BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Mar 31, 1976

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0186259.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186259-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186259-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186259-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186259-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186259-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186259-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 :a  i   I  J-  ���\v;'   -^  f'.  A  (  J  .    '(  '   A  The Sunshine Coast Regional-District  approved Thursday a 1976 budget which tops  $500,000 but will force no increase on the  region's taxpayers.  Although the budgetcan hardly be called  one of restraint with a 25 per cent increase in  expenditures over 1975, unexpected govern-,  ment grants and .surpluses from 1975, will  actually see the budget portion raised by  taxes decrease slightly.  The total operating budget for the district  is $519,051 as compared to $409,035 that was  expected to be needed in 1975.  Not included in the 1976 budget total is the  cost of operating the district's self-liquidating  water system. Total expenditures for the  water system is $469,568. Expansion to the  district's water system has seen a $130,000  increase in its- cost over 1975.  Some $317,894 of the budget will be raised  .through taxation but this is actually $67 less  than what was raised by taxation for the 1975  budget.  At Thursday's meeting the board's finance  committee chairman Jim Metzler said "it is  an exceedingly good budget and that there  would be no increase in taxation as far as the  regional district is concerned. . . "   :  He extended congratulations to the  board's staff for the budget and staying  within the budget that was set up last year.  He'figured, "the board could live easily  within this budget." .  When the district's provisional budget was  brought down in January it was expected  there -would be a 4.5 per cent increase in  taxes. This increase was expected to pay for a  weekly garbage collection in the district ���.  However at the meeting Metzler said that'.  the district has decided not to start weekly,  garbage collection as it was felt residents inV  the district were not keen,on the idea.  However the cost of garbage bi-monthly ,,  collection has jumped $9,000 anyway,' going ,  from $30,800 in 1975 to $39,800 in 1976. Increased costs and expansion of service ac-.'  counts for this.  One of the major increases in spending,is  for the Roberts Creek Fire Department.  Nearly $10,000 more has been allocated for ��� *  the department this year. This is to accommodate a down payment on a new fire ���  truck' which will be purchased this year and /  paid for on a five year borrowing scheme. The  truck will cost $63,000.  Major surpluses are seen in the category  of gajrbage.sites. The district received, an  unexpected $50,000- from ' the provincial  government last, year for improvements'to  garbage sites, This money drops the amount  needed to be raised through taxation for  garbage sites from $62,000 to $41,000 although  the total-budget for garbage sites has increased approximately $40,000 over last year.  ' ($62,500'in 1975 to $108,000 in 1976).   ,   .'  A $7,000 savings was also made in the  elections and Union of B.C. Municipalities  , category because an enumeration will not  have to be conducted in the district thisyear.  Breaking the rest of the budget down there  has been a $18,000 increase in the cost of.  general government services. It goes from  $123,300 in 1975 in $141,600 in 1976. The cost of  fire protection in West Howe Sound will increase less than $1,000; The cost of street  lighting went up from $8,300 to $11,400.  Money allocated for community planning  increased over $9,000 going from $52,400 in  1975 to $61,800 in 1976. This increase is accounted for with the addition of another  . planner to the district's staff. Staff salaries  went up slightly over $10,000 in this department.  ' Although money allocated for building and  plumbing inspections has risen from $64,300  in 1975 to $68,100 in 1976 the cost to the  taxpayers for this service dropped from  $29,300 in 1975 to $9,400 in 1976,. This can be  accounted for with an increase in building  permit revenues and a $16,800 surplus carried  over from 1975.  Cemetery operations are budgeted at  $8,000, an increase of $3,000 from the previous  year. Cost to the taxpayer increased a total of  $2,000 this year.  The Provincial Emergency Program will  not cost taxpayers anything this year as it  will be operated on the $2,940 surplus from  last year's $3,000 figure.  Regional parks is a new budget item and  will cost taxpayers $3,175.  Recreation, also a new budget item, will  also cost taxpayers $3,175 but is bolstered by  a $3,000 provincial government administration grant bringing the total budget  for the item to $6,175.  Another new item entered on this year's  budget is $6,500 for the Pender Harbour ahd  District Health Centre will will be raised by a  slight increase in taxation to Area A  residents.  In summary it is a balanced budget ���  revenues meet "expenditures.  The Sechelt sewer system will procede by  referendum.  Ending months of speculation over  whether the proposed Sechelt sewer system  would have its fate decided by referendum or  by proclamation, the regional district decided  Thursday that a vote by the public was the  best way to procede.'       '  The board also agreed to carry on with the  preparation of the necessary by-laws.  Board director Peter Hoemberg said the  by-laws should be ready for Victoria's  perusal by April 15. After the Minister of  Municipal Affairs signs the by-laws the  regional district will have 30 days to call a  .referendum, Hoemberg said.  In other sewer matters, a letter will be  sent to the Municipal Affairs Department  asking if it will approve the Secret Cove  sewer system if the province is not requested  to contribute a grant under Bill 88.  The department had turned down the  Secret Cove sewer system because of the  small number of lots that would be serviced  by the system. The department indicated the  expenditure would not benefit enough people.  It had been suggested by commercial  interests in the Secret Cove area that they  wbuldcprisiaerri ickirig; up the amount \6v the'  sewers the province "would have contributed  under Bill 88.  The board will also sent letters to Environment Canada and the Pollution Control  board asking for support for the sewer  system.  Secret Cove is closed to shell-fish harvesting because of pollution.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halimoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Phone  885-3231  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 18  Union o^gjjMS^*1 *-a��e*  This Issue 16 pages���15c  Wednesday, March 31,1976  Section J of the Sechelt School District's  budget has been approved by Victoria.  In a letter to the board Thursday, the  department of education said the section,  which totals $191,600 and is for current non-  shareable capital expenses, was reluctantly  approved.  Included in the section are sites including  long range site development and site work at  Elphinstone; reconstruction and additions to  existing buildings including converting the  old annex into a resource centre and  warehouse and work at Elphinstone; and  program development including ETV tape  library and equipment, alternate schools  equipment, elementary band instruments,  special education and general program  development. .  In the letter to the board, the department  said It was reluctant to approve the section  because of the tax Impact it would have on  local taxpayers, adding that it would add 2.34  mills to the tax levy.  Thlfl annoyed some trustees.  "It Bcems this is a slap on the wrist to locnl  trustees, "Trustee Klaus Spiekermann said,  "Don'tthese people think we have considered  what the tax impact is going to be? I will  write a letter nnd tell him to mind his own  business. I'm not going to be moralized to by  these people."  Chairman Cella Fisher suld she did not  like the tone of the letter.  At n special regional board meeting Mar.  10 Subdivision By-law 103 was given amended  third reading after changes wero made in the  re^ulrcmenta for underground wiring.  Underground wiring will now only Ikj  required In subdivisions with an average  parcel size of 600 square metres or less.  Previously, underground wiring was required  In subdivisions with nn average parcel site of  2,000 flquare metres or less.  The by-law will now have to receive the  hlesoings of the province's Municipal Affairs  Department before it Is adopted by tho boord.  FT IS SAID two good sweepers can bring  a rock in an extra sixteen feet. Maybe all  four team members of this Sechelt rink  can bring that rock in 32 feet. This rink  was competing in a bonspiel which  brought 36 rinks from various parts of  the province to the Sechelt arena last  weekend. Working the brooms in a  match against Gibsons are (1 to r) Sylvia  Jackson, Vona Clayton, skip Wilf  Nestman and Irvin Benner.  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce Is now preparing the last part of its  Second Century Celebration.  The chamber held the last Second Century  study as part of Its monthly meeting last week  and from it emerged the draft of a resolution  to be presented to the Sechelt Village Council.  The draft was presented as notice of  si chance  Next week will be the last chance you have  this year to donate blood.  Normally there are at least two times n  year blood may be donated on tho Peninsula  but due to budget restraints faced by The Red  Cross Blood Transfusion Service only one  session will be held here this year. Next week  It Is.  The Kinsman Club are sponsoring the  Gibsons clinic to be held nt the Health Clinic  April 5 from 3 to 8 p.m.  The Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital are  sponsoring the blood donors clinic in Sechelt  nnd It will Ih) held April fl from 2 to 7:30 p.m.  at the hospital.  The last clinic held in Sechelt managed to  come up with 120 units of blood. Charlotte  Itnlnca, clinic chairman, said last week she  hoped at least 150 units would bo donated this  year.  To kick off the blood donor season, the  Kinsman Club are sponsoring a bed race  again Ihln year. So far they have three teams  willing to participate in the race which will Im;  held Saturday at noon In Gibsons* Sunny  Crest Plnzo parking lot.  Tho expected provincial requirement for  blood this year is 112,000 units,  motion at the meeting and will be voted on at  the board's April meeting.  The draft calls for the formation of a  citizen's committee, assisted when needed by  experts, who will 'undertake a study to  provide a comprehensive picture of What the  village of Sechelt must become in the future.  The product of the committee would be a  community plan for the future. The draft  states that although a vicinity plan is being  drawn up, the village must deal directly with  Its unique .situation.  The resolution reads:  Whereas: the Cliumbcr of Commerce is of  the opinion that unless strong direction is  given to the course of future development  within tho Village we are in danger, through  sheer indifference, of allowing Sechelt to  become less than Its unique (Jetting demands  that It should become and,  Whereas: in order to forestall such a  possibility the Chamber of Commerce Is of  the opinion that the course of future  development must he directed towards high  standards of urban development by Village  Councils of the future and,  Whereas: certain positive action must be  taken now to achievejjjiich high standards the  Chamber of Commerce respectfully resolves  as follows:  That the Council be called upon to undertake and proceed with determination to  complete a study designed to review all past'  studies nnd to formulate a comprehensive  picture of what the Village Is to become.  That the study Involve^ a committee of the  public supported as necessary by  professionals.  That every reasonable attempt be made to  Interest the public In the study and to obtain a  consenus of agreement with the final picture  on community plan.  That the final 'community plan' In the  form of maps and written statements be  placed clearly on the record m n reference  document for future guidance.  In his explanation lo the rhnml>or, Second  ���Sec Page A-5  Sechelt school board has decided there will  be about 74 students plus kindergarten at the  Pratt Road school next fall.  After examining the student distribution  projections for the area, the trustees accepted the recommendation of the board  secretary and superintendent of schools to  liave kindergarten and grades one to three  at the new school.  The students, numbering about 74 in total  plus kindergarten will come from the Pratt,  Chaster^ Gower Point and Rosamund Road  area, along the highway from Cemetery to  Pratt and from Russell Road, Henry Road,  Reed Road to Payne ahd along Payne.  According to the school board's projections this will mean 21 students will start in  Grade One, 37 in Grade Two, 16 in Grade  Three and about 21 in Kindergarten.  Negotiations for the site for the new school  are still under way.  If the province wide truckers strike wns to  continue more than a week or two, Peniusuln  residents would definitely feel the effects ���  particularly In the supermarkets and possibly  in tho liquor stores.  The Teamsters'strike agolast trucking  firms which started last Thursday and still  luul not been resolved at press tlmo, has tied  up the Gibsons based trucking firm, Peninsula Transport.  According to Dick Clayton, manager of  Sechelt's largest supermarket, Penlusuln  Transport under non-strike conditions  delivers up to 50 per cent of his dry good  stock.  Clayton said Saturday Penlasuln Transport delivers stock'thnt comes directly from  the manufacturers but many of these Items  are still available through Shop Easy's major  wholesaler, Kelly Douglas, ln Vancouver.  The trucking firm that delivers for Kelly  Douglas Is not participating In Uie Teamster's  strike.  Hut, Clayton sidd, the question Is how long  Kelly Douglas' stock holds out. Tlmt will  depend on how many of the trucking firms  that deliver to the wholesaler are out on  strike. lie said tlmt Kelly Douglas gets much  of Its .slock hy mil.  "Because most of the food stores on the  The provincial Emergency Health Service  Commission's intention to move the ambulance station from Halfmoon Bay to .  Sechelt has brought strong reaction from one  commission employee and some residents  living north of Sechelt.  They feel the move would degrade the  ambulance service to Halfmoon Bay and  Pender Harbour areas by adding at least 25  minutes in travelling time to ambulances  going to those areas..  Both the Area B Ratepayers Association  and the Welcome Beach Community  Association have protested the proposed  move.  Joan Clarkson, who is the unit chief for the  Halfmoon Bay depot and has been involved in  the'service for 17 years, told the regional  board last Thursday that the Commission is  not thinking of the people's benefit by  requiring the move to-Sechelt. "I can't see  why people should be left without service."  The regional board responded to  Clarkson's plea by resolving to write a letter  to the Minister of Health objecting to the  move, "until such time as an ambulance  service is installed in Pender Harbour.   -  Clarkson said she had been notified by the .-  Ambulance Union Mar. 22 that the service  would be moved to Sechelt. She said the  commission confirmed the move the next  -day," but gave'her no-idea when-'it would  happen.  In defense of the Halfmoon Bay location  she said the two ambulances under her  charge had made a total of 337 calls last year.  She said 31 per cent were made north, of  Halfmoon Bay, 30 per cent were made in the  Redrooffs area, 20 per cent in the Sechelt area  and the rest were transfer runs between  hospitals.  If the move was made before an ambulance was installed in Madeira Park, she  said there would be three ambulances in a 17  mile strip of the Sunshine Coast. One ambulance is located in.Gibsons, servicing Port  Mellon through to Roberts Creek. The ambulances in Halfmoon Bay look after the rest  of the coast.  Dr. Peter Ransford, executive director of  the Commission, said from Victoria Friday,  that the ambulance situation on the Sunshine  Coast had been under review for some time.  He said the ambulance move would likely  be made within three weeks. The reason, he  said, was that the Commission has a long  standing policy where ambulances would be  located at hospitals wherever possible. He  also said the Commission has a policy with  the union that stipulates that unionized  employees will not have to work on premises  owned by another employee of the Com-,  mission. "We are complying with the union in  this respect," he said.  Clarkson has part ownership ln a building  that is used by the commission in Halfmoon  Bay but she said if the commission is going to  enforce this 'ownership' regulation there  would have to be an examination of many  ��� See Page A-3  Peninsula are In much the same position as I problem in the meat, dairy, frozen foods or  am, once Kelly Douglas runs out, nil of us produce departments because these Items  could run out." are delivered by non-strlklng firms.  He said he didn't anticipate much of a ���Sec Page A-3  HOLES begnn appearing In some super  market shelves this week. Owners do not  expect the problem to become mnjor ns  long as wholesale supplies hold out.  4 ���% * A  ������: ���. y  y  X  /  Arena News  CURLERS ELECT NEW EXECUTIVE FOR  COMING SEASON  Sunshine Coast Curling Club held their  annual meeting last week and elected their  new slate of officers for the coming year.  New executive arej Bobby Bodnarek,  Kent Carruthers, Jean Clark, Lionel  McGuaig, Marg Maedel, Cay Nelson and Don'  Swerdfeger. The executive elected L.  McGuaig as president, K. Carruthers, vice  president, B. Bodnarek secretary and Jean  Clark, treasurer.  Part of last years executive have agreed to  stay on the committee to give advice and a  helping hand when needed. These are Gordy  Dixon, Graham Craig, Melinda Fisher, Wilf  Nestman and Glenn Phillips. Thanks was  given to all last years executive for all their (  hard work, and I would like to express an  extra thank you to Melinda Fisher who made  phone calls for Glenn, collected curling fees,  and had to do- all the running around and  ordering for our sweaters. We couldn't have  done without her..  More new news for curlers, concerning  next years curling. The executive has made  the recommendation to next years executive  to do away with skip rocks thrown to break tie  games. Next year wins will count 2 points and  ties will count 1. k  JUNIOR ALL STARS GREAT VICTORS  The Sunshine Coast .Jr. AU Star hockey  team is one we can all be rather proud of.  They went up to Powell River last week and  won their first game 4 to 1. Then the boys had  to play a second game, back to back, with a  fresh team and won that one 4 to 3. After  discovering that the kids weren't even Diluted  for the night, they rounded them up into  motels, then the next morning they went out  and played again at 9 a.m. and came back  with a third handy win .of 7 to 1.  Congratulations, feUows, you did well.  v FIGURE SKATING A LOVELY SHOW  March 21st saw the Sechelt Figure Skating  Club put on a great show to a very packed  house. The little ones were so cute, all dressed  in their cute costumes, and the older ones that  only had a year or so behind them did exceptionally weU. Sharon Markwart put on a  'lovely performance and the guest skater Lisa  Mowatt was a thriU to watch. ReaUy, what  else could you say about these kids. They put  a big lump in your throat, they were so great,  and let's hope we can see a couple more  exhibitions next year.  I for one would like to salute the mothers.  It wasn't only the skating that caught my eye,  it was the costumes, and some of those kids  had cosume changes, so that adds up to a lot  of sewing for those mom's, as weU as helping  .them change in the dressing rooms during the  show. Moms, you did a great job.  SPRING DANCE TICKETS  AVAILABLE  NOW  Sure, the bonspiel with its dance is just 2  weeks before, but let's see everyone out for  the last dance of the season April 10th. I expect there might be some rubbery legs from  the Skat-A-Thon that day, but if you can't  dance then drink and watch. I'm aware there  is other things going on in the Peninsula the  same night, but being a firm supporter of the  arena, I feel if you use the faculties for  skating and curUng, then try and support it  for social activities too. Come out and have  fun. Once again I'U mention tickets available  from Frode's barber shop, arena office or  - GlenPhilUps.  LAST CALL FOR RAFFLE TICKETS  The draw for the original painting by  "Granville" is on April 3rd. If your tickets  stubbs are not turned in, then they won't be in  the draw, and you wiU stiU be responsible for  turning in the money and unsold tickets that  you have signed for. The office has told me  that coaches signing for books of tickets to  distribute are responsible for them, so kids,  get your's in to your coach or else he'll be  paying for them himself.  KEEP UP THE PLEDGE CARDS  Who will challenge Ernie Coz in the Skat-  A-Thon? I tried, but even with my $1.40 a lap  he figured If he got a 10 cent a lap he'd beat  me, so I think some strong men better  challenge him. How about 4 guys from over^  the hill, one from each team.  BARBECUED HAMBURGERS FOR KIDS  SPORTSMAN DO  Instead of pizzas there will be hamburgers  and pop for those who want to come out and  meet their favourite sports personality on the  7th of May. Adults, don't forget tickets are  limited to 180 for the Sportsman Dinner.  EXTRA        ENTERTAINMENT        FOR  BROOMBALL PLAYERS  , They must have an awful lot of entries for  broomball by now. Guys, bring your wife or  girlfriend along, we are offering a bit more  entertainment for you after the tournament Is  over.  ORANGE   BEATS   BLUE   AND   WHITES  TAKE REDS  Clarke Hamilton of the orange team put in  4 goals to help them defeat the blues 10 to 5.  Honk Brccn and Erv Enns of the whlto team  played well to help tho white beat the reds 5 -  4, with Russ Clark getting 2 of the red goals  and Hoy Kline playing well also.  I mi week for the shortened Ice rlnk for the  guys, Wonder If they will be able to skate  down the full rlnk once It's no longer divided.  I mean, after all, they do call themselves the  "over the hill gang".  35 year SecheBt resident  dies in  PageA-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 31,1976  lary s nospna  THE VICTOR of the Mixed Curling  League Playoffs is the Clark Rink. In the  playoffs held last Thursday this rink  beat the Gilchrist Kink in the finals.  From left to right are  Clark, Shirley Kear  Fearney.  Bill Clark, Jean  ney   and   Budd  By Mary Tinkley  Dora Wilson who died in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, suddenly of a heart attack  on March 19 had been a resident of Sechelt,for  35 years. Born in Birmingham, England, she  and two sisters Ethel and Bernice were  brought to Canada in 1912 by their parents,  Mr .and Mrs. Alfred WiUiams. After a year or  two in Port Arthur (now Thunder Bay) during  which time another sister, Amy was born, the  fanuly moved west and settled in Haney.  After Dora's marriage to Dominic  Augustine (Spike) Doyle, they Uved at  CampbeU River, while Spike worked at the  CRT camp. They arrived on the Sunshine  Coast in 1941 with their two children, Roy and  Doreen, and Uved at the B&K Logging Camp  on Salmon Inlet. Shortly afterwards they  settled in Sechelt while Spike worked for  Jackson Brothers, living first in the waterfront house now owned by Mrs. E.F. Cooke  , and later in the Whitaker house.  Many old timers in Sechelt remember the  happy   musical   evenings   spent   in   the  ; Whitaker house, with Dora leading the  singing and her sister, Amy Zeron accompanying at the piano.  But tragedy lay ahead. When Spike Doyle  , died suddenly in 1945, her eldest son Roy was  on his way overseas on war service. He was  aUowed to return home to take care of his  mother,' his sister and his two year old  .. brother Jimmy. The youngest boy, Doug was  born a few months later.  The next few. years were anxious and  sorrowful ones for Dora Doyle. At the age of  / 18, her daughter Doreen who had been born a  blue baby^was seriously iU. Her only hope  was a costly experimental operation. The  story of Doreen Doyle became headUne news  in the Vancouver papers and help came from  many sources. The Kitsilano Boys' Band set  themselves a target of $3,000 toTielp pay  Doreen's medical expenses and as part of  that project, in May 1947, they put on two  concerts in Sechelt, sponsored by Branch 140  Canadian Legion, with Union Steamships  donating transportation for the band. The  operation was performed but Doreen died  nine years later at the age of 27.  For many years, Dora Doyle worked at the  Union Store during the management of Edric  Clayton, Ernie Parr-Pearson and Bob Kent,  and she was always cheerful, pleasant and  helpful. In 1956 she married Andy Wilson and  the last 20 years of her life have been bjessed  with the companionship of this kind and  gentle man. They were already making plans  for the 20th anniversary of their marriage in  August.  Dora Wilson was a member of the Sunshine Coast Rebekah Lodge and the LA to  Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion. She was  always an enthusiastic worker for the May  Day celebrations in Sechelt and she made the  crown for Sechelt's first May Day Queen and  her son Jimmy was the crown bearer. Six  years later, when Dianne Wheeler (now  Dianne Eberle) was May Queen, Doug Doyle  was the gift bearer.  Despite the many sorrows of her life, Dora  Wilson was a cheerful and happy person and a  devoted wife and mother. She wiU be sorely  missed not only by Andy and her three sons  but by her numerous friends in and around  Sechelt.  i  Gibsons Elementary Students arrived at  last week's school board meeting to show  trustees their project. ,   .  The students, it seems, have been studying  the Olympics and constructed a number of  miniature Olympic stadiums including  swimming and diving pools, tracks, and, as  just about aU noted, washrooms.       X  School superintendent John Denley noted  "At least one of the sets of buildings is  ready."  It was also noted that the students  buildings had another advantage over their  Montreal counterparts. They didn't.cost a  bilUon doUars to construct.  L  Active:  it's the only way  to be.  parwapacrtan  Fitness. In your hean you know it's right.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  BESIDE  BUS DEPOT  * camera and darkroom supplies * repairs  * photofinishing * passport pictures  886-7822  Gibsons  FINE CURLERS of the McCuaig Rink  won the Men's League Curling playoffs  held at the Sechelt Arena Mar. 25. They  beat the Budd Rink in the finals. From  left to right are.John Bodnarek, Verne  Maedel, Roger Hocknell and Lionel  McCuaig.  ��� WARNING -  One twofer is already in captivity  here must be more aroundr  memo to advertisers  EHOUSE AND OFFICE S  ��� in Gibsons area ���  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  The next regular meeting  of the Sunshlno Coast  Regional  District Board will bo held in Eloctorial Area "B".  DATE: Wodnosday, April 14, 1976  TIME: 7:30 p.m.  PLACE: Wolcomo Boach Community Hall  Rodrooffs Road  All Intorostod persons aro invited to attend.  [Mrs.] A. G. Prossloy  Socrotary-Treasuror  5qmb people's circulation fhQw&s  llll,  | Haas H1  Pender Harbour residents will get their  chance to public input on the selection of a  principal for the secondary school there.  A public meeting has been. called for  Pender Harbour Secondary at B p.m., April  14, The purpose of the meeting is community  input regarding a now principal for I he  school.  Other's jump around under the pressures of selling advertising  apace.  Multiplication and fluctuation have to be the real thing for us. The  Audit Bureau of Circulations keops close tabs on our circulation  audience���their auditors, their standards, their reports, and their  figures.        , .   ,       ���      "  Not a bad arrangement. At least you know for sure exactly what  your advertising monoyo aro buying.  