Senior Citizens for a friendly game. Two  games were played, with each team winning  one game, which left everyone happy. It was  a very pleasant afternoon, with a delicious  tea served by the host team.  Now that Spring must surely be on its way,  a few visitors are beginning to come around.  Last week, Miss Bessie Maybee had a visit  from her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs, Arnold Maybee of Lake McLeese, north  of Williams Lake. Beverley Silvey came from  Powell River to spend a few days with her  mother, Mrs. Pat Ness.  The first report of a hummingbird In the  Halfmoon Bay area was received from  Sherry Jorgensen who sited a rufous on April  1. ,        ..      Flower pot holders In quiet colors which  will blend with any color scheme, see Uicm at  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The Peninsula times Page A-3.  / Wednesday, April 7,1976  MORE ABOUT...  �� Ambulance cuts  ���From Page A-l  the Pender Harbour Medical Clinic before the  ambulance is installed. He said with the *  better weather coming, the ambulance could  be stored outside.  He had earlier said the ambulance would  be stored at the Pender Harbour Medical  clinic. But he said an ambulance would not be  provided for the area until there were ample  . trained volunteers to maintain the service.  The announcement of the cutbacks came  during the tabling of the first annual report of  the British Columbia Emergency Health  Services Commission. The report says that  provincial ambulance services were the  commission's first priority.  The commission was established by the  former New Democratic Party government  in 1974 and one of its responsibilities was to  assemble and co-ordinate a province-wide  ambulance service from municipal and  private services.  Although the 1976-77 budget allocated  spending of $17.8 million, a 14-per-cent increase over last year, the service is already  caught in a financial squeeze from last year,  McClelland said.  MORE ABOUT...  �� International help  ��� From Page A-l  was not for the fact that your country's  technology is so advanced that perhaps you  have the sophisticated machinery to perform  the task," the letter said.  Mrs. Wilcocks told The Times Sunday,  that it was unfortunate the media was playing  up the letter to the Soviet ambassador when  an identical letter went to the American  ambassador. She also said the first thing  most people ask is whether or not she was  serious.  "Of course this is serious," she said, "it's  deadly serious."  Mrs. Wilcocks said she had not received  any official communication from either  embassy.  There has. been no reply from the  American embassy; but G.I. Zolotov, first  secretary of the Soviet embassy said the  request was, "quite new and unusual," and  said a reply would be going out as soon as  possible.  "We have to make some enquiries," he  said, "we are in the process of investigating  this matter at the moment."  Meanwhile a Vancouver company Horton  Maritime Explorations said their submersible Auguste Picard, the world's largest  privately owned submarine was undergoing  sea trials in preparation for commercial  activity this summer and would be able to  locate the missing tank cars."  Coast Chilcotin MP Jack Pearsall said the  ��� letters to the ambassadors would accomplish  nothing.  (See interviews with Pearsall and Mrs.  Wilcocks inside.)  PLANTS  -at "CITY" prices  PEEITANGLE  Whitaker House  p^ip!el^J^ifii|e||  |-Blarle|d|  ;iBrllR|a|t||elighy;  I^gyf!!!^  Thank You  for helping  put LITTER in its place  SECHELT CHRYSLER  Box 966, Sunnhlno Coast Highway, Socholt D-14540  QUALITY USE�� CARS  1975  1974  1974  1973  1973  1975  GRAN TORINO:   2 dr. HT, V-B auto, PS, Pb, radio, radial tiros.  AHnni,     2 dr. coupo, V-6 4 spd.,  URrHill     radio & tapo, rallyo group, radial tiros.  HONDA CIVIC",  coupo, 4 cyl., 4 spd. trans., radio, radial flros.  IMPALAl   4 dr. HT, V-8 auto, PS, PD, radio, air conditioning.  TORINO^ 2 dr. HT, V-6 auto, PS, PB, radio.  4 dr. sodan, big 6 cyl, auto, PS, radio, radial tiros.  EASTER  Everybitnnie's going to  WESTERSUND CHEMISTS  TRANSPORTATION SPECIALS  1968 FURY:  4 dr. sodan   1969 FURY:  station wagon   1971 VAUXHALL:  4 door   885-2204  1 -**J  tJJ  "T1  ���4.  P��E  X:<  r��, <  t''\  &':  -'M  '.-Z  sij:  n-s.  "I"*'  ",.*  ;ff  ��.  ,v��v  i-.lt  MSI'I'^   II ��� |  V'-i,"*-"*      i  ���*��&i?\  v^**/  EmUmI-  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUliYCREST P|AZA, GIBSONS  MiIii.*>��i^> iff M- ������.���'-"������-"���O'.HI--.   ���i-|��-ftiiiM��-ii��rti-r���rnntiii^.nifti. i1fcii��il��Mi* ��� iiwmrt i li'iw il'  1iW rtiiHiiifMfi>if�� iiml��-  ii r frlli   iff- H ii ��� iillW>i�����n MBftrfiifrii HiMMini   <I*iH'   !�����**�����* Ol y  r >���  . ���/  A~(  A  _ _,-_  corapietesfeusy year* prepares for another4me  Members of the order of the Eastern Star,  Mount Elphinstone Chapter 65, are busy  preparing for the installation of a new corps  ot officers for the year 1976-77 after a busy  yean just completed.  Worthy Matron Mrs. Margaret Hauka and  her officers, with the additional support from  the members of the chapter, have with their,  various projects; including a summer tea, fall  bazaar and catering for Burns night successfully met their obligations for the year.  ,Other projects were raising funds for cancer  The sun is getting increasingly courageous  and time has come to stretch our weary bones  and get out to see what nature is doing.  Want to try?  ��� The Centre for Continuing Education has  arranged a 'Walk in the Woods' with Barbara  Laakso on Sunday, April 11 at 10 a.m.  This is a beginners walk, 6-8 miles ���  dependent upon the stamina of the participants. Anybody is welcome to join, alone  Active:  ifs the only way  to be.      paancipacnan  Fitness. In your heart yottfcnow it's right  or with their friends. Teenagers are welcome  too, but most children will find the walk too  hard.  Barbara advises the walkers to wear  sensible footwear, preferably walking boots  and bring a raincoat and some munchy food  along, like dried fruit, nuts, etc. and maybe a  thermos.  This is going to be a fun day and we look  forward to seeing many people welcome the  Spring on Sunday, April 11.  The group will meet at the road to Buccaneer Marina, on'Hwy. 101. This is approximately 4 miles from Halfmoon Bay  towards .Pender Harbour. The parking  possibilities are excellent.  Please preregister with Karin Hoemberg,  School Board Office, 886-2226.  dressings locally and provincially,  scholarship donations, Save the Childrens  Fund and helping to make the children at the  B.C. Cancer institute ward a little happier by  the donation of hand made stuffed toys. The  toys were made with loving care and either  crocheted, knitted or hand sewn. From  reports from the Children's ward at, the  Cancer Institute, the toys have been instrumental in bringing smiles to the faces of  young patients. Every Eastern Star Chapter  in B.C. has made its contribution of stuffed  toys to the Childrens Cancer Ward also.  Not to be forgotten is the,small group of  dedicated members who meet each month at  the hall to supply dressings made by them for  local patients as well as those patients at the  Cancer Institute. These cancer dressings are  . given free of charge and to date this year  these workers have given 265 hours; and have  donated 102 dozen dressings to local cancer  patients. If any of the public have old cotton to  donate to be utilized in this work it would be  greatly appreciated.  Accompanied by the Worthy Matron,  officers and members have visited several  mainland chapters as well as Powell River  Chapter. Friendships-were renewed with  others who are also involved in these wor  thwhile endeavours. The Chapter also made a  social visit to the Sunshine Coast Rebekahs  Lodge in Sechelt.  The chapter was also honoured when Past  Matron Mrs. Grace Cununing was presented  with her commission as Grand Representative to the State of Utah, in recognition of  her contribution to the cause of Eastern Star  and her cheerful work in the community and  thus complimenting every member of the  chapter with whom she is-associated.  The last meeting of this busy chapter was  made particularly pleasant by a surprise visit  from the Grand Conductress, of the Grand  Jurisdiction of British Columbia and Yukon,  Mrs. Edna Fetterly and her Conductress  from Nanaimo, Mrs. Ivy Whitworth.  The members of this organization are very  much aware that without the support of the  residents of the Sechelt Peninsula and the  contributions to their fund raising projects  they would be unable to fulfill their service to  others.  By means of this newspaper the members  wish to express their greatful appreciation  and look forward to their support in the future  in assisting them to further the cause they so  deeply believe in ��� "Service to Others".  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 7,1976  ss schoo  . The students of Elphie had a week off from  school last week for Spring Break. I've never  seen so much sunshine as to celebrate your  holidays.  As  April Fool's  Day  rolled   around,  ; practical jokes, became an earful. Nearing  the end of the week, I was contemplating on  what I should write an article about. When I  woke up on Thursday morning, my mother  was yelling to me, "Hey, did you hear Elvis  Presley is coming to Elphinstone Secondary  to sing this weekend?". I was still unaware  . that it was April Fool's Day. My mother was  saying that this bulletin was on the television  and radio all morning, telling me to phone one  of my friends if I didn't believe her. After her  satisfaction and wearing a devious grin on  her face said, "April" Fool's > Day I" I could  "have killed her.  Girl's baseball will soon be getting into  action as soon as their figures are somewhat  trim and daylight saving time changes as to  make the nights lighter. Because of the large  ' number of girls in both Gibsons and Sechelt,  there will be two teams per village. It would  be advisable for any girls who are interested  to bring your own mitt as there will be quite a  shortage:  Mid term exams will soon be coming into  . effect followed by report cards. Since this  year of school is nearing the end,in a few  months, teachers will be making more work  for students in various subjects.  Because of the sunshiny weather, I'm glad  that the flu epidemic is easing off. That is  good news anyway. It's not the cough that  carries you off, it's the coffin they carry, you  off in.        '_ r,.  The "St! Roch" under Henry'"Asjborn  Larsen, was the first ship to traverse the  North West Passage from west to east and  east to west. The first expendition from  Vancouver took over two years to complete.  The return journey took less than three  months. ��� \  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 12  2  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edge OF  ���45 Night  3  4  oo  15  30  45  ,;00  I  15  9 30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45'  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  no  45  00  ���15  3Q  45  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Fomily  Match  Game '76  James  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  12  00  15  ���30  ���45  Take  00  15  30         45      Cooks  Thirty  Celebrity  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty.  Celebrity  Cooks  Tottletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  What's The  Good Word?  Another  World  Forest  Rongers  Mr.  Dressup  Special:  Santiago's  America  Cont'd  Four Horsemen Of The  Apocalypse"  Parf One  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Chbice  ' Dinah  Dinah  , Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  It^s Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  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.  Bob  Swttzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  N ws  News  News  News  Great  Canadian  Culture  Hunt  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Great #  Canadian  Culture  Hunt     .  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  ��� Movie:  "Cabaret"  Liza  Minelli  This  Land  Lowry  Lowry  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Perry  Como  Special  Cont'd  ,This  Land  Lowry  Lowry  Crfhnon  Cannon  Connon  Cannon  Michael  York  Joel  Grey  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Bad  Mews  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Johnny  Apollo"  Cont'd  Ronald"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Three  Bites Of  An Apple"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Original  Wonder  Woman"  Tattletales  Tottletales  , Diamond  Heod Game  Funorama '  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Little Mike Special; Hollywood  15 Glass The Truth Consequences House Douglas The Squares  30 XXI Last Of Wild On The New Price War Doctor In  45 Olympiad The Wild , Kingdom Prairie Is Right Years The House  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Maude  Maude  Tomd  Toma  Lowry Starsky McNaughton's Lowry Blue Marissa Toma  Lowry & Hutch Daughter Lowry Knight Berenson Toma  Lowry Starsky McNaughton's Lowry Blue ' Good Bronk  Lowry & Hutch Daughter Lowry Knight Times Bronk  Bronk  Bronk     ���>  , Movfe-  "The 25th  Hour'.'  Anthony  Quinn  Cont'd  THURSDAY, APRIL 8  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00     All In  :15 '   The Family  :30   , Edge Of  ���45     Night   '  3  4  ���oo  15  ���30  ���45  .00  :15  30  45  .00  ���15  \ 30  45  00  .15  ���30  45  00  ���15  30  :45  :00  15  :30  ,45  10  oo  15  30  45  $20,000,  Pyramid >  'One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironisde  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Fomily  Match  Game '76  Bridges  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  :00 Take  :15 Thirty  :30 Celebrity  '.45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Doys  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Four  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletoles  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word?  Another  World  11  :00  :15  :30  :45  12  00  15  30  :45  Forest  Rangers  What's  New?  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Horsemen.  Of The  Apocalypse"  Part Two  ���The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice ���  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brad;  Bunel  I.  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Fomily  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Harfm  News  News  ���That  Girl,  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Sports  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hour  Glass  Diane  Stapley'  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  .Bobby -  Vinton  Good  Heavens  Excuse My  Trench  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Hallmark  Hall Of  Fame  Truman  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The     .  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of '    ���  San  Francisco  Frankie  Howard  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  At  Potsdam  Special:  Women ���  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  Watson  Report  Sprockets  Sprockets  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Of The  Year  Awards  Cont'd  Baretta  Boretfa  Baretta  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Mannix  And   The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "The  cW'  Magician  Mannix  And The  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Diary Of  A Mad  Housewife"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Mrs. R."  Kate  Reid  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  . Island  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  News  Waiter  Cronkite  Space  1999 .  Space  1999  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Man About  The House  Movie;   .  "The  City"  Anthony  Quinn  Robert  Reed  News  Movie:  "Situation:  Hopeless <  But Not  Serious"  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  ���30  45  4  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  FRIDAY, APRIL 9  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL S        CHANNEL 12  Allln  The Family  Edge Of  Night   ���  Toke  Thirty _  Celebrity  Cooks  Forest  Rangers '  Mr.-     ���  Dressup  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15.  ���30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Mr.  Chips  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Bill  Hosie  & Andy  Stewart  Police  Story  Police  Story  News  News  Night  Final  00 Movin'  15 On  30 Movin'  45 On  S20.000  Pyramid  Ohe Life  To Live   .  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In'  The Family  Match  Game '76  Justice  Cont'd . .  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Griffin  30 Partridge News   -          News "   News News The Merv  45 Fomily News               News News News F.B.I. Griffin  Cont'd  News  Wolter  Cronkite  Candid  Camera  The Price  Is Right  Sora  Snra  Sora  Sara  Movie;  "Exodus"  Paul  Newman  Eva Marie  Saint  Ralph  Richardson  Peter  Lawford  Sal  Mineo  Lee J.  Cobb  Cont'd  Cont'd  SATURDAY, APRIL 10  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Master's  Golf  Master's  Golf  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  5  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  00  15  '30  45  11  00  15  ���30  45  12  Inner  Water  Master's  City  World  Golf  Medicine  My  Master's  Men  Partner  Golf  Master's  Golf  Master's  Golf  Keith  McCol  Show  Biz  Master's  Golf  Master s  Golf  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  The  Fisherman  Pro  Bowler's  The  Ghost  Movie:  'Rocky  Confrontation  Confrontation1  Sportsman's  Friend  Daffodil  Festival  -Confrontation  Confrontation  Poge 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  Sports  Special  Sports  Special  Tour,  Pro  Bowler's  Tour  Mountain'  Errol  Flynn  Cont'd  Sports  Special  Sports  Special  Parade  Daffodil  Festival  Parade  Travel  '76  Wide  World  News  Conference  Film  Festival  Sports  Special  Kotter  Kotter  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Sports  Special  Kotter  Kotter  Daffodi  Parade  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bewitched  Bewitched  Challenging  Sea  News  News  Italian  Express  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  Jone  Goodall  Special  Cont'd  News  News  Spice  1999  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  News  Page 12  Poge 12  Primus  Primus  Phyllis  Phyllis  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Hawaii  FIve-O  Hawaii  FIve-O  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency .  Emergency  Emergency  Channel  Special  Selfish  Giant  This Is  Tho Law  T.B.A,  T.B.A.  A Imost-  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This Is  Tho Law  T.B.A.  T.B A.  The .  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  .The  Jeffersons  /Rolf    .  Harris  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Clod  Lane  Special  Cont'd  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  Movie:  Ballad Of  Cable  Hogue"  Cleo  Lone  Special  Cont'd  Mary T.  Moore  Bob   ;  Newhart  Movie:  "The.  Story Of  David"(ln  Mary T,  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Side-  street  Sldo-  street  Annual  Comedy  Awards  Annual  Jason  Robards  Stqlla  Stevens  Petrocelli  Petrocel i  Petrocel 1  Petrocelli  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnelt  Keith  Mitchell  Jane  Seymour  Sammy  &Co,  Sommy  &Co.  News  News  Nows  Moviej  Comedy  Awards  News  News   .  David  Werner  News  Nows  News  Nows  Movie:  "How  Movlo;  "It  Happened  One  News  News  Accoss  Access  Sammy  &Co.  Movie;  "Guns  "Tho  Sergeant  Wa? A  Lady"  Nows  Movlo,  "Billy.  The kid"  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  Sweet  ,lt Is"  Cont'd  Cont'd  'Nlghl"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Movlo-  "Panic  In Needle  Park"  At  Batqsl"  Jack  Hawkins  uw  "1  I).A. DEVLIN, Owiuir���Manager  Serving the Sunshine ('oast  SoovlowRd. Q^u QCC4j Offering all  Gibson*  886-9551 Typo, of Sorvlcos  WHiTEFOOT ENTERTAINMENT OF VANCOUVER  PRESENTS A  DANCE with DR AGO PALL & JOKER  Friday, April 9th and Saturday, April 10th  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  Branch No. 140, Royal Canadian Loglon, Socholt  - WATCH FOR FURTHER BOOKINGS -  1  SUNDAY, APRIL 11  CHANNELS CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS  00 Master's  15 Golf  30 Master's  45 Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  American.  "Sportsman  William  Powell  Irene  Dunne  Country  Garden  Movie; '  "Wonderful  Master's  Golf  Master's  Golf   .  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Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Of  Love"  Robert  Donner  The   ���  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  ,00  l:30  45  It's Your  Choice  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  Show  Merv  00 ,  :15  :30  ���45  Water  World  Hour  Gloss  News  News i  "News  News  News  Kews  ews  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  :00  15  30  45  Hour  Glass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Issues  '76  . Truth Or    . '  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  C annon  Cannon  Cannon  Connon-  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  Soccer  76  Headline  Hunters  Let's Make  A Deal  Invisible  Man  00  15  30  45  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Page  Challenge  , On The  Rocks  Major  Leogue  Rich  Little  Rich  Little  Rhoda  '  Rhoda  Front Poge  Challenge  Charlie  Brown  Ricky.Ticky  Top    Rich  Little  Rich  Little  Invisible  Man  MASH  MASH  00  |:15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Baseball  Major  League  Baseball  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In  The Family  Chico 8.  The Mon  Allln     ,  The Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester.  Special:  Backlot  ���U.S.A.  