Counting only* those willing to pay tho price makes us publish a  paper people will want to read-ran audience Interested In what you  have to say about your products and servlcos. -  BeABC-sure!  ..SAVE   5%  EAW.Y DEUVSRY DISCOUNT  (Umltocl Tlmo Ollor)  I.     v '  Th�� Notional Man In thlt Ar��oi  DAVE WHIDDEN       S85-274S  SECHELT OFFICE  Th e Peninsula ^Jimeb  AID  o    The Audll Duronu of Circulations la a neli-renulnlory association of ovor 4,000 ad-  vortloorB, ndvorllalno ogoncloa, nnd publlotiora, nnd h rocopnlzod na n buronu ot  3C    standards for Iho print media Industry.  o  O l *  a X9.  BED PAN trophy for the fastest bed in  town is presented to the Gibsons  Firemen for their win in last year's  blood donor bed race. The trophy will be  presented again this year to the winners  of the 1976 blood donor bed race which  takes place this Saturday at the Sun-  nycrest Plaza in Gibsons. Sponsor of the  bed race and April 5 blood donors clinic  at Gibsons' health clinic is the Kinsmen  Club. Pictured (1 to r) John Wray of the  Kinsmen club presents the trophy to  Doug Carmichael and Carl Warner, both  Gibsons firemen. Kinsmen president  Rick Wray looks on.  Happenings around the Harbour  GREAT FUN  The Pender Harbour Volunteer Firemen  held their annual Spaghetti Dinner in the  Legion HaU in Madeira Park on the evening  of March 20 and it was an unqualified success.  About 85 people enjoyed the rich repast  which was preceded by a variety of appetizers including pickles, cheese, sUced  sausage and crackers. The main dish was  superb and those who wished, had a choice of  a variety of wines to go with the meal.  As with previous firemen's dinners the  desserts available to those who had room left  were eye catching and delicious.  After dinner, thanks to Dennis Cotter the -  happy crowd danced to music previously  taped on his equipment at the fire haU. It was  obvious a lot of thought had -gone into the  taping of the music as there were numbers to  suit the tastes of the various age groups  present.  During the festivities it was announced  popular local man Larry Curtiss was  celebrating a birthday and the crowd  responded with the traditional song.  It was a night to remember and a treat to  keep in mind for next year.'Special-thanks  were given to Al Vance and BiU Bomford for  cooking the spaghetti and Judy O'Coffey and  Linda Curtiss for preparing the sauce, but the  event was so successful any and everyone  who had anything to do with the organizing of  it is deserving of thanks.  KEEP UP THE FIGHT  AprU is Cancer Month. This disease,  dreaded and feared must be faced and  conquered.      .  There has been success in treating many  individual cases but many are the failures to  effect a cure simply because not enough is yet  known about the disease. What starts it? Why  can a particular cahcer type invade two  different people and one dies while the other  lives? There are many questions asked and  only research can find the answer.  Unfortunately, but obviously, research  costs money. A lot of money. This area will be  receiving information shortly by mail,from  the Cancer Society about the disease and it is  hoped residents will read it carefully and find  it in their heart to send a donation in the  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  Eleven days of Hawaii and it rained every  day!  That sort of treatment doesn't endear a  body to that kind of vacation place. However  Hans and Mary Lchmann and the kids. Ernie  and Elsie enjoyed sightseeing and managing  to get some fun and a bit of sun on the beach.  It was unsually wet, even the people who live  there admitted it.  Sunny, sunny days was what the Ono's  found when they flew down to Hcno for a few  days. Tommy and ltuby were accompanied  by their daughter Mrs. Rita Johnson and the  three of them had six beautiful days in  Nevada. , .  Michael the Drake that we felt flew south  from here and whose return has been  anxiously awaited, was found nmidst the  trees deep In the backyard, or rather bones  and bits of feather was all that remained of  our personable museovy.  It Is nice to see old timers come buck to the  Peninsula for a visit.  Lome and Phyllis Wigard of llolberg,  'B.C., were here for the weekend to visit with  the family.  Jock Bachop 883-9056  return envelope. Please affix a stamp to the  envelope. Remember, the life you save may  be your own.  DID YOU KNOW?  The Lions International Magazine 'The  Lion' is published in many different  languages. They are Spanish, German,  Swedish, French, Flemish, Finnish, ItaUan,  Japanese, Farsi, Portugese, Dutch, Swiss ���  Leichtenstein, (Trilingual) and Korean. The  four official English editions are North  American, AustraUan, British Isles and New  Zealand.  The only magazine published in more  languages is Readers Digest.  HELP WANTED  The Pender Harbour Community Club  which operates at a minimum maintenance  cost of $400 per month desperately needs  community participation.  Help of a necessity has to be volunteer.  The club caters to the community needs  and also is a regular donator to worthy  projects not the least of which is youth sports.  The use of the haU is given free three days a  week to, the'Ideal play school and a regular  feature is Thursday night bingo. Movies are  offered on Saturday afternoons and aside  from many other uses the haU is available for  any organizer to rent for any f uction. If some  of the many people who benefit from the club  and its activities would volunteer a little of  their time it would ease the work load of the  few dedicated people who are knocking  themselves out to keep the club operating.  If you are not a member why not join now.  Fees are reasonable ��� $2 for a single  membership and $3 for a family.  One of the main fund raising events, the  Annual Spring Bazaar is scheduled for  Saturday, May 8. Help and contributions are'  needed for the White Elephant booth, plants  and items for the Grocery Hampers. Items  may be left at the hall during Thursday night  bingo games. Material is also available for  sewing and knitting etc.,  ( For further information on any of the  above call Margaret Porter at 883-9052,  Muriel Cameron 883-2609, or Ruth Kobus 883-  2779.  GOING TO TOWN ' ..  For your entertainment the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre offers a fine French pianist  on Thursday, April 8 at 8:30 p.m..  After twenty seasons, a million records  and four Grand Pris du Disque, the dashing  French pianist Phillipe Entrcmont is internationally recognized as a grand master of  the keyboard.  His variety of repertoire and his great  Impact on audiences all over the world have  made him 'le pianlstc atomiquc.'  For further information or tickets call 681-  3351.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, March 31,1976  MORE ABOUT...  ��� Ambulance relocation  ���From Page A-l  rural ambulance set-ups in the province.  She said that because she is primarily  interested in providing the best service to the  people she can, she would be willing to  transfer her holdings in the buddings used by  the commission to another fanuly member  who is not a commission employee.  About an ambulance service being in-  staUed in Pender Harbour, Dr. Ransford said ,  it is the commission's intention to have  ambulances in both Sechelt and Pender  Harbour. He said the commission would  provide the equipment and training for  Pender Harbour, but not the personnel. He  said the community must come up with the  staff to operate the service and the volunteers  would be paid for work done.  He said the local health committee in  Pender Harbour was aware of the situation  but he could not say how long it would take to  instaU an ambulance service in Pender  Harbour.  In 1974 the NDP government took over aU  the ambulances in the province. Before that  . time Clarkson and her former husband had  operated  the  ambulance  service   out  of  Halfmoon Bay for 15 years.  At the regional board meeting Clarkson  admitted she had problems with her staff and  that situations with two employees under her  charge had deteriorated to the point where  she figured they were responsible for the  move to Sechelt. v    , ��  She said she had asked for the dismissal or  transfer of the two people she has been having  problems with. She said her complaints with  ' the people included insubordination and the  mistreating of patients.  She said Feb. 26 the two employees were  suspended by the commission but that two  . days later they were re-instated.  MORE ABOUT...  ��� Strike no problem  ��� From Page A-l  If the strike lasted for more than a couple  of weeks, "things could really get messy in  the dry goods area," he said.  He said he was increasing his orders to  Kelly Douglas. The firm apparently sells on a  first come, first served basis.  The, only commodity that is immediately  affected is biscuits. KeUy Douglas does not  supply them.  Clayton said his bakery would be out of  flour by (this morning) and if the strike isn't  ^over, he will have to send his own truck to  Vancouver for flour.  Although Gary Bennett, manager of the  liquor store in Gibsons, does not forseo any  immediate problem in liquor stocks he is not  going to let any panic buying of liquor prevail.  Peninsula Transport also delivers all the  liquor on the Peninsula.  Bennett said his liquor stocks were good  and figured at normal buying rates he had  enough stock on hand to last two weeks and  maybe even a month. "For the moment,  we're In good shape."  Sechelt liquor store had no comment.  ' "A1WBIOOFBNG '  Any sightings of twofers  should be reported  IfiUflEDIATELY.  Active:  it's the only way  to be.      pantmpacnon,  I'Ttnrt*. In ymir Kcnrl mi kiww liVt ri��h  E  wJwwMi  i  I  !  !  :  !  !  QUESTION ��� I havo a finished room In my basement and havo tho  problem of wator looking In bohlnd tho panolllng. I applied a  waterproofing paint to tho inside walls boforo I Installed tho panolllng.  What do I do now?  ANSWER ��� Comont watorproollng paint for uso on Interior wall  surfacos Is offoctlvo if looks aro minor and tho paint Is scrubbed Into  tho surface ratho'r thon boing brushod on. Extorlor watorproollng of  tho walls is highly offoctlvo, but It Is a tromondous |ob, requiring  excavating to tho footings. Tho walls aro cloanod and then hot asphalt  Is appliod. Flftoon-pound saturated roofing,foil Is pressed Into tho soft  asphalt and moro asphalt Is applied ovor tho folt.  Roofing Is our spoclalty, however, kooplng your building dry doesn't  ond thoro. Wo havo a professional watorproofor, with spoclal training  In bolow ground capacity Irom basomont foundations to tunnols.  Have a problem? CALL US!  'Bid *8toe�� foojfaf <$td.  Free Estimates SS6-7320 o Roofing and Shoot  GUARANTEED WOUKftMNSNIP  FREEZER BEEP  G a nati a! Grad e I A- If a h a 2"  .; ��:|;C irtif y@|3 p.erj|a ndi'lf ^nl  l^v'tfpnsp  SBEOi w^l--^':''B-ffy^^Xf'MAA':':.^-^~iA?,'.:" XA v A: :.;:Ks  Mgoy'SiK^  Islmlllililsl^illil  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  i" uuiimumhMMiin    ij ,ni|i i>j"n> iiiiii |W IP �� ���   mwmmimtfmuu iimi   mqiiwTHWWiwiuMMHiiwiig ��;m'�� m nil h ��nn ijiiiiiii ������ ny  ll Wm   H>M�� li^liymwww  �����"��� jwimmm���ihiiwi^nmiini pw���wiimm* iff i mn ������*������ imm ������ 11 wm mi|i ./-.��v,lj��' _'  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 31,1976  The Peninsula*yWe&  ; Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian, of  every  other right  that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  earing the brant  , By the looks of tbings,'the provincial  government had to get money from  somewhere, and by the sounds of the  budget speech, they plan to get it from  everywhere. A little bit from everyone.  . Although taking small amounts from  many sources is- probably politically  wise, the government is forcing lower  income groups in the province to bear  the brunt of putting "B.C. on Uie road to  economic recovery."  Lower   income   groups   spend   a  proportionately higher amount of their  income on the taxable goods and services than do higher income groups.  ��� In an age when there is marginal  benefit for lower paid workers to stay off  the social assistance roles, it hardly  seems cricket to introduce a regresssive  and clearly inflationary tax.  But this since this budget is supposed  to put B.C. on the black side of the  balance sheet, we hope this depressing  and economically questionable tax will  be repealed sooner than just prior to the  next election.  It is difficult to envision a noble  organization like the Red Cross facing  budget restrictions; but that is what has  happened- What that means to us on the  Sunshine Coast is that the volunteers  who normally attend the Red Cross' two  blood donor clinics each year will be  able to donate only once because the  number of clinics have been cut in half.  The number of units of blood needed,  of course, won't go down any. That  number is 112,000 units.  This means that it is doubly important that all volunteer donors get out  to the clinics to be held next week. With  travelling costs for the mobile donor  clinics rising, they will not be able to  make as many trips out into the  province. We have to use them to best  advantage when they are here. '  ��� The only, chance for the volunteer  donors to give will.be at the Health  Centre in Gibsons from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m.  April 5 and at St. Mary's April 8 from %  p.m. to 7:30 p.m.  This might not be a bad time to encourage a friend to attend along with  you. A target of 240 units (double that of  the last clinic) would be ideal.  If .they can only come here half as  often, we have to give twice as much.  "minUteS by Don Morberg  SATURDAY I stumbled back into the  office after seven days of doing hardly  anything. One of the truly great joys of being  me is that I have this dumbfounding talent for  being able to do nothing and take absolutely  days to do it. CaU it my mid-winter break or  what have you; but Saturday ended my seven  days off.  During my absence, one Leshe Yates,  president of the Norm Watson fan club, took,  over and did a creditable job. Upon my  return, I found a eduplcof interestihgJletters  to the editor had arrived.  In one, to my amazement, the author said  he could not comprehend how a newspaper's  editorial poUcy could go against the majority  of the people's views. Who the heU ever said a  newspaper's editorial policy should reflect  the views of the community? Methinks that  would make for a pretty duU newspaper. I  mean who would want to read something that  agrees with the reader aU the time? I can!t  think of anything more boring. The editorial  policy of a paper, it seems to me, should be  there to pass on opinions and hopefully  generate a little thought process among the  readers, cause a reaction or two.  Editorials are the opinion of the  newspaper, or rather the amalgam of its  editorial staff. They are depersonalized.  Granted with an editorial staff of two, it  doesn't make much of an amalgam but,  generally speaking, the editorial opinions are  by mutual agreement.  Cqlumns are the opinion of the writer and  not necessarily that of the paper. In the same  way, cartoons generally speaking, reflect the  attitudes of the cartoonist and letters to the  editor reflect the opinions of the respective  authors. Commentary Is the opinion of the  writer also (and contributions are welcome.)  News stories are a different matter.  Ideally they should be devoid of the opinions  of the writer and report only the facts as  presented. News stories with by-lines can be  expected to have a little of tho writer put Into  them either by some interpretation or personal experience. The same with anything  noted as comment or analysis.  CAT NIP - Further to last week's  dissertation (carefully Ignoring a certain  letter to the editor) I would like to report that  the patient is doing well apart from going a  little stir crazy as a result of being confined to  quarters for moro than a week.  By the way, Ninja thanks you nil for the  get well cards (I am not kidding) and a  special thank you to Anne for the present.  The only thing which concerns me is that  now my cat has enroUed in a hair dressing  course by correspondence. I thought the lisp  was bad enough.  HAVE a safe journey, PoUy.  Delighted resources  so valuable     "f.,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Tom Perry's article in the Peninsula  Times of March 17 gives the impression that  the Resource Centre has a stock of 64 viewing  hours of Sesame Street. In fact, each  program of one hour's duration takes two and  a half hour cartridges, and 32 of them have  been videotaped for delayed broadcasting,  but these are not stock items. They are  usuaUy retained for one week which is the  period allowed by most educational television  producers, and this is indeed a valuable  service for the Madeira Park-Pender Har-  bour-Egmont area where the program cannot  be received at aU.  Most of the stock of videotapes at the  Resource Ceptre are of programs which the  Department of Education's Provincial  Educational Media Centre has either  produced themselves or for which they have  negotiated extended educational videotaping  rights.  I am delighted to find that Egmont's  Community School Society is finding the  District's resources so valuable to them.  Allan J. Crane  Co-Ordlnator of Educational Resources  PENINSULA  by Leslie  Yates  DATELINE  esident groups disagree  with moving ambulances  Editor, The Times;  ' Sir: We have heard with considerable  surprise that the Ambulance Unit which is  now based at Halfmoon Bay is to be transferred to Sechelt.  May we remind the Board that this ambulance unit was started by Mrs. Joan-  Clarkson and her late husband, Bob Cun-;  ningham, and for 17 years Mrs. Clarkson has;  given devoted and even dedicated service to;  the unit. Though the Ambulance Commission  took over the control of the Unit in 1974, it is  our understanding that the newer of the  ambulances is still her property, since the  Ambulance Commission has not yet paid her  for it.  Apart from aU personal angles, since there  is already an ambulance in Gibsons, there  seems to us Utile sense in moving the unit to  Sechelt which would confine three ambulances to the 15 rrules of the eastern end of  our. coast, leaving nearly 40 miles of the  Sechelt Peninsula with no ambulance service  whatsoever. Why locate the serviceinSechelt.'  where there is already a hospital and doctors  to take care of emergency cases?  John Grognet  Chairman,  sArea 'B' Ratepayers Association  Editor,    The    Times:  Sir:   On behalf of members  of  this  organization, we want to register strong  Practical  guidelines  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Thank you for publishing Dr.  Paetkau's address to the young volunteer  workers at the hospital (Times/March 24).  It Is really great to know that someone as  well liked and looked up to as Dr. Paetkau is  on the Peninsula would give such practical  and beautiful guidelines for these girls to  follow.  My hope Is that many parents wiU encourage their children to read this article.  �� The article was very refreshing. Thanks.  Mrs. Mavis Wilson.  Ferry Incident very disturbing  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I was deeply disturbed by an Incident  on the Powell River Queen 7:30 p.m. sailing  from Saltery Bay on Saturday, March 20.  I had travelled to Tcxada with the Pender  Harbour Junior Girls and Junior Boya  Basketball teams ��� all of whom had behaved  like ladles and gcntlemcri the whole day ���  nnd wo were all on the school bus ready to  disembark, when a ferry deckhand, obviously  in a temper^ shouldered his way onto the bus,  and with no reference to either the bus driver  or the teacher In charge, accused all the  Recycling needs public support  Editor, The Times:  Sir: Having spent a good deal of time and  energy, along with u fair chunk of federal  government money establishing a recycling  operation on the Peninsula, it saddens me to  think thnt come the end of May, all those  people who have gotten Into the habit of  recycling will no longer be able to do so.  I had been hoping tlmt the regional board  would sec Its way clear to supporting the  operation when the LIP grant ran out. It  seems, though, thnt the hoard feels It cannot  afford tho extra $2,000 n month it would cost  to continue Peninsula Recycling. This may  seem like a lot of money, but It must Iks  realized that the board already spends approximately $7,000 a month on gnrbngc pickup and dump maintenance; a system which in  my opinion is extremely wasteful. It seems to  me that recycling, which Is not wasteful, hns  ns valid �� claim on tax money ns any otlior  method of disposal. How many acres of good  land are we willing to give up to the "dump"?  I suppose if there were an overwhelming  public response In support of recycling, tho  board might reconsider. Such a response Is  unlikely. However, I would mnkc tills plea:  That nil people on the Peninsula who firmly  believe in recycling as an alternative to the  dumping system make their feelings known  to the regional board In form of letters giving  their names, addresses and occupations.  This Is particularly Important now  iHJcnuso tho board is considering w��ys to  spend certain provincial monies spearheaded  towards waste disposal here (nn incinerator  Is one Idea). As these plans formuloto,  recycling could easily become a part of them  if the board feels it In of enough concern to tho  people of tho Peninsula.  T.W, Hnlgh  Peninsula Recycling  assembled students of smearing the windshields on two cars. When asked to point out  those responsible he refused to do so, tho  coach pressed him to do so as did the bus  driver ��� to no avail ��� the deck officer came  over at this point, and to my surprise backed  up the actions of the deck hand.  After asking the students If they were in  fact guilty, and being convinced by them that  Uiey were hot, I Joined the four disputants dn  tho deck, conveyed this to tho deck officer and  suggested that he should question other  children who were in a car with an un-  smcared windshield to which tho offer replied  "It wasn't them, I know them" ��� Tho officer  then threatened to havo tho students barred  from the ferries and when the bus driver  objected, asked him how long ho bad been off  welfare. These remarks were topped by the  same officer making an obscene hand gesture  as the bus disembarked. '  At a time when wo ure trying to teach our  young people elementary justice and good  behaviour, tho behaviour of two public employees, ono with a responsible Job, ns  detailed above is quite uncalled for.  Having travelled on the ferries since  Blackball days nnd having always been  trented with courtesy, I enn only assume that  this Is an Isolated instance that will l>c as  much deplored by Uio management of tho  B.C. Ferries us It Is by those subjected to It.  For reasons too numerous to mention tho  coach, tho bus driver and myself arc convinced Uiat none of Uie students on Uie bus  smeared the windshields nnd I feel that nn  apology to the students if called for.  A.A. Lloyd.  Madeira Park.  objections to the proposed transfer of the  Halfmoon Bay ambulance unit to Sechelt,  which, after aU, already has a hospital,  doctors and a Minibus. Such a move could  only  mean  a  longer  delay  in   getting  emergency help to the people of Halfmoon  Bay, Pender Harbour and Egmont, who have  so few alternatives when faced with an  emergency. It seems to us that if for any  reason it is necessary for the ambulance unit  to be moved out of Halfmoon Bay, it would be  more logical to, move it to the northern part of  the Peninsula than to move it closer to the  existing Gibsons ambulance.  We feel too that consideration should be  given to the fact that Mrs. Joan Clarkson, the  former Joan Cunningham, introduced the  first ambulance service to the Sunshine Coast  and has given 17 years of exceUent service to  the pubUc through the ambulance unit and  her first aid post.  ...... MaryTinkley,..  Secretary  ; ,. Welcome Beach Community Association!  People9s lives '  for pro^  Editor, The Times; ,  Sir: Most Canadians are aware that our  country is an island of incredible wealth in a  sea of poverty. Twenty million people wUl die  of starvation and malnutrition this year. I  just heard an interesting explanation for this  situation. v  Reverend West Maultsaid is the Education  Officer of the B.C. Inter-Church Committee  for World Development Education ���  Anglican, Roman Catholic and United  Church. He spent 3 years In Belize, the former  British Honduras, where unemployment is 40  per cent, and the average income is $400  dollars. He said they grow citrus fruits for the  Salada interests, and sugar for Tait and Lyle.  The products are shipped to England which in  turn ships an expensive brand of marmalade  back to Belize.  Ghana buys chocolate bars from Europe  after shipping out their cocoa beans,  Malaysia buys tires from North America  while shipping out rubber, and Chile buys  copper wire from overseas in spite of the fact  that they are one of the leading copper  producers.     \  ln Africa thousands of babies died because  advertizing campaigns persuaded their  moUiers to quit breast feeding and switch to  powdered milk products. The only hitch was  Uiat the sterile bottles and boiled water  weren't available. Reverend Mnultsald  asked, "How did the western world liave the  audacity to Impose on the poor people of tho  world a product which takes people's lives,  for profit?"  It's called free enterprise. I suspect It has  something to do with tho built in unemployment In this country, slnco wo too ore  controlled by American corporations.  , Richard Von Fuchs,  Courtenay, B.C.  Survey indicates  'society' support  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Regarding funding for the Sunshine  Const Community Resource Society, our  survey Indicates thnt tho community supports the society in Its work.  We arc presently preparing a brief for  presentation to the Department of Human  Resources in an nttompt to persuade tho  Minister to support us with tho continued  funding of nn office out of which to operate.  The purpose of this letter Is to nppeal to tho  general public for letters of support. These  should bo addressed to The Sunshlnd Const  Community Resource Society, Box 1009,  Sechelt, in tho near future.  Bernlce Tyson,  President, SCCltS,  Every once' in a while one seems to  stumble into a situation which reaffirms one's  faith in the master of mysteries ��� human  nature. Such was the conclusion to a task I  mistakenly thought would be relatively  simple. I mean how hard can it be to get a  message to a person in a smaU town who is  without a telephone and has no intention of"  visiting the post office? It's the detaU of not  having a telephone which throws a wrinkle  into the whole operation.  This Uttle tale got its unexpected beginnings with an invite to join friends for a  couple of days skiing at WhisUer Mountain. A  chance to ski the mountain with the longest  skiable slopes in North America and an.opportunity to share in inexpensive,- comfortable lodgings near the resortcould not be  turned down. Five of us would share a chalet  rented by friends of friends but unused this  particular week.  Besides the outrageously great skiing the  only other tiling which suitably impresses one  about Whistler is its remarkably undeveloped  nature. Bringing back memories of. Sechelt,  the newly formed Whistle town council is  trying to service the village with sewers. No  doubt an attempt to entice development  which would further entice the World  Olympic Committee to give the. winter  Olympics to Whistler one of these fine years  and in doing so, of course, reaUy put the place  on the map.  Anyway, the two days passed aU too  quickly. With duties you now hold in your  hands awaiting I prepared to leave early  Wednesday for Horseshoe Bay. The people I  was with were staying untU the end of the  week.  My efforts to leave at 6 a.m. were thwarted by the sUent 10 inches of snow that had  <faUen through the night. At that time it was  futile to even get my truck out of the driveway  let alone drive the hiUy, winding 30 rrules  through to Squamish.  By 9:30 a.m. the plows had made an improvement to the road conditions but being  without tire chains it stUf seemed a risk to  brave the elements and highway. It was stiU  snowing hard and there was no indication it  was going to let up in the near future. Fifteen  minutes later I saw a sander spreading its  wares on the sUppery road so I figured if  there was a time to leave this was it: Two  hours later, after passing stuck cars, jack-  knifed trucks and cursing motorists I was in  Squamish.  It was at that time I realized that in my  rush to foUow the sand truck, I had left the  better half of my journalistic talent in  Whistler. My photographic equipment lay  tucked away in a closet, out of curiosity's way  and obviously my sight. I knew if my friends  noticed it, they would bring the equipment to  Vancouver when they returned. But what if  they didn't, see it?..  ���...-,.:,.,-  One thing Was clear, I couldn't chance the  road back to Whistler, something I wouldn't  have hesitated to do had the conditions been  better. Contacting my friends seemed the  only alternative ��� but now?  Upon arrival back in Sechelt in the middle  of the afternoon, I Went firstto the post-office  seeking any kind of advice. I explained. The  lady behind the wicket said even if there was  a post office in Whistler (She nor I didn't  know) there could be no way,the post office  could help unless my friends dropped by it.  They weren't likely to do that since they were  only'there for a week. She suggested I try  CNCP Telecommunications in Vancouver.  I caUed. The lady said CNCP's Squamish  office looked after that area, I told her I  doubted that office would be much help as I  needed a telegram deUvered to a chalet  caUed 'House at Pooh Corners'* in Whistler.  (ReaUy, that's what it is caUed). WeU, no, she  said, there isn't a CNCP office in Whistler and  the company only phones telegrams before  they are maUed. DeUvery service to the door  doesn't exist any more.  By, now I was beginning to hope my  camera wasn't aU that weU hidden. The  CNCP lady suggested I caU the cab company  in Whistler and see if they would deUver a  message. That sounded reasonable. I  remembered seeing cabs near the village so I  gave the long distance operator a caU.  I told her the story but no she couldn't find  a listing for a cab company in Whistler, would  the Pemberton cab company do? Pemberton  is 25 nules north of Whistler and if the road  conditions were anything similar to that  morning, I doubted any cab would venture 25  nules with a coUect message. Listen, I said,  there is an information booth on the highway  near the main lift area. Have you a number  for the information girl, I knowing people  were calling her from Vancouver and  inquiring about the hopeless accommodation  scene at Whistler. No, there was no listing.  . Her suggestion was to Ask B.C. What?  Sure she said caUthis Zenith number (95,000)  and you can ask the government anything  about B.C. AU right. I told the feUow my  problem and he suggested I caU the Whistler  municipaLoffice and perhaps a secretary  might be able to help out.  With the number he gave me I did reach a  municipal office, but the one in Pemberton,  not Whistler. The secretary I talked to was  friendly and sympathetic with the story  which was becoming quite lengthy by now.  When she asked where the chalet was I told  her I didn't have a street address or even a  street name but that it was caUed 'House at  Pooh Corners'. She said, 'I know where it is.'  For some reason I was ecstatic, I couldn't  beUeve she knew the place. She also said the  regional district has a buUding inspector who  Uves near the chalet and he likely wouldn't  mind delivering the message. That floored  me. She said she would see what she could do  ��� I couldn't thank her enough.  Two hours later one of the party I was with  caUed me from a Whistler phone box. Yes the  message was deUvered, yes they found the  camera and yes they would bring it with  them. Son-of-a-gun. .  My friend asked who the.stranger was who  deUvered the message, I guess he startled her  with the knowledge of my dUemma.  I told her it was too long a story to explain  over the phone but that it had to do with a  kind-hearted secretary in Pemberton whose  name I forgot to ask.  ncareeration is  only procrastination  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Law and order for the protection of  honest citizens depends upon coUective social  responsibiUty through the enforcement of our  parUamentary sanction. Where the moral  judgement and personal distress of a person  in public office interferes with the function'of  justice, then the ability and tenure of that  person must be questioned.  �� As with the Prime Minister, I too find it  abhorrent to take a life. To a greater degree I  find the situation abhorrent that the Cabinet  pursue measures which effectively permit for  exclusive use of the criminal the act to kill as  the ultimate antisocial weapon.  I cannot accept that the undesirables of  society propagate a rule of terror through the  threat of bodily harm, mass and individual  Twof er caught  without trap  Editor, The Times;  Sir: In reply to your ad In the Peninsula  Times on March 24, re: sightings of twof era.  Enclosed, please find one which I not only  managed to sight, but also catch.  Tills was caught right In the town of  Sechelt.    ���  No need to feed it ns it lias nlrcady eight.  Also, this was caught without the uso of a leg-  hold trap.  Twofcrs are believed to have originated In  Greece many thousands of years ago and  since liave spread throughout the world, (due  to speed ln multiplying, I suppose). Very  similar to the furtwo, twofers are seen not in  herds, but in schools nnd-or books.  The plurul of ono twofers is twofors.  Twofers nro completly harmless unless  seen In the red, when thoy could cause a slight  headache.  I wish to remain nnmeless as I do not have  the time to sign tho thousands of autographs  which would Iks demanded of me should my  name be released.  U.C. Knuttlng  (hunter)  (EDTTOIVbNOTE: Tills letter came taped  to a box with airholes thoughtfully punched In  the lid. Both were anonymously dropped off  at The Time's office when no one was looking.  As ol our deadline, there had been no other  HlgliUngs reported. And Uie twofcr, we are  pleased to nay, seems to be thriving.  destruction, and death by bomb, gun, knife,  or other convenient instrument or substance  to enforce their will to gain illegal ends  contrary to the lawful purpose of responsible  Canadians.  For those who care not, who do not  recognize the sanctity of life, and who by their  actions deprive other humans of the right to  live, they must face the social condemnation  of the death penalty.  A profound lack of awareness marks a  citizenry and its representatives who would  deny themselves capital punishment but who  would despatch our armed forces to engage in  the killing of. other nationals, non-criminal,  whose only error and trial is to be caught fair  and square in a gunsight. Present interference with the enforcement of the death  penalty as part of our system of justice is a  corruption, a failure in office, and an admission of emotional Immaturity.  True, unnecessary loss and taking of life is  abhorrent; however, a convicted killer has no  Just way to go but to death row. Incarceration  is a procrastination.  Wm. A. Edwnrds  Mndclrn Park.  Posties9 have  best bonnet  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The nicest Easter bonnet in town, as  far as we are concerned, Is tho postman's.  For the past few weeks, every postlc In every  town has been doing ono heck of a great Job  getting the Easter Seal mull to Uie people of;  British Columbia.  More than 925,000 blue and white envelopes containing Easter Seals liavo been  delivered throughout the province in the  name of crippled children.  The 5,500 Lions of British Columbia would  like to thnnk the 2,000 letter carriers on behalf  of the 25,000 handicapped children in the  province.  T.II.Tait,PDG  Easter Seal Fund liaising Chairman  I ItiKnn, In )wur hfBrt ymi  knew Wn rlglw.  pannapaman.  ���!r. /  ���'//--'  I : 7 ���  n      ^������- -.    , j  XX" ������ ���  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  . Wednesday, March 31,1976  Frbm the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Determinism is a philosophy that says one's  |y choice of action is not free but is determined,  ���vby a sequence of causes independent of one's  ' will. It is a contemporary viewpoint that is  harmful and most confusing.  But we must realize that man is not  programmed, that man does have a choice.  [ When Adam and Eve disobeyed God and  i 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 His image with the privilege  ������/ and responsibUity of choice. You are caUed  /���upon to choose. Moses, speaking before his  death, said, "Behold, I set before you this day  a blessing and a curse; a blessing, IF you  '��� obey the commandments of the Lord your  '' God, which I command you this day: and a  *,icurse, IF you will not obey the com-  :L mandments of the Lord your God, but turn  > aside out of the way which I command you  /'this day."  'IF'! Both the blessings and the curses are  conditional. Dr. Francis Schaeffer, a brilliant  philosopher and theologian  of  our  day,  comments in one of his books; 0 man, made  ;'- in the image of God, 0 man, who is not merely  j determined   by   chemistry,   society   or  / psychology, 0 man, who is a man���you have  ��� a choice."  X Yes, you have a choice, what's it going to be  in the area of your spiritual need. Are you  going to choose to deny the God who is there  and who is not silent, or are you going to  choose to f oUow that God who created you and  then in His love sent Jesus Christ, the second  'person of the Trinity, to, redeem, you. Your  choice wiU have eternal consequences.  Senior citizen Assn. notes  l.im.i ������    ��������� ��� ���   ������i.iii ���     ���     ������ .���  ���i ���    ��� ���  -��� _������������  i ������ ��    i      wiwiimiiiinwii   ������������.������ii. i       m ���     i      i       ii���n���       ��� i.-i.i  ���i   i.  ���i by Robert Foxall  Emery at 886-2916 so that he. can decide how  many cars will be needed. It will be necessary  to leave in tune to catch the 9:15 a.m. ferry at  Earls Cove.  It seems rather a pity that more members  are not taking advantage of the excellent  programs that are being arranged for the  fourth Thursday Social Afternoons. The one  held March 25 was most outstanding.  We began the afternoon with a slide show  provided by Butchart Gardens. President  Emery operated the,- projector while  Elisabeth Derby read the commentary which  had been provided by the Gardens. I will not  attempt to recall all the botanical names that  were used but we must say that this was the -  finest collection of slides I have ever seen.  The color was kaliedoscopic. Perhaps, the  most outstanding feature was the color  display of the fountains, particularly those  taken at night time. This writer resolved to  pay them a visit as soon as possible.  Next was a talk by Graham Craig, Notary  Public. Mr. Craig'had qualified as a Notary  with the idea of semi-retirement, but is now  very much surprised at the amount of  notarial work there is on the Peninsula.  (That's par for the course, Graham. We are  all surprised how busy we are since going into  retirement)  We were first of all informed of the importance of. having a will. No matter how  small your assets a lot of difficulty and expense for those left behind can be avoided  with a properly executed Will. Without it  mere may be distribution of the assets in,  many strange ways. Mr. Craig outlined the  basic requirements of making a Will. The  way of signing and witnessing this document.  Who to request to be an executor. He  suggested on executor should be of a later  generation and then gave us many more  points that would help in avoiding entanglements at the time of probate. He advised us to have the holding place of our Wills  be registered with the Dept. of Vital  Statistics. Many questions were asked of Mr.  Craig but he just barely was started on the  subject of probate. Before he left, he agreed to  come at a later date to enlarge on the matter.  It was a most interesting and informative  talk. It is hoped that many more members  will be present at the future meeting. Our  hearty thanks to you, Graham.  The trip to Powell River on April 6 will use  ;private cars. There will be a luncheon on  ��� arrival. If you would like to go to the opening  of the new Center please phone President  1 \KING A CLOSE look at the Sechelt  Second Century's proposals and conclusions are Chamber of Commerce  members including Doug Roy, right,  who is chairman of the Second Century  study. Roy made a presentation to the  Chamber's monthly dinner meeting last  week and presented'as notice of motion a  draft resolution calling for a citizen  committee to draw up a community plan  for the village*  Any sightings of twofers  should be reported  IMMEDIATELY.  :^:����*!>viSJ  AAiiAXX=v^__9,ll_^' *A!iy3���^A>>::_^_Xi aMy^l^X'^j^A^XXiiXlAAAiAif.  'S:XXm*^^miS^^^^^9Asi  i:..;iiliiliiMlilllillii  mmmvwmmm  IS EXCSlENT OH'  ��P03K ��V��^A0l��4t0��PDI^rWr��  ^rwi^wvW & puM *#ot> op cooto-e-  fW/ pOPUMD IP WOT ���emWGD I  FiSH FERTILIZER  urn umm nuiiiff aippies  Sunshine Coast Highway      886-2291 Gibsons  H^ 6CIEP  t.    W A TIU'S  SLEA H^H-2^  MORE ABOUT ...  q Second Century study  ��� From Page A-l  Century committee chairman Doug Roy said,  "What we are really talking about is the  quality of life. The results of community  planning make a large element of what goes  into the quality of life."  He said, "There never has emerged a  picture of where the" viUage is going. A  community plan must be set up and then used  for,reference. I don't think we" can relyon the'  vicinity plan to solve our individual problems.  The village is much more intimate and needs  the input of the citizens."  ,  Pointing to a village subdivision map, Roy  commented that there was a potential to  quadruple the number of residential lots in  the village presently, "But where is the park  land for the residents? There are no parks in  Seaside Village." ��� '";���";���  Roy said the committee could look at the  highway proposal and give some positive  input.  "I doubt the commercial area laid out on  this village zoning map where the future  commercial areas are to be?" /  Roy also introduced and" explained the  concept of urban design.  "It is a preconceived notion of how we  want the place to look. This way we can  promote a suitable form of development. We  must promote the co-operation of all areas of  development ��� the village, the owners the  developers."  If the resolution passes at the next board  meeting, it will be presented to the Sechelt  council.  INTERVIEWS for roles as EXTRAS  during the coming  BEACHCOMBERS SEASON  (April through^October)  ->���  will be held : MONDAY, APRIL 5  10:00 a.m. to 12 noon 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  at MOLLY'S REACH in downtown Gibsons  >    ESPECIALLY NEEDED:  ��� men and women 20 to 80 yrs. old ~  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT  29th ANNUAL MEETING  FRIDAY, APRIL 9 ��� 8:00 p.m.  Canadiaa legion HaB, Madera Park  Dinner at 6:30 p.m.  Members $3.00 Guests $6.00  Reg. $1984  Now $1799  The    family    outboard    for  whatever your  idea of fun;  skiing,   cruising,  fishing  or  camping. It's all possible with  Mercury      advanced  engineering  features.  Thunderbolt ignition for fast  starts   and   quick   getaway.  Direct Charge fuel induction  that packs more power per  cube. Jet -Prop  exhaust for  quiet, efficient operation. All  this and fuel  economy .too.  Why wait?  NOW IS THE TIME TO SEE THE  MERC 650,  SAVE: $165     I  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885^9626  lEStCURMI  vrrttrr  <4    ' .���  April 1st to  15th inclusive  X\  MERCHANDISE  F1  \.  ^4ft��  Parker's  Hardware  Look for in-store  specials at up to  OFF  ^|jrtfl��*  ^KMHeSy-1  R��g.  Washer  In Whlto Only  Rog.  * CASH  SALES  ONLY  Dryer  ^289M  ��#j  Sechelt  385-2171 ' /  ;   *  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 31,1976  (PART 11 OF A TWO PART ARTICLE)  Last week's column was about the importance of a good breakfast and how to plan  one. Today's article explores the truth about  some of the processed breakfast products ���  instant breakfasts, juice crystals, egg substitutes and ready-to-eat cereals. Consumer  beware.  Instant or minute breakfasts are powders  .that need an addition of milk to be turned into  'quick breakfasts.' If you check the package  label, you will find that the powders are made  up chiefly of non fat dry milk and sugar.  Vitamins and flavourings are also added.  Most of the nutritive value of this type of  breakfast comes from the milk the consumer  adds to the powder. A well balanced  homemade breakfast provides many more  nutrients, more bulk, and more satiety value  than a minute breakfast. Don't let the ads fool  you ��� the powder breakfasts are not good  breakfast substitutes.  A nutritionally adequate breakfast includes a citrus fruit or juice. Many people  believe that orange flavour crystals such as  Tang are just as good as orange juice.  If you listen closely to the TV ads you will.  hear that Tang has the flavour of orange juice ,  and the added goodness of vitamin C. And  that is about all the crystals have. The  package label reveals that vitamin C and  sugar are the major ingredients. You will  certainly get your daily vitamin C from Tang  but real orange juice provides many more  nutrients such as vitamin A, folic acid and  trace minerals.  Orange drink is another beverage that is  not as good as 'the real thing'. Again, if you  check the label, you will see that the  ingredients are mainly sugar, water and  vitamin C. Fruit drinks do contain some fruit  juice but not much in comparison to the cans  of fruit juices. Orange drink and orange  flavour crystals may be cheaper than orange  juice by volume but,they are 'no bargain  because they are also nutritionally cheaper.  Last week I explained how a good breakfast is protein based. Eggs are one example  of a good protein breakfast dish. A recently  advertised product is the substitute for eggs  called Egg Beaters. This liquid contains a  replacement for the yolk of the egg and is  intended for people who must restrict the  cholesterol in their diet. For this purpose the  pro.Jf.ot is good. However, studies have shown  that the protein in these eggs substitutes will  not support growth in laboratory animals.  Thus there is the possibility that the protein is  not adequate for growing human bodies  either. I would not recommend Egg Beaters.,  for growing children.  Another important component of a  nutritious breakfast is cereal. Many people  don't have time to cook cereal in the morning  and that is why the ready-to-eat varieties  have gained such popularity. Most of the  vitamins and minerals of cereals are stored  in the kernel which is taken off during the  intensive milling needed to bring cereals to  the ready-to-eat stage. Many refined cereals  have riboflavin, niacin, thiamine, (B  vitamins) and iron added back to offset the  nutrient losses. However this does not make  up for all the vitamins and minerals lost  during refinement. Theiron that is restored is  in a form that is not very well used by the  body. Attempts are presently being made to  find a better form of iron that can be added to  cereals.  The majority of ready-to-eat cereals have  sugar added to them during processing. To  add insult to injury, many cereals are also I  'sugar-coated'. If you have young children it  is a wise Idea to stay away from sweetened  foods.  Young children will easily accept unsweetened foods if they have not been taught  to expect sweetness. Avoiding sugar will aid  in cavity prevention and help guard against  overweight which often comes from those  hidden calories such as the sugar added to  processed foods. If you buy ready-to-eats  cereals, read the labels. Choose whole grain  or at least, enriched cereals and avoid those  with added sugar; If you like more taste to  your cereal, add fresh fruit or raisins.  Nabisco shredded wheat and spoon size  shredded wheat (not Shrcddies) are 100 per  cent whole wheat, ready-to-eat cereals with  no sugar added.  Milk is the final food group needed in a >  good breakfast. Beware of the non dairy  creamer such as Coffee Rich. It is not a good  substitute for a true dairy product. It is made  from carbohydrates and oil and does not have  the excellent quality protein found in dairy  products.  Children need complete proteins for  growth and should not be permitted to use  cream substitutes on their cereal. A non dairy  creamer has more than twice the salt content  of dairy cream. In an earlier column I  mentioned the possible connection between  high salt intakes and hypertension. Both  dairy creams and non dairy creamers are  high in fat. Because we live in a country  where heart disease is a major medical  problem, it is best to avoid unnecessary fat in  me diet. Use milk Instead of cream on cereals  and in tea or coffee. .  You may recall that a while ago I wrote an  article on red dye No. 2. At that time the  American government had banned the use of  Red No. 2 while the Canadian government  decided not to issue such a ban. Industry in  the United States rapidly adopted red No. 40  as the principal alternative to red No. 2. (The  Canadian government has not approved the  use of red No. 40 for use in this country.)  A few weeks ago, Allied Chemical, the U.S.  firm that holds the patent on red No. 40,  presented preliminary results of a feeding  study. They found that some of their rats that  are being fed red dye No. 40 in their diets have  developed malignant lymphomas. The  feeding study will be completed at the end of  March and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration will then have to make a  decision on the use of red No. 40.  lateralis sough  for fitness trac  NOTICE OF TENDER  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  Sealed tenders will be received by the District at the District's  off ice, P.O. Box 9, Madeira Park, B.C. not later than April 24th, 1976  for additions and improvements to the NcNeill dam and reservoir  systems.   ���  Works involve access road improvements, additions to the  present dam, clearing and grubbing, earth fill dyke and the removal  and/or disposal of timber cover. General particulars and tender  forms can be obtained by contacting the District's office, phone 883-  2511. Detailed contract particulars will be available at the District's  office, March 24, 1976.  Trustees,  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  A PIN RECOGNIZING 100 hours of  service to St. Mary's Hospital is\  received by Vifendy Flay, one of many  Junior Volunteers to receive awards last  week. It is presented by Charlotte.  Raines.  unior hospital voiunteeers  receive awards for service  ���tins!  <re<  Individuals and businesses on the Sunshine Coast are being solicited for materials  to help build a fitness track at the Gibsons  Elementary School.  So far the committee of teachers and  students who are trying to build the track has  had no response to some 20 letters which were  mailed to businesses in the community.  They are hoping to build a fitness track  which will be 1,000 metres in length with nine  stations about a 100 metres apart. Each of the  stations will provide different activities for  the students.  The committee anticipates, if the track is  ever completed, it will not only serve the  needs of the school population, but also  provide an activity for Gibsons adult community.  Materials sought include logs of various  diameters and lengths, hardware including  bolts, screws and chains and other supplies  such as planks, creosote and steel pipes.  Anyone who thinks they might be able to  help out with this project can give teacher  Bob Cotter a call at 886-7725 or teacher Roger  Douglas a call at 886-9606.  They were hoping to start building the  track in April.  By Peggy Connor  Awards night at St. Mary's Hospital for  Junior Volunteers was held March 17, in the  hospital cafeteria. Volunteer Director Muriel  Eggins introduced Mrs. Jean Longley  chairman of the Junior volunteers. Jean  welcomed the girls who were wearing their  red and white striped skirt .and bib over a  white blouse.  Mrs. Rosa Swan, life member of the  Sechelt Auxiliary, was called upon to present  certificates for 25 hours of service to Wendy  Flay, Charlotte Bandi, Debbie Seymour,  Debbie Newman and Diane Webb.  ' Longtime volunteer and life member, also  of the Sechelt Auxiliary, Mrs. Ada Dawe had  the honour of presenting certificates for 50  hours of service to Debbie Seymour, Debbie  Newman and Wendy Flay. v  Auxiliary Board member Mrs. Charlotte  Raines of the Roberts Creek Auxiliary pinned  a 100 hour pin on Wendy Flay.  Director of Nursing and holder of many  important positions in the hospital, Mrs.  Dana Kearney presented Debbie Newman  ' with her 150 hour pin.  The five girls repeated their pledge in  unison to St. Mary's Hospital. It takes a  special kind of girl to devote their time to.  working with the patients. They bring their  youthful enthusiasm and cheerfulness to  brighten up the day.  A short film was shown of the Crippled  Childrens^ Hospital, which is supported by the  Shriners, giving the girls and their families a  glimpse into some successful cures achieved  with the children at this hospital.  Chief of Staff, Doctor Rogers expressed  delight with the girls work in the hospital.  Mrs. Eggins introduced Head Nurse Val  Mansfield and Activity Aide Lillian Peters.  Chairman of the Hospital Board Gordon  Hall spoke and congratulated the girls on  their achievement. i  Delightful sandwiches provided by the  Hospital staff were served by the girls to the  many parents and friends present. A cake as  Irish as Paddy's pig shaped like a shamrock  was provided by the Volunteer Director as  her gift to the girls. Muriel also made the  lovely corsages presented to the Junior  Volunteers and to the ladies who made the  awards presentations.  An Irish green bouquet of flowers complemented the table provided by.Mrs. Eggins.  It was presented to Dr. and Mrs. Rogers for  their new home.  It was certainly a night the girls will  remember. Gratifying to see parents and  good representation from each of the six  Auxiliaries on hand as well as the many  Hospital staff, who make all the volunteers  welcome in the Hospital, to pay homage.  r  P.O. Box 1278  Sechelt  Phone 885-3438  r  Tho local funoral home charges  no lee for pro-arranging and  rocording your funoral instructions. Those who havp  already onrollod In Funoral  Plans or Soclotios, but profor  arrangomonts or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pro-Arrangomont Plan.  Tho local Funoral Homo offors  all typos of sorvlcos, Funoral or  Memorial, al modorato cost.  Tho local Funeral ,. Homo will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cromations, or sorvlcos  In other localities.  At tlmo of boroavomont, your  first call should bo to tho local  Funoral Homo, no matter what  typo of arrangomonts you  profor.  Jot fimfltc* infonmatfoH  (mtfc or f:(i<ntc;  D.A. DKVIJIN'  owher-ninnnprcr  from our  representative,  who will be at:  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt. Tel: 885-9561  dn Wednesday, April 7th  QSi  ; �����v  *7 Fmier^Hllot'ri  ^  '\-t*.  V-  V.  ii!  m h MBta*   V* o-i-AnbAh  i"w *.<** <Wf"*"^  145 W��*t l 5th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.,     900-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  May we suggest one or two Hallmark  books for Easter Remembrance such as "The  Good Life", "Pathway to Happiness", "The  Treasure of Friendship", "The Wonderful  World of Grandmothers" and many, many  others. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ��� WARNING ���  One twofer is already In captivity  there must be more around!  Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  P.O. Box 375  ��� ISC DEPOSITS ���  (investment -savings - chequ ing)  8%  ��� GOLDEN ACCOUNT ���  For members 55 years and over Special  Cheque - A - Month Savings Plan  �� free chequing  �� no charges for travellers cheques and  money orders  �� interest on chequing account credited  monthly  (ask for details)  ��� TERM DEPOSITS ���  UPT0 93/4%  885-3255  HOURS:  Tues. to Thurs 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Fridays         9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Saturdays ......������.��� v- 9a.m., to ^p.m.   CLOSED MONDAYS  r#  .*.'  a:  r  '%  *%>  fit  Btesidents-of the following noted areas are herely  giwen notice that water sertice will he  shutdown on  *  '.