Cont'd  10  oo  15  30  45  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Major  League  Baseball  Cont'd  J Igsaw  John  J Igsaw,  John  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical  Centre  , Medical  Centre  Special:  Olympiad  The  Australians  Movie:  "Love,  Hate,  love"  11  ;00 News  15 News  30 Night  45 Final,  News  News  Special:  Honeymoon  News  News  Tpnlght  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  Nows  News  News  ��� Ryon  O'Neal  Movie;  "Blow  12  00       Movie;  15    . "House  :45       Rothschild"  Suite  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Tonight  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movie;  "The  Mad  Room"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie;  "nI^"0"  Patrick  Up"  David  Hemmlngs  Cont'd  ��    VHF  I  ftHOBILE  RADIOS  and  RADIO  TELEPHONES  j|       Drop In and soo Larry Stood        %  our two-way radio specialist  i  D ft ELECTRONICS  ^ _ m%0 and APPLIANCES  ^   Socholt    886-2568  NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING  to be held at LORD JIM'S LODGE  SATURDAY, APRIL 10 - 2:00 p.m.  This Informal meeting Is being held to discuss  with the residents of Secret Cove the development  plans proposed by Secret Cove Marina. All interested parties are urged to attend.  J. D. BUCKERIDGE,  Secret Cove Mar.na - I  <���������'���:.        "..X   X    "t  XX '   X     '  I ���      A~  /  A - A  ��� )���  ���:/    ,   -..     //.  . X  ���X.  4  / -  ���r  \  Wednesday, April 7, ^976  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  %'?���'  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  v":-',;Vv'NOTICE'' ������   ;.  ���;;  Tho noxt regular mooting of the Sunshine Coast Regional;  >  District Board will be held in Eloctorlal Area "B".  DATE: Wednesday, April 14/1976  TIME: 7:30 p.m.  PLACE: Welcome Beach Community Hall  Redrooffs Road  All interested persons are invited to attend.  [Mrs.] A. G. Pressley  '  -a   Secretary-Treasurer  Does Your Club or Grow report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  annes a war  :o be screens  VANCOUVER'S GREATEST    tourist  attraction is Jthe whale show.at Stanley  for working with the marine mammals.  Times.reporter Leslie Yates took this  By ALLAN CRANE  , T was saddened to have had to miss  L'Invitation due to a business trip to New  York since I enjoyed, that film so much in  Toronto last year, but I am pleased to have  been able to make it available here, and I''  hope that people enjoyed it as much as both  Keith and I did. As I will not be. back from  New York until after press time, this is being  written before I even leave and before  L'Invitation has been screened, but I want to  have this ready so that I can tell you  something about,the exquisitely beautiful  film Love (Karoh/ Makk, Hungary, 1971) to  be screened, Wednesday, April 7.  Like L'Invitation but entirely different in  subject matter, Love is an uncomplicated  film, but it is a moving tribute to love. The  film was awarded the Jury Prize at the  Cannes Film Festival in 1972, and Hungary|s  leading actress, Man Torocsik, won the Best  Actress Award at the Chicago Film Festival  for her performance in thisiilm. The performance of Lili Darvas as a bedridden old  woman is particularly noteworthy also. She  moved to the United States during World War .  11 and acted on Broadway and in radio and  television in New York, where she died in  1974. i  The film is set in Budapest in 1953 where  the mind of an old, bedridden lady floats  among rose-hued memories of the period  before First World War, while Luca, her-  daughter-in-law, feeds her with stories of  Janos, her only surviving son's triumphs as a  movie director in America. Janos, in reality,  is serving time in a Budapest prison for. a  trumped-up political offense. Director Karoly  Makk outlines the relationship between the  two women as follows:  "The relationship between the two women  is determined by a strange relationship of the  generations. An old woman from the past  different world and a young woman, who grew  up, in  different  modern   c^cumstanceS,;  of a 'histoire d'amour', one finds the story  within the story dealing with bureaucratic  politics.''    ,  ,       ���  '*   ,       >. "  l ;  BEDRIDDEN woman is kept from the  truth about her son's political imprisonment in the Karoly Makk film  'Love'. The woman is played by Lili  Darvas. The film will be screened at the  film society tonight.  Landscapes  and florals  "" litaker  SUNSHINE COAST  MUSIC & DRAMA FESTIVAL  APRILS, 9,10  Thurs., April 8 t- Music Festival  9:00 a.m. -Roberts Creek Community Hall  - Piano, Vocal, Choir, Accordion  Adjudicator  - Mrs. Phyllis Schuldt  Fri., April 9  ���9:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  - Music Festival  Madeira Park Elementary School  - Pender Harbour Secondary School  Band Adjudicator - Mr. Earl Hobson  Sat., April 10   - Concert of Festival Award Winners  . 8:00 p.m. - Elphinstone School Gym, Gibsons  �� Silver collection m Everyone welcome  - Sponsored by Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club-  Landscapes and florals by Jean Pylot will  be featured this week at Whitaker House.  Mrs. Pylot studied in the Vancouyer  School of Art and later studied extension  courses under Don Jervis, Joan Balzar and  Gordon Caruso.  Her show started April 5 and runs to April  10.  Anyone interested in batik block printing  or tie dye call Gayle at 886-7540.  Starting April ID and running to April 18  Park's aquarium. Friday night at 8 p.m.   photograph of Skana recently as she   enSage m a ioM> cultic ceremony, almost'   wui be a showing entitled Trees in the Land-  on CBC Radio 690, Between Ourselves  looks at Stanley Park and the killer  whale trainer talks about his philosophy  leaped for a pole held by trainer Jeremy  Fitzgibbon.  anley Park scrutinized  in CBC radio documentary  Vancouver's. popular Stanley Park  Aquarium is described on Friday's Between  Ourselves at 8:03 p.m. Produced by Peter  Van Hee and Ann Bishop the program attempts to show how this attraction serves  both an educational and .entertainment  function for adults and children. Skana's  trainer explains his philosophy for working  with marine animals, how living creatures fit  into the environment and demonstrates the  aquarium's function with stories and about  many of the residents.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7  Vancouver Recital 1:30 p.m. recital by  Lynn Hendry, piano. Schumann's Symphonic  Etudes.  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9 p.m. In depth look at  Marltimers and their strange way of  governing themselves ��� patronage and faith  in politicians is a way of life.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Jeannettc Gould.  THURSDAY, APRIL 8  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I  Francis Chaplin, violin. Caprices No. 1, 9,17  \ arid 13, Paganini; Recitative and Scherzo,  kreisler. Part II. CBC Talent Festival,  Kashka Michalak! soprano; Joel  Quarrlngton, double bass; Jonas  Vnskcvicius, baritone; Bcrnadenc, Blaho,  plnno. Mozart, Thomas, Botteslnl,  Beethoven. Part III. Orford Quartet, Howard  Knopf, clarinet. Quintet In C minor, Weber.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Nlmmon's  'n' Nine Plus Six; Paul Horn.  FRIDAY, APRIL 9  Candlnn Concert Hull 2:30 p.m. Part I.  Festival Singers of Cnnada ��� songs by  Brahms. Part II, All Bach Chamber music  ��� Mario Deschcnes, flute; Gyrorgy Tcrebesl,  violin; Gerald Wheeler, harpsichord.  Inside from Uie Outside 7:30 p.m. comedy.  Between OursclvcH 8:03 p.m. The Vancouver Aquarium.  SATURDAY, APRIL 10  Dr. HuihIoIo'h Pniulcmonlum Medicine  Show 11:30 a.m. comedy.  Metropollton Opera 1;30 p.m. I.n  Giocondn, Ponchlclll, starring Martina  Arroyo, Nell Rankin, Lili Chookasian, Barry  Morell, Muttco MnnuHuorrn nnd James  Morris.  Music de Che/. Nons 7 p.m. Quntor  Clussique de Montreal. All Hadyn concert.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Once More From the  Top. by Eric Nlcol ��� a rlb-tlckllng comedy on  the theme of creation. Don Hnrron and Jane  Hustwood piny Adam and Eve.  Anthology 10:30 p.m. The Sense of nn  Ending,   .short  .story   by   Clarke   Blaise.  Virginia   Woolf,   assessed   by    Michael  Holroyd. Morley Calloghan.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Part I. Marta Hidy,  violin, Tsuyoshi Tsutsumi, cello, Arthur  Ozolins, piano, TriO Opus 87, Brahms. Part  H. Ayorama Wind Quintet, Arlene Pach,  piano; Sextet for piano and winds, Poulenc.  SUNDAY, APRIL 11  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Jackrabbit  Johanssen, 101 years young, believes the  pursuit of money is the ruination of the  human being, plenty of exercise is a cure-all  for ailments. He still skis every day in winter,  canoes in summer, does his own  housekeeping and woodchopping.  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m.  Something about the Spirit by Henry Zemel,  an account of the massacre at Hannah Bay  where a Hudson's Bay Post was destroyed by  a Crce hunting family in 1832.  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Interview with  Billy Preston before his Canadian tour.  Robert Smith of East Jordan, N.S. talks about  his songs and himself.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Onlooker, a  first ploy by Eric Martin.  Recycling the Blues 11:03 p.m. an uninterrupted hour of rhythm and blues.  MONDAY, APRIL 12  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Dick Smith  and his Syncona Band, West Indian music.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Interview and music of Nell Scdaka. Live  concert with tho Climax Blues Band.  TUESDAY, APRIL 13  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. No Pets  Allowed by Mnrllc Purvis, drama about an  elderly pet lover. Part II. Music of the  Renaissance nnd Baroque, Nigel Rogers,  tenor; Bradford Tracey, harpsichord. Part  III. The Darling by Auton Chekov, a short  story read by Lee Taylor.  Touch the Enrch 10:30 p.m. Blues singers  John Davis, Sonny Terry nnd Brownie  McGhcc.  idolizing an absent man ��� who is the son of  one and the husband of the other. The essence  of their life is: discussions on Him, and the  recalling of the memories connected with  Him. This is an exciting psychological  process, the manner in which the young  woman slowly becomes tired of the  beautifying lies, and the way the old lady ���  who is most probably aware of the facts,  behaves cruelly to the young woman���who in  fact keeps her alive with her lies, longer than  any doctor could."  Here are some excerpts from Hungaro  Film Magazine, Monthly Film Bulletin and  Sight and Sound:  "Luca, continues to weave this deceptive  fantasy because the old lady now lives only  for the day that she will see her son again.  However, Luca's efforts to conceal her own  privations due to her husband's imprisonment become increasingly more dlfi  ficult; she has lost her job and is forced to  share her apartment. The content Is slight  and the structure rather casual, but it is all  tightly integrated into a superb collaborative  effort, smoothing over the hard edges of  tragedy with an appearance of tender sentiment, The film is replete with little touches  of observation which fill out its theme of both  the fallibility of love and its persistence  despite the everyday constraints which  circumscribe and falsify Its expression. Indeed, the story focuses on a falsification for  the sake of love, and each of the characters is  involved ; in some kind of falsehood,  manufactured for the soke of appearance. In  fact, as Makk eloquently demonstrates, most  people are half-honest and only a few of them  ore honest enough to admit it.  "People are fragile and pliable; hence the  frequent close-ups of objects ��� a pair of  spectacles, a clock face, a photograph ��� solid  and immutable. And all this detail is set  against a background of the cold doys of  Rakosl's Hungary, which Makk and his  scriptwriter use ns a running counterpoint to  the inner numbness of the people forced to  live with tho consequences of its national lies.  One can pay Makk no greater compliment  than to say Uiat on a second viewing the film  is richer, (leaser tlian it appears at first sight.  "From tho first to the lost Imago, one is  overwhelmed by tills 'ode-to-lovc', seemingly  strong enough to move mountains. Maternal  ond marital love nrc Juxtaposed in such n way  that It creates a unifying force to which ordinary hindrances, erected by spaco and  time, vnnlsh completely. And In this filigree  scape.  It is a display of water colors by Joan  Thompson Warn. ,  Mrs. Warn will be in attendance at the  show Good Friday.  The exhibit will be part of her Brackendale  Gallery work, a series of tree studies inspired  by the Squamish area. In addition there will  be a display of new paintings on show for the  first time.  Of special interest will be a display of  metal sculpture by John Martin Warn.  Locally made 'Tile Trivets and Coasters",  many sizes and colors, quite a new idea. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  iV-.      id V  FRIDAY & SATURDAY - APRIL 9th & 10th  Dinner fiusic - 7:30 p.m. Dancing after dinner  11  ��� -WE SPECIALIZE IN   Steak & Lobster �� Italian Dishes  HEAR "SPiCE"  at the PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  APRIL 9 & 10 8 P.M.  to MIGHT  NO COVER CHARGE -RESERVATIONS RECOMENDED  CABARETS ARE BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND  the  ...��� Parthenon  Theatre/Restaurant  Socholt  "The finest view in town  ��  865-9769  885-9811  lore vicinity siu  The regional board hns announced that  vicinity studies, similar to the one now being  conducted In the Sechelt nrcn; Will be stortcd  in the Gibsons ond Roberts Creek arena.  These studies attempt to determine what  citizen* In the area would like to see In tho  way of future development of their communities,  A questionnaire, which Is now being  drafted by a Gllwoas and Roberta Creek  vicinity study committee, will bo circulated  to citizens ln the Initial attempt to determine  wliot people would want.  Jack Copland, Gibsons village clerk, said  he really couldn't get too excited about the  vicinity study because the returns on the  questionnaire have In the past been less than  10 per cent.  He said Uie only way to research what  people wanted would be to go 'door-to-door'  but he did say results the committee gains  should bo Informative.  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 these 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 for all the  details. Or, if you'd prefer, give me a call.  Donnlt Lion  Madolra Park Managor  Phono: 083-2711  iSS?Jfc  ROYAL BAN K  serving  British Columbia A    . <>  __-(  -c-  /  X  A-  A  y  ���/-.  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 7,1976  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  SMALL CEREMONIES By Carol Shields,  published by McGraw-Hill Ryerson Ltd.,  C1976,179 pages $8.95.  This is a novel about women, but before  , you run off saying ��� oh no, not another  liberation message, let me elaborate,  Female writers are rising up in numbers  to create a whole new literary emphasis. Like  Carol Shields, their concerns are expressed  irrespectively. They are preoccupied with  their relationships within close range, that is,  family and friends rather than their status in  a broader political sense.  Judith Gill, main character and speaker in  SMALL CEREMONIES, is a projection of the  author, herself. Both are biographers who  aspire to being novelists. Shields is successful  but Judith, in her search for a plot line finds  Only a deeper insight into her committment  as parent, wife and friend. She sees herself as  not just a catalyst in the process of human  interaction, but as a factor affecting and  being affected by it. She is clever, comfortable, and fortyish. She is able to observe  the human circus around her with mental  comments that are frequently funny but often  wondering and sympathetic; A series of  thought-notes comprise the book which  moves along in a quick witted, sensitive mode  punctuated with slick references to the stylish  literary scene of the seventies.  The seventies is Canadian but con-:  fidentily, not blatantly so. It is a book never  boring, unabashedly female but unique and  refreshing. '  ! Women authors are no longer patterning  male writers who usually employ more direct  and aggressive action in their story lines.  They are using introspective and instinctive  styles which are not only inherent but very  successful. They possess an ability to view  situations in a profoundly personal manner,  sifting through human foibles to get at their  characters with great sensitivity. Although  Carol Shields and others are members of this  'school', they remain each one quite themselves in their work. SMALL CEREMONIES  ranks with the best today.  ALEX MacFARLANE, Margaretville,  Nova Scotia, announces the engagement  of his daughter Eleanor Jean to Lt. Paul  Jenkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Jenkins of Sechelt. Miss MacFarlane is  a graduate of St. Fransic Xavier  University, Nova Scotia and is presently  teaching in Halifax. Lt. Jenkins  graduated from Le College Militaire  Royal De Saint Jean, Quebec and is  serving with the Canadian Forces in  Halifax. The wedding will take place in  Dartmouth, Nova Scotia on May 15,1976.  Happenings around the Harbour  VETERANS RENUNION     *  A Vimy night will be held in the hall of the  Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 112 in  Madeira Park on the evening of April 8.  There are close to 10 veterans of that era  on the Sunshine Coast ahd it is hoped as many  of them will come as possible.  They are asked to call the host Legion by  April 5 if they wish to attend so catering can  be arranged.  Veterans and other members of Branch  112 are welcome to come also and enjoy the  traditional stew and listen to the old familiar  songs of that time.  The entertainment will follow the meal.  Come and enjoy an evening of nostalgia.  EASTER DANCE  Last year's dance held in the Legion Hall  in Madeira Park was so successful a repeat is  being held on the evening of Saturday, April  17. Music is by the Harbour Lites and there  will be a choir and a barbershop quartet to  add to the fun.  Hopefully many people will wear Easter  costumes and bonnets, as prizes will be  . awarded for the best outfits and bonnets.  Everyone is welcome, and if the affair is  anything like last year's, don't miss it. Come  on out and have a ball.  DERBY DRAW  Those buying tickets early for the Pender  Harbour Hotel First Annual'Fishing Derby  will be eligible for a worthwhile prize in an  Early Bird draw. Next drawing is in early  May. More details when available.  : Aside from the top prize of $1,000 for this  derby which is sure to attract many people to  the Pender Harbour area during the May  weekend, there are consolation prizes of a 9.8  Mercury Outboard Motor and a Springbok 12'  aluminum car-top boat.  There are many other excellent prizes to  be won which have been donated by local  businesses in the main.  These are fully listed ln a brochure put out  by the Pender Harbour Hotel, Also Included  ore the ruled and boundaries of the derby. The  Jock Bachop 883-9056  brochure can be obtained at most outlets in  the area..  What with the May Day celebrations  which are held annually in Madeira Park for  the Pender Harbour district and the fishing  derby slated for. the same time and place it  looks like May will be an exciting and fun  filled month.  If so, the Queen Elizabeth Theatre has  something different to offer on the nights of  Friday and Saturday, April 9 and 10. This is  Japan. Folkloric Art Dance.  Centuries of Japanese dance tradition go  into this unique presentation. Organized'  under the auspices of Japan's Ministry of  Education, the Japanese Folkloric Dance '  Troupe is a collection of the nation's finest  dancers and musicians.  WHERE IS KELLY?*  That is the question being asked regularly  around Madeira Park. He has been out of  business for a few weeks now and a great,  many people are missing his excellent food  and general air of geniality which his many  customers enjoyed.  With the kitchen in the local Legion shut  down for an indefinite period Kelly is more  missed than ever. It is to be hoped that word  will be heard in the not too distant future of  his return to the old familiar stand. He will  certainly be more than welcome.  Auxiliary meeting  set for April 8  The regular monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will  be held on April 8 at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  Tho staff of the Hospital Gift Shop advises,  that on the shelves is the spring stock of wool,  'Loony Tunes', Dream Pets, bean bags,  snuglies and matchbox toys.  These and other new Items are presently  on sale.  volunteers  needed  Volunteer Director Mrs. Muriel Eggins  announced they were accepting a few applicants for Junior Volunteers. The Hospital  feels a responsibility to provide the advantages of this experience to the young  people of the community. Uniforms are  supplied.  Young people with an interest in the  Hospital and a sense of committment may be  selected. St. Mary's Hospital staff will assist  in orientation and programs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay. All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  . *Jtm.  S10CH  I fitES33'6?if$5,.:.,  18. &��*     |  SS&.&UA '. &>$&*  fyW I  4 I  1\%JpQgm   J&BBSK&ffiSOBW      I  s 11^1% LtL ^  MaRIJ  I  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  ��� 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  ��� 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  ��� 11:00.a.m. at St. Mary's Church to'  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  ?Mtl?A''RIN'SKRoTs;'k1;lff|pffl  S8lig^ii^^^^l!l3M.ZlifARS  iiiii  CARNATION  Non-Dairy Creamer  iiilliiiiliiiiiill  :'X-X- ;i��^:v:|&v^$ ^Y.'^'IrV^^O^^  PARKAY  i LB. PKG.  iit#  iiail  ffiiSlOZlRKG!  UNITED CHURCH  Rov. Annotto M. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:66 p.m.  