>  ?���  from  AREAS EFFECTED:  Highway 101 from Peninsula Transport Depot to and including  ���SI  Hal's Lane  North Road  Shaw Road  Davis Road  O'Shea Road  Ahhs Road  Sargent Road  School Road  Wyngaert Road  Martin Road  North Fletcher Road  Hillcrest Road  Criicil Road  Every effort will he made to keep the shutdown time to an  absolute minimum*  ,^i  oi  Fred Holland  s Superintendent  ���mWii��inw /  /  ������''/���  ���(������   ��� (  '... .���./>���:������������ 7  /  /  Wednesday, March 31,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  i**-'   'A.  ^       "  ���>\* t*fJ s  \   '-"'  ?-��* . >*V ^ ���  i^r ^ **<.<  *��  4^   '        *S*  *v        *  NO SHORTAGE of places for the High-   The rocks are being used to construct a   The breakwater is stretching into Trail  ways Department to dump rocks from   breakwater for a marina the Sechelt   Bay from the beach section near the  f* ��� I ways ueparcmeni 10 aump roots irom   oreaKwaier ior a manna ine aecneii    eay trom ine uei  30liQnnO ' V VOLirS   its road buildmS operation West Sechelt.   Indian/Band has on the drawing board. ? Indian cemetery.  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Today, I feel very serious and will get the  square dance news out of the way as quickly  as possible, thank you, pull up a chair.  ���March 19,1976 - With Harry at the mike,  he really had the club going. In fact, I am  quite proud of our square dancers, in my  books they are tops. On March 20, about 24 of .  our Country Stars went to Powell River whef e  they joined in a graduation square dance at  the Max Cameron school under the watchful  eye of caller Dewiss Brown. A fantastic  evening was had by all (tarnation, I missed  that one too, well better luck next time).  There were about 14 squares on the floor, just  think of the fun I could of had lousing up all  those sets, oh! my, I miss all the fun, but not  for long.  ��� I don't know how many clubs were present  but Jim McPherson had a group of his See-  Saw square dance club there too.  March 21, 1976 ��� Harry, Deanna and  mother Flo Robertson, myself and Cathy  Berry, went to the Green Timers Hall in  Surrey, where we attended the last callers'  lab of the season and we managed to learn a  couple of new square dance figures, one  called Lockit and at this point, I can't  remember the other, maybe Harry will.  The caller of the evening was Al Maerz of  Burnaby, B.C., who I think did a very fine job  of calling and instructing. Then I found out  that behind every successful caller is a  courageous woman and her name was Pat  Maerz. When caller's wives and their partners get together there is always a lot of good,  clean fun on the floor.  Due to having to catch a ferry, we had to  leave before the=meeting took place and we  feel that we can't take part in being on  various committees, but it is still worth our  while to belong to the callers' lab. We do learn  a lot first hand, thanks to all the wonderful  people  who,, belong  to  the  callers'  lab.  However, thenight in question only saw about  three sets on the floor instead of the usual six  or so and on the way out of the hall I heard the  comment that due to there being no new  round dance to pick for the month, a lot of  couples never attended.Well next time, put  square dancing first and come ��� poor turnouts are why most committees break down  and wither away. Think about it, and we will  have bigger and better square dance clubs.  Now the serious part of my column, I do  hope that when I retire that no one will take  advantage of me as they did Mrs. Bahnmann.  For a person to take her money and not fulfill  their obligations is without saying, a criminal  offence. I have seen the picture of her house,  still unfinished and one thought comes to  mind, where in tarnation was the building  inspector, what does he get paid for, where  are our young lawyers, does the almighty  dollar mean so much that they cannot take  her case under legal aid, or have they not  stopped to think that a case of this kind could  make them a top lawyer, better still if they  could do this for free. I realize that the word  'free' is a nasty word to many of our  businessmen today, but too many of our older  people are being ripped off by con artists.  What is the world coming to, pretty denied-  sad isn't it. And that, my fellow men, are my  thoughts for today and I hope that the whole  Sunshine Coast gets behind Mrs. Bahnmann  and makes sure that her dream comes true,  yes, this is really something to think about,  somehow I will help, how about you, let's talk  it over nt the next square dance, I leave you  hqw with sad feelings.  Moose antlers Bpread to about six feet and  are shed annually.  Th�� cibov. r��pr*t*nM owr houn ��v��ry cloy  but Sunday, wh��r�� oil our hour* arm your  hours.  WESTERSUND CHEMISTS  B3EI3  tan  opening face-off i  you'll get more pi  electronics   ^^  from  The Adventurer V  20 inch modular 4 colour ��� 100%  solid state. Simplistic contemporary styling at it's best.  The cabinet, constructed of  hardwood solids, is finished in  .simulated natural Walnut. The  rolloway chrome finished metal  stand is available as an optional  extra.  overture,  isure with  .--���.  By JOAN HAGGERTY  Women's Rally for Action in Victoria  March 22 was an amazing experience. Three  women from the Powell River Women's  Centre, one from Bella Coola and Betty  Berdahl and myself from Roberts Creek  made up the lobby team from the Mackenzie  riding. The B.C. Federation of Women raised  the money to pay the fares of the lobby team  from each riding in B.C. and billets were  arranged for us. One group of six women  drove nearly a thousand miles from Dawson  Creek; on the way, they.had to contend with a  leaky gas tank, faulty brakes, and a shimmy  in their car body. I ran into them in the lunch  queue at the Empress Hotel; they were still  laughing. They weren't laughing a couple of  hours-later when they heard that their MLA  had refused to see them.  The meeting was extremely well  organized. Most of our time was tightly  scheduled. We spent all day Sunday training  to lobby. There were two enjoyable before-  and-after skits in which four lobbyists met  with the Minister of Absolutely Everything  Important, played by Gene Errington, the  former Co-Ordinator of the Status of Women's  Office. In the how-not-to-lobby skit, he and his  executive assistant, Mr. Twit, met the lobbyists thus: "Well, girls, it certainly is  wonderful to see the fairer sex brightening up  our office. Now, girls, I've had a look at this  long (it was 21 pages) brief you've drawn up,  and, my goodness, haven't you gone to a lot of  work? And you have an agenda, too, have  you? Well, since you're members of my  constituency, I thinkwe can* just abandon this  piece of paper and chat in a friendly fashion."  First, the women complied.  In the how-to lobby skit, the women replied  to the Minister of Absolutely Everything  Important that they would be delighted to  chat after they'd finished the agenda. At the  end of this day of agenda-compiling and  assertiveness training, we had come to understand that the parliament buildings (with  their high arched ceilings and their atmosphere combining church and a principal's  office) might actually have been built to  intimidate the peasants and that we didn't  have to enter them on our knees, tugging at  our forelocks. The buildings were softened  the next day, however, by the presence of  babies and apple juice tins on the window  ledges because, when the government refused  to let us set up a daycare tent on the grounds,  we managed to talk the security guards into  giving us their coffee room for a daycare  centre. Malcolm ran the day care centre. He  received more attention and gratitude than  anyone else there. He could sing songs and  tell funny stories. ' -  Although many of the MLA's demonstrated a lack of sympathy In answering our  questions on the brief, most women still came  away feeling that much had been accomplished. Someone spoke of a brand new  emotion: joyful anger. This seeming contradiction In terms certainly describes the  feeling I left with. Here's an example of why.  When the lobby team who went in to see Pat  McGcer was foisted off on his executive  assistant, they insisted on seeing the chief.  The executive assistant told them that Dr.  McGeer . was     busy.     After     further  negotiations, he promised to arrange a  meeting with Dr. McGeer that afternoon at.  three if they would comply and speak with ,  him now. (An Executive Assistant, by the ;  way, has no power.) The women said they '  would be back at three to speak with McGeer.  When they came back and announced this to ',  the crowd, they were triumphant that they *  had not been railroaded. Bennett wrote a note  to McGeer and he promised.to show at three.  A small thing? Maybe. But if you've ever felt  you were being patronized and finally found  the right words to get out of the sticky mar-  shmallow you enter on such occasions, you  will understand that the clapping from the  crowd was not only to encourage the possible  success of their meeting.  We needn't have hassled over offensive  strategy to win over Don Lockstead. He was  delighted to see people from his riding and is  as frustrated as we are over the regressive  steps in Women's Affairs. The Status of  Women's Office, as you may or may not  know, was closed by the Socreds and Gene  Errington, a woman whose sense of integrity  and committment impresssed me enormously, was dismissed with her two staff  members without notice or severance pay.  Lockstead said that he was, "frankly  horrified that such a worthwhile office should  be closed down." We asked him what could be  done about it and he suggested that we con-  e tinue to, publicize the.presentstate, of .affairs.  What did the Status of Women's "Office do?  They Were directly responsible for organizing  women's centres all over B.C. and had  arranged a plan for core funding to cover rent  and operational expenses for Women's  Centres so that their continuous function on a  yearly basis could be guaranteed and they  would not have to rely on four month grants  from LIP or OFY. They had established a  committee to deal with sexism in schools.  This committee was disbanded. They had  instigated draft legislation for the community  * of property in marriage, recommendations of  the Berger Commission on Family Law. They  were on the point of setting up Women's  Responsibility Centres within the Departments of Labour, Health, Human Resources  arid Education. The aim of these Women's  Responsibility Centres is to make the  department responsive to the needs of women  in the areas.* The Status of Women's Office  had initiated programmes for native women,  transition houses, improved health care,  better maternity protection for working  women, programmes for handicapped  women, etc. etc. All these humanitarian  services have been curtailed,  What are Women's Centres for? What do  they do? Most Women's Centres provide an  ��� information centre on women's activities and  agencies serving women. They provide  counselling services, a place to meet socially,  to hold study groups etc. They initiate  programs which answer the particular needs  of women within that community. In the  Queen Charlotte Islands, the women, must  deal with the problems of isolation and having  their husbands away for long periods of time:  the Women's Centre there runs workshops in  basic plumbing and cold water survival. In  Kelowna, the first interest of the Women's  Centre wasgetting women into employment.  Now they are turning their attention to the  Family Courts. In the Peace River District,  the women, are concerned with the provision  of mental health; in Prince George, they have  initiated a transition house which has  facilities for women newly out of prisons as  well as for women and children in crisis.  Our own women's centre in Roberts Creek  has offered a comprehensive series of courses  this spring covering everything from organic  gardening to judo.  Don Lockstead made a firm committment  that if the NDP is re-elected next election, the  Status of Women's Office will be re-instated.  Our lobbying team recommended that, in the  meantime, he and the other NDP-MLA's be  relentless in their attempts to persuade the  government to give priority to these issues:  representation for women within government, women's centre core funding, revision  of family law, non-sexist education, improved  daycare, pensions for homemakers, and  better health care for women. We have lost all  this and we want it back.  Bubbish fires  reoieire mrmi  The Eldorado  20 inch modular 4 colour -  100% solid state. Created for  today's life styles, this unique  portable is for those who  appreciate contemporary  styling. The vinyl top is' accentuated by the Natural  Canadian Walnut veneer  cabinet finish.  '.j*--  UL  ',.^-��g--Mja-a'a3Purafj;  ���:  O  fi'".  t*'��V.'  SJStffi  1 #-\��a>o  %?,���>&&'.��;  SIPS  5i��j&$  Permits for open rubbish fires will be  necessary from April 15.  R.S. Wilson, Forest Service ranger, told  the Times permits for open fires will be  required in the Gibsons,. Sechelt and  surrounding areas after April 15.  He said this requirement does not include  campfires or enclosed fires such as drum  incinerators with a screen on the top or  barbecue type fires.  He said this requirement will be in effect  until further notice.  The Caledon Stereo Console  The authentic Colonial lines of the Caledon, with it's tastefully turned  spihdles'.'home^spuri'gritltf^lSthand^sculpture^ gallery tie in per^ectly^  with today's trend to Canadiana. Features include 'System 4000' built-  in circuitry,.hand crafted cabinet, centre-lift lid, casters for easy  moving, AM/FM radio, FM Stereo indicator, input and output jacks for  tape recording and playback, built-in 8 track player, 3 speed changer  with cueing arm.  'We service what we sell'  ELECTRONICS  and  APPLIANCES  885-2568  Any sightings of twofers  should be reported  IMMEDIATELY.  comes to  We are pleased to announce our appointment as an associate  dealer for Radio Shack. We will he bringing you the complete line of  REALISTIC equipment and accessories. Watch for more details  SOON I  $y^w.W0Vi!?A:^?tAti'>M  Ken DfeVries & Son  aOORCQVbilNGS LTD.  Gibson* 086-7112  or rail Clark MllUr, our Sech��lt rapr*i*ntaHv�� al 089-2923  G CARPETS ��� LINO ��� DRAPES  i'w'^MmM'^M*&  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.  ���1 . J#'  i ���-7hiv,  Y .���"�� >//V/  v ;;���������/��� */  --.-^  -J  Herb Mitchell  Manager  Phon*! 006-3301  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia /  /  /  y  \  y  PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 31,1976  Garden  BY GUY SYMONDS  "Excellent herbs had our fathers of old.  Excellent herbs to ease their pain". So wrote  Rudyard Kipling, somewhat spoiling the  effect by adding ''Anything green that grew  out of the mould ��� was an excellent herb to  our fathers of old".  Actually herb gardens were, reportedly,  one of the first attempts towards making  collections of plants in the vicinity of house or  institutions, and were most certainly the  forerunner of botanical gardens.  Apothecaries, ancestors of our druggists of  course in the days before they were forced to  sell everything from auto tires to quick  lunches to be able to make a living out of a  "drug store", were really chemists anxious to  learn about and study the medicinal plants  and potherbs.  Medicine in those days actually consisted  * of  "excellent  herbs"   with   pain  easing  properties, not the product of the test-tube  and the laboratory.  The idea, of growing their own medicine  was .naturally particularly attractive to the  poorer part of the population, and they  cultivated certain plants close to the house for  this purpose.  Gradually the need for this disappeared  and the herb garden was no longer a feature  of the large estates.  The trend nowadays is to grow herbs just ,  for the fun of it in a small part of the garden  set aside for the purpose and many are the  fanciful designs that distinguish it from the  rest of the cultivated area. There is the 'knot  garden', for instance. A big 'lovers knot' is  designed with the aid of flagstones or paths  with different herbs forming the edges of  the'knot'. An ordinary cartwheel makes an  attractive setting for herbs grown in the  wedge shaped areas between the spokes  which separate the different varieties.  There seems to a general idea that herbs  are a weed-like growth that will flourish in  any soil. This is only partly true of a few, but  they will do best ��� and why not? ��� under  good growing conditions, properly prepared  and tended.  For those of the inquiring turn of mind,  these plants ��� ancient in history can be  studied in conjunction with the old herbals or  even the modern works dealing with the  subject.  The list of culinary herbs is a long one.  They include thyme, plain and lemon scented,  sage, mint, marjoram, tarragon, mustard,  cress, endive, fennel, chicory, dandelion,  chervil, caraway, basil, chives, angelica,  borage, horse radish, savory, celery and  watercress. There are others but that is  enough to show that one need never run out of  material. Also ��� a warning from experience.  Both mint and horse radish are dynamite. If  they get away from you they will take over  the whole garden���you have to be very rough  indeed with them to keep them under control.  These are all for kitchen use of course and  may be used fresh or dried. This latter is a  simple process. Pick them when the dew is off  the leaves and hang them up in bunches or  spread out on a wire tray out of the sun but  with lots of air circulation. In three days they  will be dry and crackly so you rub them into  powder and store.  Then there are the aromatic herbs. They  include such well-known favourites as bay,  myrtle, lavender, sweet brier and balm.  Those which are credited with medicinal  property ��� and their name is legion ��� also  include many of the culinary herbs. Some  well known names are among them like  foxglove, which is the source of digitalis a  commonly used specific in the treatment of  heart conditions, aconite and the castor oil  plant are others but there are many less  familiar.  Herb growing could open up a whole new  Interest to the gardener who is looking for  something different.  A former resident of Gibsons, Captain  Ronald Frank Haig, died in White Rock  Hospital oh March 21 in his 87th year. Born at  Birchington, Kent, England, he came to  Canada around 1900 and during the First  World War he served overseas with the-  Winnipeg Fort Garry Horse, receiving the  Military Cross for gallantry at the Battle of  Cambrai.  The Second World War found him again  serving, this time at the O.T.C. camp at  Gordon Head on Vancouver Island. Between  the wars, he worked in the offices of the  Remington Rand Company.  When he retired around 1957, he moved to  Gibsons and after the death of his first wife,  he married Mrs. Irene Coleridge of Gibsons.  Their marriage in 1967 took place in the  Church of His Presence, Redrooffs, with the'  late Canon Alan Greene officiating. Three'  years later he and his wife moved to Whalley.  Ron Haig was a distant cousin of Field  Marshall Earl Haig who founded the Royal  Canadian Legion and whose wife, Lady Haig,  founded the Poppy Fund. He too was a  staunch supporter of the Legion, being a  charter member of Branch 142 and transferring to the Gibsons Branch in 1957. In 1970  he transferred to the Whalley Branch and  three years later was awarded life membership by the Royal Canadian Legion.  Captain Haig is survived by his wife Irene,  one daughter Miriam (Mrs. Graham  Harrison) of White Rock, a brother Fergus of  Vancouver, two sisters in England, three  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The large number of flshboat sinkings in  the spring of 1975 pushed occupational  drownings from 7 per cent to 26 per cent of all  drownings In B.C. last year, according to  % ..tlstlcs released today by the Water Safety  Service of the Red Cross. ���  Despite tho 17 per cent Increase In this ono  category, total drownings in British Columbia  remained almost unchanged with 152 in 1975  compared to 150 In 1974,  Boating accidents again accounted. Jqr  approximately one-third of all drownings)'  while swimming accidents were Involved In  12 per cent nnd falls Into water from  stationary objects 14 per cent.  The highest risk ngc group continued to be  the 13 to 33 year old, which accounted for one-  third of all drownings in the province.  Boating accidents could he reduced if  proposed new federal legislation permitting  police to demand breathalyzer tests from  boat operators Is passed, Jan Engcmoch, Red  Cross water safety director believes,  "At least 41 per cent of all boating deaths  are related to alcohol," she said.  Boating related drownings from  hypothermia or cold water exposure could  also be reduced If more boaters uscd'n new  type of float Jacket which bus a partial wet  .'mil attached to the bottom and a foam filling  in the Jacket, Ms. Engemoen sold. Tests hnvo  shown thnt this Jacket enn prolong survival  time rip to 9.5 hours in cold water.  Occupational drownings could be reduced  hy tighter government regulations on boot  safety and by more frequent Inspections, Ms.  KtiKcmocn suld.  Saturday, April 3 at 8 p.m. there will be a  progressive whist drive at the Welcome  Beach Hall. Admission is 50 cents and  everybody welcome. Also at the hall/ on  Monday, April 5, the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  ' Auxiliary will meet for its regular monthly  meeting at 8 p.m. On Tuesday, April 6 at 1:30  p.m. there will be a meeting which all ladies  of the Welcome Beach Community  Association are cordially invited to attend.  Please note that the meeting will be at the  Welcome Beach Hall and not at the home of  Mrs. McCrady.  A certain proud husband of Welcome  Beach is often heard to remark that the  women of Halfmoon Bay are the best cooks in  the world and the success of the recent pot  luck supper at the hall certainly seems to  confirm his opinion. The long tables were  laden with dishes bf all kinds ��� chili, baked  beans, macaroni and cheese, fish casseroles,  cold cuts and salads to say nothing of the  luscious selection of pies, tarts and cake.  Bill Fraser, whose many years' experience as a police officer make him a  wonderful traffic controller, kept the lines of  diners flowing smoothly back and forth, while  Phillip Best did his usual suave job as wine  steward. One satisfied customed wending his  way back to the smorgasbord table for a  second helping was heard to say "Why don't  we do this every week?"  Supper was followed by a programme of  entertainment by Ruth Forrester's music  makers who have now christened themselves  the 'Redrooffers'. Starting off with their  theme song "This Land Is My Land', they  sang some of the well-loved old songs and  some new ones and Paul Hansen had feet  tapping with his skill and dexterity on the  piano accordion. Soloists were Roy Hil}, Kay  Dombroski, Ruth Forrester and Thea  Leuchte and members of the chorus were  Wanda Best, Bruno and Donald Dombroski  and Gregg Hill.  Children of the Halfmoon Bay School held  open house on March 15 to tell their parents  and friends about their latest project. The  students whose ages ranged from six to nine,  had been finding out about the materials  required to build, equip and operate their  school and they read reports on their findings.  Danny Richardson read a paper on Cement,  Billy Trousdell two papers on Lumber and  Logging. Paint was the subject studied by  Kim Doyle and reports on Oil and Water were  submitted by Andrcanne Martel. Margaret  Connor had done extensive research on  Electricity, Glass,and Porcelain and Kirby  North delved into the mining and processing  of Metal.  The manufacture of paper and plastic was  studied by Mark Zuldema and Dominique  Martel described the manufacture of  graphite for pencils. Sonja Sorensen read a  paper on rubber, Kenny Sorensen on crayons,  Geoffrey Grognet on chalk and Frederick  Boss on soap. Following the report the  children served their guests with refreshments including sandwiches made by the  girls and rlco crispy cookies made by the  boys.  Mrs. Grace Rutherford flew to Saskatchewan recently to attend the funeral of her  brother, John Glnlster who had died suddenly  of a heart attack. He was living at Lnndis and  operating the family farm there. Mrs.  Rutherford was accompanied by her sister,  Jean Montgomery of Kcmnno nnd they were  luter joined by another sister, Isnbcl Spence  of Vancouver. Though the sisters had armed  themselves with their warmest clothing, they  found the weather at Lnndis surprisingly  worm nnd beautiful so Uicy stayed for a few  days visiting relatives nnd friends. There wns  a reunion of seventeen members of the  ���by Mory Tlnkloy  residents into action last week and protests  were sent to the Department of Health, to Don  Lockstead MLA and to the Regional Board.  With one ambulance at Gibsons and two at  Sechelt, emergencies at the northern end of  the Peninsula are going to be a long way from  help. It is difficult to understand the logic of  such a move. While the policy of locating  ambulance units near the hospital might  prove satisfactory in a city, it is not  necessarily the answer for a scattered area  such as ours with nearly sixty miles of strung-  out highway.  Mr. and Mrs..Tor Orre have returned to  Welcome Beach after a week's skiing holiday  in the interior. They spent three days at the  Lac Lejeune Resort between Cache Creek  and Kamloops, where Tor participated in the  Western Canada Open Veterans' ski race and  Giant Slalom. The owners of the resort are  Roy and Lorna Turner, formerly of North  Vancouver and among the 45 participants  was Al Menzies, son of May Menzies and the  late Andy Menzies, former residents;of  Welcome Beach. Al now lives in Pentiction  where he has a ski store and a partnership in  a family ski hill. Leaving Lac Lejeune, the  Orres continued to Todd Mountain for the Hot  Dog Ski event, where they saw some spectacular aerobatics, somersaults and ballet,  all on skis. The weather was so glorious  throughout their trip that they spent a few  days at their Cariboo camp before returning  home.  J8S"iJ^''��BP����tjELflR- Is!j* ffl��?'* ���  ��� ���  ������  ."i"." ��"*". ��      "*i"."-,*"* "��� .*'    ,��.*��..- -v'""?** ���"*.' �����������''���  CASHMERE  M_y  ��� WARNING ���  Ono twofor is already in captivity  there must bo more around I  it onbon  Glnlster family before they parted to return  homewnrd.  News tlmt the Ambulance Commission is  planning to move Uie Halfmoon Bay ambulance unit to Sechelt shocked a number of  limn*. In yowr hwi )��m fciww  lf��rt��hl.  panmipaaian  /  i  i4> ftl&Medfo Ottttoauce  TQe*Utt4c(tci, *7*ovel /4f���HCy  Jvt oil  Iwvel letAmastce,  1. WORLDWIDE TRAVEL ACCIDENT  A must for vacation  travellers.  2. ALL RISK BAGGAGE INSURANCE  You can't afford to bo without  this protection.  3. AIR FLIGHT INSURANCE  Low cost protection for your  flight passage only.  4. VACATION PACKAGES  For Individual or family  groups at spoclal rates.  5. TRIP CANCELLATION  Protocta    non-rofundablo    or  additional travol costs.  6. HOSPITAL MEDICAL PROTECTOR  Pays mod leal and hospital  oxponao In oxcoss of your  Govornmont plan duo to slcknoss  or accident.  ANOTHER SERVICE FOR  THE SUNSHINE COAST  TkmSU ISM,. t��$4��m&  KRAFT SMOOTH  PEIiUT BlITfEi   4 LB. JAR  ARDAAONA  CLING  PEACHES  COMET  POWDERED CLEANSER  Sliced or  halves  22 ox, tin  ARDAAONA  HALVED  PEARS  MOM'S or SOFRESH  IARGAR  1 lb. Pkg  A->?&.:: .^i?;*' ��� t*fr ������v^v^vr.svvj  ������� 1 1.1  tir^asecLvv  , ��� ���.     *-  ���,.r.: .i  ORANGE   MINUTE MAID PURE  ICE    12 1/2 ox. Tin.....   ( | FANCY  CAS  FRASER VALE  2 Ib. Dag . , , .  I  LUCKY DOLLAR TO  Phone 386-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  ODS  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY* APRIL 1  to  SATURDAY, AMNL 3  We reserve the right to  . limit quantities.  piii!  SSgvO.lU.sfe'  ED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C  Piion�� 88S-M1G ')  ������- ���>  - ���y  ,~>  y ���  'A  Depending on a phone call to be made this  week, the. progress of Sechelt Junior  Secondary may be back on. schedule or  seriously impaired.  School board secretary Roy Mills told the  board last Thursday that the provincial  treasury board had not acknowledged the  board's request that approval of tenders for  the next phase of, construction be hurried  through to keep the project on schedule.  Mills said he would call Victoria on Friday  to learn the progress both of the tenders and  of the board's request.  Friday, Mills told the Times he had called  Victoria; but was unable to learn anything  about either.  The board secretary said the Friday phone  call was the third he had made in two weeks  over the matter and a number of misun-.  derstandings in the department had caused  the delay.  "The department sees the problem and  they see the need. I have to make another  phone call on Monday to speak with someone  who was not there on Friday," Mills the the  Times, "and if we can get this worked out on  Monday, then everything will still be all  right."  Mills added that if the phone call did not  straighten out things, then he would report  that to the board. He added that if things did  not work out, he did not expect the board  would be amused.  Also concerning the junior secondary, the  school board received a letter from junior  secondary principal R.G. Hawes asking that  a decision on naming the new junior secondary be postponed until the first weeks of  September. He suggested that the name of the  school, its nickname or team name and its  colors should come from the community. He  also suggested that suggestions should be  dropped in his store front office this spring  and at the beginning of the school year when  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, March 31,1976  Pages 1-8  all students are in attendance and have the  opportunity to make suggestions.'  The information collected would then be  passed on to the board for a final decision.  The board concurred with, Hawes'  suggestions.  Residents ask  help to control  crusher noise  Although Shoal Development's gravel  crushing plant on Cemetery Road conforms  to district by-laws, the regional board told  residents in the area it will see what it can do  about the crusher's noise.  Barbara and Ian Cattanach, residents  living near the gravel crusher, confronted the  regional board Thursday with a petition  signed by 12 people asking the regional board  to do something about the noise.  , Ian Cattanach told the board he wanted  the noise stopped, but failing that he wanted  written assurances from Shoal Development  that the gravel crusher wouldn't be in  operation for more than 60 days.  Cattanach said that Area E regional  director Ed Johnston had told him the  operation would move in 60 days. But he  claimed that the owner of the crush operation  had told him some time ago the crusher would  be moved in 30 days. It is still there.  Let's have the 60 days in writing," he said.  Director Peter Hoemberg said according  to the present by-laws it is OK to crush  gravel. "To stop it, the zoning would have to  be changed." ',  Boards Chairman John McNevin added  "the district does not have a noise by-law, so  we are limited in what we can do." He  assured the Cattanach's the board would talk  to Shoal Developments to see if the time the  crusher would be in operation could be  specified.  FOUR EMPLOYEES of Howe Sound   Chairman for the  Pulp at Port Mellon were welcomed to  Canadian Forest Product's 25 Year Club  at a banquet held at the Hotel Vancouver  March 13. Here Harry Stabner, right,  who is une ofthe four; is presented with  his gold'watch by LT.L.Gr. Bentley, Vice  Canfor Group of  companies. Also honored at the banquet  for 25 years ^ services were Jim  Waterhouse, Frank West and Ken  Gallier. In all, 5�� employees were inducted into the STYear Club from the  company's 11 divisions.  A North Road resident stood up at the  Regional District Thursday and asked the  board if it had any objections to a few  residents in the North Road area getting  together and supplying themselves with  water.  "If we go privately, would you try to stop  us?", asked Felix Comeau.     ,  The question seemed to catch the board  unawares but John McNevin, board chairman, said that what ever, system was installed it would have to reach the district's  standards.  When asked what would be the source of  the water, he said there was a possibility of  three places but he would not specify them for  fear of jeopardizing any action the area  residents take. '  Comeau said he was going into Vancouver  Friday to pick up6,000 feet of water pipe. "We  need water and we need it cheap."   ,  For some months now the regional district  has been investigating the possibility of  supplying regional water to approximately  100 residents in tho North Road area. Under  Uie present board policy which requires a  water system to be self-liquidating and atithe  same time not cost residents any more tlian  what Is being paid in other districts, it ap  pears a system could not be installed with an  unreasonable charge of each resident for the  installation of the system.  Comeau said Saturday there were nine  residents involved so far ki the private water  scheme. He said that unless something was  done these residents would have to start  hauling water to their homes after their wells  dried up in May.  Comeau operates a.small mobile home  park and wishes to expand it. The expansion  cannot be done without a realiable supply of  water to the homes.  At the meeting Comeau suggested the  feasibility study the board had undertaken to  determine the cost of servicing the area was  not detailed enough to determine what the  actual costs would be, he said he figured the  costs could be lowered,  ' Public utilities chairman Peter Hoemberg  said the board had only undertaken a 'mlnl-  feasiblllty' study because the board wanted to  . show its good intentions ahd at the same time  come up with a cost estimate for the system.  He said a major feasibility study would  only be undertaken after the board received a  petition from at least 60 per cent of the  residents in the area showing their desire for  regional water. "To date the bourd hns not  received such n petition."  Feelings of frustration oveij the community's lack of interest in the Sechelt  Vicinity Plan reverberated about the table at  Thursday's regional hoard meeting.  Commenting on the fact only 40 people  showed up last Sunday in Sechelt to discuss  three alternatives tho vicinity plan committee had put forward, Area B director  Peter ilocmbcrgsuld "1 think we liave mado  nn honest effort to get public Involvement, but  it lias been a dismal failure."  "I'm pessimistic about the whole thing, I  don't know when; to go with the study."  Sechelt'director Morgan Thompson said  "the public doesn't seem to Ihj interested until  their own plot of land Is Involved - I don't  know'wlmt we have to do,"  John McNevin, bonrd chairman,  suggested the committee sit down and draw  up a detailed plan and come out with some  outrageous plan.  "You would soon get the public involved  then."  McNevin added that ll appeared to him as  n result of the Sunday meeting people wanted  to preserve the natural nnienlilie.s in the area  hut at the same time provide jobs on the  GfiE PLUMBING  Ond HEATING  " Plumbing,  hoollno  H   sewnrs  ��� llftpnlf* nnd Inttnllntlnnt  m All  v/oik   <|iMirrmt��ftil  006-/6311  Any sightings of twofers  should be reported  IMMEDIATELY.  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 pan.    ���..  .  ..   ���    Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.       'T  OMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS    X  * 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 in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  UHITEO CHUUCH  Rev. Annette l\A. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  Wed.v��� 12:30 to  3:30  Frl.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEfOlST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  . Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Road nt Arbutus  Dnvls Bny  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11.-00 ��.m.  Rvcnlng Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. I'rayer nnd Bible Study  Phone 805-2100  Peninsula through some growth.  The vicinity committee will likely go to  work now on n more detailed plan for the  Sechelt area,  Now that this public meeting on the  Sechelt Vicinity Plan is over, the board  agreed in principle to tho rezonc part of  District Lot 1028, which Is near the airport, to  a light industrial area,  McNevin said there Imd been applications  for a re-zoning in the area but tho applicants  Imd hcen told there would he no decision  made until the Sechelt Vicinity meeting was  over. "Indications are that people do want  some light Industry on the Peninsula."  He said the re-zoning would liave to go  through public hearings after the district's  Ijmd Use By-Ijnv has been approved hy  Victoria and adopted by the board.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  H8(>-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School ��� 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  Evening Fellowship��� 7 p.m.  2nd & 't(h Sunday of every month.  Pastor: l\ Nopora  885-9905  ST. HILDA'S AMGUCAPJ  CHURCH, Sechelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:80 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Mocieka Pork L��g!on Mall  Service* 1*t nnd 3rd Sunday* ot 2 pm  HIE KEV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  j|yr^ ���/,    X'  (.      :'(-  "'A  lead the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231,  Real Estate  Real Estate  Birth Announcements      Personal  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  . extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents. ���  /  PageB-2   The Peninsula times  Wed. March 31,1976  TO  CATHERINE  and  Denny  Lien of Pender Harbour, a son  David Robert, 6 lbs. 14 ozs. on  March 10,1976. 925-18  Card of Thanks  ON BEHALF of my family and  myself I wish to extend sincere  thanks to Dr. Swan, nurses and  staff for their kindness to my  husband Glen, during his recent  illness. Also many thanks to Rev.  Godkin for his comforting words;  and to all those who sent cards  and messages of. sympathy.  Sincerely Connie McDonald &  Family. 917-18  WE WISH to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation for the  many beautiful .cards and kindnesses shown to us upon the loss  of a beloved husband and father.  Julia Reid and Family.      908-18  PHOTOGRAPHS   published  in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  AA MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885-3394: 414-tfn  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phbno 885-3231  Help Wanted  Published Wednesdays by.  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  EXPANDING Canadian Oil  ' Company needs dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $14,000 per  year plus bonus. Contact  customers around Sunshine  Coast. We train. Write C.R. Dick,  Pres., Southwestern Petroleum,  Bramton, Ont. L6T 2J6.      888-18  PRE-SCHOOL supervisor, with  certificate, needed at Wilson  Creek Daycare Centre. Call 885-  2721 from 8 a.m. to6 p.m.    899-18  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183.360-tfn  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...' 60cextra.  Legator 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 line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, ^Coming Events  take ,  regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs   must   be   paid   for   In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:   '  Local Area ..., $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area...-. 7.$8.00 yr.  U.S.A     $10.00 yr.  Overseas ..'. ...$11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local'Aroa $6.00  Single Copies  15c ea.  Work Wanted  Obituary  WOOF. William N. of Gibsons  passed away March 24th, 1976  at Shaughnessy Hospital.  Veteran of the First and Second  World Wars. Born 1893 in  England. Survived by his loving  wife Laura of Gibsons, 2  daughters, - Mrs. Doreen  Musgrove of Gibsons and Mrs.  Dorothy MacDonald, Richmond.  1 sister. May, in England, 9  grandchildren and 5 great  grandchildren. Memorial services were held Saturday, March  27th at the Boal Chapel, 1505 .  Lillooet Road, North Vancouver.  Cremation. Flowers gratefully  declined. Donations to the  Canadian Red Cross would be  appreciated. Arrangements  through the Memorial Society of  B.C. and the First Memorial  Services. 912-18  CANBOURNE. Passed away  March 21, 1976, Eleanor  Cambourne, late of Hopkins  Landing, B.C. in her 88th year.  Pre-deceased by her husband,  Percy, in 1970 and son Howard in  1917. Survived by two brothers  Edward J. Shaw, Sechelt; Albert  Shaw, Australia; two nephews  Albert Shaw, Australia and  Edward Shaw, Kamloops. Two  nieces Eleanor White ana Doreen  Matthews, Gibsons and other  nephews and nieces in England.  Mrs. Cambourne was a member  of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65  OES. Funeral ��� service was - held  Wed.', March 24 at Harvey's  -Funeral 'Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. 558-18  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?   n  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  THREE MAN work pool. Experienced in landscaping, stone  walls, roofing, stairways, fences  & sundecks. Ph. 885-9654 or 885-  2601.  849-18  JOURNEYMAN        Carpenter,  framing,    remodelling,    finishing. Work guaranteed.  Ph.  885-2863. 870-18  PERSONAL CARE given in your  home.    Shopping,    cooking,  gardening and so on. Ph. 885-  2627. 915-20  1   v   IS  YOUR  garden   ready   for  spring. I will do gardening  landscaping   &  light  hauling.  Phone Terry 886-7580\   .    921-18  Real Estate  Real Estate  PENDER HARBOUR  3 bdrm mobile home, partly furn.'  on pad in Madeira Park. Ready  to move in. Includes oil and  propane tanks. Also tool shed.  Asking only $11,500.  *  Large, level treed lot, 100 ft. on  blacktop road. All services.  Moorage available,. Asking  $16,000.  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292   860-17  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  GARDEN BAY: by owner 985 sq  ft home. 2 bdrm & den, sundeck, carport, and s-c bachelor  ste. in bsmt. On landscaped,  lease lot. Built 1966, $27,000. Cash  to mtg. Ph. 437-0537. 808-18  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, V6M2L9r      857-tfn  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  CaU Boh  1365-tito  Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  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 .-i-*-,^  FULLER BRUSH Buy or Sell.  Write Don Carter, Box 805, c-o  Peninsula   Times,   Box   310,  Sechelt. 805-18  GROCERY Store for sale by  owner.  Write  Box  855,  c-o  Peninsula   Times,   Box   310,  Sechelt. 855-19  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Enjoy the golden sunset from the livingroom windows.  Stroll to the sandy beach at the end of your lot. Easy  housekeeping awaits you in this 3 bdrm. home on one  level. One bedroom has its own outside entrance.  Asphalt parking space & driveway makes a neat back  yard. You have a few minutes drive to choice shopping in  Sechelt. Outbuildings, workshop, boat house, carport and  well built child's play house make a complete home unit.  There is privacy here on a lot that has 83' on the beach  and is over 250' long. This property is in Davis Bay. Get  your share x>f sun and view for the asking price of  $75,000.00.  North Fletcher Road: A  tremendous view over  Gibsons harbor & the  islands. A ' truly comfortable 3 bdrm. home. On  sewer. Fireplace, sliding  doors from livingroom and  master bedroom to large  sundeck. A well kept  70x140' lot with garage.  ��� $.36,300.0Qor,r.,.       ,  Open House: 2:00 - 4:00  p.m. April, 3 & 4, 1700  block Martin Road. Brand  new view, home in central  Gibsons. Large living &  diningroom combined. 3  large bedrooms, & wait till  you see the kitchen  cabinets. $46,500.00 full  price. Could be handled  with low down payment, if  you qualify for,] govern^  _rp.e>nt__ second.. mortgage.  Don Sutherland 885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  J. W. Visser 885-3300  AnneGurney 886-2164  El     ������������      I,       J IIIW^^^HM^q^* IHW   Ml        IMMMOTM���������������.  B   |V     I    l,|l|       ,  HOMES  * <c^J ST V**4** ?- - J" - ���"���"��� ���*+-  DAVIS BAY HOME plus revenue cottage. Both have open fireplaces,  electric hoat and hot water. Level, treed property facing beach with  S.W. view. Ideal for retirement. F.P. $53,500.  95' WATERFRONT Solma Park vlow home. 2 bedroorns, 1/2 comont  basomont, Property Is 95'x550' with room for second homo on  watorlront. F.P. $57,500.  ���t  WATERFRONT -��� Two cabins pn level, trood property at Mission  Point, ono rontod. .20 yoar prepaid Dominion Loaso. Only $20,000  F.P.  DAVIS BAY COMMERCIAL ��� 1.800 sq. It. on 2 floors. 60'x150' lovol  proporty Is Idoal for motel slto. $69,500. F.P.  ��:  ���&  FINE OLDER HOME In tho vlllago, 1,600 sq. ft. - 2  Br's - 3 fireplaces & a basomont. Flat, level lot  and good financing. $12,500 down.  210' WATERFRONT WELCOME BEACH AREA ��� 273' on Rodrooffs Rd.  Two lots wllh gardon soil. Old houso on proporty, Asking $70,000.  WATERFRONT Rodrooffs aroa. Two BR homo on Q3'x450' lot. Ono  yoor old, F.P. $44,900,  ACREAGE and LOTS  APPROX. 5 ACRES treed, lovol proporty with highway frontago and  gontlo southorn slope In Roborts Crook aroa. $25,900. F.P.  DUPLEX LOT SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Frontago on Wharf Rd. Hondy  location. $20,000 F.P.  3 BR HOME In Socholt Vlllago. Walk to your shopping. Qulot stroot  across from Iho Park. F.P. $39,900,  WEST SECHELT R2-TREED LOTS sorvlcod, somo vlow. Prlcod from  $9,750 to $11,500. Builders torms.  4 YEARS OLD ��� Ono BR homo with a full basomont. Largo lot about  1/2 cloarod. VIEW. F.P. $20,000.  WILSON CREEK FARM ��� ovor 6 acros ol lond, l,q0Q sq. ft. form  houso Q a largo, concroto lloorod barn. Lots ol fruit troos.  1,100 SQ. FT. VIEW HOME wllh lull basomont, 2 bodrooms with 3rd  In basomont. Largo lot, F.P. $53,200.  LARGE VIEW HOME In Sunshlno Holghts, 3 bodrooms, full basomont  wllh adrlvolncarpotll Lovol, cloarod lot. F,P,$51,500,  WATERFRONT LOT cloarod and lovol on a doad ond stroot. Porpolso  Bay aroa, F.P. $20,000.   .i.'n-r;1/" -���-���-~~ ;���-    ���������"���  SANDY HOOK with a spectacular vlow up tho Inlot. Approximately  70'x140', good building site, F.P. $11,900.  LOWEST PRICED LOTS In Iho aroa. 2 supor viow lots about 5 mllos  from Socholt. F.P. $10,500 oach.  TUWANEK AREA with a vlow through tho troos. Prlcod for lm-y  modlato solo. Try your odor to $0,950.  ��� ������������ j. .����.;-����� ft"*  kl^W.t&B  * Domq Joyco  005-2761  005-3211  * Jock Andorson  005-2053  Mon Anrioffton  005-2305  TREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Olflco Box 1219, Socholt  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' heavily (rood with a  ' yoar round creek. Natural building silo, F.P. $16,900.  CLOSE TO THE ARENA .-- 70'xl50' soloctlvoly cloarod lot. Should  havo nlco vlow In tho future. Only $9,000.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Largo lot high on a hill. No ono could block  your vlow. Prlcod lo soil quickly nt $11,500,  17 1/2 ACRES hall way lo Pondor Harbour. Zoning permits subdivision, This Is a trood vlow proporty. F.P. $42,500.  20 ACRES wllh a small cnbln closo lo a good boach accost. Trood  ond southern slope, 15 mllos north of Socholt.  BEACH AVENUE small acreage, closo to tho pknlc slto and all  sorvlcod, F.P. $14,900.  3,7 ACRES ol gontlo, south sloping, trood land. Sovoral old shocks  on Iho proporly, F.P, $31,000,  SIDE BY SIDE 1.2 ocro lots on Browning Rd. Trood 8. sorvlcod, closo to  boach, P.P. $16,000 oach.  VIEW BUUDING LOT on tho Alrporl Rd. P.P. $ 11,000.  j��n t>)�������y^^umTiir��� i*^)^m*^t^miti>'mmgp,'ifi*im*r*^i'*fr*tiim*i*mii/iii.**(ij^unj�����t*��ij��  *j**Tisys����ypsi��i����irw  tvJWKjTKfBHMi., rtWilWIiHIHi^HiWI  N��jjsw��s^Mi imsjmji iimiinqsye*"! ��� 'ifllf'^if JJ("  REDROOFFS AREA $28,500  There's no catch! This bright  ahd cheerful, newly renovated, 2  bdrm home has large LR with  open fireplace. Dining area. New  w-w throughout. Cozy kitchen  with oil range. On hydro.  Regional water just going in.  Ideally situated on nicely treed,  level, 25,000 sq ft corner lot.  Plenty of room for secluded  garden or second house. Hurry 1  This won't last!  CORRYROSS  Sechelt 885-9250  L.E. KYLE REALTOR  . West Vancouver, 922-1123  876-17  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home.  1300 sq ft corner lot, Medusa St.  & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace.  By owner: F.P. $48,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 744-tm  POWELL RIVER side by sidel  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. 234-tm  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tm  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza . Gibsons  886-2000 886-9121  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Beautifully maintained 1058 sq. ft. home in  attractive surroundings. Spacious living room features cut stone  ; fireplace and sliding glass doors to patio area at rear of Howe.  ' Modern U-shaped cabinet kitchen with .4* pc. vanity bath. Lge.  carport. 113 ft. frontage on blacktop road. Short walk to P.O.* store  & beach. $49,500 full price.  GOWER POINT ��� South slope, view lot. A perfect spot for tHlat  retirement home. Power, phone & water at property and just a short  walk to beach. Only $15,000 with only $5,000 down. ,   jj  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Over 4 acres of quiet solitude. Hookups for 2  mobile homes. Excellent garden soil. Don't pass this one by for only  $27,500. on attractive terms. |,  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted j  Norm Peterson 886-2607  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  HlMfY  MP.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  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 ��� well established marina and traiiei  park, 48 seat cafe with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender  Harbour. Standard Oil agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  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 BAY STORE ��� 1.4+ acres land, 650 ft+  sheltered waterfront, large store building, approx. 4,800 sqft containing general store, butcher shop, office, stock rooms & Post Office.  Approx 370 lineal ft floats, Standard Oif dealership with full line of  marine & automotive oil products. Owner's 2 bdrm home, 3 sheds, 405  sq ft shop (leased out). $335,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  TRINCOMAU MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' 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.  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 1 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, gopd sheltered moorage.  $18,000.  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. $5,5,000,.    IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge included!  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.  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 + lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $65,000. ���'   .   ������.       ���  GARDEN  BAY ROAD ��� low priced  3 bdrm  family  home,  newly  .redecorated, situated on 2.33 acres of land with good garden area,  croek and room for a horse or two. Immediate possession. $39,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Pender Harbour's finest  homo. 1.3 acros troed vlow property and very largo 3 bdrm homo  with privacy, 2,800 sq ft �� on main floor. Circular living rdom with  built-in fish pond, dining room, kitchen, bar room, mud room, laundry  room, 2 Mexican stono flroplacos, mastor bath has whirlpool tub,  thormopana windows throughout. Partial basomont with roc room and  storage/furnace room. Thoro aro many oxtras In this flno homo.  $170,000. -   FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 DR homo, master BR ensuite, full basomont,  oloctrlc hoat, 2 flroplacos, (one unfinished), full basomont, sundock,  carport. Presently undor construction. $58,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 DR homo on 237 ft + watorfront lot, approx  1/2 aero, with panoramic vlow of Straits and Harbour  ontranco. Houso Is doslgnod for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft�� of  sundock on 3 lovols, Plus family room and offico/don. $115,000  GARDEN BAY ��� 1500 square foot homo, built 1963.. 4 bdrm, kltchon  with built-in range and stovo, largo living room, dining room. Carport In  partial basomont. OH furnaco. Largo lot ��� landscapod and In grass.  $41,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx: 1,176 sqft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm waterfront home, 1204 sq ft,-built  1973. Cedar construction. 81'+, good, deep waterfront. Float.  Southern exposure, excellent view. $115,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 BR home on Rondeview Road.  Electric heat, built-in carport, partial basement, white stone fireplace, 2  bathrooms, $58.500. ,        '. .  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974Glenddll  12x68'; Very.large living room with shag carpet. Stove, fridge &  drapes Included. Asking $14,000.      FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, 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,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nlco bldg. lot, sorvlcod with water &  hydro. $9,900.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 1/2+. acres, nicely troed, secluded. Hydro,,  water soptlc tank & drain field in. $25,000. , '     ,  5. GARDEN BAY ��� sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow. $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront vlow lot. $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol loose lots with goad gardon soil, shade  troos and. 18'Knight trallor. All for $5,900.  0. EARLS COVE���vlow lots, serviced with hydro, closo to wator,  $9,000-$l 1,000.  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sewer available. $15,500.  10. ROBERTS CREEK ��� .91 acres of level land, partially cloarod, across  from Golf Courso. Approx 90 ft frontago on Hwy 101. $16,500.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� cloarod, lovol lot with sunny oxposuro.  Easy to build on. $14,700.  RONDEVIEW ROAD. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now 3 bdrm split  lovol homo on Lot 47 has 1487 sq ft+. with partial basomont and unfinished roc room. Existing first mortgage of approx $48,000, Ownor  will consldor trados. $60,500,  ST. VINCENTS BAY ��� 375 It i watorfront with southwesterly oxposuro.  Approx 5 acros. Boal or piano accoss only. $24,000.  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safoway. 3  bdrm and family room, master bdrm onsulto. Locatod at Ruby Lako  Rosort. Immaculata yoar-round or summor homo at a raasonablo prlco.  $23,500. , ��� ���   , ,     ���  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft+. watorlront with attractive,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basomont area with sauna and change room. Many  oxtras Including family room rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols.  $132,000.   REDROOFFS ROAD ���. 75' prlmo watorfront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, opprox 1150 sq ll with 24 x 13 living room, stono  flroplaco, all appliances and carpots Includod. $69,000, '  SECRET COVE ��� 20 acroi with 200 ft + watorlront wllh crook and  waterfall, Older homo noods considerable ropalrs. Accoss from Brooks  Road. $70,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� Ono BR lurnlshod homo, romodollod 1970, wllh  llroploco, sundock and a boautlful vlow on a small watorfront lot vory  closo to Gov't wharf, stord and P.O. $46,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT -~ boautlful trood small Island, 1.7 acros ��,  located In front ol tho Egmont Marina. $40,500.  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE     5 acros+. fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  2. SILVER SANDS      A ocros �� of Gulf vlow proporty with small col-  togo and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60& 10 x 50) crook, $50,500,  3. MIDDLE POINT ~~ 1(1,96 ocros with crook and 2 bdrm cottago.  340,000,  4. KLEINDALE ��� 32 acnsi�� on Hwy 101. $34,500.  RUDY LAKE ��� 4 BR homo with don, built 1973, on 160+ cholco  lakofront. Flroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, float and largo soparato  workshop. A beautiful homo and proporty. Road accoss. $65,000,  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 aero proporly with  both soa front and lako front. 