Wod ��� 1 ;00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Frl, ��� 9:30 to 12:30  HEREFORD  $2iO'Z��H$  t g^tlnlpfl \0 I  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEflTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS DAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  information  Phono 885-97SO  883-2736  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road nt Arbutus  Davis Bny  Sundny School , 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service ., 11:00 n.m.  Evening Service  .... 7:00 p;m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 805-2100  FRENCH MAID   .   128 OZ. JUG  llliliillli  BEEF RAVIOLI  Chef Boy-Ar Dee    15 OZ. Tin  iiiiiiiiili  �� NABOB FANCY  CRANBERRY  COCKtAiLoctAKV  IliiiiiliB?  �� I ? IO D V'"'C'J>.-:- tf"'W*!^$'W!^'^V^  LEMON J  HEALEMON 8 OZ. BTL  SCOURING PADS  POWDERED  CLEANSER .  38 OZ. GIANT  $u m  NATIONAL  HOMES LIMITED  Box 245  Abnotntonl, O.C.  V?3 4N9  CncloBod la $1.00  lor Nnllonnl'a  notnloauon ol horrion  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886.7449  Mermaid nnd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 n.ia  Morning' Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  livening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sundny of every month.  Pastor: F. Nnpora  .885-9905  UIT COCKTAIL  14 OZ.  TINS  S^nilrVirii  lilililEMi^ffli,  DELN0R  2 LB. BAG  -  In- jrtKMh* m^ * *-i �����    *i   _ r��� II -im ir-r-Lj-Li tm  SNACKERY  o mushroom  o SALAMI  �� PEPPER0NI  .4/5"  5PT  NOW... SAVE   5%  t ARIY DIUVERY DISCOUNT  (Umltotl Tlmo Oflor)  Tho National Man In thl�� Aroa:  DAVE WHIDDEN       885-274��  SECHELT OFFICE  ST. HILDA'S APJGLICAPJ  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8; 80 and 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL 10 a.m.  Madolra Park Loglon Hall  Sorvlcoi lit ond 3rd Sunday* ol 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  LUCKY DOLLAR P  P hone 880-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY, APRIL 8 th  to  SATURDAY, APRIL 10th  Wo roporve tho right to  limit quantities,  pHilll  ED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-0416 V  jj X  i   ,  ENINSULA IdmBk  Section B  Wednesday, April 7,1976  Pages 14  By JOHN BURNSIDE  Last week' was one of considerable  achievement for local writers Howard White  of Pender Harbour and Peter Trower of  Gibsons, editor and co-editor of the successful  'Raincoast Chronicles' published in Pender  Harbour.  Monday night saw a half-hour television  documentary based on Trower's book of  logging poetry 'Between the Sky and the  Splinters' and Wednesday saw White accepting the Eaton's Book Award for the best  book published on B.C. during 1975, awarded  for the compendium of the first five issues of  the magazine in hardback entitled 'Raincoast  Chronicles First Five' which appeared just  before Christmas.  , The film on Trower's poetry was produced  and directed by another local man, Mike Pool  of Sechelt, whose career with the CBC has  garnered him two awards for Wilderness  documentaries and most recently he came to  prominence with his film "The Reckoning'  about the > controversial Columbia River  Treaty. The Trower-Pool collaboration was  shown at the rather unfortunate time of 10  Seche  surplus  The Reforestation Division of the  province's Ministry of Lands and Forests said  last week Sechelt's request for surplus trees  had received approval.  Helmut Miller, a forester in Victoria, told  the Times Sechelt's request for trees had  been processed and the village would be  notified this week it could pick up the trees.  Sechelt requested 1000 of the province's  surplus sappling trees that are now stored in  greenhouses in Surrey and Chilliwack. The  province offered the million and one-half  trees to all municipalities in B.C. willing to  pick up and plant the trees.  Miller said 140 responses have been  received since the government made the offer  three weeks ago. He said there should be no  problem giving away all the trees.  It had been hoped the three local governments* on the Sunshine Coast could make a  joint effort to pick up the trees.  Although Gibsons' application for trees is  now being processed by Victoria, the regional  toard~wi!PnoV submit a request until a  suitable place to store the samplings has been  found.  Ann Presley, regional board secretary,  said last week the board was waiting for a  confirmation from Canfor on the company's  offer to plant the trees on a section of its  property.  Sechelt plans to use its trees for park  beautification and possibly to start an arboretum. It also plans to give some trees  away to village residents who want them.  p.m. because of the Academy Awards but it  will be shown again in the near future and is  well worth looking.out for.  Poole has skilfully blended some iootage  from the film archives with some truly  splended photography of the logging camps of  the coast. The verbal imagery for the most  part is brilliantly linked with the rich verbal  imagery of Trower's poetry which formed the  only spoken matter in the film and was read  very effectively by the poet himself, who also  donned the cork boots for the shooting of some  of the action segments and showed that he  could still goat-foot it on a sidehill and sling  , the rigging as well as write about it.'  It is perhaps particularly pleasing to see  Trower achieving some recognition. It has  been long in coming to him, particularly from  academics, but his best lines have a lyric  quality, unsurpassed in Canadian writing and  his work sustains a wry romanticism  refreshing in these days of analysis and  despair.  This fine and unique collection of poetry  and film will be shown on network television  in the oear future. Also in the next week or  two the much-awaited sixth issue of the  'Raincoast Chronicles' should be available.  The film, like Trower's book, is called  'Between the Sky and the Splinters' and both  it and the magazine are most deserving of  attention. A video-tape of the film was made  by the Audio-Visual Dept. of School District 46  and.it is available for local schools.  FROZEN BLOOD, stored at -85 degrees  Centigrade is the latest development at  Red Cross blood bank in Vancouver.  Blood is processed and stored in plastic  bags inside flat metal containers and  may be kept for months or even years.  Its chief use is for kidney dialysis  secnest nires  fuH-tim�� works  superintended  In- an attempt to cut down village maintenance costs, Sechelt has hired a full-time  works superintendent.  George Fawkes, 30, of West Sechelt was  hired by council last week, and on May 3 he  will take over from Jerry Freeborn, present  part-time works superintendent. Fawkes is  presently employed by the regional board.  Village clerk Tom Wood said nine people  were interviewed for the position including  Freeborn.  Wood said council is hoping the change to a  full-time employee will cut down on the bill  the village has been paying for hired  machinery.  He sold that between 1973 and 1975 the cost  for machinery went from $1,200 to $19,491.  Although he said there has been an increasing  amount of road work done in the village,  council thinks machinery costs can be substantially less.  In 1975 Council paid out $11,000 in wages  for pnrt-timc maintenance personnel.  Fawkes will be paid $1,150 per month.  Occidental Life  885-3438  P.O. Box 1278 Socholt  G 8 E PLUMBING  kind HEATING  ���Plumbing, hooting & nowors  ��� Repairs and Installations  /\ll work guarantood  886 J 638  NOTICE OF TEHDEEt  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  Soalod tenders will bo rocolvod by tho District at tho District's  olllco, P.O. Box 9, Madolra Park, B.C. not later lhan April 24th, 1976  for additions and Improvomonts to tho NcNoill dam and rosorvoir  systoma.  Works Involvo accoss road Improvomonts, additions to tho  prosont dam, clearing and grubbing, oarth fill dyko and tho romoval  and/or disposal of tlmbor cover. Gonoral particulars and tondor  forms can bo obtalfiod by confacllng tho District's offlco, phono 003-  2511. Dotallod contract particulars will bo available at tho District's  office, March 24, 1976.  Trustees,  South Pondor Harbour Waterworks District  patients and those with rare blood types,  who may have their own blood stored for  possible future use. Sechelt area  residents can help build up the blood  bank by attending a clinic at St. Mary's  Hospital, Thursday, April 8, from 2 to  7:30 p.m.  hurts blood clinics  Rarely does a parking violation  precipitate court action, but last week one  Grantham's Landing resident disputed his  parking ticket in Sechelt provincial court.  Norm Abbey was awarded a prize that  might have cost him $35 for parking on  Central ^Avenue, in front of his house.  Constable Boothman, the RCMP officer  who ticketed Abbey's truck the- morning of  Feb. 11, told the court he found five vehicles  parked in the downhill lane of Central Ave.,  and that the vehicles were parked totally on  the pavement with their left side only three  feet from the centre line.  Boothman said cars proceeding ���' down  Central Ave. had to swing into the oncoming  lane to pass the parked vehicles.  He also said there was no shoulder on the  road and that some homes on the residential  street have driveways and others don't.    -  Abbey said his truck was parked as close  to the edge of the road as possible and that the  downhill side of Central Ave. was an "accepted parking space. It is only people living  on Central Ave, who park on the street."  He said his neighbour had told him the  police were considering disallowing parking  on Central. "So, I phoned Gibsons RCMP and  they said it was OK to park."  After reviewing a section of the Motor  Vehicle Act which states no person shall park  a vehicle as to obstruct traffic Judge Walker  found Abbey guilty.  But in a quick appeal to the court's  decision Abbey stated there was room for  cars to pass. "I believe there was at least 18  feet of road to pass in opposite the parked  vehicles. I don't see how you can say I was  obstructing traffic."  Considering the appeal Judge Walker gave  Abbey a suspended sentence but stated that  he was in violation and a police officer can  ticket you ��� "day after day."  .A suspended sentence meant Abbey was  still guilty but did not have to pay the fine.  Inflation has hit the Red Cross blood  transfusion service, despite the fact that  blood is donated free by voluntary donors and  given free to hospital patients.  The problem is that the cost of collecting,  processing and distributing the blood has  grown from an average of $11 per unit in 1971  to a projected average of $30 per unit in 1976.  Each unit contains four fifths of a pint.  In an effort to keep costs down, particularly travel expenses, the Red Cross is  reducing the number of clinics held outside  the Lower Mainland and attempting to increase the amount of blood collected at  Greater Vancouver and Lower Mainland  clinics. ',  In previous years, approximately half the  115,000 units of blood collected in B.C. came  from the Lower Mainland and half from other  areas of the province. The eventual goal is to  increase the Lower Mainland clinics to 70 per  cent of the total.  Florence Edwards, director of blood donor  recruitment, hopes that the increase will  come from increased attendance at all  clinics.  "We can only cut costs by getting more  donors per hour going through our clinics,"  she explained. "The cost of running a clinic is  almost the same whether we collect 50 units  of blood or 150."  Sechelt area residents can help fill the  blood bank (and reduce costs) by turning out  in large numbers at the next Red Cross blood  clinic.  It will be held at- St Mary's Hospital,  Thursday, April 8, from 2 to 7:30 p.m.  "Come and bring a friend," says Ms.  Edwards.  The Archbishop of the Anglican Diocese of  New Westminster, which includes, the Sunshine Coast, will be here next week to visit  various parishes.,He is the Most Rev. D.  SomervUle.  He will be in Sechelt on Wednesday, April  7. He will have dinner at the home of David  Knight, the Rector's warden of St. Hilda's  Church.  At 8 p.m. there will be a public meeting in  St. Hilda's hall, at which the archbishop will  speak about the Church in the world today.  There will then be a question period and  general discussion. The meeting is open to the  public.  On Thursday, April 8, the archbishop will  be in Madeira Park for a pot luck luncheon at  the home of Mrs. K. Hatcher. All parishioners  there have been invited to attend. After the  lunch the archbishop will speak about the  church in Canada and overseas, and there  will be a question period and discussion.  He will then leave for Powell River to  . continue his visitation of parishes.  HOUSE TO BE SOLD AND REMOVED FEIOE�� LOT  900 SQ. FT. HO^E NOW LOCATED IN SECHELT  OFFERS ACCEPTED TO APRIL 30th, 1976  TO VIEW PHONE 885-2062 or 684-2821  ��� �����     *   >,,<��    ��������*   d  3 bedroom view home in Davis Bay. 1 3/4 bathrooms, full basement.  Assumable mortgage. Try your offer to $65,00Q.  Phone 885-375 8  "M  s-S.-. ���#���"*?���n'J  "** flu.'n i   iji ���fy'J >  :v����KH&  Jumbo jet DC-10 flights by Britain's leading  charter airline LAKER AIRWAYS. Friday evening .departures. Lots of extra long holidays.  No red tape, just book 30 days ahead for May  flights, 45 days for June and 60 days for all  the rest.  VANCOUVER TO LONDON (Qulwlck)  Dapart  No. ol Day*  Prlc�� *  Book  Delora  May 21  14, 40, TT. 105  t400/42��  Apr, 21  Jun 1 |Tuu>  85.00  1420  Apr. 16  J��ln.'��  14.2H.35,  A3  1430(450  Apr 20  . Jun. t8(Tu��i)  71,05  1450  , 'Apr, 30  Jun. 1(1  14,35,40,  01  1430/450  May 4  Jul, HTIuU  02  S4��0  Apr, 30  Jul, 2  21,5fl,fift  t4AB(4>0  May 3  Jul, 9  14,28,90,  7(1  1480/480  May 10  Jul. 23  35. ��.1, 140  1400/400  May 24  AuO Q  21,211,03,125  1410/400  Jun, 7  Auq, 27    ���  21.42,03,104  1430(450  Jim 21)  r.op 3  14,21,35.104'  1400(420  Jul 5  Sep' V  14,42,00  140W420  Jul 19  Or.l h  21,4)  *3*��   Auq 0  6r.'i. 20  2TT41     ~   1386   Aug. 30 .  'Prices Lower price is for holidays up lo 49 dnys,  Higher price for holldayN of 56 dnys or longer.  JM'unnilun linn*p<'ii��timi i.i> eviu I Imliiv nu'ihuilcicilln Snnioui.  I Imltrit mill ��i�� uppimul nn.) i'p>i<n,l whirl MIC irmiLnum nl iIk  I nnmlun limupwi I i>mnn*-,>u  l("�� mm ii-|iiiiJjW( iIc|>i>mi in|iuml,  Suiifjtigfrt ABC#  Charter flights from CjuuSUi Number One llotkUynukrr.  \Vhu( lo'��lo? Sic ns for ii complete A lit schedule.  mmmih travel agency  DENTAL CENTRE, GIBSONS  3B6-2SS5 Toll Free: 682-1513  im* ������*��<���� i.aifi*iiwi*ftii  pil||g|iil��|i||l  Elusive "TWOFERS- Unleashed!  Now it can be told! Those tricky twofers you've been  hearing so much about are not tiny animals after all  they're another way to spell BIG SAVINGS!  Check  these prices and you'll see it pays to buy in pairs.  Genieenough  to use every asy  Johnson's  BABY SHAMPOO   450 rnl  reg.  $3.39 ea.  ����EP  TRIAMINIC  4 pz. decongestant syrup  reg.  $1.79 ea.  (JCHIIICHI  DENTAL,  FLOSS  Johnson's  DENTAL FLOSS  200 yd family size  reg.  $3.29 ea.  mmm  DIMETAPP ELIXIR  4 oz. for relief of colds,  hay fever.  reg. $1.89 ea.  $98  )FER  HUM  Johnson's 24 oz.  BABY POWDER  reg.  $3.09 ea.  rat  (Uiincm  9 Imby  |H)WM'I'  CEPACOL     '  22 oz. antibacterial mouthwash  reg. $1.99  Ilf��FEl  DRAMAMINE  the trusted companion for TRAVEL  SICKNESS 12 tablets 44 49  reg. $1.09  twqper;  DOXIDAN  laxative     with     stool  sof toner  10's pkg.  reg. 89'  $129  TW0FER     JL  BAND-AID  VARIETY PACK  100   asstd.    bandage.  reg. $2.29  .$098  ROBITUSSIN  4 oz. cough formula for children and  adults  reg. $1.39 ea.  TWOFOt  DIOVOL  SnXW,'���"'*,"��n.���"'���- ���.TTOFER *37S  CAREFREE iffCS^...:...:./...:.;... ...TO0FE1 *1M  CQPPERTONE :r.?��",'r". ''���'."':  TTOBB *3M  BRADASOL 5SS.7JF!.��"�����"...,..'...���. TOOFESI "59  DULCOLAX ;^r-...���;.... ...'SL'WH'i *1M  BRADASOL CREAM !"tt"C5S.":. in":?Wiffi *209  NEO CITRAN 5��ft�����.�� ...VX^lliX ��279  LISTERINE SX'SmS'  WWEM *289  CALCIUM SANDOZ Z!!^..'?��WWm $589  CALCIUM SANDOZ !U:&7      ... T\;Mif EE? *549  * Prices effective until April 19th /  i  /i.  11       *     l '  GIBSONS     WINTER     Club's     first his rink from Nanaimo consisting of his  president Gary McDevitt was invited to wife, father and mother. His was the  bring a rink to the club's first mixed only rink from outside the Sunshine  bonspiel held last weekend in Gibsons. Coast invited to the bonspiel.  McDevitt fared well in the bonspiel with ��� Timesphoto  Squamish walked off with top prizes in the  main event' of the Sunshine Coast Bonspiel at  Sechelt arena, but Sechelt very proudly'  retained their share in the four day bonspiel  held at the Sunshine Coast Arena over the  weekend on March 25 to 28.  Winners in the 'A* event were Bob Valeau  rink from Squamish, first; Jim Shutz Jr. rink  from the Sqamish, second; Oick Reimer rink,  also from Squamish, third; and,Tony Folks  rink, fourth.  In the 'B' event Bill Clark rink took first  place for Sechelt, John Simpson of Holly burn  was second, Al Pajak, Gibsons, third and  Wayne Dingle, Sechelt, took fourth.  1 The final 'C' event started out as a~very  exciting game with both rinks tied 1-1 after  five ends with Brian Gilchrist winning first  for Sechelt against the Gardener rink from.  Hope who took second. Third went to the Wilf  Nestman rink of Sechelt and Ted Humphries  rink of North Vancouver took fourth place..  The final 'D' event proved to be the most  exciting game with both rinks tied after the  final 10 ends. Doug Yoe rink of Hollyburn  came out the winner. Giving him a good run  for his money was second place winner Jim  Shutz Sr. of Squamish. Third place winners  were the Larry Paradon rink from Sechelt  and fourth place rink went to Bill Thompson  from Comox. Actually fourth place was half  Comox and half Sechelt. Since they won the  last place in the prizes, they were awarded ���  curling. glasses that said "world's worst  curlers' on them.  "Since this is the second year Squamish  has walked off with so many prizes, the  Sunshine Coast Curling club has decided that  next year when they start shopping around  for bonspiel prizes, they'll ask a representative from Squamish to go along," a  spokesman said.  Squamish replied by stating they will  come back next year as long as they don't  have to curl from 7 a.m. Saturday until 2 a.m.  Sunday morning. "Well, that's what happens  to the 'D' eventers when they keep winning.  Next year we will let them curl just one game  Saturday and tell them when they lose they  don't have to curl any more that day, and  maybe that way we can keep more prizes at  home," the spokesman said.  One satisfaction, Bill Clark rink went up to  Squamish and took first place in the 'B' event  PageB-2             The Peninsula Times  . Wednesday, April 7,1976   Sechelt Lanes  WEDNESDAY LADIES, March 31  200 games rolled by Lil McCourt 209, 222  (623); Betty. Morris 202, May Walker 220,  * Hazel Skytte 240, Sylvia Wood 203.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Ted Johnson 215, 214, 204 (633); Andy  Henderson 240, 210 (635); Sam MacKenzie  220,234 (650); Don Slack 224, 225 (618); Fern  Mosier 222. (574); Brian Giampa 217.   ;  BALL AND CHAIN  Al Hunter 255,224 (656); Freeman Smith  232, 216 (638); Don Swerdfeger 264 (627);  Judy Sim 233, Ed Nicholson 233, Kathy HaU  226,202; Kitty Clark 219, Jim Wood 216, Leslie  Fitch 209, Eve Worthington 207, Glen Clark  207,205; Norm Hoffar 204, Judy Mathon 204,  Dolly Koehler 203, Chris Johnson 202.  -.>i: '  MIXED TEN PIN  Ron Robinson 315 (170);. Rick Simpkins  367 (208); Diana Young 282 (142).  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  -  Pat Wing 300 (667); Shelley Jager 205,265,  253 (723); Nell,Jager 231, 269 (688).  PENDER  Arbita Delos Santos 212, 209, 204 (625);  John Divall 216,255,262 (733); Charlie Hauka  205, 208 (612); Larry Swallowell 225, 252  (662); Gail Dobrindt 260, Dave Girard 215,  George Gibsons 221, Mel Delos Santos 206.  S  ��� at"CITY" prices-  PENTANGLE  Whitaker House  WINNERS of the 'B' event, in the Sunshine Coast Bonspiel held at Sechelt  Arena last week were the Bill Clark rink  of Sechelt. Rink members are Bill and  Jean Clark, left and Budd and Shirley  Fearnley. Second place in the event  went to a Hollyburn rink. Third wept.to  the Al Pajak,rink of Gibsons and the  Wayne Dingle rink of Sechelt took  fourth. _ Helen Phillips photo  a couple of weeks ago. "That made it 100 per  cent for Sechelt, but we won't mention they  were the only rink that went up there," the  spokesman added.  Midlife Club offers outdoors course  Anyone interested in the outdoors as far as  hunting and fishing activities are concerned,  should take note that the Gibsons' Wildlife  Club, in conjuction with the B.C. Fish and  Game branch, are making available an  educational program whi$MS4)pen to all over  the age of 12.     -' *   '**-����� < ~<"^���  The course, known as the Conservation  and Outdoor Recreation Education program,  or CORE for short is to begin on April 13 at 7  p.m. at the Gibsons Wildlife Club and will  continue on a twice-a-week session basis,  Tuesday and Thursday, for six weeks. At the  conclusion an exam will be held.  "Subjects included in the course are as  follows: outdoors ethics, or how to hurl insults at your fellow hunter who just shot your  deer, without hurting your own pride.  Regulations, those things we never seem to be  rid of these days. Birds of B.C., the feathered  variety. Gun handling and safety, which is a  subject nobody in his right mind makes jokes  OFFICIAL NOTICE  The Government Wharf at Porpoise Bay  Is under the administration of Environment Canada and is for the use  of active vessels capable of moving under their own power. The wharf  is not intended for long term berthage of inactive vessels. Vessels  fitting this description must be removed by April 30th, 1976 and unless  removed they may be relocated at the owner's risk and expense.  R. C. Thurber,  ' Environment Canada  Small Craft Harbours Branch  Vancouver  ���-��*.-  about. First aid, which we hope you may  never need. Animal identification,  make  quite sure it's not a cow or a fellow hunter you  .