1500 ft+. good sholtorod watorfront In  Woatmoro Bay and 200 ft�� lakofront on Wost lako. Improvomontn  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lake. Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.0 acros with 1200 ft,+, watorfront could bo purchased  In con|uncllon with tho abovo property for $40,000. :,  RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acros �� of oxcollont land. 400' walorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 H.+. watorlront on lagoon, 2 housos, prosontly rontod &  trallor spacos. $100,000.  HOTEL  LAKE  ���  730  fl.+.~diolco  lakofront,   3   bdrm   homo,   full  basomont, roc roorn, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  some furnlturo, Hoot & 2 boats. Sltuatod on approx 2 1/2 acros of trood.  pork-llko land, $04,000.  SAKINAW LAKE--Approx 25 acros, approx 1250' lakofront, 4 bdrm  furnlshod Panabodo homo, lloats a bonis. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 119' lakofront lot with furnlshod ono bdrm cotlogo, Rood  accoss, hydro, wator. $29,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nlco building lot with a vlow of Ruby Lako.  Drlvoway In, building slto prepared. Road across $13,000. *  RUBY LAKE Lot 27 ��� soml-watorfront lot wllh ocoon v|ow, road across, hydro, $7,000.  CGMQNT ��� 562 ll. �� of good watorfront, 4 3/4 ocros -j, wllh vory nlro  3 DR double wldo mobllo homo with addition and concroto sundock,  Road tronlago on Maple Road, $125,000,  PON LOCK  Ros. 0032526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 083-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  'OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  re��. 003-2233 >xx    ;  A  Real Estate  Real Estate  W. SECHELT: by owner. Deluxe  3 bdrm home, 1740 sq ft large  basement. Split level first floor.  Large carport. Double glazing,  w-w throughout. Beach 200 yds.  Assume mtg. Many extras. Ph.  885-2769. 838-18  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  CASH - FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888.     819-tfn  LANGDALE:    Large    corner  building lot, near school and  ferry $15,000. Ph. (112) 596-\  2547.  821-18  For Rent   HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  For Rent  For Rent  gender harbour realty ltd,  on highway 101 at fronds 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 $��5,000.  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.  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  �� insurance ��  Jock Hermon  883-2745  REFINANCING  2nd & 3rd Mortgages  at Lowest Rates  Construction Loans  call926-3256     ��  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORPORATION  A Division of  Century Financial Group  2438 Marine Dr. W. Van.   635-tfn  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. 808-21  3 BDRM double wide trailer, w-  w, fridge, stove, drapes, deep  freeze,    washer-dryer.    Avail.  April 5. No indoor pets. Refs.,  req'd. $200 security dep. $400 mo..  Ph. 885-2550,885-2950 Sat: &  Sun.  840-18  OFFICE & furnished suite on  Hiway 101, Gibsons. Suitable  for Real Estate or accountant,  etc. Lease avail, from May 1. Ph.  886-2833. 873-19  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable  included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A.         11798-tfn  SELMA PARK. 2 bdrm home.  Occup. June 1. $285 mo. No  children.   Refs.   Ph.   885-3603  evens. 926-20  -  t   SECHELT. One pad available in  clean quiet park. Phone 885-  3547. 895-18  PENDER HARBOUR area. New  3 bdrm homes. $350 month and  up. Refs. (112) 987-9736.     -905-20  1  BDRM   SUITE  in  Sechelt.  Private ent. Furn or unfurn.  Phone 885-2457. 923-20  FIRST CLASS accommodation  , avail, in my own ocean front  home. Reliable working couple.  Mod. rent. Reply Box 907 c-o  Peninsula, times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 907-18  AVAIL. April 1,2 bdrm. house or  3. Couple interested in gardening. Refs. $275. $100 sec. dep.  No large dogs. Ph. 885-9205.916-18  TO RELIABLE  couple for  6  months,   2  bdrm   furnished  mobile home $200. Ph. 885-  918-18  Cars and Trucks  '72 GRAN TORINO, metallic  pewter (silvery) black interior.  Like       new.       Completely  overhauled. Ph. 885-2766.   902-19  '61 AUSTIN MINI station wagon.  Needs work. Offers or trade.  Ph. 886-7841.    . 901-18  '61 MERC. % ton. PU. New  motor. Excellent cond. $1,400.  Phone 886-9595. 892-18  Livestock  Wed. March 31,1976       The Peninsula Times      Page B-3  GOATS. 2 castrated billies, 2,  females, 1 pregnant. Phone 886-  2520. . ���      927-18  CHICKS for sale. 1 week to 4  weeks. Ph. 8854764 anytime..  858-19  Livestock  Livestock  SWIFT FEEDS���H. Jacobson, CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  ^ Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd., Berger is coming to Coast.  Sechelt. Phone8854369. Chicken    -^rser.w.uHiwiB w~yi���-  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay ahd other feeds  by order; , . 258-tfn  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.    994-tfn  See More Classifieds Page B-6  mis.  Do yourself a fgyour!  ��� obtain our free  ' catalogue of  real estate.  AGIICB1S LTD.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235*  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  #65-9504  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  Jack Warn  1)886-2681  Pat Murphy  885-9487  Peter Smith  885-9463  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  BARGAIN VIEW LOT       ' #3457  BELIEVE $8,500 full price ��� cash, for this 90x178' lot, fully serviced, on good gravel road, facing west.  Spectacular view. A-one for 2 level home. Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  '....��  3/4 ACRE WATERFRONT l '     *         '       i " #3566  Full 80' width to beach. Panoramic view. Great fishing area. Watch the boats go by from your new nest  (egg?) Just $21,500 F.P. Call 885-2235 anytime, Bob.  ANYONE FOR SALMON* OYSTERS? #3431  600' of waterfront with over 8 acres of forest. There are several building sites with excellent.view for your  log home using trees op the land. Good anchorage and float site in protected bay. F.P. $28,500 with 25%  down. Call Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  SECHELT VILLAGE > #3547/48  2 level building lots, service with hydro, regional water. Close to each other ��� walking distance to shops,  schools, park and gov't wharf. F.P. $12,000 each. Builders try an offer on both call Pat Murphy 885-9487.  WALK ON WATERFRONT #3407  Not much around, where you can step on to the beach with ease. Here's a lot in Tuwanek with this feature.  About 90' of waterfront, average depth 200, rear portion gently sloping with nice trees. Community water,  hydro at road end. Listed for $31,500, see this place, try your offer, call Jack White, eves 886-2935.  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $120 mo. 1 bdrm.  furn. apts. Pender Harbour area.  Ph. 883-9027. 114-tfn  Wanted to Rent  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  Mobile Homes  NEW 1976  DOUBLE WIDE  $16900 F.P.  24 x 40 2 bdrm or 3 bdrm. Shag  rug in LR, hall and master bdrm.  Drapes, fridge & stove incl. 100  pet. bank financing available.  O.A.C. For more info, call collect  525-3688 or 939-6774.  REGAL     ,  Mobile Homes Ltd.  6694Kingsway  Burnaby, DL No. 26077  564-tfh  '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 8854828 days  or 885-9853 eves. 890-20  10 x 14' MOBILE home addition,  wired, insulated, carpeted with  running gear & hitch. Ph. 883-  2610. 843-18  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  t tires mounted. Good cond. $1,000.  Ph. 885-3412. 911-19  INCOME TAX  PREPARATION,  Sechelt Office Services  wishes to announce an  Income Tax Service for  1975 returns.  10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  .. Phone  885-3331  for a free estimate  SECHELT VILLAGE #3578  6 short blocks to post office and shopping. New cozy 2 bedroom home with full high-coillnged basement.  Priced at $46,500. To view call George Townsend 885-3345 eves.  ROBERTS CREEK #3472  Excellent building lot situated on Lower Roberts Creek Rd., size over 15,000 sq. ft. with 267' on road, some  good sized trees on this property. Zoned R2. Fully serviced. This is a good buy for the asking price of $ 11,500,  and that's not all I Owner will consldor a reasonable cash offer, so check It out prontol Call Jim Wood 885-  2571.  BY THE BEACH #3579  Yoarnlng for a homo by a fine beach, facing southwest? Only 4 miles from Vlllago, full services. Sound 2  bodroom homo, heavy codar siding, 4 piece bath, flroplaco. Asking $47,000, cash preferred. Soo on our T.V.  Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  LARGE ACREAGE #3309  48 acres loss than 6 mllos from Sechelt on pavod highway. Plenty of potential for someone wanting freedom  to ramble and can get along without the city scramble, F.P; $66,000, try half down. Call Don Hadden, 885-  9504 evos.  LARGE LOTS ). #3367  Sorvlcod with wator and hydro, Soptlc tank approved. Still somo 1/2 aero lots loft from $8,300 to $15,000 ea.  Lot price includos $800 watorwork debentures and 1 /50th Intorost In a watorlront lot, so beforo the summor  rush Is on call Pat Murphy to vlow, 085-9407.  GIBSONS ��� ONLY FOUR YEARS OLD #3550  Located on Dogwood Road, convenient to all amanltlas, in a good nolghborhood. Spacious living room with  flroplaco, roomy dining aroa, modorn kltchon and bathroom, two bedrooms. Full basomont has potontlal,  Woll takon care of, on a tidy foncod lot, lano at roar, only $42,500. Call Jack Whlto ovos. 886-2935.  SANDY HOOK  #3512  This NEW two bodroom homo with half basomont Is sltuatod on magnificent vlow lot, cozy living room with  flroplaco, oloctrlc hoat, wrap around sundock. Asking prlco $42,500, for more dotailod Information call Jim  Wood, 005-2571.  SECLUSION BUT CLOSE TO VILLAGE #3560  A trood lot, 77'xl 50', on pavod road, doad ond) wator, phono, hydro. Homo ond gardon would compliment  this good lot. Asking $12,500, wo prosont offors. Potor Smith 085-9463 ovos.  HOME OR INVESTMENT #3496  Southorn slopo, breath taking vlowl Planned underground wiring. Domestic wator, cablo T.V, and B.C.  Tol from block top rood, Try your torms on $15,500. Knock off $500 for cash, Cholco, Choices?, Choicest!  Without our updated dolly, catalagua ol properties you hovon't Iho bost. Call anytime. From Vancouver  689-5030 no toll, dlroct to our Socnoll offlco^   QUALITY BUILT HOME #3522  Throo bodroom two storoy homo, |ust 3 yoars old, has boautlful wood panolllng and doop rich carpots, 2  flroplacos, I 1/2 baths, oloctrlc hoat, roglonal wator, phono, and cablo T,V,, sundock ovor carport, on gontlo,  slopo lot 09'x167' with stream. Prlco $50,500 with torms possible, For appolntmont call Don Haddon 003-  9504 ovos.  MODULAR HOME #3394  Brand now 2 bodroom homo locatod on qulot Rodrooffs Rd, Wall to wall carpots In living room and bodrooms.  0 mllos from Socholt on good black topped highway. To vlow call Pal Murphy 005-9407. F,P, $33,500.  BIG CLEARED LOT #3554  Just oil Porpolso Boy Rd,, hondy to socholt, lot slio oboul   100'xl(16',  could havo  subdivision  potontlal.  'Zoned   R-2,   pormllllng  mobile  homos,  Ihoro   aro sovoral In this oroa, wllh nlco oardons etc. Prlco Is  $11,250, Call Jack Whllo, ovos 006-2933. '  CAST ROBERTS CREEK #3562  A choice oniilly davolnpod building lot on a qulot ildo stroot, The boach Is |ust stops away. Asking $12,000 -  try your olfor��, Goorgo Townsend 005 3345,  GIBSONS #3403  Good building lot slto 60x130', on sowor lino. Vl��w of iho harbour and mountains, situated on Souln  Flotcher Rd., ��6 why not drive by nnd hnvo o look, ond th��n glvo mo a coll lor moro Information. Asking price  $12,500. Try your odor! Coll Jim Wood 0052371.  '72 GMC CUSTOM 1500 PU. Ps-  pb. Tilt wheel. Air Cond. 36,000  3. $2,650. Ph. 883-2200.     886-20 '  '71PONTTAC Pai-isn. Brougham.  4 dr. HT. Good cond. Trade for  pick up or boat. Value $1,900. Ph.  885-3859. 885-18  '72 DATSUN 510 GT 4-speed,  jack, radials, mags, radio. Ph.  886-9623 after 8 p.m. .tf  Campers and Trailers '  OKANAGAN    camper.    Fully  equipped. Sleeps 4. Fits Toyota  or Datsun. Ph. 886-2829.      896-20  Boats and Engines  ��� 23 FT BELLBOY, 165 HP Mer-  *   cruiser, 60 hrs. Fridge, stove,  sink, head, depth sounder, power  trim, immaculate cond. $9500.  Ph. 886-7151 aft. 6. 828-18  15% FG OVER wood with trailer  and 50 hp Merc. Manual start.  Bottom end overhauled. Ph. 885-  9981. 894-18  20 FT. K&C fwc. 165 OMC CB  sounder. Live bait tank. All  other equipment, warranty till  June. On trailer. Cameron Road,  Madeira Pk. $6,800. Ph. 883-  2200.  887-20  DISPLACEMENT Cruiser 26 ft. 6  cyl. diesel. Low hours. $6,500.  Ph. 883-9226. 909-19  Lost    '  CHARM bracelet. Lost in or  around   arena.   Sentimental  value. Reward. Ph. 885-3870. 889-  18   Found  GOLD COLORED scarf with  white roses was left at the  wedding reception of Bill and  Bonnie Simpkins on Saturday,  March 20. Ph. 885-2688.       884-18  Pets -  FREE to good home, 4 yr. old  Maltese-Chihuahua,       cross  spayed female. Good house dog.  Phone 883-9149. 910-18  FREE   PUPPIES   need   good  homes. 3 wks old. Mixed breed.  Phone 885-2961. 920-18  Livestock       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  ESTATE  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  R.R. 2.  DENTAL BLI  GIBSONS, B.O  886-2277  TOLL FREE:  682-1513  *&/���\y r'x/v'.-s * ''"���> iy��C,  Jon McRae  ���������         .,     .   _.     .  88*3670 Ken Crosby "SJfSS?  Drop in and discuss your real   ������"/ ' OU  estate needs in PRIVACY.  "The coffee is always oh."  YOU CAN BUY A BEAUTIFUL BRAND NEW HOME  FdRONLY $7,125.  LET US SHOW YOU HOW ...  FULL PRICE.:       $48,500  BANK FINANCING   $36,375  GOV'T 2nd MORTGAGE '.'..:   :   $5,000  YOUR DOWN PAYMENT! ONLY $7,125  houes  LOIS  FRANKLIN RD: lovely 3 bdrm. home, fireplace etc.  Only $45,000.  SEAVIEW   RD:   3   bdrm,   view,   garage,    part  basement. $35,000.  LANGDALE: must be sold, all offers, was listed at  $18,000.  GIBSONS: level building lot. $12,500.  HILLCREST: brand new. 3 bdrm.. full bsmt. ONLY  $8,250 down.  GIBSONS: 126'x68'xl26'x50', close to beach PO  etc. $14,500.  WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm., 3 fireplaces, plus guest  cottage, view. $110,000.  CHASTER ROAD: 5 lots, 67x123", $11,500 each,  terms.  GOWER PT: w/f home with courtyard, steps to  beach. $65,000.  PRATT   ROAD:   76'xl25',   cleared,   fruit   trees,  $13,500.  GOWER PT. RD.: good starter or retirement 2  bdrm. home. $39,900.   .  LANGDALE: lovely 3 bdrm. home, w/w carpet,  fireplace, etc. $48,000.  GIBSONS: 1 year old, 3 bdrm., full basement, huge  sundeck. $53;900.      > .   ,   ,  s  HOPKINS: up & down duplex, swimming pool,  adjoining vacant lot, only $79,000, or offers  without adjoining lot.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT LOT: lower Gibsons.  $22,000.  SARGENT ROAD: spectacular view, well priced.  r&Pn'y $16,500.  PORPOISE BAY: semi-waterfront, view, $12,500.  Offers. '  ACREAGE  r��� 5 acres, hwy. 101, Roberts Creek. $25,000.    .  ��� 5 acres, divided by hwy., great potential.here.  $30,000.  ��� 5 acres, potential commercial zoning $60,000.  ���2 1/2 acres, large house, subdivision  possibilities. $68,500. Offers.  ��� 5 acres, 1 1/2 yr. old 6 bdrm. home, finished  bsmt., dble. garage. $79,900.  FOR INFORMATION PHONE  886-2277  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544  0MES  Office 885-2241  IG:I BSO IM SMIM DIA1R BB  HOME a FIVE ACRES ��� Located on North Road, Gibsons. About 1 acre cleared, paved  driveway, good garago and workshop. Would make a nice hobby farm or mini-ranch. Priced  to sell at $59,500. F.P. Call Dave Roberts.  DO YOU LIKE ��� 2.6 acres of breathing room, spaco for a terrific gardon, old timer 3  bodroom house with oil heat? I have all this for salo on Hlway 101 In Wilson Creek, Zonod  R2, A trailer court could be a possibility, or maybe you havo something In mind, Let's discuss  It. Call Sue Pate.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE��� 2.4 acros of nicely trood, potontlal vlow proporty. R2 zoned.  Must bo sold, asking $10,500. Offers. Call Ed Baker,  iSECHEIITiAlVDSABE^!  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bodrooms, 2 on main floor ft 2 In good dry basomont. Living A dining  rooms havo w/w, attractive kitchen with dishwasher. Panoramic view from large sundock.  Large frontago lot with garden & fruit troos. Many othor foaturos Including cablovlslo'n. Sign  on proporty (Bonner Road). Call Ed Bakor.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT ��� Selectively cleared with driveway in and  building site prepared. This lot will give you privacy with a view. At end of qulot cul-do-sac,  Lot size 77 x 178'. F.P. $14,900. Call Suo Pate.  PERFECT STARTER OR RETIREMENT ��� Large mobllo homo on oxtra big nicely landscaped lot  In West Sechelt. Features Include fireplace, greenhouse, otc. Olfers to $31,500. Call Davo  Roborts. '   ���  ���    PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ���- Your choice of 3 panoramic view lots overlooking tho Bay.,  Pavod roads and all services. Ready to build on. $10,950. Call Ed Baker,  WHY RENT? ��� Cozy ono bedroom homo on nlco corner, lot. Closo to school In Wost Socholt  area, Fenced yard, good garden & somo fruit troos. Attachod carport. $21,500 F,P. Coll  Dave Roberts,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW  Lon Van Egmond.  Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Groor Avenue. Call  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 lovol paces to the boach. Modorn 2 bodroom cottago, attractively landscaped lot within walking distance to Socholt. F.P. $ 10,000 for leasehold title.  Call Dave Roberts,  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of 4 beautiful lots with a view of the Gulf and  Vancouver Islands, southorn exposure. Prlcod botWeon $10,000 and $12,000. Call Lon Van  Egmond,  SELMA PARK ��� Largo lot, 140 x 104', cloarod and ready to build on. All services, ftavlel  Road. Sign on proporty, Call Ed Bakor,  PRICED TO SELL ��� Very attractive, super clean home on lease land within walking distance  to Sechelt centre. Vendor very anxious to relocate ond has reduced price to $11,500 and  will consldor all offers, Eosy lease paymonts equal ta approx $43 month. Call Suo Pate.  ?jKffiiiyu^^  SECRET COVE ��� Large lots now being offered, nicely treed, close to beach ft marina. From  only $7,900. Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  WELCOME WOODS ��� Your choice of 2 large lots 125 x 200'. Park-like setting, level and  nicely treed recreational property, Trailers qllowed, F.P. $10,500. Call Ed Boker.  WATERFRONT & VIEW LOTS ��� Don't miss this opportunity to get a beoulllul waterfront lot  ��� only a few to choose from. Priced from $26,900. Also view lots, Sorvlcod, Call Suxanno  Von Egmond.  LEVEL BUILDING LOT - Close to Sechelt and new arena. Serviced and septic approved,  $12,500 or try your oiler. Coll Davo Roberts.  SARPEANT BAY -- Largo waterfront lot, approx, 1 acre, In West Sechelt. Nicely treed, good  Hiding spot. Only $29,900. Call Suionno Van Egmond.  fECHELT SIDEBYSIDE - Two large 1/2 acre village lots on Hwy. 101. Frontage 100 x 250*.  Attractively trood wllh a potential view. Vendor Is asking $12,500 each but will consider  terms. Call Suo Pato,  SANDY HOOK - - 3.6 selectively cleared ocros with a 450 sq fl 2 yr old home, plus a 1000 sq  ll garage on cement slob. This property now has tentative approval for subdivision Into  throo 1 1/4 ocro pieces with a dwelling on two and the third Is raw land, An excellent In  vestment. Asking $55,000, Call Sue Pate  REDROOFFS AREA ~ Large lot, 1J5'x200'. Attractive, treed, park like setting, with one  room cabin, $10,500 firm. Coll Ed Boker,  5.6 ACRES ��� and cabin. Treed, level land, good creek. Located at Halfmoon Bay within  walking distance of school, store, post office and government wharf. Excollont soil lor  garden of hobby farm. Call Dave Roberts or Ed Baker.  SIllIJH��^^  000' WATERFRONT ��� BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Pebble Beach, protected area, nicely treed.  Could make small subdivision. Coll Suzanne Van Egmond. The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 31,1976  tender Harbour dominates  :wo Texada Island teams  By A.A. LLOYD  Pender Harbour Junior Girls and Junior  Boys played a home and away Basketball  Series, March 20 and 24 against Texada.  Junior Girls 31, Texada 24  This was a rough game that Pender  started poorly with sloppy marking and  positioning. They wasted good scoring  chances before settling down to play some  good basketball.  Texada's two most dangerous players  were well contained in the second half, and  Gibsons Winter Club men's Sunday  morning Hangover. League held a "very  successful wind-up bonspiel on March 21.  First in the 'A' event went to the Clarke rink  from Sechelt when they defeated Al Pajak's  rink. Thanks to all those "who participated,  and a special thanks to Diedre Pearson and  her crew fo all that delicious food.  League playoffs begin on April 5 and  continue throughout the week. Six mixed, two  men's and two ladies teams will participate.  .The mixed bonspiel begins on Friday,  April 2 and continues throughout the weekend. To date, there are twenty-five entries, so  it promises to be an exciting 'spiel. Prizes for  the mixed will be on display in the  "Snowflake Room" on Sunday.  The men's bonspiel is scheduled for the  following weekend, April 9-11. Presentation of  league trophies will be made at the conclusion  of the men's 'spiel.  Many thanks to Jim Metzler who has  donated two rocks to the club which will be  used in case of emergency.  Pete Sopow 262 (609);  Al Hunter 215,  Eileen Ennoldson 213, Glen Clark 211, Don  ? Henderson 204, Don Swerdfeger 202, Marge  ^Nicholson 200,199.'   f :"':. '��� ;~  Sometimes a person with an average  around 150 rolls three nice games and  deserves mention. Norm Hoffar did Friday -  190,192,192, nice consecutive bowling, Norm.  WEDNESDAY LADIES Mar. 24  200 games were rolled by Marg Maedel  217, 237 (604); Ruby Coombs 223, 167 (515);  Barb Popp 216, Betty Laidlaw 218, 252 (604);  Hazel Skytte 206, 208; Lynne Pike 266, 205  (634); Esther Berry 271, 170, 161 (602); Lil  McCourt203; Betty Morris 190,174,248 (612).  TUESDAY LADIES       .  P. Wing 225 (643); J. *Poole 223 (567); N.  Jaeger 235 (641).  PENDER HARBOUR  Jerry Netzlaw 238, 213 (618); Wendy Lee  212 (600); Charlie Hauka 217 (616); Romi  Talento 227^ (628).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  ��� Fern Mosier 246, 210 (622); Tina Hunter  214,212 (621); Bonnie Le Warne 214,236 (611);  Al Hunter 237, 241 (656); Tom Creighton 268,  252 (714); Mary Henderson 247, Joanne  Giampa 234.  BALL AND CHAIN  Tom Creighton 296, 208, 199 (703); Ed  Nicholson 245,233 (657); Jim Wood 222, Betty  Morris 219, 214; Judy Sim 214, Bubbles  Creighton 212.  Pender started to move on offense. This was a,  good team effort with excellent rebounding  by Mokie Sterloff (four points) ��, Debbie  Carswell and Margaret Prest (six): Kelly'  Reid made some good steals while Kate Bilcik  (12) and Kathy Lloyd (five) were sharp on  offense. Their teamwork make their coach  happy.  Junior Boys 31, Texada 28  The Junior Boys, without several star  players, came up with a great effort in a very  rough, scrappy game, where mere possession  of the ball was dangerous. The lead changed  hands several times until Pender pulled  ahead in the second half, and hung on for the  win. Derald Scoular dominated the game with  his rebounding at both ends, scoring well in  the second half to lead with 10 points. The rest  of the team backed him up well, particularly  Glenn Crichton (eight points), Mike Farrell  (seven) and Peter,Fritz who didn't score but  did well on defense.  The home games were a little different  with close refereeing and Pender's boys team  at full strengh.  Junior Girls 16, Texada 13  As the score shows this was a defensive  game. Pender got off to the slow start that is  becoming a trade mark, and were trailing in  the first quarter. They got things together and  did an excellent job of keeping Texada's two  star players off the score sheet. This game  was a real team effort and the scoring was .  shared by eight players with two points each.  Junior Boys 33, Texada 10.  This was a very different game from that  at Texada, Pender was at full strength, and  . the referring kept the game moving well.  Pender scored 14 points in the first quarter,  then for some reason only two in each of the  next two quarters, followed with 15 points in  the fourth. Lance Rancier played an excellent game both on defence and offense  scoring 11 points. Derrald Scoular was good  on the rebounds and the team played well  together.  Texada students under the direction of  Theresa Robert put on an excellent buffet  lunch on the Saturday. Theresa shines on the  ��� basketball floor, as well as the organizing.  Pender students not to be outdone, produced  ,  an excellent buffet on Wednesday.,  ,  ROBERTS CREEK forward Sean Van  Streppen (11) salted away the third and  final game of the semi-final play-off  series with this goal in the third period  March 21. It was Van Streppen's second  aers  active  The tetrahedron Ski Club enjoyed an  active program during March. Members took  advantage of the recent snowfalls and explored our local mountains on cross-country  skis. Doyle's logging road out of Halfmoon  Bay and the B and K Logging Road near the  golf course were the locations for several day  trips. Downhill skiers got together to share  rides to Whistler Mountain and Cypress Bowl.  The ski club will be meeting again on April  6 at 7:30 p.m. in the Roberts Creek  Elementary School.  Plans will be made for Spring activities,  and as the snow recedes, keep fit activities  will take the place of skiing. Members are  interested in hiking, canoeing and cycling.  Anyone interested in participating in these  sports with the ski club is welcome to become  a club member.  Fees for the year are $10 for an adult, $20  for a family, $2 for a student and $1 initiation  fee. Come to the meeting April 6 or call Senja  Boutilier at 886-7168 about becoming a  member.  meis  O   Cftatidn   O   Cameo  O   Merit  #   International   @   Monocrost  >.w  *>:���  JV��.W"��W"IH'�� H'  W-.T  ���i-jfii-^  O  BURLINGTON  ��� WEST MILLS  ��� ARMSTRONG  ��      CELANESE  O   HARDING  ��� ' OZITE  .#  G.A.F.      ��� ARMSTRONG  ��  FLINTCOTE  goal of the night and gave Roberts Creek  a 4-3 win aver Wakefield. Al Bugoti (17)  got the assist here and also got an  unassisted goal.  ��� Photo by Ian Corrance,  Cosy Corner Cameras  lidgets create most applause  After a successful year of exhibition  hockey games, the teams in the Sunshine  Coast Minor Hockey League settled down for  ro warns  Metallic materials are being introduced in  the construction of some types of kites  making them more dangerous than ever if  they come in contact with powerlines, warns  Mr. E. Hensch, District Manager of B.C.  Hydro, Sechelt.  People flying kites, especially those made  with the material "aluminized mylar", are  courting tragedy as well as inviting the inconvenience of a possible power failure if the  kites touch powerlines.  "In tests conducted by B.C. Hydro last  year it was proved without a shadow of doubt  that the 'aluminized' kite could cause a short  circuit accompanied by a blinding flash and a  loud bang when it came in contact with a  high-voltage line," Mr. Hensch points out.  This could be extremely dangerous  especially if the kite was flown with a damp  or contaminated cord which.wpuld act as an  electrical, conductor, he adflsT/ . .XX.X'''',  The warning is also applied to all types of  kites flown near powerlines.  "It wasn't long ago that a Lower Mainland  man was fatally injured, apparently while  attempting to free a kite from a high-voltage  line," he cautions.  "Children should never try to remove a  kite from a powerline, pole or transmission  tower," Mr. Hensch says. "And that goes for  adults as well. Only trained linemen have the  experience and equipment to work near high-  voltage lines in safety."  Mr. Hensch urges kite-flyers to enjoy the  sport "by all means but please observe the  following guidelines:"    .  1. Fly kites only in open fields or parks,  well away from powerlines, transmission  towers and,poles.  