- are taking aim at. And last bufr;by no means  ;least, survival, or what to do when the booze  i^rbnsout,V a club spokesman said. c -X ���������  "Seriously though, this is a well wor-  thwhile course and passing the exam is a  must for all persons over the age of 12 who  have never had a hunting licence before and  wish to apply for one. Even if you don't hunt  or fish it's still a, good thing to take in. The  lectures are enhanced by slide presentations  ,and some pretty good films and, of course,  only the best of instructors of the male  variety are used," he said.  Everyone is welcome so come out and  learn something about the great outdoors and  have, fun doing it.  The cost is $15 and $20 as advertised in the  club's latest newsletter.  J  ���j  o HAMBURGERS  �� CHICKEN  o PIZZA  o FISH and CHIPS  PARTHENON DRIVE-IN  \  885-9769  Sechelt  885-9811  r  THE .PENINSULA TIMES trophy for Peter Reid. The presentation was made  the top Pee Wee hockey team on the after the 'Oilers' defeated the Pender  Sunshine Coast is presented to Dana Harbour Eagles in the final game of the  Dixon, captain of the Standard 'Oilers',' play-offs two weeks ago.  by the Peninsula Times' ad manager  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  BESIDE  BUS DEPOT  * camera and darkroom supplies * repairs  * photofinishlng * passport pictures  886-7822  Gibsons  |g^iplp  tSKA FISH FEIOTIUJtefl  IS EXCEUJCNT QH*  >toes *i/^E.TAe^4��e^>Dir46Pw\UT^  An> pwt^ irJpa*2^0u*r  ft>|Z |��G��0l^2�� WHH0DT ave**Wopte' ������ ��� MfM*tf"��  <SWtaSf��IK><i��WW tsr fuM H��b OP c&oft&e*  RJW/ PUFUUD IP MOT *f<f)*ftGO!  FISH FERTILIZER  full .Greek ieililM|' Supplies  Sunshine Coast Highway      886-2291 Gibsons  Tho family outboard for' whatever your  Idea of funl Skiing, cruising, fishing or  camping. It's all possible with Morcury  advanced engineering features.  Thunderbolt Ignition for the fast starts  and quick gotaw'ays. Direct charge jfuol  Induction that packs moro powor por  cubo. Jot Prop exhaust for qulot, of*  flclent operation. All this and fuol  economy too. Why wait?   ���    ������ ��� 'yam vi ����� ii'ii ������  ��    -L�� �����������!��������� ��� vv��r^i|i'f ��� j om h'vl'hj. "  r-.y.��^y.?&*: \~ -aft-'!- 'ry aa&#y>y./  td.  Can make skiers pop up and flyl  Thundorbolt Ignition for fast gotaway.  Direct charge fuol induction that packs  more power per cube. Jot Prop exhaust  for quiet and moro efflclont running. All  his and fuel economy too. Why wait?  Prices to�� low  to publish:  Come in today  and let's talk a deal!  ���i. i  T  ladefr^ Park  083*2240  ". ��- ����������� vpm  *�������������� ��f..r,l ,w ��IB ������  H>wwhwwhii i* ihbipiiijw'w>wh "iMiBiwwuf ���>����������� mm   ���    WIHWHII  pup tfulnpilii'i WffVMiwi't  iV��i|iHIITt����(l  ���^���W��|ie<W��BvWliiWvtWW��'Wv'iv^||��WMUiWtl|tMiiliiJv>iWjvMI  amlailm.iwi IBII^nrtuw.. B��.��iJHU*i. h��miw��-hrtiJ����dtJlIW'ii��'i^Wi'����toiwl<fcW����W��i*rf��.ji^ft&*ifr ��i��ft ��Mi .^J  y"��-'Vi- >r>ii - - f "Vi.ii Arena News  A SUCCESS  The Sunshine Coast Curling Club held its -  second successful bonspiel, and to my way of  thinking, what' was most gratifying was  seeing the familiar faces of outside curlers    -  that were returning for a second year. This  shows they must have enjoyed themselves    t,.  last year, andhopefully everyone had such a    1' ���  good time this year that they will all be back    S- ���  again, bringing more of their friends with  them.  . It was great seeing new faces too, and next  year we will promise you just as much fun  and friendliness.  We didn't have perfect ice, but as draw  master Gordie Dixon said, "Much thanks  goes out to Ernie Coz for the fine job he did  this year working long hours to get our ice  back into shape again."  Congratulations Sunshine Coast Curling  Club, it was a,great bonspiel, even if the  Phillips rink didn't win any prizes, if I may  steal one of Bob Hopes lines.  RAFFLE  Don't know how well we did oh the raffle  tickets; but I was a bit disappointed when I  heard some people say they didn't know  anything about it. It is the hockey players,  minor leagues as well as adults that benefit  by a time clock more than anyone else, and I  know darn well some of those guys didn't  even buy any tickets, let alone sell any, or  distribute them out to their junior kids. That's  life, eh? Those that scream the loudest about  things do the least work. Oh well, presumably  most of the money is profit since the painting  was donated. Thanks, again, Granville.  CHECK TIME  The skatathon is divided up into age group  and by hours, with time in-between for ice  cleans, so look elsewhere in the paper for the  schedule as to when you will skate. Some  things could change a bit if one age group was  thoroughly over crowded. E.g., larger boys  might be asked to wait and go into the next -  group coming up who had less skaters in it.  i.  But basically, it isn't looking for your  schedule that really counts, what is of the  biggest concern is having a pledge card and  getting out to get those pledges.  Coming out to skate with one or two  pledges isn't really good enough if it only  brings in $1. Get out and get 20 more pledges  that add up to a $1 per lap. I'm not saying that  one measly dollar doesn't help, every penny  helps, I'm saying, if you have the energy to  get out and skate then put your energy into  the form of collecting pledges first.  I haven't been able to get the advance  information I want but I am hopeful we will  get the Mayor of Sechelt out, as well as  representatives from Gibsons village, etc.  This has been mentioned before but although  I don't have confirmation, I'm hoping these  details are accurate.  I know one lady that has been pledged up  to $5 a lap, so far. How are you other ladies  doing? I'm up over $1.50 myself, no if I'd quit  smoking 20 years ago I might be able to make  quite a few dollars towards the skatathon. Oh  well, no one says you have to skate steady for  an hour, I'll just take a few rest breaks, and  hope I can get around the rink more than 10  laps.  VOLUNTEERS HELPING  While out at the rink after the bonspiel I  noticed more volunteers out there helping fix  things up for the coming weeks. The partitions are now gone, no more little rink, and  . the curling houses are being scraped off and  then hockey lines have to be painted on. God  bless all the willing hands who don't mind  coming out to help.  In case I neglected to mention it last  column, much thanks also goes out to those,  who paint our curling lines in. There were  about five volunteers who came out bleary  eyed in the wee hours of the morning last  Monday to do this.  This shows how much can be accomplished when people work together. After  all, this is how we got the arena started,  wasn't it?  DRAW   SCHEDULE   FOR   BROOMBALL  APRIL 11TH  8:30 Wakefield vs. Paula's Puppets;'9:00  Wednesday, April 7,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page B-3  GIBSONS throught they had the game  on ice early in the second period when  Barry Winfield scored to give Gibsons a  2-0 lead. Roberts Creek roared back in  the first game of theCommercialLeague  finals and scored three unanswered  goals and took the first game 3-2.  Roberts Creek took the second game  Sunday 64. _        ���Timesphoto  Minor Hockey Coaches vs. Orange Over the  Hill; 9:30 Red O.T.H. vs. Tyee Tigers; 10:00  White O.T.H. vs. Zandus; 10:30 Curling Club  vs. Gibsons Rugby No. 2; 11:00 Pontoons vs.  Renegades No. 2; 11:30 Flimsy Floppers vs.  Roberts Creek Hockey No. 1; 12:00 Sechelt  Legion vs. Pender Firemen; 12:30 Sechelt  Firemen vs. Renegades No. 1; 1:00 Sechelt  RCMP vs. Gibsons Firemen; 1:30 Redskins  vs. Gibsons RCMP; 2:00 Peninsula Heights  vs. Gibsons Lipns; 2:30 Day &Nite Towing vs.  Bashers; 3:00 Gibsons Rugby No. 1 vs. winner  of Wakefield, Paula's Puppets game.  Bring your wives, entertainment after the  games are over.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pondo.r Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community  Hall, Madeira Park $100 Jackpot,  EVERY THURSDAY��� 0:00 p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Conlro, 1:30-3:00 p,m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m.  Informal Introductory somlnar on Transcondontal  Modltatlon, Whltakor Hou$o, Socholt,  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. ��� 3 p.m. Gibsons Unltod Church Womons Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY.��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Clllion's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4 p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY��� 0 p.m, Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roberts Crook,  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontol Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Clthcen's Hall ��� ) :30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wodnosday, starting Sopt. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phone 006-7361.     .  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ���Roborts Croek Community Assoc. Roberlsl Creek Hall.0;00 p.m.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� 6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Executive Moating, Bank  of Monlroal, Socholt.  APRIL 7 - ��� 12:30 p,m, Spooch Art a Drama Fest, Twilight Theatre, Gibsons.  , ,^pr. 7 ~ 7:30 p.mi, Socholt Gordon Club Mooting, Socholt Elementary School,  APRIL 0 ��� Roborls Crook Paronls Auxiliary, 1:30 p.m., Roborts Crook School.  APRIL 0 ���' 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m, Girl Guide Association Spring Tea, Boko 8 Plant Sale. Loavo  contributions at George Floy's Shop. 005-9796 and 005-9364.  APRIL 0 -  9 a.m. Sunshlno Coast Music Fest, Roberts Crook Community Hall.  APRIL 9 -- 9 a.m, Musical Play, Madolra Park Elom. School. 10 a.m. Musical Play, Pondor  Harbour Secondary School,  APRIL 10    - Jobs Daughter Bethel No, 20 Easter Too, 2 p.m.  ��� 4 p,m,  Boko table and plant sale etc, St.  Bartholomews Hall, Gibsons,  APRIL  10       0 p.m. Concert of Festival Award Winners,  Elphliutono gym. Gibsons.  The Peninsula^w^  P.O. ��ox 310. Sechelt, EUC.  Telephone 005-3231  Vs^^PSS  V  GETTING MOVED OUT, Gibsons  player gets assistance Saturday night  from Roberts Creek defericeman after a  screen shot at the Roberts Creek goal.  After Gibsons took an early 2-0 lead>  Roberts Creek came back on goals from  Sean Van Streppen from Mike  Sutherland, Bob Blake from Mike  Sutherland and Gerry Ferris scored the  winner unassisted at the 18:20 mark of  the second period. Creek took a 2r0 lead  in the series Sunday when they beat  Gibsons 6-4. Third game was scheduled  for Tuesday night. The fourth, if  necessary will be played April 8 and a  fifth, if necessary will be April 10.  ��� Timesphoto  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Fetter,  Determinism Is a philosophy that says  one's choice of action is not free but Is  determined by a sequence of causes independent of one's will. It is a contemporary  viewpoint Uiat Is harmful and most confusing.  However, man Is not programmed and  man docs have a choice. When Adam nnd Eve  disobeyed God and plunged the human race  into sin they did so of their own free will.  When God created man He did not create  robots or machines. God created man in ills  image with the privilege and responsibility of  choice, You arc cnllcd upon to choose. Moses,  speaking before his death, paid, "Behold, I set  before you Uils day a blessing and a curse; a  blessing, IF you obey tho commandments of  the Lord your God, which I command you this  clay: and a curse, IF you will not obey tho  commandments of Uio Lord your God, but  turn aside out of tho way which I command  you this day."  'IF'! Both the blessings nnd Uie curses urc  conditional. Dr. Francis Scliacffer, a brilliant  philosopher nnd theologian of our day,  comments In ono of his books, "O man, made  In the imago of God, O man, who Is not merely  determined by chemistry, society or  psychology, O man who Is a man ��� you have  a choice."  Yes, you have a choice. What's It going to  be In Uio area,of your spiritual need. Are you  going to choose to deny Uie God who Is there  nnd who Is not silent, or are you going to  choose to follow that God who created you and  then In Ills love sent Jesus Christ, the second  person of U��e Trinity, to redeem you? Your  choice will have eternal consequences.  oncy wrecKs  more lives  than autos'  "Money wrecks more people's lives than  automobiles do," a Credit Union executive  said, "but people need a license to drive a car.  What money management training are they  getting?"  Speaking at the Sunshine Coast Credit  Union's 35th annual meeting, Jac Schrocder,  manager of special projects with B.C. Central  Credit Union said, "One out of four, young ���  people are already deep in debt before they  even go out in the world and will lose  everything they have as a result of it."  Schrocder was for 19 years director of  education for B.C. Credit Unions. Among Uie  products of Ills work Is a money management  course for Credit Union members.  "The discussion- in Uie past at Credit  Unions was more about people and people's  money problems. Now Credit Unions don't  take the time anymore to tell new members  how to use the Credit Union's services and  how to manage their money."  Schrocder. sold people must realize two  things when it comes to Credit Union money  management. "First they must realize Uiat  thoy will never have enough money for  everything they want. Secondly, everyone  lias Uie responsibility to make it work. They  havo to realize Uiat a Credit Union must  gaUicr suvlngs before It can moke loans."  Half the people In Canada are only three  months from bankruptcy, Schrocder said,  "People have to liavo at least three monUis  wages salted away as a cushion against  bankruptcy. Credit Unions, he said, should  encourage this; but not many do. "Tho Credit  Unions"still have a Job to do hero."  At their annual meeting, the Sunshine  Coast Credit Union announced a six per cent  dividend to members, for a totnl of $11,970, up  from 1074'fl $7,391,  Tito Credit Union had net earnings In 1975  of $29,227 compared to $108 In 1074. It put out  $2,120,032 in loans, $800,000 more than last  year.  Wayne Robinson und Ron McSavcney  were elected to two year terms m directors at  the meeting and Dudley Gerow of Gibsons  was elected for a ono year term.  Pregnant women and users of 'the pill' ���  take note. You may not be getting enough  folic acid.  Folic acid, more properly known as f olacin,  is a vitamin. It gets its name from the latin  word 'folium* or leaf because it is found in  green leafy vegetables. Actually this vitamin  is present to some extent in almost all foods,  liver, kidney, yeast and mushrooms are  particularly good sources. Vegetables and  fruits, such as asparagus, broccoli, lima  beans, spinach, bananas, strawberries,  cantaloupes and oranges are also good  sources of folic acid.  A nutritious diet as outlined in Canada's  Food Guide (write to, me, for a copy) will  supply the average person's need for folic  acid. One word of caution ��� you must be  careful how you prepare your food. Folic acid  is a fragile vitamin and easily destroyed by  heat duringcooking. From 50 to 90 per cent of  the folacin in a food can be lost during the  cooking process. If a food is cooked at high  temperatures, in lots of water, for half an  hour, 100 per cent of the folic acid is killed.  Quick steam cooking of vegetables (or no  cooking at all) is best.  During pregnancy,' there is an increased  need for folacin because the vitamin.is  needed for growth of Uie fetus: Many  researchers have related folic acid deficiency  to. fetal damage early, in pregnancy. More  studies need to be done on this matter before  conclusive results can be shown. Some  doctors recommend a folic acid supplement  for their pregnant patients. It is, however,  possible to meet the increased folic acid need  Uirough diet alone. The extra folacin is  required right from the beginning of  pregnancy. Supplements are often not taken  until Uie second trimester. Thus it is important Uiat a woman goes into pregnancy  following a nutritious diet.  A recentty. completed study at the  University of British Columbia found that  women taking oral contraceptive pills are not  able to use Uie folic acid in their diets as efficiently as women not on the pill. The  researchers concluded that this is a direct  effect of the synthetic sex hormones and they  have recommended that women on the pill  should increase their intake of foods containing folic acid.  Several other cases of increased need for  folic acid are people on anticonvulsant drugs  and people who drink large amounts of  alcohol. These substances seem to interfere  with the body's use of the vitamin although  we don't yet understand how they do this.  There is a simple way for people witii  increased folacin requirements to meet their  needs. They should follow a diet based on  Canada's Food Guide and they should include  in their diet six or .more ounces of orange,  juibe&very day. Although orange juice is not  the richest source of f ofecm, it is one of the'  most reliable sources. Orange juice is never  cooked so there is no chance of killing the  vitamin with heat. The folic acid in orange  juice is in a form that can be directly absorbed into the body. The folic acid in most  other foods must be changed by the body  before, it can be used. This often limits the  body's use of folacin. Orange juice also  contains vitamin C which helps to protect the  folic acid from destruction.  So remember: if you need extra folic acid,  eat a balanced diet and drink six ounces of  orange juice every day.  ��� An extra thought: Infants on cow's milk  and mother's milk get enough folic acid from  their milk diet. However, if a baby is drinking  goat's milk, it is necessary to give a supplement of 50 ug of folic acid daily because  goat's milk is deficient in folacin. When the  baby is no longer solely dependent on goat's  milk and is eating a nutritious diet including  orange juice and vegetables, the supplement  can be stopped.   ,  Do you have any questions? My address is  P.O. Box 1186, Sechelt. Please enclose a  stamped self-addressed envelope.  Corner  BY GUY SYMONDS  "Know thine enemy" ��� advice that  Uirough the ages has proved its wisdom  times without number.  In Uie vegetable garden the gardener is  surrounded by implacable enemies ap-  parentiy endowed with infinite cunning and  determination to destroy the fruits of  his neighbour... In fact, this gardener in the  days of long ago when Uie vegetable garden  loomed large in Uie economic life of a growing..  family was convinced that for every tiling Uiat  grew there were a thousand enemies above  ground and ten thousand below trying ��� too  often successfully ��� to destroy it.  , Maybe that was a little exaggerated, but  Uie handbook issued by the B.C. Department  of Agriculture and free for the asking, with  the cumbersome title of 'Recognition and Life  History of the Major Insect and Allied Pests  of Vegetables bxBritish Columbia" certainly  substantiates the belief that Uie garden is a  battleground with no quarter given in the war  for existence and a share in Uie food chain.  Frankly, unless you are stout of heart maybe  its best not to get the book ��� the odds you  face, set out in cold print are pretty appalling.  This 43 page booklet replete with  photographs both black and white and in  colour, draws on the most authoritative entomologists for its information. It does not  deal with remedies except insofar as it4details  Uie proper time period in Uie life of Uie particular insect when preventative action is  most effective.  The index divides the pests into foilage  feeding and root feeding types and then goes  further to index each crop.  For instance there are 48 varieties that  feed on foilage and another 18 that feed on the  roots of growing vegetables. Beans alone may  be subject to attack by 27 different enemies  and broccoli and. Brussels sprouts by 26  varieties. Each is then dealt with under  headings.  They are first identified by Uie Latin and  the Common name andthe chief-areas of  'operation listed with photographs as larvae,  fly, moth or whatever. Then comes a  paragraph under 'Injury' describing its  depredations and the effects thereof, followed  by a detailed description of the life cycle from  egg to moth or fly. The last paragraph under  'Control' tells me why, how and when. What  to use however is information that must be  obtained from other sources ��� the garden  shops, spray charts or other government  information circles.  Maybe a couple of actual examples of how  Uie book deals with a common individual  pests would best demonstrate its value to  those who seek a powerful ally in this war.  These would be too long for this column  . however, and must wait until the next time.  (  p - Ifc.  /  ���r/  ENINSULA  Section C  Wednesday, April 7,1978  Pages 1-6  Permit fees rise faster  ' The dollar value of building permits seem *  to be rising at a pace well ahead of the dollar  value of buildings started.  The regional board's building inspector's  report for March indicates that in February  new building values were up 20 per cent over  February 1975 and that the fees collected for  were up over, 100 per cent.  Total value for new buildings started in  February was $649,000 as compared to the  $511,800 value in February 1975.  Total fees for February 1976 were $2,423  and for the same month last year they were  $1,162.75.  There were 15 single family homes started  in Uie regional building inspector's territory  during February.  H. Morris-Reade said in his report that  construction was slow during February. "The  unexpected illness of John Millineaux, health  inspector, has created somewhat of a delay in  applications reaching this department," he  said.  March saw a bit of a building slump in  Sechelt with Uie number of building permits  issued dropping by one over March last year  and the value of buildings started dropping  from $92,000 in March 1975 to $61,000 this year.  The total number of permits issued so far  this year in Sechelt is 13 for a value of $1.6  million.  JUNIOR BALLET GROUP made up one  of the larger contingencies performing  at the Gibsons School of Theatre Dance  recital. Dancers are, from left, Tanya  Kilgor, Cheryl Chaisson,' Wendy Montgomery, Carol Montgomery, Leah  Bennett, Clair Bujan, Shari Graham and  Samantha Milward. Absent from picture  are Scilla and Anabel Webb, Brandi  Greggain and Colleen Cook.  ��� Photos by C. Abernethy,  KAREN BOOTHROYD was one of three  soloists when Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance presented a recital recently.  CONCRETE BASEMENTS,  FOUNDATIONS AND RETAINING WALLS  885-2612  gdt' 'pit&vt 'pom* ftwfaiU  NCRETE FORM RENTALS  RR No. 1  SECHELT  885-2359  ��  I  1  ��  1  1.  I  1  I  1  1  MODERN DANCE was also part of the  fare at the recital. Here Susan Francis,  left,   Kelly   Redshaw   and   Loretta  Harrison perform as a modern dance  trio. In all 36 students of the dance school  performed before a crowd of over 150.  Ottawa summons Indian Band  GRACEFUL ballet solo was performed    recently. She was one of three soloists in  by Rebecca Goodwin during the recital    the afternoon performance.  lance school holds recital  The Gibsons School of Theatre Dance gave  its first recital March 14.  , The recital, attended by more than 150  people, was held in the Twilight Theatre in  Gibson's.  Total of 36 dance students of Jean Milward  took part In the recital. Soloists for the occasion were Rebecca Goodwin, Christine,  Irvine and Karen Boothroyd,  ���The program included classical toilet,  modern dance, tap and comedy dance  routines.  The Gibsons School of Theatre Dance has  been operating about a year.  Recently the school held a dance workshop  with guest teacher Anne Ibbitson.  The workshop, held March 31, had continuous classes from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Attendance at the workshop was most encouraging, a school spokesman said, and  more are planned for the future.  A delegation from the Sechelt Indian Band  is in Ottawa this week meeting with senior  Environment Canada officials to discuss the  government's intended use of the Band's boat  Arctic Harvester. :  Clarence Joe, band manager, said  Saturday the delegation had been summoned  to Ottawa by Environment minister Romeo  LeBlanc to discuss the conversion and  licencing of the 147 foot vessel for use on  fisheries research projects on the West Coast.  Joe said that besides himself and Gilbert  Joe, Calvin Craigen, band chief, Derwyn  Owen, business manager and Gordon Anderson would be meeting with LeBlanc, Indian Affairs Minister Judd Buchanan and  other officials to discuss a number of items  concerning the vessel.  ', The Arctic Harvester was purchased- in  December by a company set up by the Indian  Band for $2.5 million. The boat is now in the  later stages of"a<!major refit. It is expected to  visit Sechelt near April 30.  The Arctic Harvester is under charter to  Environment Canada for six months of the  year for five years. The value of the charter is  $3.1 million.  It is expected the total value of the vessel  will come to $4.75 million by the time it is  completely outfitted for research work.  Sphagnum moss is Uie main constituent of  peat.  1ANTS  - at "CITY" prices  PENTANGLE  Whitaker Houso  Brighten up your home for spring  IT FFtOI  i^H^mumiiifummmsmi^dm  If you want something dono right; go to a pro, Tako advantago of  our; twelve years'of oxporionco as an oil burner mochanic and  lurnaco Installer. For a limited tlmo dnly, you can have all this  sorvlco; ' ���  A Roploco Noxzlo  (inclurluc) In package prlco  * Oil Tank  (pump out wator and nlurlgo, which  can badly damage your tank and pump)  *' Motors  * OH Flltor  * Vacuum Furnaco  nnil vvltatovor ol>o wo f aol ii nooilod to do tho job rlgjit I  * humor  * OH Pump  <>:  ?".  V  fc  **'  IP  h  ���or  All Ihls  at only i  rog. valuo  $20 or morp  ACT NOW��� THIS OFFER IS UMITEDI    '* Chargox  * roplocoinont parti not covered ahove oxtra II noodod  1  LYBIRD  INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX  Goes on smoothly. Dries  beautifully. Brushes and  rollers come clean in  water. The perfect paint  for the nonprofessional.  To get,excellent results  all you have to know is  which colour you like.  53-710 White and over  1,000 decorator colours  53-748 Pastel Base  Irly  Bird  Sorvlng the Sunshlno Coast since 1967.  L��   -  .���*.,  . W>M-��m*m* iv,. 1M 4w m. ��.*->ni->lf: 4i4>^ii<<ii(*>ai;iti-J  J   ���   ���   ��   ���  9al-  $10,96 for doop accept colours  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  V_  Wharf a Dolphin Streets, Socholt, 0115-2203  * Soo us (or all accessories, Including Sunworlhy wallpaper and the  lull lino of General Paint.  to*  . 'H. 1  ft4- S/kntHf akd tune fo tfa*t&  afawt I  'DUKdflcCttd on futa*t (fw* ��<ntdo4t foifr.       u  S> ' , S i  (JW in todtttf-<wd ttta&e. ufr a, cotttftfete, j]  /bat4a$e inctueCitt^t^ine. ftatd, CtUwtance etc. |  Your one stop booking centre    ��  Dental Blk.  Graduate Canadian Travel College     phone 886-2855  Gibsons, B.C.  Toll Free 682-1513  gMBMi��Mt��iapMM!ltBS^  Unemployment Insurance    Assurance-chomage  Canada Canada  ITINERANT SERVICE SECHELT  ��� SUMMER CLOSING -  Effective April 1st the UIC itinerant service will be closed for the  summer months. Please .direct enquiries to the UIC at 120 Lonsdale  Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7M 2E8.  The itinerant service will resume in the fall.  X  MSSBBMa^^  tjL^iJilllXI2j^^ 7 / -rTT  fteg. $1964  Now $1799  Tho    family    outboard    for  whatovor your  idoa of  fun;  skiing,  cruising,  fishing  or  camping. It's all possiblo with  Morcury      advanced  engineering   foaturos.  Thunderbolt ignition for fast  startd   ahd   quick   getaway.  Dlroct Chargo fuol induction  that packs mora powor por  cubo.  Jot   Prop  oxhaust  for  qulot, officiant operation. All  this and fuol  economy   too.  Why wait?  NOW IS THE TIME TO SEE THE  MERC 650.  SAVE;  RCURMND  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9628 '*���' i  tead the Want Ads for Best Buys      nmmBm^n  Real Estate  Real Estate  Coming Events  Work Wanted  PageC-2  LOCAL GUIDES and Brownies  will sponsor a 'Daffodil Tea'.  April 10 24 p.m. This event will  be held at Gibsons United  Church. Baking, crafts, toys and  books for sale. Everyone is  cordially invited to attend. 942-19  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  I WOULD LIKE to express my  thanks to Dr. Eric Paetkau, Dr.  ' Swan and the nursing staff at St.  Mary's Hospital for their kind  and loving care which I received  during my stay, (Mrs.) Florence  Davie. 972-19  In Memoriam  IN MEMORIAM: Donations to  the Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged and  will De 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. 939-19  Personal  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  "WITHOUT progress of the spirit  organization   is > worthless."  Baha'i Faith. 885-9450 and 886-  2078. 959-21  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or885-3394. 414-tfn  WHATDOYOUEXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  EVERGREEN Landscaping.  Lawns, rockeries, low maintenance. Gardens, creative  landscaping, for home or  business. Ph. 886-2087.        970-21  PERSONAL CARE given in your  home.    Shopping,    cooking,  gardening and so on. Ph. 885-  2627. 915-20  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Call Bob  1365-tai  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Business Opportunities  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  GROCERY Store for sale by  owner.  Write  Box  855,   c-o  Peninsula   Times,   Box   310,  Sechelt. 855-19  Real Estate  SOLID LOG RANCHER  Beautifully situated on approx. 23  acres at Roberts 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. Good  assumable 8 pet." mtg.  Help Wanted  DEPENDABLE person who can  work without supervision.  Earn $14,000 per year. Contact  customers around Sunshine  Coast. We train, Write F.C. Dick,  Pres., Southwestern Petroleum,  Brampton, Ont. L6T 2J6.    930-19  ONE OR TWO strong young men  to assist owner in hand clearing  lot and burning during the week  of April 17 to 23. Sargent Bay  area. Ph. 885-9468. 931-20  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183. 360-tfn  Work Wanted  JOURNEYMAN        carpenter.  Framing, remodelling,  finishing. Work guaranteed. Ph.  885-2863. 975-21  &l  HOMES  DAVIS BAY HOME plus revenue cottage. Both have open fireplaces,  electric heat and hot water. Level, treed property facing beach with  S.W. vlow. Ideal for retirement. F.P. $53,500.  95' WATERFRONT Selma Park vjew homo. 2 bedrooms, 1/2 cement  basement. Property Is 95'x550' with room for second home on  watorfront. F.P. $57,500.  WATERFRONT ��� Two cabins on lovel, treed property at Mission  Point; one rented, 20 year prepaid Dominion Loaso. Only $20,000  F.P.  DAVIS BAY COMMERCIAL ��� 1,800 sq. ft. on 2 floors. 60'x 150' lovel  proporty Is Ideal for motol slto. $69,500. F.P.  210'WATERFRONT WELCOME BEACH AREA ��� 273' on Rodrooffs Rd.  Two lots with gardon soil. Old houso on proporty! Asking $70,000,  WATERFRONT Rodrooffs aroa. Two BR homo on Q3'x450' lot, Ono  yoar old. F.P. $44,900.  3 BR HOME In Socholt Vlllago. Walk to your shopping. Qulot stroot  across from tho Park. F.P, $39,900,  4 YEARS OLD���Ono BR homo with a full basomont. Largo lot about  1/2 cleared, VIEW. F.P, $28,000.  DAVIS BAY BEACH ��� Small cottago Watorfront lot across from tho  host swimming aroa on Iho coast. F.P. $35,250.  WILSON CREEK FARM - - ovor 6 ocros ol land, 1,000 sq. ft. farm  houso & a largo, concroto floored barn. Lots of fruit Iroos,  1,100 SQ. FT. VIEW HOME with full basomont, 2 bodrooms wllh 3rd  In basomont. Largo lot. F.P, $53,200,   ,  n  LARGE VIEW HOME In Sunshlno Heights, 3 bodrooms, full basomont  with a drlvo In carport I Lovol, cloarod lot, F.P. $51,500,  aEAKIffllillD  005-3211  * Doug Joyco  005-2761  * Jack Andorson  005-2053  The Peninsula Times      Wed,, April 7,1976  REDROOFFS AREA $28,500  There's no catch! This bright and  cheerful,,, newly renovated, 2  bedrm 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. comer 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   971-21  SECHELT. 2 yr. old 3 bdrm  home. Medusa St. in village.  1,240 sq. ft. W-w, fireplace,  storage room in carport. Land-  , scaped, easy maintenance.  Shrubs, trees, etc. Assume 10 pet.  mort. $44,000. Ph. 885-2972 or 885-  2485. 965-21  * Strut Andni ion  005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  VIEW-NEW        .  Rancher, Vaulted living room,  dark oak. parquet floor. W-w in  two bedrooms. Perm, cedar  siding. Small lot on sewer in West  Sechelt. View, anytime; FP  $45,900. Terms.and Trades?  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times ���  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963   ,  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 advertising.60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks. In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per Ifne after that.  Four words per line.'  Birth Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs   must   bo   paid   for   in  -   advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas    $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.0fr  Single Copies 15c ea.  FAMILY HOME  Two year old four bedroom home  and underneath a full basement  waiting for development. It's'an  end of the road % acre in W.  Sechelt. Phone now for details.  That special lot or acreage is  waiting for you. Call now to  JOHNWILlsON  .885-9365  Royal City Realty Ltd. -  526-2888  . 974-19  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home.  1300 sq ft comer lot, Medusa St.  & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace.  By owner: F.P. $48,500. Ph. 885-  3773. -    744-tm  ;    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.v  Asking only $11,500.   .  Large, level treed lot, 100 ft. on  blacktop ' road. All services.  Moorage available. Asking  $16,000.  JACKNOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY   .  . ���   (112)936-7292  860-17.  WANTED: privately. Level  waterfront lot or view acreage  with or without house. Gower Pt.  to Sechelt, pref. Rob't. Creek.  Full details to 1407 W. 47th Ave.,  Vancouver, V6M2L9.       857-tfn  CASH  'FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph:  526-2888. 819-tfn  YOLIR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Ploza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  GIBSONS.��� Situated in prime location with panoramic view of  Howe Sound and Strait of Georgia. 65' x 153' landscaped lot, on  . sewer. One of the. finest and best-maintained homes on' the'  Peninsula featuring 3 bedrooms and/or den, modern cabinet kitchen, lovely living room with fireplace and opens to large deck.  Attractive vanity bath; wall to wall carpet-throughout. Finished  family room, workshop and small suite occupies the basement  "area. Over the large garage is a self-contained suite, rented  steadly. Grounds are fully landscaped with pool and waterfall. A  must to see by the discriminating buyer. Cash to $30,000. ��� 10%  mortgage. . -i  _  yn���-  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  Real Estate  Real Estate  WEST SECHELT. 8.4 acres.  Approx. 2 acres cleared. Year  round creek. Modern 2 bdrm  home. Double carport, outbuilding and John Deere  backhoe. $85,000. Ph. 885-  2127. 954-21  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  NORTH LAKE. Near Egmont,  beautiful 100 ft. lakeshore lot.  $3,000. Phone (112) 874-4744.950-21  pender harbour realty ltd  on highway 101 at Irancts 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 view  over the water. Excellent soil for septics and is serviced. Situated on  Francis Peninsula Road. A good buy at $50,000.  ACREAGE ��� 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential commercial or  subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  BOAT WORKS Right inside Pender Harbour. Boatbuilding  & repairs. Marine ways, boat shed, 200' of floats, fully equipped. Has  200' waterfront with 4 bedroom home. Full price is $130,000 ��� half  cash.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 20 acres on paved road and  with approximately 900' of deep waterfront. Hydro is available. Lovely  view onto Jervis Inlet. This property is ideally suited to group investment. F.P. $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 bedroom home under construction. Full  Basement, fireplace, extra plumbing and bedroom down. This is a  lovely semi-waterfront property overlooking government" wharf.  Completed price just $60,000. ^  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance ��     883-2745  ACREAGE and LOTS  APPROX. 5 ACRES trood, lovol proporty with highway frontago and  gontlo southorn slopo in Roborts Crook aroa. $25,900. F.P.  DUPLEX LOT SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Frontage on Wharf Rd. Handy  location. $20,000 F.P.  WEST SECHELT R2 TREED LOTS sorvlcod, somo vlow. Prlcod from  $9,750 to $11,600, Bulldors torms,  WATERFRONT LOT cloarod and lovol on a dead ond stroot, Porpoise  Bay aroa. F.P. $20,000.  SANDY HOOK with a spdctacular vlow up tho Inlot. Approximately  70'xl40', good building slto. F,P, $11,900,  LOWEST PRICED LOTS In tho aroa. 2 supor vlow lots about 5 mllos  from Socholt. F.P, $10,500 oach.  TUWANEK AREA with a vlow through tho troos, Prlcod for Im-  mediate salo. Try your offor to $0,950. .  100'x200' beautifully trood vlow. lot In Solma Park. Could bo somo  torms. F.P. $16,000.  ALMOST AN ACRE In Roborts Crook, 100'x400' hoavlly trood with a  yoar round crook. Natural building alto. F,P.,$16,900,  $7,995 for n soloctlvoly cloarod   lot 70' x 150' nonr tho Socholt  arona should havo a nlco vlow soon,  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS      Largo lot high on a hill. No ono could block  your vlow, Prlcod to sail quickly at $| 1,500,  17 1/2 ACRES half way to Pondor Harbour. Zoning pormlts subdivision. This Ii a trood vlow proporty. F.P. $42,500,  20 ACRES wllh a small cabin closo la a good boach accoss, Trood  and southorn slopo, 15 mllos north of Socholt,  BEACH AVENUE small acroogo, closo to Iho picnic slto and all  sorvlcod. F.P. $14,900.  3,7 ACRES ol gonllo, south sloping, trood land, Sovorol old sharks  on Iho property. F.P. $31,000,  SIDE BY SIDE 1.2 ocro lots on Browning Rd. Trood & sorvlcod, closo to  b��acb. F.P. $16,000 ���ach,  VltW IMJILDINrt LOT on tho Alrpot 1 Rd, T.P. $11,000.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with ISO' good  waterfront ��� good gravel, beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ���on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $110,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� marina and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Standard  Oil agency, boat rentals. $225,000. - ,  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. Road access. $65,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� good selection of brand  new homes, one with 31 x 18' swimming pool. Prices from $58,000 to  $77,000. Trades considered on some.   PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres, with 406 ft + lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $65,000.  SUNSHINE INN ���GARDEN BAY ���Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pender Harbour. Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No business ���  price includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000.  TAYLORS GARDEN STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft. + sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370+ lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 BR  home. $335,000. plus cash for stock in trade.  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. 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 Place. 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 lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500.  7. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� cliff waterfront lot with approx i 1/2 acres,  ,100 ft waterfront, good view of Gulf. $19,500.  8. SAKINAW LAKE��� 120 ft+ waterfront lot, fairly level, easy to build  on, approx 2/3 acre. Westerly exposure, good sheltered moorage.  $18,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acres treed view  property and very large 3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub in master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras in this fine and very private 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.  .IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft + waterfront lot, qpprox ;  1/2    acre,    with    panoramic    view    of    Straits    and    Harbour  entrance. House is designee! for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft+ of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Ojl furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500/ .:;���;������'..:''��������� ./'"'  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm split  level home on Lot 47 has 1487 sq ft+ with partial' basement and-un-  finished rec room. Existing first mortgage of approx $48,000. Owner  will consider trades. $68,500.  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 homo with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge Includod.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975.  1434 sq.ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many .extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  MADEIRA PARK ���3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sqft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplaceJn  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop rango, built-in oven  In kltchon; carport, sundock, 3/4 basomont. Vory nlco homo situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000. ���  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm watorfront homo, 1204 sq ft, built  1973. Codar construction. 81' + , good, doop waterfront. Float.  Southorn exposure, oxcollont vlow. $115,000.  FRANCIS PENJNSULA ��� brand now 3 BR homo on Rondovlow Road.  Eloctrk hoat, built-in carport, partial basomont, whlto stono flroplaco, 2  bathrooms, $50.500.    MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974 Glondall  12x68'. Vory largo living room with shag carpot. Stovo, frldgo &  drapos Included, Asking $14,000,   FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR homo with partial basomont on 300 ft. i  watorfront. Swooping vlow of Harbour ontranco, Islands & Gulf. Good  gardon aroa, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000,  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$ 10,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  storos, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  ,3. FRANCIS PENINSULA���nice bldg.  lot, serviced  with water a  hydro. $.9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acros, nicely troed, secluded. Hydro,  wator septic tank a drain field In, $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent vlow. $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAP ��� soml-watorfront view lot. $9,700.  7.' GARDEN BAY ~ 2 lovel loaso lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and 18' Knight' trallor. AH for $5,900.  8. EARLS COVE���view lots, serviced with hydro, closo to water.  $9,000-$l 1,000.  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sower available. $15,500.  10. ROBERTS CREEK ��� .91 acros of lovol land,.partially cloarod, across  from Golf Courso. Approx 90 ft frontago on Hwy 101. $16,500.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� cloarod, lovol lot with sunny exposure.  Easy to build on, $14,700.  12. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good socludod lot at ond or Elliot Rd. Hydro  available. $8,500,  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good watorfront on approx. 42 acros. 3 BR  furnlshod homo, crook, accoss from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  ST. VINCENTS BAY ��� 375 It �� watorfront with southwostorly oxposuro.  Approx 5 acros, Boat or piano accoss only. $24,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ~ A unlquo 40 aero proporty with  both soa front and lako front. 1500 ft+. good sholtorod watorfront In  Wostmore Bay and 200 ft+. lakofront on Wost Lako, Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lako, Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.0 acros with 1200 ft.+. watorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo proporty for $40^000,  RUDY LAKE ��� 120 acros �� ol oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako,,2,600 ||.�� watorlront on lagoon. 2 housos, presently rontod k  trallor spaces. $100,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.�� cholco lakolront, 3, bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 llroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo, float & 2 boots. Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros of trood  park-llko land, $B4,00q,  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 acros, approx 1250' lakofront, 4 bdrm  furnlshod Panabodo homo, lloats 8. boats, $105,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� 119' lakofront lot with lurnlshod ono bdrm cottarjo. Rood  access, hydro, wator, $29,000.  RUBY LAKE Lot 31, nlco bulldlno lot with a vlow of Ruby Lako.  Driveway In, building slto prepared. Road access $13,000.  RUBY LAKE Lot 27 ��� seml-waterlront lot with ocoan vlow, road across, hydro. $7,000.  EGMONT 562 ft, �� of good watorlront, 4 3/4 acres �� with vory nlte  3 BR doubla wide mobllo homo with addition and concrete sundock.  Road frontage on Maple Rood. $125,000.  it'if  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ~ 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm onsulto. Locatod at Ruby Lako  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summor homo at a reasonable prico.  $23;500,  ;   4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft+. watorfront with attractlvo,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and chango room. Many  oxtras Including family "^m -��~����~~ ~~��i~ ...~a~m, .... ���n i u.._iJ  $132,000.  room rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 75' prime watorfront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow. 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq It with 24 x 13 living room, stono  flroplaco, all appliances and carpots Included. $69,000,'  SECRET COVE ��� 20 acros with 200 ft + watorfront wllh crook and  waterfall, Oldor homo noods consldorabla repairs, Accoss from Brooks  Road. $70,000.  HALFMOON BAY -- Ono BR furnished home, romodollod 1970, with  llroploco, sundock ond a boautlful vlow on q small watorfront lot vory  closo to Gov't wharf, store and P,O._$46,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� booutllul trood small Island, 1.7 acros ��,  located In Iront of the Erjmont Marina, $48,500,  DAN WILEY  R09. 003-91 4?  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 003-2233  DON LOCK  Ros, 603-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ro?. 803-9019  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acresdt IrontIng on Hwy 101. $25,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acres �� of Gulf view property wllh small cottage and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60S 10 x 50) creek. $58,500,  3. MIDDLE POINT - 10.96 acres with creok and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE       32 acres�� on Hwy 101. $34,500,  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 ocros of fairly level land with opprox, 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD- 2,33 acres fairly lovel land with good garden  area, creek and 3 BR newly decorated home with W/W and sunde'ek.  $39,900. /    )���  / r  A  �� ���'���/  /   "  .   >  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mobile Homes  For Rent  CARIBOO COTTAGE. 2 bdrm, 1 POWELL RIVER side by side 1  block from school, park and bdrm duplex with full harbour  stores. $3,950 down. $100 month or view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  $11,000 cash. Ph, 885-3303.   979-19. 684-1783 collect.               234-tfn  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2491  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  ' Here is a truly good investment'. 4.6 Acres of view property  with year round creek. A1330 sq. ft. home with 4 bedrooms  and 1/2 basement, tots of concrete work. 3 large out  buildings and an excellent garden site. $56,000.00.  We have several brand new homes on view property in the  village of Gibsons.   ,  Martin Road: One storey 3 bedroom home with ensuite  plumbing. Dining area. W/W carpets $46,500.00.  Hillcrest a Crucil Rd., 2 bedrooms and basement lends itself  for more bedrooms and bathrooms. Carport attached.  $52,50(^.00. ,-  Are you thinking of building a house? Why not do it right in  the Village of Gibsons on one of our fully serviced 63' x 160'  lots. They are level and nicely treed and priced to. sell at  $12,000.00. Only.  Gail Road a Highway 101: See this house inside. Large bright  rooms and the price is right. $32,000.00 for a brand new  house.  Don Sutherland 885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344,  J. W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  CENTURY 21  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE  OFF PRATT RD:  GIBSONS .  Starters, Retired or Investors. 2  single level 3 bdrm homes under  construction on superb., lots  averaging 65 x 210. $39,900 each.  Details anytime. .  BERTBARNES  922-5010 (eves.)  2438 Marine       West Vancouver "  926-3256  914-20  MISSION POINT: 2 bdrm house,  sundeck, carport, garage on  property. Elec. neat, 20 yr. paid  lease. 200' from beach. F.P.  $19,500: Ph. 885-3773. By owner.  745-tfn  SECHELT. Nor West Bay Rd.  Nice treed lot. Water hookup.  Mobile allowed. $9,700 firm. Ph.  885-2966 or (112) 635-2756.    933-21  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:  6694 Kings way  Burnaby, DL No. 26077    ,  564-tfn  74 CHANCELLOR 12' x 68' 3 BR.  in exellent cond. Set up and  skirted in W, Sechelt Park.  Fridge, range, washer and dryer.  Carpet in LR, hall and master  BR. Lge. metal storage shed incl.  FP $12,700. Phone 885-9828 days  or 885-9853 eves. 890-20  '72 MODULINE 12 x 52 2 bdrm.  Partly furn. 8 x 16 encl. porch;  9 x 9 util. shed. $14,000. Write M.  Toews, No. 76 ��� 9950 Wilson Rd.,  Ruskin, B.C. VOMIRO. Ph. 885-  .9997 or (112) 462-7828. 934-21  '67 VAN DYKE 10 x 50 set up in  quiet trailer park. W. Sechelt.  $3,900. Ph. 885-9568 after 6:30  p.m. 967-19  '71 AMBASSADOR 12 x 48. Fully  ' furn. Set up on mobile home  pad in Gibsons. Ph. 886-9979. 977-  rREAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  HSRSI  K^m^f^wmai  Jon McRae  885-3670  R.R. 2,  DENTAL BLt  GIBSONS, B.C  886-2277  TOLL FREE:  682-1513  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Ken Crosby  Drop in and discuss your real  estate needs in PRIVACY.  "The coffee is always on."  OPEN HOUSE  DO YOU WANT TO SEE  ��� A KITCHEN WITH A SKYLIGHT  ��� TWO-THREE PIECE BATHROOMS  ��� A FLOOR TO CEILING FIREPLACE  ��� A BEAUTIFUL WOOD FEATURE WALL  This together with a spectacular view and many other special features will be  open and on display Saturday & Sunday, April 10th and 11 th from 2:00 p.m.  until 6:00 p.m.  Just follow our signs down Johnson Rd. across from the Langdale School.  HOUES  EXECUTIVE HOME: Nestled on 5 acres is ihls  beautiful 6 bedroom home with large living room,  dining room & rec room. There are many  possibilities for this homo ... the basement could  easily be converted to a revenue suite .. . and the  property has enough cleared for a hobby farm with  lots of room for expansion. All this for only  $79,900.   NEW HOME: With 3 bodrooms upstairs, this full  basement home has a largo kitchen, dining room  and living room with fireplace. For only $53,000,  FRANKLIN ROAD: Fully landscaped 3 bedroom  with floor to celling fireplace and many extras.  Only $45,000,  BAY ROAD: Semi-waterfront lots In Gibsons are  very rare I We have two available. Your choice  $12,500 & $14,500.  SARGEANT ROAD: The upper side provides a  superb view, close to shopping, schools, etc.  Offers from $19,000.  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your home in the trees-'  this is the areq of the, proposed new school.  67'xl23'Only $11,500.  EXTRA LARGE LOT: Where Pratt Road meet  Grandvlew, this has to bo the bost lot In this  growing aroa. Only $14,000.  CRUCIL ROAD:' 2 large bodrooms upstairs, ono  downstairs, finished roc room, wall to wall carpeting throughout this boautlful view homo,  $53,900.  VELVET ROAD: This proporty moasuros 75'x386,'  and your privacy on this vlow lot Is ensured by tho  ravine that sits at tho back of tho proporty.  $14,900.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older 3 bodroom homo on partial  basomont. A handymans work could roally  enhance this homo with a boautlful vlow of tho  bay. Offors from $35,000,  GOWER POINT ROAD: This 3 bodroom homo must  bo soon to fully appreciate tho privacy afforded by  watorlront proporty. Only $65,000.  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 bodrooms upstairs with plenty  of room for oxpanslon In tho full basomont, Spond  Iho summor on|oylng tho vlow from tho huge  sundock, $53,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Incrodlblo privacy with tho  beach |ust tha othor side of the road. Cloarod and  roady to build upon. Must soo.  REVENUE  HOPKINS LANDING: This up/down duplox offors  largo 2 bedroom sultos with a boautlful viow to tho  front and your own swimming pool to tho back.  $65,000.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT LOT: With watorfront  as scarco as It Is this double uso lot roprosonts roal  valuo at $22,000.  In-  and  SHOAL   LOOKOUT:    Exocutlvo   homo   with  numorablo   foaturos   Including   watorlront  guest cottago. $110j000.  GOWER POINT  ROAD: Comfortable 2 bodroom  homo closo to shopping otc, $39,900,  ACREAGE  5 ACRES - oxcollont prospocts for tho ono who  holds this potentially commorclal zoned acroago In  Gibsons, Offors from $60,000,  LOTS  LANGDALE: Extra largo cornor lot with spectacular  unobstructod vlow of Howo Sound. You won't find  anothor lot Hko this ono. Only $16,500,  5 ACRES ��� dlvldod by Iho highway In Roborts  Crook,, this ploco of proporty has oxcollont  potontlal. $30,000.  GIBSONS; Double lot on tho cornor of South  Fletcher and School Road, Potontlal for a duplox  with a boautlful vlow.,$32,000.  SANDY HOOK: Somlwatorlront with pathway to a  ��� sand boach, build your droam houso wllh Ihls vlow  lot. $12,500.  PRATT ROAD; Noar proposed slto of now school,  this lot Is cloarod nnd raady ta ho built upon.  $13,500,  5 ACRES --���- on Shaw Road In tho municipality of  Gibsons. Thh suh-dlvldablo proporty with houso  won't last long at $50,000.  2 1/2 ACRES -on Chastor Road subdlvldable lots  In aroa of proposed now school boasts a largo  |>om�� and roal potontlal. Offers from $60,500.  5 ACRES ��� privacy In the trees, this proporly has  1)0 ft. on tho highway for accoss with tho balance  In complete seclusion. $25,000.  ACREAGE ��� on Rood Road, Excellent for holding  proporly or hobby farm.  PARKLTKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-8027. 114-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard,8854403,11121-tfn  Wanted to Rent  Mortgages  FOR INFORMATION PHONE  8^��^ ____. ^ttlBfch ^ftWh. ^^^^^      ��� ������]������      I,.,  86-2277  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  CONSTRUCTION i  TRY US  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY21 ���  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  926-3256  949-tfn  For Rent  WATERFRONT Cottage:  . beautiful sheltered bay on  Gambier Island. 1 bdrm cottage  on 22 acres. Moorage, swimming,  fishing, boat owners only. Ph.  9224471 aft. 4 p.m. 806-21  OFFICE & furnished suite on  Hiway 101, Gibsons. Suitable  for Real Estate or accountant,  etc. Lease avail, from May 1. Ph.  886-2833.. 873-19  ��� ��������������!������ ��� ������    .11     ,������ ��������� ���     - ...   ������       .11.1.  MAPLE Crescent Apartments  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable  included  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  WILSON CREEK. 2 bdrm  modern home. Immed. occupancy. $250 month. Call Mr.  Wells, Century West Real Estate  Ltd. (112) 926-3256. ,948-17  2 BDRM duplex. Large living  room with fireplace. Must be  seen to be appreciated. Ph. 885-  2014. 968-19  SELMA PARK. 2 bdrm home.  Occup. June 1. $265 mo. No  .children.   Refs.   Ph.   885-3603  evens. 926-20  PENDER HARBOUR area. New  3 bdrm homes. $350 month and  up. Refs. (112) 987-9736.      905-20  SINGLE    DOCTOR    requires.  small house or cottage. Sechelt  area: Mid June. Ph. 886-2221. 936-  21 , '     ���  ACREAGE with house anywhere  . Sunshine Coast. Must allow  ponies on property. Ph. 886-  9098. 937-21  2 BDRM apartment or house.  Furn or unfurn. Please phone  885-2321. 898-20  COUPLE looking for 1 or 2 bdrm  house between Selma Pk. and  Halfmoon Pay. Malcolm. Ph. 885-  2020. 897-20  Boats.and Engines  17% ft. Glaspar with cabin, head,  canvas. In good shape. As new  '75, Merc. 85 h.p. controls and  battery. $3,500 cash. Ph. 883-  2791. , , 941-19  17% FT; K&C boat. 85 h.p. Evin.  wipers.   Bilge  pump.   Hour  metre. Bottom painted $3,800;  Ph. 883-2746. 944-19  18 FT. SANGSTER, Volvo ib-ob,  rebuilt leg;, new antifouling,  'Biffy', wipers, dual batteries,  anchor, full top. Exc. cond. On  trailer. $3,500. Ph. 883-9050 after 6  p.m. 946-21  20'   CLINKER   built   85   h.p.  Johnston. $1,200. Ph. 886-  -  4221., 956-19  Wed��� April 7,1976        The Peninsula Times Page 03  Lost  Livestock  LOST   ONE   GRAY   rowboat.  Black inside. Pender Harbour  area. Ph. 883-2297. 951-19  TRAVEL  FOR ALL your travel services  ; for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. Toll free  682-1513. 9734fn  Livestock  15  FT.   BOAT   on  Cawkins trailer.  885-9854.  2,000 lbs.  Phone  955-19  INCOME TAX  PREPARATION  Sechelt Office Services  wishes to announce an  Income Tax Service for  1975 returns.  10 a.m.to6p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  V .     .     .  Phone  885-3331  for a free estimate  Cars and Trucks  '72  GRAN TORINO,  metallic  green. 36,000 mis. 2 dr. green  int. Good tires. Clean. $2,595. Ph.  886-7173.   . 904-20  '70 DATSUN 510 Sedan 4 dr. 4  spd. only 44,000 mi. 2 extra  tires mounted. Good cond. $1,000.  Ph. 885-3412. 911-19  ���72  GRAN  TORINO,  metallic  pewter (silvery) black interior.  Like        new.        Completely  overhauled. Ph. 885-2766.    902-19  '72 GM FIRENZA 28,000 mis. 3  spd. console. Auto. Like new,  $980. Ph. 885-2897. 940-21  '67 MERCURY % ton PU. new .  motor.   Excellent   conqition.  $1,400. Phone 886-9595.        945-19  '72 % TON Ford PU Model F250.  PS 390 4 spd. transmission.  Limited slip rear end. 17 in.  wheels. Contact 885-2228 8 a.m.-5  p.m. Mon. thru Friday.     961-19  '69 CORTINA, 4 door 1600, deluxe  sedan. Auto trans. 41,000 miles,  radio. $1,000. Ph. 885-2470.  957-19  '72 FORD window van 302 auto.  Like new. 28,000 mis. Best  offer. Phone 883-2533 days. 952-21  '67 FORD Vz ton Ranger. Low  mileage, with 8% ft. Security  camper. Furnace and fridge. Al  condL Ph. 8854087. 969-19  '68 VOLKSWAGEN 1500. Very  good condition. 58,000 miles:  $900. Ph. 885-9364. .980-19  AUTO PARTS   396 CB. IN. 4 barrel carb. '64  Olds, engine: plus 4 new wide  , ovals. $500 or offers. Ph. 885-  . 3773. 982-21  Campers and Trailers  OKANAGAN    camper.    Fully  equipped. Sleeps 4. Fits Toyota  or Datsun. Ph. 886-2829.      896-20  TRAVELAIRE  17   ft.   holiday  trailer. Very good cond. Sleeps  6. Priv. toilet. Fridge, stove.  $2,500. Ph. 885-3438. 943-19  THUNDERBIRD sailboat. 26 ft.  ex. cond. 7 sails. 9.8 OB. Asking  $7,000. Ph. (112) 298-S722, (112)  681-9965. ,   960-21  '73    MERCURY    OB    Fully  reconditions. Phone 886-9979.  978-21  DISPLACEMENT Cruiser 26 ft. 6  cyl. diesel. Low hours. $6,500.  Ph. 883-9226. 909-19  1 DAPPLE GRAY Arab stud: 1.  thoroughbred mare, 2 yrs. old;  1 Shetland pony 9 yrs. old; 2  Hereford cows $250 each. Ph. 886-  9636 or 8864880. 932-19  CHICKENS for sale. $3.. each.  Phone 885-2853. 964-19  CHICKS  Rhode Island Red Cross, White  Rocks, White Leghorns. Est'd. 27  yrs. Langley. Napier Hatchery,  2247<W4th.Ave., RR 7, Langley.  Ph;534-6268;_  .. 710-tm  SWIFT FEEDS-H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'���West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 8854369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,'  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.    994-tm  CHICKS for sale: 1 week to 4  weeks. Ph. 885-9764 anytime.  858-19  See More Classifieds Page C-4  Motorcycles  '75 MT 250 Honda ELsinor. Low  mileage. Phone Greg 886-9851  anytime. 935-21  HONDA ATC 90, all terrain. 3  wheeler, 8 spd. trans. $350. Ph.  883-9050 after 6 p.m. 947-21  Lost  ROBERTS      CREEK.      Male  Siamese cat. Smoke colour.  Lockyer Hanbury Rd. area. Ph.  885-6434. 938-19  POSTAL SERVICE CONTRACT  Tenders are invited for the performance of the Sechelt  Rural Route No. 1, For the sortation, delivery and  collection of mall to and from boxes along the route,  described, including transactions of other postal  business. One motor car is required for the suitable  performance of this service. The contract is to commence the 18th June 1976. Details may be obtained at  the Sechelt Post Office or at the address below.  Tenders must be received by the 21 st of April 1976 at:  Transportation Services  B.C. & Yukon Postal District  Room 600 - 750 Cambie Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 4K1  Canada     Postes  Post Canada  Do yourself a favour!  obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGIUCBIS LIB.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  885-9504     '  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  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  r  Hi j  Don Hadden  885-9504  ��� NEW ON THE MARKET ���  your choice of seven partial view serviced  lots. Less than two miles from Sechelt  village. Priced from $11,500 to $12, 500.  ��� NEW ON THE MARKET ���  1  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DEWEL0P1ENTS NEW  Vancouver Direct Lin��   685-5544  ES  Office 885-2241  I TT Inlf'" ffL " -in' ii"1*  IGjB:SBN.SM:N.,DWiR,EIA!  HOME & FIVE ACRES ��� Locatod on North Road, Gibsons. About 1 aero cloarod, pavod  drlvoway, good garago and workshop. Would make a nlco hobby farm or mini-ranch. Priced  to sell at $59,500. F.P. Call Davo Roborts.  DO YOU LIKE ��� 2.6 acros of broathing room, spaco for a terrific gardon, old timer 3  bodroom houso with oil hoat? I havo all this for salo on Hlway 101 In Wilson Crook. Zonod  R2. A trailer court could bo a possibility, or maybo you havo something in mind. Let's discuss  it. Call Suo Pato.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on tho sunny side of Marino Drive at Soames Point. Nicely trood  with an unobstructed vlow to Keats Island. Vory close to oxcollont sandy boach accoss. FP  $13,000. Call Suo Pato.  ittigtiiitSE^  SELMA PARK VIEW������ 4 bodrooms, 2 on main floor & 2 In good dry basomont. Living & dining  rooms liavo w/w, attraetlvo kltchon with dishwasher. Panoramic vlow from largo sundock.  Largo frontago lot with gardon & fruit troos. Many othor foaturos Including cablovlslon. Sign  on proporty (Bonner'Road). Call Ed Oakor.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT ��� Soloctlvoly cleared with drlvoway In and  building slto prepared. This lot will give you privacy with a view,. At end of quiet cul-de-sac.  Lot slio 77 x 178'. F.P. $14,900. Call Suo Pato.  PERFECT STARTER OR RETIREMENT ��� Largo mobllo homo oh oxtra big nlcoly landscapod lot  in Wost Sechelt. Features Include flroplaco, groonhouso, otc. Offers to $31,500. Call Davo  Roborts.   PORPOISE DAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your cholco of 3 panoramic viow lots overlooking tho Bay.  Pavod roads and all sorvlcos. Ready to build on. $1Q,950. Call Ed Bakor.  .  WHY RENT? ��� Cozy ono bodroom homo on nlco cornor lot. Closo to school In Wost Socholt  area. Fenced yard, good garden ft somo fruit treos. Attached carport. $21,500 F.P. Call  Davo Roborts.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurol and Groor Avonuo, Call  Lon Van Egmond.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 lovol paces to tho boach, Modorn 2 bodroom cottago, attractively landscapod lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt, F.P, $10,000 for leqsohold tltlo.  Call Davo Roborts.  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of A boautlful lots with a vlow of tho Gulf and  'Vancouver Islands, southorn oxposuro, Prlcod botwoon $10,000 and $12,000. Call Lon Van  Egmond, <  OSiM^lirlMaAWiBAKANBMBt��  SELMA PARK ��� Largo lot, 140 x 104', cloarod and roady to build on. All sorvlcos, Havlos  Road. Sign on property. Call Ed Bakor, ,  PRICED TO SELL ��� Vory attraetlvo, supor cloah homo on loaso land within walking dlstanco  to Socholt contro, Vondor vory anxious to relocate and has reduced price to $11,500 and  will consldor all offers, Easy loaso payments equal to approx $43 month. Call Suo Palo,  SECRET COVE ��� Largo lots now bolng offorod, nlcoly trood, closo to boach B, marina. From  only $7,900. Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  LEVEL BUILDING LOT '-- Closo to Socholt and now arona. Sorvlcod and soptlc opprovod.  $12,500 or try your oflor. Call Davo Roborts,  SARGEANT BAY     Largo watorfront lot, approx. 1 acre, In Wost Socholt. Nlcoly troed, good  , fishing spot. Only $29,900. Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  SECHELT SIDEBYSIDE Two Inrgo 1/2 aero vlllogo lots on Hwy. 101. Frontage 100 x 250'.  Attractively trood with a potontlal vlow. Vondor Is asking $12,500 oach but will consider  torms, Cnli Suo Pato,  WELCOME WOODS ��� Your cholco of 2 largo lots 125 x 200'. Park-llko sotting, lovol and  nlcoly treed rocroallonal proporty, Trallors allowed. F.P. $10,500. Call Ed Bakor,  WATERFRONT & VIEW LOTS ��� Don't miss this opportunity to got a boautlful watorfront lot  ��� only a few to chooso from. Prlcod from $26,900, Also vlow lots, Sorvlcod. Coll Suzanno  Van Egmond.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Largo lot, 125V200'. Attractive, trood, park llko sotting, with ono  room cabin. $10,500 firm. Call Ed Bakor.  5,6 ACRES ��� and cabin, Trood, lovol land, good crook, Locatod at Halfmoon Boy within  walking dlstanco of school, store, post office and government wharf. Excollont soil for  gardon of hobby farm. Call Davo Roborts or Ed Bakor.  SANDY HOOK 3,6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old homo, plus a lOOOsq  ft garago on comont slab, This proporly now has tentative approval for subdivision Into  throo 1 1/4 aero piocos with a dwelling on two and the third Is raw land. An oxcollont Invostmont, Asking $33,000. Call Suo Pate,  ^KEI.N;rJE:Blril!ABiB.O,UiBKN.DiAR!E!AI  BOO' WATERFRONT ��� BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Pobblo Beach, protected oroa, nicely treed.  Could mako small subdivision, Call Suzanno Van Egmond.  MADEIRA PARK ���Watorfront lot with moorogo. 75'lrontago, oasy accost. 1.4 acres, treed,  good building sites. Hard to find S pricod to soil al $35,500, Call Davo Roborts, ���, '  A  \  \  Pets  For Sale  Legal Notices  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  .   Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer ^Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  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 ���  BuUgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  For Sale  TWILIGHT THEATRE  THURS, FRI, SAT  April 8,9,10  at 8p.m.  "HARD TIMES"  Charles Bronson  James Coburn  MATURE - Warning - 'Some  nudity and brutality' - B.C. Dir.  SUN,MON,TUES.  April 11,12,13.  at 8 p.m.  "CONFESSIONS OF A  POP PERFORMER"  Restricted-Warning "Frequent  nudity and sex" ��� B.C. Dir.  . 966-19  NEW 25 FT. alum, wall round  swimming pool. C-W all accessories. $1,100 OBO. Phone 883-  2386 evens. 906-20  STURDY WOOD and garbage  burners. Priced to clear $79.22  in. and 24 in. airtights $16.95 and  $18.95. Phone 883-2585 days. 953-21  ALDER.   Split   and   delivered  truck load $25, unsplit and  deUvered $15. Ph. 886-7463 or 886-  2775. 924-20  Page C4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 7,1976  SIDING   both  aluminum   and  vinyl.  Swimming  pools,   all  types.   All   metal   neatalator  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  875-tfn  10 LB. Capacity Kenmore  washer-spin dryer,- 2 yr, old  $150; Viking cannister vacuum  cleaner with tools and dust bags  $40. Ph. 885-3773. 878-19  TEMPORARY elec. service box  on pole. $75 contact T. Wenn,  RR1, Redrooffs Rd. 962-19  Wanted to Buy  PLOUGH    PLUS  $180. Ph. 885-2853.  implements  963-19  FRESH   LOCAL   turkeys   for  Easter. Ph. 885-9293.       983-20  4-   OR   5   HP   B&S   engine.  Horizontal drive. Good running  order. Phone 885-2481.        976-19  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  ���886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  'It's true. Cleanliness is next to godliness'  CANADA  Province of British Columbia  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by  the Grace of God, of the United  Kingdom, Canada and Her Other  Realms and Territories, Queen,  Head of the Commonwealth,  Defender of the Faith.  To all to whom these presents  shall come -  GREETING  H. A. CURTIS  Minister of  Municipal Affairs.  WHEREAS by section 766 of  the Municipal Act it is provided,  inter alia, that in addition to the  functions conferred by that' Act, a  regional district has such functions as are provided by Letters  Patent or supplementary Letters  Patent, and for this purpose the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council  may, on the recommendation of  the Minister, provide in the'  Letters Patent or supplementary  Letters Patent such .further  objects, powers, obligations,  duties, limitations, and conditions in respect to any or all  functions requested pursuant to  this section;  AND WHEREAS the Regional  board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District has requested  that the regional district be  empowered to undertake sewage  collection, treatment and  disposal with Electoral Area B,  D, E and F and the Village of  Sechelt as participating member  municipalities:  AND       WHEAREAS       the  Krevisions of section 766 of the  lunicipal Act have been duly  compiled with:  AND WHEREAS under the  provisions of subsection (4b) of  section 766 of the Municipal Act  the annual net cost of any function granted pursuant to subsection (4a) of said section shall  not exceed the product of two  .mills on the assessed values  referred to in subsection (1) of  section 782 within the participating municipalities, and the.  annual net cost of all functions  granted pursuant to subsection  (4a) shall not exceed the product  of three mills on such assessed  values:  NOW KNOW YE THAT by  these presents We do order and  Sroclaim that on, from and after  he date hereof, the following be  added to the objects, powers,  obligations, duties, limitations  and conditions of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District:  "I'll tell you how I fight inflation. I raise my prices.  DIVISION XL -  SEWAGE COLLECTION,  TREATMENT AND DJSPOSAL  1. The Regional Board may  establish a sewage collection,  treatment and disposal system or  systems and may by by-law or  by-laws establish ahd impose  charges and/or frontage  taxation for .the use thereof  within the area of Electoral  Areas B, D, E and F and The  Corporation of the Village of  Sechelt which are hereby  declared to be the participating  member municipalities subject  to the provisions of paragraphs 2  and 3 hereof.  2.(1) The Regional Board may  undertake sewage collection,  treatment and disposal for one or  more participating member  municipalities and may fix the  terms and conditions under  which the service will be  provided and without limiting the  generality of the foregoing, may,  by by-law, undertake' varying  levels of service for any of the  member municipalities, or  defined areas thereof. ' ���  (2)   Before   exercising   the  g>wers under subsection (1), the  egional Board'shall obtain the  written consent of the Director vof  each electoral area or the consent by resolution of Council of  each municipality thereby affected to the sewage1 collection,  treatment and disposal service  proposed to be undertaken for  such electoral . areas > or .  municipalities or defined areas  thereof, and shall, by by-law, a  copy of which shall be deposited  in the office of the Inspector of  Municipalities, name the participating member  municipalities and in the event a  defined area of a member  municipality is designated a  participating member  municipality, such defined area  shall be defined by metes and  bounds description in the said bylaw and the said.by-law shall  declare the electoral areas, the  municipality or defined areas  thereof, to be a sewage collection, treatment and disposal  service unit.  3. Unless the assent of the  owners of land has been first  obtained to the by-law referred to  in paragraph 2 (2) hereof with the  approval of the Inspector of  Municipalities as if it were a bylaw under section 784(7) of the  Municipal Act. the annual net  cost attributable to this function  shall not . exceed, in the  municipality or any electoral  area or defined area thereof  declared by the said by-law to be  a sewage collection, treatment  and disposal service unit, the  product of two mills on taxable  assessed values for school  purposes in the current year  excluding property that is  taxable for, school purposes only  by special Act, within such  sewage collection, treatment and  disposal service unit.  4. The annual net cost attributable to this function shall be  apportioned between the  member municipalities making  up each sewage collection,  treatment and disposal service  unit referred to in paragraph 2  (2) hereof, on the basis of  assessment as fixed for the  current year which may be taxed  for school purposes, excluding  property that is taxable for  school purposes only by special  Act.  5. With the approval of the  Inspector of Municipalities first  had and obtained the authorized  indebtedness for the purposes of  this function shall not exceed the  sum of One Million Two Hundred  and Fifty Thousand Dollars  ($1,250,000).  AND THAT the Letters Patent  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District be. deemed to be further  amended accordingly.  In testimony whereof, We have  caused these Our Letters to be  made Patent and the Great Seal  of Our said Province to be  hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, Colonel, the  Honourable Walter S/ Owen,  Q.C., LL.D., Lieutenant-  Governor of Our said Province of  British Columbia, in Our City of  Victoria in Our said Province this  18th day of March in the year of  our Lord one thousand nine  hundred and seventy-six and in  the twenty-fifth year of Our Rein.  By Command.  Grace McCarthy  Provincial Secretary.  958-Pub. April 7, 1976.  Don Lockstead  These are anxious times for the people of  the Central Coast, particularly the residents  of Ocean Falls, a community that owes its  continued existence to the social conscience  of the previous government.  . Whether or not the new government will  demonstrate the same respect for the integrity of the community, for the protection of  community life, we do not know at this time.  But we do know that if the Ocean Falls mill is  sold to private interests, there will be serious  and possibly destructive changes in the life of  Ocean Falls.  While we New Democrats have recognized  that privately-owned industry has a part to  play in the development of British Columbia,  we have also been forced to view with some  scepticism the approach of private enterprise  to community life. This is why it Is so Important thnt a New Democratic government  was in office when Crown Zellerbach, In the  name of profitability, decided to abandon this  community.  Through the actions of the government,  the community nnd many Jobs were saved.  I am hopeful Uint the Social Credit  government, despite tho often callous nnd  unwise words of their candidates in the Inst  campaign, will recognize thnt Ocean Falls  tins a right to survive and that the government lias an obligation to make Uint survival  possible.  As I and other New Democratic members  pointed out at the tlmo the government took  over the Ocean Fnlls complex, lt Is not only'flh  ethical responsibility of tho province to  protect Ocean Falls, lt la also a practical  responsibility. For tho social costs of n  community being abandoned far out-wclgh  the cost" of keeping the community alive nnd  well.  Another matter that will be of Interest to  residents of Oceun Falls la the position taken  liy the Social Credit government on coastal  shipping. B'rankly, I was amazed at Uie unbusinesslike decision of the government (Uiat  boosts of Us managerial capability) to sell  the ocean-going ferry the Queen of Surrey.  ���- MLA, Mackenzie  This vessel was the only back-up for the  Queen of Prince Rupert which is already  over-employed. It was the intention of the  Ferry Service to put the Queen of Surrey on  the Kelsey Bay-Prince Rupert run in the  future. It Is incredible that the new Transport  Minister, Jack Davis, should Interfere with  Uiat plan now, just to demonstrate his  prudence. I have asked that he reconsider his  decision.  While the Queen of Surrey docs not  direcUy affect Ocean Falls, I believe, this  decision is typical of a kind of "West Vancouver attitude" towards the ferry system by  tho new government. I am afraid they see  shipping as an entertainment and do not  appreciate that for coastal British Columbians the ferry system is a vital transportation link.  This lack of wisdom wns demonstrated  again when tho government decided to sell  tho Prlnco George. Instead of providing an  Important service to the people of tho British  Columbia coast, including Ocean Falls, the  Prince George will become a privately-owned  floating rcstaurnnt, berthed In Nannlmo. Ono  can only express amazement at Uils kind of  decision.  It is true that we British Columbians are  losing some Important assets, like the Prince  George nnd tho Queen of Surrey. But despnlr  Is not Uio only course. We must resist Uils  vory unsound thinking In the government.  New Democrutlc members of tho Legislature  nre now Joining the fight to prevent the sellout of those Important public assets. Wo  recognize thnt If the Social Credit government Is nllowed easily to abandon tho coastal  shipping service, lt Is only n matter of time  before they will abandon even more Important services. We must not allow Uils to  happen, and 1, as one member of tho  legislature, count on the support of every  resident of the riding to make this resistance  Mt. ��� f|  ��� __        ���      ���  The Eskimo dog first arrived In Canada's  polar regions wlUi the Thule migration of  Inult between 1100-1200 A.D.  'Inside  Straight       by Jock Bachop  'NAME ME'  wanted  litter can  Outdoors Unlittered wants a name for a  cartoon character used to promote the litter-  prevention message. The character is a  smiling, animated garbage can.  Anyone can enter the contest. Each entry  will be judged for originality. Entrants can,  also suggest what the character is saying.  The deadline for the contest is April 15,  1976. AU entries should be clearly marked  with the entrant's name, address, telephone  number and the organization for which he or  she may represent. The envelope should be  marked "What's his Name Contest".  , > Entries can be submitted to Outdoors  Unlittered, 200 -1326 Johnston Road, White  Rock, B.C.  Outdoors Unlittered is a non-profit  organization founded in 1967 and sponsored  by the British Columbia Department of  Environment; industry and the public.  An item in last week's Times caught my  eye and had me shaking my < head in  amazement.      , .,,        ;..,.',   . ','  Pender. Harbour" Secondary . school is  looking for a replacement for the outgoing.  Alan Thompson as principal. \  No real. item that in itself, but the  aforementioned head shaking was caused by  the announcement that a meeting will be held  shortly so that public, input can be gathered  regarding the hiring of a new Principal.  WeU,- well, now isn't that something to  ponder about.       ...  Now, many people may oppose my point of  view but I think parents of children who. attend the school are the last people whose  opinion should be asked regarding the hiring  of a new principal.  I'll go farther than that. I think the worst  thing that ever happened to the- field of  education was the introduction of the Parent  Teacher Association. I think rather than help  it has proved to be a hindrance to teachers  trying to do their job.  What I am trying to say is parents should  stay the hell out of school business. Their  . presence or threatened . presence accomplishes only one thing ���the undermining  of the necessary control teachers have, or  should have over students in their care.  I'm isure everyone knows of instances of  kids running home whining to their parents  about some teacher with the result next day  the teacher is confronted with an irate parent  threatening to punch him. in the nose if he  doesn't lay off his kid. Discipline in school?  Don't make me laugh. The kids probably  think discipline is something you can pick up  in a drugstore if you have a bad cold. The  teachers hands are so tied nowadays by the  . prevalence of parents and their meddling that  it's a wonder kids get educated at all.  The dedicated and more tough minded  teachers stick grimly to the proper methods  and try to ignore outside, interference but  weaker ones can't function in the prevalent  atmosphere and giving up, merely go through  , the motions.  . When young people are in school then the  school staff are responsible for them and  should be able to make all decisions regarding all .matters pertaining to education and  , all it entails, including discipline.  In view of all this I can't in all conscience  go along with this 'public input' meeting  scheduled shortly.  If the hiring body of the School Board are  the originators of the meeting then I'm really  worried, because if they don't know the kind  of person needed at the school and feel they  need public input before making a choice then  they haven't been .keeping,, a finger on the  pulse of the' system here on the Peninsula,  and particularly in the school in question.  Can you imagine the manager of a  business or factory consulting his employees  regarding the kind of personell supervisor or  foreman they would like to have? Sure, it's  not quite the same thing but it's hot far away  from being a fair comparison.  To sum up, I think parents should stay  away from anything connected with school,  ignore protesting kids ��� you can bet your  boots any punishment they receive, with the  odd exception is deserved ��� and let the  teachers go about their business without  undue harassment. A good and extensive  education is a precious thing and should be  coveted as such Jt equips a person for the life  ahead ahd makes the recipient a thoughtful  and responsible citizen.  Let's not upset that concept. Leave  education to those who are equipped for the  task, and this world and the people who  inhabit it, it will be all the better for Uiat  decision.  Lockstead urges minister not to sell ferries  Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead has urged  Transport Minister Jack Davis to reconsider  his decision to sell three ferries which provide  a vital service to the people of coastal British  Columbia.  Lockstead said the sale of the Prince  George has angered coastal residents who  were anxious that it be put in operation this  summer.  "No sooner had Mr. Davis dashed their  hopes, when he announced that he would get  rid of the Queen of Surrey and the Langdale  Queen," Mr. Lockstead said.  The Queen of Surrey, an ocean-going ferry  bought in Sweden two ���years ago, has been  operating on the Horseshoe Bay-Nanaimo run  but was intended to be moved to the Kelsey  Bay-Prince Rupert run when hew gulf ferries  are completed within the next few months.  Mr. Lockstead said the additional ferry on the  Prince Rupert run is "essential and, to do  away with it, threatens an established  transportation route which cannot be serviced by the present ferry alone."  He said he is amazed at how shortsighted  the Social Credit government appears to be in  divesting itself of its only back-up ocean going  vessel.  The third vessel, the Langdale Queen,  which runs between Horseshoe Bay and the  Sechelt Peninsula, was already scheduled to  be replaced. While he recognized that the  ferry is now "running on a hope and prayer",  he urged Mr. Davis not to take Uie ship out of  duty before adequate replacement is found.  "Mr. Davis must understand Uiat for  thousands of British Columbians living on the  coast, ferries are not a frill or an entertainment. They are a necessity of life," he  said. ��_����-_��-____-����_��_  In 1940, it was reported that only three  Dene families lived all year round at Arctic  Red River located 1100 miles northwest of  Edmonton. Today the community is  populated by over 135.  memo to advertisers  As most residents and many visitors to. tho  Sunshlno Coast are aware, St. Mary's is a 71  bed regional hospital, situated In Sechelt.  This facility treats a steady patient flow,  covering a full range of illness and accidents.  St. Mary's is a nationally accredited  hospital, which Indicates Uiat Uie hospital  meets Uie high standards set for hospitals,  nnd which Is surveyed and assessed from  Ume to time by Uie Council of Hospital Accreditation.  Any hospital that has achieved National  Accreditation must have a drafted and  practiced Internal (e.g.' Fire In hospital) as  well as an External Disaster Plan to cope  with situations Uiat may Involve a largo  number of cnsunlUes resulting from natural  or man mndo accidents.  Tills external disaster plan must be  exercised once a year ns a requirement to  retain Accreditation Status.  To comply with this, in a combined effort  with A. McPhee, Emergency Progrnm Coordinator, St. Mary's Hospital will simulate n  dlsoster exercise later this month.  Tho exercise will Involve use of volunteer  "casualties", ambulance services, RCMP,  Physicians and hospital staff members.  While the reality of the situation nnd how It  la handled Is Imperative for evaluation of  effectiveness of the plan, every effort will lie  made to minimize any Inconvenience to  normal traffic, nnd citizens In general.  Succeeding articles will provide information m to the conduct" of the exercise  nr.d the part thnt citizens con piny In such nn  Incident.  With two seemingly equal advertising opportunities available, how would  you decide which was to carry your sales messages?  Wo havo a suggestion���take a few minutes to find out Just how seemingly  equal they really are.  Ask questions-how big Is their circulation audience? Whero do readers  llvo? How much do thoy pay? And others.  Then ask for proofl  Ask to see a copy of tholr latest report from the Audit Buroau of Circulations,  Equal opportunities? Bo ABC-sure!  he Peninsula /Jmeb  Tha Audit Bureau of Clrculatlona Is n solf-rogulntory association of ovor 4,000 advortlaora, advertising  aoencloa, and publlahors, and la rocoonlred na a buroau of stnndarda for tho print mcxlln Industry. / \  m. /  Cr-     a  v  <ft  7  A  , /  %  ��� About the only similarity between LIP and  welfare is Uie wages, according to a project  officer from, the Job Creation Branch of the  Ministry of Manpower and Immigration.    -  Responding to local criticism which sees  the federal government's Local Initiatives  Program as nothing more than.government  hand-outs, Susan Ritterspack said Thursday  in an interview at the Women's Centre in  Roberts Creek, that the average wage for a  person working under a LIP grant is $125 a  week. She said that amount is similar to  welfare payments and slightly above the  province's minimum wage standard.  Ritterspack, who has been with the Job  Creation Branch for three years, said she  thinks much of the confusion over LIP.  projects comes from people who do not understand the purpose of the program, the  screening that goes into individual projects  and Uie .monitoring that goes on after a  project has been given approval.  The purpose of LB?, she said, is. to create  employment during the winter months when  the unemployment figures are traditionally  high.  