2. Use perfectly dry string, never wire or  metallic string.  3. Never try to remove a kite should it  catch on a powerline, tower or pole, Release  the cord before it strikes a powerline.  A. Don't use any metal in making a kite.  5.Don'tfly a kite on or near a road or high-  < way. .  6. Never fly a kite in wet or stormy  weather.  7. Have fun ��� but always obey the safety  rules!  three weeks of playoffs.  In this year's pee wee final, the Standard  'Oilers' upset last year's champs,'the Pender  Harbour Eagles, one to zero in an excellent  final game. Dana Dixon scored the lone goal  with only seconds remaining in the game. The  'Oilers' won the Peninsula Times pee wee  trophy.  In the bantam final, it was the Family  Mart Aces defeating Kiwanis to win the  Sechelt Indian Band Trophy.  It Was the midget tournament that created  the most applause with the Sechelt Legion  140s and the Canf or Canadiens going down to  a final game after splitting 2 to 0 and 2 to 1  wins. In one of the finest midget games of the  season, the 140's nipped Canfor 2 to 1 to  capture the Royal Bank Midget Trophy, up  for grabs for the first year.  In the juvenile finals, it was Uncle Mick's  'Whitecaps' squeaking two one goal victories,  one in overtime, to upset Elson Glass.  To the winners ... congratulations, and to  the losers, good luck next year.  The following is a list of the exhibition  games organized for April 1 to 6. Powell River  4nd Tsawassen teams will be visiting.  THURSDAY, APRIL 1  1 - 2:30 p.m. ��� Gibsons vs Sechelt pee wee  allstars; 2:30 - 4 p.m. ��� Gibsons vs Sechelt  bantam allstars; 4:10 - 6 p.m. ��� Gibsons vs  Sechelt midget allstars; 6 - 8 p.m. ��� Uncle  Micks Caps vs Juvenile Stars.  FRIDAY, APRIL 2  11:30 -1 p.m. ��� Gibsons pee stars vs  Standard "Oilers"; 1:10-2:45 p.m. ��� Gibsons bantam stars vs Family Mart 'Aces'; 3 -  5 p.m. ��� Sechelt pee wee stars vs  tsawassen; 5-7, p.m. ��� Gibsons midget  stars vs Legion '140's'.  SATURDAY, APRIL 3  8:45 -10:30 a.m. ��� Gibsons pee stars vs  Tsawassen;. 10:45 -12:30  Sechelt  .,. .���.TC-...������ p.m.  bantam stars vs Powell River; 12:40 - 2:30  p.m. ��� Sechelt midget stars vs Powell River;  2:40 - 4:30 p.m. ��� Sechelt pee stars vs Powell  River; 4:45-7 p.m. ��� juvenile stars vs  Powell River.  SUNDAY, APRIL 4  8-9:15 a.m. ��� Pender Harbour Eagles vs  Powell River; 9:15-10:45 a.m. ��� Gibsons  bantams stars vs Powell River; 10:45 -12:30  p.m. ��� Gibsons midgpt stars vs Powell  River; 12:45 - 2:30 p.m. ��� juvenile stars vs  Powell River.  ��� WARNING ���  Ono twofer Is already In captivity  thoro must bo moro around I  perfect for cartopping or ship-to-shore .  THE 7 FOOT PIONEER BOAT  '.V.'  ���8:1  ���  TAPPAN       ��  INGLIS j:|:  %  FINLAY o  JENN-AIR RANGEsll  '��������.  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  owe  +5ound <JDix$tnbuioFa  *oun  Box 694, GIBSONS  r  JS8  These outstanding features make it a real buy!  * Naturally Buoyant * Maintenance Froo  * Easy to Mnnouvor and Board     * Convlonont Carrying Handlos  * Cholco of Thro�� Colours * Easy to Repair  * Soamlost Doubla Hull Construction to Wator Lino  The Pioneer weighs only 70 pounds,  and has a hig 330 pound capacity.  AVAILABLE AT:  083-2266  Madeira Park  OMC SERVICE CENTRE  A Beaver Home is fast and easy to build because Beaver  actually does a lot of the work for you. For instance, every  Beaver Home Material Package includes precision, pre-  built interior and exterior walj sections, each of which is  numbered to correspond with an easy-to-follow construction plan. Fully engineered, factory built roof trusses are  also fast and easy to install, and that helps reduce the  amount of on-site labor required to build your home. So  whether you do-it-yourself or hire a contractor, a Beaver  Home can save you time and money. But remember, the  more you do yourself, the more money you can save.  Beaver offers you other important benefits too. Like  service, selection, convenience and reliability. Beaver has  them all! And that's why building with Beaver is such a  wise move. After all, more than 2,000 Canadian families  couldn't be wrong!       '  Phone or write for more information and a free catalogue  now  /' IJIVISU !N ()l  HI AVr-H I IJMHFR CO Ll D  BOX 248, SURREY, B.C.   V3T 4X2  \es. I would like more information about Beaver  Manufactured Homes. Please send me a free copy of the  Beaver Homes Catalogue  EC  N  GSM  m  JL  in  CAN-AVENtURE  Johnson  .^���oraii  ^R  v  OMC STERN DRIVES  o sales ��parts �� repairs  ELECTRO-HYDRAULIC  TRIM PLANES  -���see our display���  "l"1"1'*���'���"���'������- "���-���-���- ���-���-r-T''l-*iiTri:rniin'iinrijirnnul  Iliiiiiillill  ECHO SOUNDER  for only:  $1 ^���195  All this Quality plus Service too.  I III  Cowrie St.  885-25*2  Sechelt  V '    I . ���  II  I .   .*  Y--,  ������  \ '.���  I;  <h     <  Wednesday,.March 31,1976  The Peninsula Times  Controversial Vancouver play aired on ���  KWAHTAHMOSS FILM SOCIETY  A sigh of relief from several quarters must  have greeted 'Phantom of Liberty', the fourth  and final film by Luis Bunuel all shown on  consecutive Wednesdays by the Film Society  in what to several of our members constituted  saturation exposure. On the other hand, there  were quite a few members who thoroughly  enjoyed the opportunity to view the works of  one director in this manner, and one of our  members from Madeira Park said that he  would even fly down from Pender Harbour  every week to see films of the calibre of  'Phantom of Liberty', and he further said that  he continued to be amazed not to find the  cinema crammed for the unusual films which  theSociety screens. Another saw only the last  film and greatly regretted the fact that he had  missed the others.  Far more accessible comic relief is  provided by this' week's offering, "L'ln-  vitation', a Swiss film made in 1973. This was  a universal favourite at the Canadian  Federation of Film Societies' Annual General  Meeting and Film Preview Weekend in  Toronto last year, and both Keith and I  thoroughly enjoyed this captivatingly- entertaining and highly amusing film which  FILM SOCIETY'S presentation of  L'Invitation tonight provides some  comic relief for film goers. The 1973  Swiss comedy was nominated for a 1974  Academy Award as the best foreign  picture and won the Special Jury Prize  in Cannes1 in 1973.  rorecasfs  small era  increase  The Pacific Weather Centre, which  provides forecasts and special weather information for British Columbia, announces  an increase in seasonal service.  With the greatly increased number of  marine weather observations, from Canadian  Coastguard lighthouses and vessels of the  B.C. Ferry fleet in B.C. coastal waters, the  popular Small Craft Weather Bulletin will be  increased in number and be issued earlier in  the season this year,  Beginning March 2, 1976, an abbreviated  Small Craft Weather Bulletin will be Issued at  4 a.m., 7 a.m., Noon, 3 p.m. and 6 p.m.,  Pacific Standard Time. On March 28, the full  bulletin will be issued at these times, and the  Small Craft Warning service will commence  in which a Small Craft Warning is issued if  winds are expected to increase into the range  of 17 to 33 knots over the waters of Georgia  Strait and-or Juan de Fuca Strait during tho  forecast period.  With the change to Daylight Time on April  25, the Small Craft Bulletin will shift to 5 a.m.,  Ba.m., 1 p.m., 4 pirn, and 7 p.m. PDT.  New observation site this year will be  Chrome Island Lightstation at the south end  of Denman Island, and from B.C. Ferries off  frjood Point in Howe Sound, at Halibut Bank  ,Just southwest of Bowen Island, from Mid-  channel between Comox and Powell River,  and from a point approximately two miles  east of Active Pass,  . Tho Small Craft Bulletin will continue  uhtll November 11,1970.  ��� The bulletin broadcast schedule is  available from tho B.C. Safety Council or  your local radio station.  . Additionally, the Small Craft Bulletin and  purine Forecast urc carried on tho  automatic telephone service at tho Pacific  Weather Centre, cull 273-2373.  received the Special Jury Prize at Cannes  in 1973 and was nominated for an Academy  Award as Best Foreign Picture in 1974. Here  is a review of the film taken from Mosk.  Variety, May 16,1973:  "Claude Goretta displays an amiable  comedic insight with deeper digs at Swiss  mentality, in re thrift, hyprocrisy, so-called,  neutrality, and lip service to law and order  and army.  "It deals with a group of white-collar  workers in an insurance office. One, a soft-  spoken, nature-loving bachelor, loses his  mother and is given some months off. Then he  invites the office to a party at his new home,  an imposing country house with a big lawn.  They all come, drink, cavort.and their  characters all come to a head in a series of  incidents, not to forget such outside pressures  as a thief on the run. Goretta has a way of  blocking them out with verve, keeping it  visually right and avoiding stereotypes.  "It does not force things or strive to be  deep, with re. noves portentousness and keeps  this highly entertaining despite its familiar  people. This could have it finding its  audiences in most situations with the right  placement. Good production dress also helps.  It is hard to single outjanybody as all fit their  personages well.      J ,  French and Swiss; players make up the  homogenous cast. The office, like the army or  schools, makes up a solid cross-section of  types. The pic is deceptively simple for it  cannily shows the division in standing, class  and age in this otherwise charming day in the  country of people who work together. The  liberating force of nature is also at play."  If you are interested in a straightforward,  thoroughly entertaining and amusing film  which does not lack substance nor descend to  glibness, you should not miss this splendid  film.  ��� Tickets for the Film Society's grand  benefit dance at the Gibsons Legion next  Saturday, April 3 at 9 p.m! were still available  from the Dogwood Cafe, Gibsons, Whitaker  House, Sechelt or from Joy Graham at the  time of writing, and some may still be  available at the Twilight Theatre from Joy or  Keith before the screening of 'L'Invitation'  this Wednesday. Only 200 tickets will be sold  to avoid overcrowding, and admission will be  strictly by ticket only. Two groups will  provide the music: 'Up the Creek', with Ken  Dalgleish, piano and vocals; Michael Dunn,  guitar and vocals; Hahle Gerow, vocals and  percussion; Phil Knipe, drums, Daryl  Sherrnan, guitar and vocals; and Budge  Schachte, guitar and vocals, plus 'Spice', with  Al Marcellus, guitar and vocals; and Diane  Dunsford, vocals, violin and percussion.  Silent films will be screened more or less  continuously throughout the dance, and this  promises to be a most enjoyable event.  TWO STARS from the Skating Club's  figure skating show, Rhonda Doyle and  Anita Fisher.  Packed house  or skate show  By JANET NEWMAN  The Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club  presented its ice show to a fully packed arena  Mar. 21.  The club greatly appreciated the show of.  public support and the money that was  donated towards the club's ice time costs.  During the performance,, the 50's were  saluted by 'Rock Around the Clock', 'Teddy  Bear', 'Little Darlin' and a number to  remember Elvis Presley, the king of rock and  roll.    *  The four little beach boys doing the  number 'Surfih Safari! were Sean Eckford,  Dale Lacey, Steven Skytte and Louis Vignall.  It actually turned out to be a good day for  surfing and the ice was sufficiently wet.  The 60's were saluted by the Beatle hits  'She Loves You', 'I Want To Hold Your Hand',  'From Me To You', and the Sonny and Cher  hit 'The Beat Goes On'. Nobody knew Sonny  and Cher could skate to well ��� nice going  Janet and Christine.  Those saluting the 70's chose hits such as  "The Sounds of Philadelphia', 'Get Down  Tonight' and the theme from SWAT. All very  mod and well performed by the skaters.  Lisa Mowat, the guest skater, was from  the North Shore Winter Club. Her performance was stunning, beautifully performed and a real inspiration to the club. Lisa  is presently working on her eighth figure.  This requires four hours practise per day.  All the" numbers were arranged and  choreographed by the club's professional,  Lynn Kankainen.  A salute to all skaters for their performance.  all  are  Chairman Lll Fraser reports that  committees for Sechelt Timber Doyn  busy and working well.  Each committee will be presenting its  proposals for approval and dlriciifftlon at the  next Timber Days Committee meeting, to Iw  held In the Sechelt Village Office on April fi at  7:30 p.m.   ,  Anyone wishing to contact the committee  fihould phono Lll Fraser BftT>-2fl!M or write to  the Secretary Betty Colli, Hit 1, Sechelt, B.C.  (005-2702).  BOOK LOOK  by Murrle Redman  YELLOWHEAD MILEPOSTS: ROUTE  OF THE OVERLANDERS. Volume One:  Winnipeg, Manitoba to Kamloops, British  Columbia. Published by Mitchell Press,  cl974, paperback, 251 pages, illustrated and  indexed. $7.95.  Unfortunately for our family, this book  was published after our nostalgic trip across  Canada. It would havo been an Invaluable  reference, a key to historical points along the  way.  YELLOWHEAD MILEPOSTS traces the  route of the Overlandcrs. It Is what wo know  as the 'Ycllowhcad Route' from Portage la  Prairie to Kamloops. Tho authbrs, Richard  and Rochcllo Wright, promise a second  volume, Tete Juane Cache .to Prince Rupert.  This guided tour in print is divided into  easy to locate sections, Stops of Interest are In  heavy type, The subdivisions are capitalized  and give detailed information about tho  highlights. Going one step further, the  Wrights add symbols in the margins to Indicate special directions, historic sites nnd  natural attractions. N  Although It Is a utilitarian book essentially, It makes very palatable rending. There  arc quotes taken from journals nnd private  letters, The notes arc not only educational but  also convey a quiet humour ond sincerity that  Is In Itself, quite Canadian. Early  photographs give readers a glimpse Into the  past. Heccnt pictures remind us that our  country .has retained nt least some of the  natural tomity thnt enchanted the  Overlandcrs.  The uiuiophlntlentcd language allows  louring youngsters to read out the text announcing slops of Interest. Mom and Dnd can  brush up on their history too, by referring to  the bibliography Included. A plus-feature of  the book la un Index. When you want to  caption those slides you took on the trip, It will  save a lot of page flipping. Even if you are a  confirmed armchair traveller you can feel  like you have been there ��� and all for under  ten dollars!  The Sunshine Coast Music and Drama  Festival will take place op the Peninsula  April 7 through 10.  It is expected there will be some 120 entries from the Sunshine Coast and Powell  River competing in this third annual festival.  The speech arts and drama competions  will be held at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons  April 7 starting at 12:30 p.m. The adjudicator  of the speech arts is Sam Payne.  Starting at 9 p.m. Aprils, the music  competitions will be held all day at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall. Phyllis  Schuldt from UBC's Music Department will  adjudicate this catetory.  Band competitor^ will start at 10 a.m.  April 9 at ��� the! Pender Harbour Secondary  School and the adjudicator will be Earl  Hobson.  The grand concert of Festival Award  Winners will be held April 10 in the Elphinston  gymnasium starting at 8 p.m.  Competing in the festival will be instrumental soloists, vocal soloists, choirs  including those from the schools, bands from  the, community and schools, and pianists.  The public Is Invited to attend any events  of the Festival.  The highly praised and controversial play  by Vancouver playwright, Beverly Simons  which premiered in Seattle in 1969 will be  heard on CBC Tuesday Night, April 6 at 8:30  p.m. 'Crabdance' takes is' name from the  ��� violent mating ritual of thegiant Alaskan crab  ;��� is a fantasy about Sadie Golden, a middle  aged widow with two absent children ,who  engages in a kind of power struggle with three  visiting salesmen who take on the roles of son,  husband and lover.  This production by Jean Battels stars'  Patricia Hamilton in the role of Sadie, Gordon  Pinsent as Highrise, the fast-talking con-  man; John Scott as Mowchuk, the Ukranian  who acts out the role of Sadies's surrogate  son; ahd Leslie Yeo as the WASP  businessman, Dickens. Peter Mews, Frank  Perry and Paul Kligman play three more  salesmen in the final danse macabre.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31  Vancouver Recital 1:30 . p.m. Elliott  Carter's Cello Sonata played by Ian Hampton, cello, Robert Rogers, piano.  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. The Family  Brown in concert from Charlottetown, P.E.I.  THURSDAY, APRIL 1  Organists in Recital 1:30 p.m. Bruce  Wheatcroft plays, Three Chorale Preludes,  Bach; Noel, D'Aguin Benedictus, Reger.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Peter Schenkman, cello, Monica Gaylord,  piano in recital. Part II. CBC Talent Festival  ���. Richard- Steuart, trumpet; Michael  Rachlevsky, violin, Rosemary Landry;  soprano; Paul Musgrave, piano. Music by  Hummel, Glazunoff, Mozart, Prokofieff. Part  HI ��� Brunswick String Quartet ��� Quartet in  C Beethoven.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Dale Jacobs  Trio and Gerry Hoelke Septet. .  FRIDAY, APRIL 2  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. 'The Exiles'  a documentary on new Canadians by Wilson  Ruiz and Anne Wright-Howard, examines the  manner in which refugees who have come to  Canada in the past 20 years were forced to  leave their homeland, why they chose  Canada, and the effects of living here on their  attitudes, and way of life. From the, Vietnamese who came last May back through the  Chileans, Ugandans, Tibetans, Czechs to the  Hungarians in 1956.  SATURDAY, APRIL 3  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Yukon Indian  Land ��� a look at what the land means to the  people who have lived there for more  generations than Canada has been a nation.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. Madame  Butterfly by Puccini, starring Teresa Zylis-  Gara; Nedda Casei; John Alexander;  Theodore Uppman; Nico Castel, -  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. hosts Pierre  Rolland and Jim Coward. Ensemble du Saint-  Laurent in recital. Divertissement Op 6,  Roussel; Fantasie for Wind Quintet,  Papineau-CoutureV Concerto for piano and  wind quintet, Riegger; Quintet for piano,  wind and horn, Beethoven; Sextet for piano,  wind and horn, Poulenc.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m.'Dead Across the  Street' by Hans Werner is set in the 60s when  drifters and hippies were meeting and living  in communal houses.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Nightfall, a short  story by Len Gasparini. Joseph Conrad  assessed by Paul Bailey.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. host Eric McLean  music critic of Montreal Star. Donald Bell,  baritone, Linda Lee Thomas, piano. Songs of  Enchantment, Coulthard; Folk-lore  Canadian style, Richard Johnson.  Isabella Valancy Crawford's epic love story  in verse written 100 years ago. A tale of love  among the early settlers in Canada with  music.by Greig, produced by Don Mowatt.  NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Toronto at Buffalo...  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03. p.m.  comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m.  Canadian  performers on their way to where? The-  problems and frustrations of some talented  people in the Canadian music industry. Jim  Eaves, Bruce Miller, Downchild Blues Band.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Backdoor  Catalyst by William Stark, 'focuses on  woman's attempt.to cpme to grips with some  of the archetypal roles.  Recycling the Blues 11:03 p.m. an unin  terrupted hour of rhythm and blues, an im*  portant aspect of black culture.  MONDAY, APRIL 5  Music of Our People 8:03' p.m. Ryan's  Fancy from St. John's.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Live concert featuring B.C. singer Bim  recorded at Notre Dame University, Nelson.  TUESDAY, APRIL 6  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Crabdance  by Beverly Simons ��� a highly praised and  controversial, play.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Profile of  singer-songwriter, Shirley Eikhard, cuts for  Bob Dylan's album, Desire. Music and  theories on drinking.  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Students of Elphinstone last week seemed  to have smiles on smiles because the teachers  informed us that we were getting a whole  week off of school starting the following  Monday for Spring.Break.  The gym floor did not result in too bad a  shape after the Homecoming, but a few black  scuff marks and cigarette burns were visible  on the floor.  As the weather turned out quite nice with  warm, sunshine for a few days, the tennis  courts were used with full enthusiasm by the  PE classes. The only problem was, that if you  didn't know your own strength and hit the  ^tennis ball over the fences surrounding the  courts, then you would have to fetch the ball  in ten inches of swamp.  The badminton tournament with 40 teams  competing finally came to an end as Rod  Campisano and Ryan Matthews took the lead.  The tournament lasted for two weeks' time  and roused a lot of interest within the student  body. The team that came in second place  was Neil Clayton and Ken Hincks, third place  was Biology teacher Mr. Brush and Robert  Walker. Cindy Grafe and Colleen Stranaghan  followed closely behind in fourth place.  Because of the interest involved in the sport,  other badminton tournaments are already  being planned.  The Yearbook committee is working  diligently on putting together another annual  Elphinstone Cougar Yearbook. The yearbook  is bigger and better this year, filled with 72  pages of students' happy faces and their  many interests in clubs and sports. When you"  run your fingers through the pages of the  yearbook, all the memories of good times and  friends come back to you with a fulfilled  attitude.  The yearbooks will be on sale the first  week of June as first priority, goes to students  who had already paid last fall. The leftover  yearbooks will be sold at a first come, first  - serve basis. So be sure to purchase our 1976  yearbook soon at Elphinstone for $4.  A- recent addition to our science department is student teacher, Mr. Brush, or  commonly known as "Rookie". He has been a  good contribution to our Biology Department  such as communication within the students,  forming ski trips and food sales. Mr. Brush  will be leaving Elphinstone in April to continue his Biology training. Last Friday,  Biology II students went to the Omega  Restaurant for pizza as a special thanks and  goodbye-jMuch luck to you in the future, Mr.  Brush!  f  SUNSHINE COAST  IUS1C & PRAIA FESTIVAL  Wed., April 7  12:30 p.m.  . Speech Arts and Drama  - Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  Adjudicator - Mr. Sam Payne4  Thurs., April 8  9:00 a.m.  Music Festival  Roberts Creek Community Hall  - Piano, Vocal, Choir, Accordion  Adjudicator  - Mrs. Phyllis Schuldt  SUNDAY, APRIL 4  GUmour's Albums 11:03 a.m. includes  Violin Concert No, 3, Saint-Saens by Nathen  Milstein; tenor Nicolai Gedda; soprano  Florence Foster Jenkins; Madrid Symphony  Orchestra and Pamplona Choir.  Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. Malcolm's  Katie, an adaption, by Peter Haworth of  Fri., April 9  9:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  Band Adjudicator  Music Festival  Madeira Park Elementary School  Pender Harbour Secondary School  Mr. Earl Hobson'  Fitness is something  you can jump        _^j  up and down    aX^  about  pamrapaaram  Fitness. In your heart you know kV right.  Sat., April 10    - Concert of Festival Award Winners  8:00 p.m. - Elphinstone School Gym, Gibsons  �� Silver collection o Everyone welcome  - Sponsored by Sunshine Coast \{\mm Ctab-  ���fMBSHB  y>.    to  FRIDAY ft SATURDAY - APRIL 2nd & 3rd  Dinner tiusic - 7:30 p.m. Dancing after dinner  -WE SPECIALIZE IN-  # Steak & Lobster  m Italian Dishes  NO COVER CHARGE - RESERVATIONS REC0MEUDED  CABARETS ARE BACK BY POPULAR DE1AND  tlit;  Parthenon  Theatre/ReBtaurant  Sechelt  "The fluent view in town"  886-9760  005-9011  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pondor Harbour Community Club Blnflo, Community  Hall, Madolra Park $100 Jackpot.  EVERY THURSDAY��� 0:00 p.m.. Bingo, Pondor Hqrbour Community Hall,  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1:30-3:OQ p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m.  Informal  Introductory somlnar on  Transcendental  Modltatlon, Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. ��� 3 p.m, Gibsons United Church Womons Thrill  Shop.    ,  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ��� 1130 to A p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ���> 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidant Hall at Roborts Crook,  EVERY TUESDAY ���- 2:00 p.m. In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ��� 1-30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 p.m, Evory 2nd and 4th Wodnosday, starting Sopt, 10, Duplicate Brldgo at  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'way and North Road, Gibsons, For Information Phono 006-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall. 0:00 p.m.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� 6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Exocutlvo Mooting, Bank  of Montreal, Socholt.  ' EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 pm, Sqcholt/Glbsons Rotardod Association,  Sunshlno Schopl, (Gibsons Elom.)  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ~ 7 p.m., Chambor of Commorco, Gonoral Mooting,  Vlllago Colo, Socholt.  1ST & 3RD SATURDAY ���8 p.m., Brldgo of tho Golf Club, ovoryono wolcomo.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY OPEN; Tuosdays 2 pm to A pm; Thursdays 2-4 pm ft  7-9 pm j Fridays opon 10:30 pm, Children's Story Hour; Saturdays 2-4 pm.  2nd AND 4th WEDNESDAY EACH MONTH at 0 p.m., Sunshlno Robokoh Lodgo  no, 02, St. Hilda's Hall, Socholt,  ,>r. 7���7:30 p.m., Socholl Gardon Club Mooting, Socholt Elomontary School,'  APRIL 7 -~ 12:30 p.m. Spooch Art a Drama Fost, Twilight Thootro, Olbsons.  APRIL 0 ��� 1:30 - 3:30 p.m, Girl Guldo Association Spring Toa,  Oako A Plant Solo, Loavo contributions at Goorgo  Floy's Shop, 005-9796 and 005-9364.  APRIL 0 ��� 9 a.m. Sunshlno Coast Music post, Roborts Crook  Community Hall,  The Peninsula^Jdm^  P.O. ta 310. Sechelt. BJC,  Telephone SSS-3231 -\  </���  /T" vV  /���  PageB-6     The Peninsula Times   ,    Wed. March 21,1976  Livestock  For Sale  For Sale  Legal Notices  CHECKS  Rhode Island Red Cross, White  Rocks, White Leghorns. Est'd. 27  Ss. Langley. Napier Hatchery,  47064th Ave., RR 7, Langlej  Ph. 534-6268. 7lV  Machinery  N    CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions, .  Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  THURS-PRI-SAT  April 1-2-3  'SNOWWHITE  and Uie  SEVEN DWARFS' General  SUN-MON-TUES  April 4-5-6  'THE WAY WE WERE'  Starring: Barbara Streisand  Mature  SHOWTIMES 8:00 P.M.   929-18  FLAT DECK tandem (trailer, 4  ton capacity. Ph. 883-2610:  845-  18 ,  BEATTY washer spin dryer. 2  Yrs. old. $120. Phone 885-9981.  893-18  APPRAISER TRAINEES  are required for assessment offices at the following  locations: Cranbrook, Sechelt (Sunshine Coast), and  Williams Lake. Under supervision duties include:  doing preliminary inventory for various property  assessment appraisals, assisting in maintaining  property records dealing with land Registry tranfers,  recording of property sales in preparation for sales  analysis; maintaining sales studies and subdivision  changes on field maps; other related duties as  assigned. Some travel involved. Applicants will, have  successfully completed Grade 12 and be enrolled in,  or be willing to enroll in courses and training  programs leading to certification as an accredited  appraiser A.A.C.I. or R.I. (B.C.) Diploma. Clear and  valid driver's license. Attractive salary and fringe  benefit package.  COMPLETION No. 76 - 28  CLOSING DATE: April 9, 1976  Applicants will indicate their area of preference.  