POPULATION, UNEMPLOYED  She said that Ottawa decides bow much  the total budget for the country's LIP projects  will be every year. And then based on the  population and Uie number of unemployed in  each federal riding, the'total LIP budget is  divided up, she said. "This allows a standardized system to determine how much  money will go to each riding and at the same  time help to eliminate political favoritism."  In this riding (Coast-Chilcotin) there was  $1.15 million allocated for LIP projects for the  1975-76 season. This money funded 47 projects  and created 295 jobs which lasted seven  months.  Last year this riding received $576,000 for  LIP projects. About the projects this year,  Ritterspack said she would have liked to see  another $316,000 spent on 20 more projects  which would have created 98 more jobs. "But,  Ottawa stuck to its budget."  On the Sunshine Coast, three of the  projects funded are the Women's Centre,  Peninsula Recycling and a project to improve the Roberts Creek park.  Over 170 applications were made from this,  riding for project funding last December.,  Explaining the selection process for projects,  Ritterspack said mat each MP is given the  opportunity to select 11 community  representatives from Uie riding to sit on a  Constituency Advisory Group (CAG). "These  volunteers are supposed to represent as  broad an area as possible in each riding."  She said each group is then approved by  Ottawa, a check that was started to avoid  " people sitting on Uie committee who are also  applying for a grant. ,  SCREENING;  When the applications for grants are  received, a preliminary screening is done by  the Job Creation Branch and by Ottawa  before they are looked at by CAG.  "Once the committee has made its  selection, the projects are then recommended  to Uie Minister of Manpower and Immigration. A rational on why the other  projects were rejected is also sent.!'  According to Ritterspack the job selecting  projects for so many applications is trying.  "The committee makes it selection on the  basis of community need and the number of  jobs that will be created^ The degree of a  T community's isolation and its kinds of needs  " are also considered. Many projects are excellent."  Businesses and local governments also  apply and often get LIP grants as long as the  projects-are labour intensive. If projects  require that project employees be paid union  wages, the government or business must  make up the difference between LIP's  allowance for wages and Uie union wage.  It is also Ritterspack's job to act as a  liaison between the CAG and Uie MP.  She said Uie MP's can veto selections  made by Uie committee and that it often does  happen���"But no so much in this riding."  CO-ORDINATORS  Once all the necessary checking and  screening has been'done, Ritterspack, as one  of the two project co-ordinators for the riding,  contacts Uie various people that have been  funded.  Before grant monies are distributed, she,  said, the head of each project is required to  sign a contract with the federal government:  "The contract stipulates the number vof  people employed, the hours to be worked and  what is to be done."  She said it. has happened Uiat auditors .  have been called in to analyze various  project's books and Uiat people have been  prosecuted for violating their contracts.  "There has been no problem this year in  Coast��hilcotin."  To begin with, each project receives 40 per  cent of its grant and then more of the money  is received a& each project files its financial  reports at the end of each month. Ritterspack  monitors Uie projects under her charge. She  has 44 this year.  Ten per cent or $500, whichever is greater,  is held back by the government until the .  projects have submitted a final financial  statement and a report on Uie productivity of  the project, she said.  CRITICISM  One of the local projects which seem to  have come under the most public criticism is  Uie Women!s Centre.  Sharon Craig from the Women's Centre  said the group has been told by a number of  individuals,that project in essence was a  waste of time and money.  Ritterspack said the Women's Centre was  funded because it offered life skill programs  for women and it was felt a lot of people in the  community could make use of the programs.  "The centre might have been more effective if it was more visible. It might have  been better off located in Sechelt, but  nevertheless I think it has been successful."  Craig also thinks the project has been a  success and hopes it will continue to operate -  during the summer months on volunteer  effort.           The Baker Lake settlement, 400 miles  northeast of Yellowknife, is located at approximately Uie geographic centre of  Canada and is Uie only inland settlement in  the Arctic. Its people are the only true Inland  Caribou Eskimo in the world. *  THE VIEW from Gospel Rock, west of   Hill on the right and the mountains of  Gibsons, is impressive. The bluff area is   Howe Sound in the distance,  on the left^ Keats Island topped by Stony  Sechelt News Notes  A busy week this second week in AprU.  Tonight the annual meeting of St. Mary's  Hospital Society will be held at the Senior  Citizen Hall at 7:30 p.m.  Thursday at 1:30, Senior Citizens Hall, the  Sechelt Guide and Brownie plant and bake  sale. This gives the Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital time to attend the Guide and  Brownie sale before heading for their  meeting at 2 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall.  .rTwo p.fm. to 7:30 a Blood Donor Clinic for  the Red Cross and sponsored by the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries wiU take place at  the Hospital, working right in with your day  in Sechelt, just stop off on your way home or  return with your spouse after dinner.  For those interested in the new Junior  Secondary School in Sechelt, Uie boundaries  will be discussed at Uie Halfmoon Bay School  as the school board wiU hold their April 8  meeting mere.  Wait you are not through yet. Running  Uirough the week April 7 to 10 is the Sunshine  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Coast Music and Drama Festival and if you  have not attended any of these festivals, drop  in and listen. Times and places I'm sure will  be somewhere in the paper this week; if not,  look up last week's.  The Hospital Auxiliaries Thrift Shop is  open on Thursday, 10 to 1 p.m. and the ladies  say they could do with any clean cotton  material for 'rags', much in demand by  mechanics, machinists, etc. White elephants  are also in short supply.  Happy birthday to Parker Freeborn whose  birthdate was celebrated in the Extended  Care lounge of St. Mary's Hospital on March  29. The host auxiliary was Gibsons and the  five ladies from there did an excellent job.  Present were Ann Metcalfe, Ida Leslie, Verna  Chappell, Oney De Camp, and Ivy Richards,  also the Volunteer Director Muriel Eggins.  Hockey was the theme on Uie birthday  cake provided by the ladies along witii  delicious homemake goodies. Entertainment  The Peninsula Times PageC-5  Wednesday, April 7,1976  was the fun games of bingo where everyone  was a winner, one way or another.  The accountant at St. Mary's Hospital  taking the place of. Wayne Robinson who has  been off for repairs.to an old injury, has been  Howard Hayden. If he looks familiar it is  because he lived and worked in Gibsons some  15 years ago.  Last Wednesday night the sky put on a  beautiful but mysterious show of Northern  Lights.  Our engineering dog put his intelligence in  jeopardy Uie other day. Cooked him a  delectable joint bone with goodly covering of  meat, fat and gristle only to have him pack if  off down to Uie beach to bury it in Uie sand,  near the water on a very low tide.  If you walk to work,  it won't be work s^J  to walk.      '-   i^M ���  pa/mc/paaran0  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  ii  1  Q  ��  * 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 refci-  ence ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  . - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes^Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919   IWMMIIWIllMIMI��WmilllinWMMIlMMIfWWBMWWi  BANKS   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA ,  Sechelt Branch     ���     Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch     ���  Madeira Park  Phone 886-2201  Phone 883-2711  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.   "..  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People)  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  HOURS  Sechelt: TuesdayrThursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri; 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday'  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING a CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Drivowayi - Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a freo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734 ,  ��� ��� 11    ���������! "��� .  ii-i  i ��� ��� ���'������'   i   ' ��� ipT"'���'������������' "���ll " ��� ���������  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED���FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS       '  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  Bin  -nil'-1,  ���    ii-  i tr._. III...II1H.  HII.JII...1-   jr-iii - - )f 'I    -���I-III-'   -  P & P Development! Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock), Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [197 V| LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS",  "READY-MIX1"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL",  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2*42 886-7833  Highwoy 101 ��� Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2S94  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Rasldontlal and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 885-2926  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Froo Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR) 885-9327  phono 12-1 p.m. or alter 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  t Carpentry and Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  '   Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  New &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  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING��SERV|CE  ���    PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  DISPOSAL SERVICES   SUNSHINE COAST  .  i      DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call ut direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  FRED KOLL CONSTRUCTION LTD.  (112) 908-7860 or Socrpt Covo 805-9602  Now Homo*      Commercial Buildings ���  Plnn Sorvlco  Homo Raisings A nosomania  Additions & Renovations  , Arborito Counter Tops  ond Ceramic Tllo Installations  I  I  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systoms  [88390661  Dorhn J. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO, LTD.  806-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cnt  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  IM ELECTRIC LTD.  'INGE 1947  PHONE 005-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS -  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing ond Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  SEWING MACHINES  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ~  Bernle  Denis  Mulligan  886-9414  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  tom scon  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838'  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  ���ili����ni.imn.iH.ui.i��.iiniii.i I. ��� u..,.uuin. aj.n.m    ���  mi ���iii.��io��ju.i��.  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy andWagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building/- Wharf Street  Box 609 .Sechelt, B.C.'  885-2332  TIRES  RENTALS  At the Sign ol the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  1 Stool Fabrlcatlng-Morlno Ways  Automotive ond Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721 . I    Res. 886-9996, 806-9326  ntmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmm^mmmmm  MOVING & STORAGE  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTAtS ond SALES  Concreto. Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototlllprs   ���  Generators  ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2588  Easy   Strip  pressors  ���  RETAIL STORES  Your Buslnoss Card  In this space will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  LEN WR AYS TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Packing Notorial* lor sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada* No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTINGS. DECORATING  EDS CUSTOM PAINTING  * Intorlor and Exterior  New or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  PRCE ESTIMATES ��� All WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  C a S HARDWARE  . Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 8859713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ~- Tar & Gravel  New Roof or Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING ~~  Tar & Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono BB5.3545  Box 30. R.R. W1, Sechelt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available   .  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m, to 5,30 p,m,  ���   Friday evening by appolntmont only  I���a���ii r ri i in ii i imi mwe���������mm  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���-- Comploto Troo Sorvlco   Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ������ Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBEY, 805-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft. SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands  885-2568  across from tho Rod ft Whlto  .SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DDALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt      Phono 0859016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WELDING  B.MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074 Gib-sons  886-7222  For  Quick Results  Una Tlmoa Adbrlefa  1  E  BK /    / -  '" s  &  A  PageC-6  The Peninsula Tunes  Wednesday, April 7,1976  stories refine  By LESLIE YATES  Hubert Evans' mind focuses much  clearer than his eyes. He is partially blind  but the ailment has created only one major  change in the work of this writer. After a  career writing prose that spans over 50  years he has turned to poetry.  "I used to say anything said by poetry  could be better said by prose," says Evans  in his Roberts Creek home that he built  himself in 1927. "But I don't think that way  anymore."  Some 45 poems authored by Evans  have been compiled in a book called  Whittlings soon to be published by Harbour Press in Madeira Park.  At 83 Evans lives alone, gardening in  the summer, listening to the wind in the  trees, the birds and the sea and oc-  cassionally the radio. His poetry as he  says is simple and expresses both his past  and present experience as a Sunshine  Coast resident. ��� '  Turn off the talk shows  the voices of your little streams  have words that you should hear.  "I'm trying to express why I think  people come here. I think they are looking  for something more basic. I hope to express it.  "Cities and urban life are more standardized but here a person and the community are able to maintain a certain  individuality. This area is very rich in  human resources. Even the CBC doesn't  service individual communities. Yes, my  poems are regionally inspired."  Never again will I  inhale the stale exhalations of your traffic;  -obey your time clocks  march to the beat of your mass-production  drum.  "Some people come here seeking a rural  existence. But they all don't stay. Maybe  one in five."  Evans is a self-confessed nonconformist and the life he had led,, which  he is reluctant to talk about, certainly  reflects a tight self perception in that  respect.  "My Wife Anne and I wanted to do our'  own thing, so to speak, that is one of the  reasons we moved to Roberts Creek.   ^  Ontario-born he started his writing  career on a community newspaper in the  small Ontario town of Gait. But he soon  moved to Toronto's "Old Mail".  He was overseas with the Canadian  army during World War 1 and returned to  newspaper work in both Toronto and New  Westminster after the war.  The jacket on his' book Mist on the  River, one of 14 he has published, he feels  adequately sums up the rest of his adventures. It says he has been a superintendent of a salmon hatchery, fisherman,  trapper, prospector, settler and free-lance  writer.  Most'of the books he has written were  for teenage boys and some have been  translated into French and Polish and  transcribed into braille. His short work is  in more than 20 anthologies, best short  story collections and school books. His  first novel was written the year before he  moved to Roberts Creek.  He also wrote magazine articles, with  some 60 articles to his credit. "Most of  them were published in the States. You  couldn't make a living in Canada. The  American publications paid over four  times what the Canadian ones did.  "There isn't much of a market for  fiction anywhere now."  r essense  Evans did not give up his 'regular' job  until he sold a story to life magazine in 1923,  for 17 cents a word. With that amount of  money per word he figured he could make  a living writing on his own time.   ,  "There was a need for good writing for  teenagers. There was no TV or porn books  in the 20's and 30's. In those years  everybody, read. There was no other  diversion, except for radio if one had it.  Now people don't read to escape, they  watch TV."  The first year Evans free-lanced he  made $96. But within three years his wife  who was a teacher and their two girls were  enjoying the fruits of a labor, that was  bringing Evans as much money a year as  his father, a teacher, was making.  "We did some subsistence fanning on  our property here, but writing was my  _ cash crop."  He was a disciplined writer. He says he  had to produce 500 finished words a day,  five days a week to make $3,000 a year.  "I .was never one of these whiz kid  writers, never wanted to be. I was a  journeyman writer."  Journeyman or not, years at the  typewriter took its toll on his eyes. He  started another novel two years ago but he  couldn't see well enough to go back over  his copy.  As a diversion and an outlet for his  creativity, he says poetry is like maple  syrup, boiling the sap down to its essence.  He memorizes his verse and then dictates  it into a tape recorder. "I keep refining  and shortening it. At one time I would have  made every one of these poems into a short  story. But now I rather like the poetry."  And he likes the idea of his book of  poems being published and illustrated  locally. A Peninsula artist by the name of  Robert Jack will have, a dozen of his  drawings in Whittlings. It goes in keeping  tlje regional inspired nature of his work intact. He is also hoping the exposure will  help Robert.  With poignant, clear phrasing, Evans  seems to run the gamut of human emotion  and rural B.C. experience in his poems.  Sometimes sad and at other times'  humourous   but   always   with   simple  images, \he talks about the sea, the  shoreline,\logging, people and animals  who have touched his life, silence cedars  and seagulls.  Tongue-in-cheek he betrays traces of  his journalism career with poetic letters to  the editor and editor's notes in response to.,  the letters.  ��  Eternal questions are asked by an  agingman in an uncomplicated way,  Were causes and effects  and effects within causes  .  (including me here thinning carrots)  irrevocably established, or are they  subject to change without notice?  In other poems complicated questions  that are not as eternal are approached.  You have infected,  fouled her . . . denied her issue  Your sewers are wormholes in her vitals.  It has been said that an artist's first  function in our noisy computerized world  is to keep on affirming the existence of  stillness and a reality that cannot be  reduced to. a mere fact.  Because Evans says he isn't really a  poet, he likely wouldn't classify himself as  an artist. But if the above is one criteria  for poetic artistry, perhaps after reading  Whittlings, you will agree that Evans is  underestimating himself.  , i  JW.* * - ��� ��� ���  ��� - .���>. w^ivV-'i    .,-1  .*      I 1  Bt was done in me name  of encouraging bBooc9she<  "It's our bloody trophy and we haven't  won it yet," a member of the Gibsons  Kinsmen club commented as Kin  president Rick Wray handed the Golden  Bedpan over to the fleet-footed Gibsons  Lions. With driver Joel Bellerive, and  pushers Jim Metzler, Dick Blakemen,  Sam Hauka, Joe Bellerive, Arman Wold,  Bob Lambert, Cal Bellerive and Rick  Blakeman, the Lions won the annual bed  race from the Twilight theatre to  Elphinstone and back.  Kinsmen would have won; but they  blew a tire (after being rammed) bent an  axel and had Clay Carby driving.  Firemen took second place, Kinsmen  third and Gibsons Rugby club, racing an  antique which lost a wheel finished fourth.  Event was to publicize blood donor  clinics in Gibsons yesterday and in Sechelt  tomorrow from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m.  ��� ���  AND THEY'RE OFF . . . Lions, Kinsmen, Firemen and Rugby Club take off at Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte's start Signal.  LOVELY YOUNG LADY . . .Winning  Lions driver turned out to be Joel  Bellerive in wig and make-up.  ���      ���' 't      -������*' I   v   1       .;.���������   ���        *      ���      ...-���.���.������      '   t.f  �� ' '     *���' ..     m >     '        i   1 I ,��� . i       . ���      �� *j- *r.        -  ��������� -.'��� -  ������ .rf** ..������*..��������� ���:���**�����!'i'*���������  .��� - -���   \ *���' ���;**>*'  ���.^JAM-:^  W'j"-'^ . >, h  f_2  UONS WIN... Kinsmen president Rick Wray presents bed pan trophy to winning eonch.  DEAD HEAT FOR SECOND . . . Kin-   close to Gibsons Firemen (driver was   bulance). Rugby Club brings up rear.  smen, left, despite blown tire, bent axle    terminal patient Ron taachman who  and eratic driving (Clay Carby) stayed    was deUvered, to the race in an am-   , '  '4  1  ��� i, u


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