Application forms may be obtained from the various  assessment offices throughout the province. Please  direct completed application forms to:  Co-ordinator Personnel  B.C. Assessment Authority  1537 Hillside Avenue  Victoria, B.C.   V8T 4Y2  KITCHEN TABLE with  removable leaf & 6 chairs $50.  Panasonic comb, am-fm stereo  and record player $50. Ph. 886-  9595. l 891-18  SWIMMING Pool: 18* dia. above  ground, incl. filter system,  cover,,chemicals & 80,000 BTU  heater. Used 1 season $1400 value  for $700. Ph. 883-2610. 844-18  SIDING  both aluminum  and  vinyl.  Swimming pools,  all  types.   All   metal   heatalator  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  NEW 25 FT. alum, wall round  swimming pool. C-W all accessories. $1,100 OBO. Phone 883-  2386 evens. 906-20  25 IN. COLOR TV Philco Ford  console. Walnut cabinet. Like  new. $295. Ph. 885-2842.  919-18  30 IN. MOFFATT elec. range.  White. Also 16 cu. ft. fridge.  Sacrifice $300 pair. Ph. 885-  9432. 922-18  ALDER.   Split  and   deUvered  truck load $25, unsplit and  deUvered $15. Ph. 886-7463 or 886-  2775. 924-20  WALL SAFE with combination.  Large tent, baby buggies - one  small, one large. Ph. 885-2456.928-  18  MOFFAT NORGE refrigerator.  Good condition. $85.13 cu. ft.  white. Phone 885-3686.       900-18  TWO 3,000 gal. water tanks. 1  wood, 1 steel. $250 ea. Ph. 885-  3897. 824-18  MAYTAG spin washer & dryer on  stacking bars, 2 yrs. old $100  ea.; plus baby buggy $15. Ph. 885-  9221. 825-18  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND  POWER AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for Rental of  ^rubber-tired backhoe-front end  loader, aU found with operator,  on an as required basis for  Sechelt Power District for period  Uune 1976 to 31 May 1977.  Reference No. CQ 5789  Closing Date: April 22,1976  Sealed tenders clearly marked as I  above-referenced      will      be  received in Room 1056,  B.C.  Hydro   and   Power   Authority.  Building,  970 Burrard Street.  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3 until  11:00 AM local time, April 22,  1976.  Details may be obtained from the!  office of the Purchasing Agent,.  10th floor, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver,    B.C.    V6Z   1Y3,  telephone 683-8711, Local 2577.  913-Pub. March 31,1976.  FIRST AID TIP  Irom  nside  Straight       by Jock Bachop  SPRAINS AND FRACTURES  OF THE ANKLE  �� When in doubt always treat as a  fracture ��� Normally there is pain and  tenderness. Swelling may occur * If  it is necessary to move the casualty,  support the fracture with anything  which is handy (e.g. a pillow or  blanket etc.) * If tied securely around  the foot, this will give some comfort  during movement ��� Footwear may be  removed; however, a shoe, skate or  ski boot may form a useful splint.  Shoelaces should be' cut to avoid  constriction caused by swelling ��� All  fractures or suspected fractures should  receive medical aid.  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  Treatment of fracture of the ankle by  pillow or blanket splint.  The British Columbia Telephone company  has announced plans for the spending of over  $1.3 milUon this year, to expand and improve  telephone services for subscribers in the  . Sunshine Coast region ��� with more' than  $482,000 aUocated for specific projects in the  Sechelt exchange.  v District Manager Brian Bagley, said  $259,000 would be spent here on two capital  works projects to expand the capacity of the  Sechelt central office, and a further $88,000  would be invested by B.C. Tel on a new aerial  and underground cable to Halfmoon Bay and  Pender Harbour.  "The money being spent this year for the  development of telephone services is part of a  massive ,$290 million province-wide construction budget announced early by the  Company," said Mr. Bagley. He added that  about $158 million of the Company's total 1976  construction budget had been aUocated for  work in the Coastal Area, which includes the  Sunshine Coast district.  "Elsewhere in this area," he said,  "$235,000 will be spent for a series of four  separate projects within Gibsons, including  additions of central office switching equipment and hew underground cable connecting  Gibsons and Port MeUon."  Also at Pender Harbour, three development projects will be carried out this year  with a combined value of $321,000.  "And in addition to the specific capital  works planned for this area, B.C. Tel will  spend a further $255,000 during the year for  the purchase and installation of customer  equipment for both residential and business  subscribers," said Mr. Bagley.  Graeme Stuart, B.C. Tel information  officer, said from Vancouver Thursday much  of the money is being spent on the Sunshine  Coast to increase the capacity of the system  to handle expected growth in the area.  Stuart said that when the toU free calling  goes in between Sechelt and Pender Harbour  B. C. Tel expects as much as a 600 percent  increase in the calls placed between the two  centres.  ToU free calling between Sechelt and  Pender Harbour is expected to a reaUty by  September, 1977.  Good Lord, where wiU it aU end?   .  This Provincial government of ours must  have a death wish. First they clobber us with  an inflated automobUe insurance and now  they are hinting darkly at doubling the ferry  fares. The way they are going about things  they wiU be lucky if they get nominated for  the job as dog catcher come election time.  Some time last year guest columnist  Catherine Lien put her feelings on paper  about the way she felt about the ferry system.  She claimed the ferries were merely a part of  the highway system and the cost should not be  paid by people traveling that highway. She's  right you know. It's not our fault a road hasn't  been put through to this area. If the opposite  was true and a person had a choice-of driving  straight through or taking the opportunity of  a break on the ferry with some scenery to  admire then a person wouldn't mind paying  for the privilege. As it stands however, there  is no choice. The ferry is simply a part of the  highway and should be looked after and paid  by the government.  I have heard there are other places in  Canada similar to ours where no charge is  made on a ferry because it is recognized as  being part of the highway system. I was given  the name of one in particular but unfortunately it has escaped my mind. I wiU  bring it out in a future column. I think if  enough of us raise a stink about this, the  powers that be, snoozing peacefuUy in Victoria might just sit up and take notice.  Stranger things have happened, though I  can't remember when.  Any time now I expect a member of the  NDP to come out in public to explain that it is  not necessary for the government to raise the  ferry fares. That is what happened when the  car insurance was raised so expect the same  thing about the ferry raise as well.  Itmakes you wonder who the heU you can  trust or beUeve nowadays. In any case we're  stuck with the present bunch for a while so  tough it out baby, and lots of luck to us aU. I  think we'U need it. I myself have a pet peeve  at the moment and it has nothing to do with  ferries or poUticians. It concerns waste.  Millions the world over are starving for  various reasons, none of which I intend to go  into, and every night I work as a janitor in a  local school I find-enough food thrown in the  garbage bins to feed a family for days. I don't  know what some of the kids eat for lunch for I  find countless sandwiches, fruit, cakes,  cookies, you name it, filling up the garbage,  bins.  I can only conclude those kids have never  been reaUy hungry or suffered want or.  rationing or hard times. If they had as I have,  they would appreciate the value of food. I  wonder what parents would feel if theyiknew  that the carefully packed lunches tjieir^kids  took to school were carelessly thrown in the  garbage bin while they spent money on gum  or candy bars? In a world which is having  problems feedings its inhabitants waste such  as this is a crime. V '       *.' v '  I hope the ones guilty of this senseless  waste heed these words. Coming up! 1W the  near future I hope to record the thoughts and  views of one of the old timers in this area; She  is Mrs. Harper, one of the original school  teachers in. this area. I would imagine she  looks askance at the modern method of school  teaching where permissiveness seems to  prevail. It should be very interesting, to get  her opinion on modern day teaching and how  it compares to the teaching'during her era.  A final note. Things are back to normal in  our household and I do believe I am starting  to regain some of the weight I lost in the last  couple of months. It's sure nice to eat regular  again!  Weather March 20-26  L H Prec.  mm  March20 i 0 10 5.3  March21 2 7' 13.2  March22 4 8 3.3  March23 0 4 37.3  March24 1 9 8.4  March25 2 9 5.8  March26 1 7 0.8  Week's rainfall ��� 74.1 mm.  March ��� 109.5 mm. l  1976 ��� 356.4 mm.  Get your rear in gear.  Take a walk.  k  a  pjfmapatWntP1,  Walk a Hwk.Tinl.-iy.  tea .ust aa  1  B  * 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 reference ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAWESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  -Valve and Seat Grinding.  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park      ,���      Phone 883-27II  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m,  Frl. 10 a.ni, to 6 p.m., Sat, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons 8 Pender; Monday-Thursday  10 a.m, to 3 p.m.; Friday 10a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basement* ��� Drlvowayi ��� Soptjc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Coll lor a froo estimate anytimo  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 083-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  -- Controllod Blasting  Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park     . Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD;  Exotic and Construction  Panelling ��� Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ��� Gibsons ��� 886-9221  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaraniood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovoiopmontt Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock), Box 487, Socholt  085-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  '.ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"   ,  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 8852594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guarantood * Froo Estimates  Phono DON: 805-2926  FRED KOLL CONSTRUCTION LTD.  (112) 9B8-7060 or Socrol Covo 805-9602  Now Homos     Commercial Buildings  Plan Sorvlco  Homo Ralslnrjs ft Basements  Additions H Renovations  Arnofito Counter Top*  and Commie filo Installations  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Froo Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR) 085-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or altor 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoe  Londclearlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systems  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  806-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cm  Wolor, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandClonrlna  TREE ESTIMATES  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  New &Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimates Work Guaranteed  1   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 SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  | Weekly Garbago Plck-Up  Rubbish Removal otc.  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2930 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cloanlng   coll   us  (or ybur disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Avallablo  DRILLING    NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886*9388  or coll us direct  at Lll2] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial-Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Modeira 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 Kennett; sales manager  Phono 886-2765  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Pork Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Focllltles ���  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  .. ,  * residential * commercial  ��� free ostl motes ���  Bornio  Mulligan  886-9414  . Denis  Mulligan  SEWING MACHINES  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  MACHINE SHOPS  ELECTRICIANS  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READYMJX CONCRETE  ?>ond owl Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  '  PORPOISE BAY RC AD  085-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 060 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  P IM ELECTRIC LTD.  #|NCE 1947  PHONE 005-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS   ~  u) i;  IV\  ���tl^-l  Co) U V  At the Sign of the Chevron,  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylene Wolding  Steel Fabrlcotlng-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Marino Ropalrs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 086-7721       Ros. 606^9956, 006-9326  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Pocking Materials lor sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Glbtont  PAINTINGS, DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� All WORK GUARANTEED  885-3096  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllors   ���   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. fi Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2500  RETAIL STORES  CaSHARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 005-9713  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House/Gibsons -Ph. 886-7525  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 ond Wogonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Whorl Street  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  RQOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar a Gravol  Now Roof or Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING   .  Tar & Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono (105 3345  Box 30, R.R. HI, Sechelt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a,m, to 5:30 p.m,  Friday evening by appolntmont only  "��� ���      '  ���    TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ,   Complete Troo Sorvlco  ��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  - Prices You Con Trust  Phone J, RISBEY, 885-2109  TV. and RADIO  j a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES B SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands ������'  805-2560  across Irom tho Rod A While  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES       ^~~"  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DflALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECIIELl"  nox 799, Socholt      Phono 0B5 9016    ,  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WELDING  B. MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074 Gibsons  806-7222  For  Clulck  Result*  U*�� Times  Adbrlefa  m ��rm mm nm ws tm rw�� rm mm mm mm ***  T  0w?9   i  REffll RBBN  PBjfflJ I y  ^   ������    ' v  C  AT  r    J  '{���  Ii  ��� *������f-.���^��� ���  t��GVCIiit  The Sunshine Coast Regional Board has  indicated it will not be picking up the tab to  continue the Peninsula's garbage recycling  operation once the government grant for  recycling runs out.  Tom Haigh of Peninsula Recycling asked  the board's utilities committee Mar. 16 to  subsidize the recycling operation after its UP  grant runs out May 1.  . Haigh estimated the cost to the board for  two men's transportation, and rented  premises for the operation would be $2,000 per  month. ���    -  ,' At the meeting, PUC chairman Peter  Hoemberg said it did not appear likely the  Regional district could look at continuing the  operation in May, but that the matter would  be,looked at in relation to the total waste  disposal picture.  He said there may be some compromise  possible if the district decided to go into.an  incinerator operation for waste disposal.  ' 'With an incinerator, there would likely be  a preliminary sorting of garbage so it may be  possible to combine recycling with tire  district's total waste disposal procedure.'  . "I'm all for recycling, but there has to be  "some sort of economic balance. If the district  paid $2,000 a month for recycling that would  amount to a large percentage of the district's  total waste disposal budget."  In a letter to the editor this week, Haigh  has asked for support from the public in his  attempt to have the regional district take  over the recycling business.'  est boundary  to be decided  Students for the new junior secondary will  come from an area bounded on the feast by  the juncture of Highway 101 and Lower  Roberts Creek Road (cemetery) but the exact  West Boundary has not been set.  For this reason, the school board will be  holding their April 8 meeting at Halfmoon  Bay Elementary so residents from that area  can give input as to where the boundary  should be established. This was the recommendation of the management committee,  accepted by the board.  DEPENDING on the outcome of a  telephone call this week, the new junior  secondary school construction project  may be back on schedule or seriously  impaired. The school board is awaiting  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, March 31,1976  -;:otlH  >fooSi  /  :  treasury board approval for the next set call Victoria early this week to find out  of tenders for the school. Requests by the exact situation. Depending on that  the board to hurry approval have been to phone call things may or may not be  no avail. Board secretary Roy Mills is to back on schedule soon.  edit Uni  inner draws  The Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  held its 25th anniversary dinner Mar. 20 and  over 100 people attended the celebrations held  at the Gibsons Legion.  At the dinner it was announced the credit  union would pay six per cent on dividends on  share accounts. George Anderson, the credit  union manager, said this percentage is in the  higher bracket of dividends.  Anderson said he hopes the new credit  union office which has been built beside the  Coast News building will open to the public  Aprii 6. But he said, he thinks the truck  transport strike may further delay the  opening.       The long overdue shipment of Cards and  Wrapping Paper is now here, we hope you will  'be pleased with our selection. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  .00  :15  30  45  00  ���15  ���30  45  00  :15  :30  ���45  00  .15  .30  45  .00  15  ���30  45  ,00  .15  30  45  00  15  30  45  .00  15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31  CHANMEL2   CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL���   CHANNEL 12\  10  II  00  :15  :30  ���45  12  All In    , ,  The Fomlly  Edae OF  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside.  Edge Of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Motch  Gome 76  Saint James  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    ,  The Fomlly  Motch  Game 76  Take-  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy Days  Hrppy Doys  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  What's The  Good Word?  Another  World  Forest  Rangers  Careers  To Come  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Stranger  Who  Looks .  Like Me"  The  FI intstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Careers  To Come  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinmond  Head Gome  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Boy Actor  Boy Actor  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mory '  Horfmon  News  News  That Girl  That Girl  Kews  ews  News  News  News  News  The F.B.I.  The F.B.I.  The F.B.I.  The F B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Primus  Primus  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  News  Cont'd  Cronkite  Mike  News  News  News  Walter  Douglas  ' News  Cronktte  Hourglass  Hourglass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Wild  Kingdom  Wild  Kingdom  Little .  House  On The  Prairie  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Sports  Beat  What Is  Truth?  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The' House  Great  Canadian  Culture  Hunt  The New  Original  Wonaer  Woman  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Great  Canadian.  Culture  Hunt  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  "A  Prospect  Of.V  Whales"  ^-Tony  Orlando  And  Down  Paradise  Lost  Paradise  Lost  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Chico &  The Man  The  Dumplings  Paradise  Lost  Paradise  Lost  Cannon  Connon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Summer  Of '42"  Jennifer .  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  00 Paradise ���         Starsky McNaughfon's Paradise Blue.' - O'Neil Toma  15 Lost & Hutch Daughter          Lost Knight              Cony ���     Toma  30 Paradise Starsky McNaughfon's Paradise Blue                  Grimes Bronk  45 Lost & Hutch Daughter          Lost Knight *           Cont'd Bronk  News  News  News  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "All  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk   ,  Movie:  "Disorderly  00 "Manhunt"  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Together  Now"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "For A Few  Dollars'  More"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Great  Niagara"  Orderly"  Jerry  Lewis  Cont'd  .00  >15  ,���30  45  00  15  30  45  $  00  15  30  45  .00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  THURSDAY, APRIL 1  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ���  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL U  Allln.  The Family  Edge Of  Night  10  11  oo  15  30  .45  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  EdoeOf  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Motch  Game 76  Take  130     Ce1  45  Cooks  Ity  General  Hospital  Hoppy Days  Happy Doys  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  'Canyon  Toke  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tcttletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word?  Another  Worid  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinmond  Head Game  ,00     Forest  15     Rangers  -30    Careers  .45 , To Come  12  oo  15  30  45  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  River"  George  Montgomery  The  Flintstones  Vision On  Vision On  Dinah  Dinoh  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Vision On  Vlsion-On  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Inland  What's  New?  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That Girl  That Girl  News  News ���  News  News  News  News  The F.B.I;  The F.B.I.  The F.B.I.  The F.B.I.  Merv   .  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Sports  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  NeWs  Writer  Cronkite  Hourglass  Hourglass  Diane  Stapley  Tell Truth Or Lawrence Mike  e Truth Consequences Welk Douglas  World Of Let's Make Lawrence Bobby  Animals A Deal Welk Vinton -  ft  Good  Heavens  Excuse My  French I  Spi  Ty'  nee  99  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Kotter  Kotter  Bamey  Miller  Mac  Davis  Show  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The,  Woltons  The  Woltons  Streets  Of  San  Franslsco  The  Woltons  The ���  Woltons  Frankie  Howard  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  Son  Franslsco  Movie:  "Slaughterhouse  Five"  Police  Woman  Police  Women  Heifer  Skelter  Helter  Skelter  The  Practise  Maclear  Maclear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "The 48  00 Watson Horry O Michael Baretta Helter Horry O  15 Report Harry O Sacks Baretta Skelter Horry O  30 Sprockets Harry O Ron Baretta Helter Horry O  45 Sprockets Harry O Lelbman Baretta Skelter Harry O  Hour  Mile"  Darren  Mc Gavin  News  News  News  News  Mannix  And The  News  News  Tpnlght  Snow  News  News  News  News  News  News  ,  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  William  Windom  Movie:  "The  Movie:  "Bird With,  The Crystal  Plumage"  Magician  Mannix  And The  Magician  Tonight Movie: Mod Movie: Lawyer"  Show "Sweet Squad "Promise Barry  Tonight November"       Movie: Him   . Newman  Show Cont'd Cont'd Anything" Cont'd  00  15  30  45  10  FRIDAY, APRIL 2  CHANNEL 2  .CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  ��� ���00  All In  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  Another  Ironside  All In  Cont'd  AM In  A 15  ��:30  :45  The Fomily  World  Ironside  The Fomlly  Cont'd  The Family  Edge Of  Night  Another  EdoeOf  Night  Motch  Celebrity  Match  To Live  World  Game 76  Dominoes'  Game 76  ^^o  Take'  General  Somerset  Take  Tattletales  Whot's The  Tattletales  .3:15  '  ��J:30  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Hospital  Somerset  Thirty  . Celebrity  Tattletales  Good Word  Tattletales  Happy  Movie;  Dinah  Another  Diamond  :45  Days  "Apache"  Cooks  Dinah  World  Head Game  ���    -oo  Forest  Merv  Burt  The  Dinah  Another  Fynorama ..  Funorama  4^  Rangers  Griffin ���  Lancaster  Flintstones  Dinah  World  T.B>.  Merv  Dean  Comin' Up  Dinah  . Brady  Bunch  Gilligan's  Island  :4S'  T.B.A.  Griffin  Peters  Rosie  Dinah  ���00  Mr.  Merv  Mary  Hqrt man  That  News  The  Merv  C:1S'  3:30  Dressup.  Partridge  Griffin  Girl  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  News  News  News  News  The  Merv         J'  :45'  Family  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  _ :00  Bob  News  News  News  News  News  ��� Cont'd  4'5  88-30  Newhart  News  News  News  News  News'  News  Hour  News  News  News  Mike  News  Walter  -.45  Glass  News  News  ��� News  Douglas  News  Cronkite  :00  Hour  To Tell  Truth Or '  Rockford  Mike-  Sanford  The Price  ' T?:15  i :30  :45  Glass  The Truth  Consequences  Files  Douglas  Conoid  &Son  Is Right  Worrd Of  Mr.  World Of  Hollywood  Rockford  McMillan  Chips  Animals  Squares.  Files  Camera  & Wife:  Animals  A:0��  MaryT.  Donnle &  Sanford  Mary T.  Seattle  Deadly  Inheritance  Sara  SI-15  0:30  Moore  Marie  &Son  The  Moore  Sonlcs  Sara  , MASH  Donnle &  MASH  Game  Rock Hudson  Sara  ���45  MASH  Marie  Practise  MASH  Sonlcs  Susan  Sara  00  15  30  45  11  12  :00  .15  :30  :45  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Police  Story  Police  Story  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  Movie:  "Summer  Of  ���42'  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  L.A.  Lakers  Cont'd  Sa int  James  Grand Ol'  Country  Movie;  "The  Chase"  Morion  Jennifer  O'Neil  Gary  Grimes  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Helter  Skelter  Helter  Skelter  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  B-ando  Jane  Fonda  Cont'd  :00 News                News News News Helter News Cont'd  ���15 News                 News News News Skelter ,        News News  :30 Night , .         The Tonight News Helter News Movie:  :45 Final                 Rookies Show News Skelter News 'Cheyenne  The  Rookies  Sammy  &Co.  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Moon  Of The  World"  News  News  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "Pit And  The  Pendulum"  Autumn"  Richard  Widmark  Cont'd  :00  :1S  :30  :45  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :4S  ,:00  :15  1:30  :45  SATURDAY, APRIL 3  CHANNEL 2  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL S        CHANNEL 12  Canadian  College  Sports  Review  Stanley  Cup -  A New  Season  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Hockey  Night'  In  Canada  6  :00  :15  ;30  ;45  Boston  At  Toronto  Cont'd  ,;00  ':15  :30  ;45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Cetidh  :00  :15  ;30  ;45  News  News  9  00  :15  30  45'  Great  Movie:  "Slave  Ship"  10  ;00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  ;00  :15  :30 .  :45  News  News  News  Monty  12  .00  :16  :30  45  Python  Movie:  Peabody"  Inner  City  Medicine  Men  Movie:  "Come  Blow  Your  Canadian ,  College  Sports  Review  : Sportsman's ���  Friend  Insight  Insight  .Keith.  McColl  Show  Biz  Dinah  Shore's  Winner's  Circle  Horn,"  Frank   .  Sinatra  Cont'd  Stanley  A New  Season  Dialogue  Dialogue  Movie:  "Prince  Confrontation   .  Confrontation  Pro  Bowler's  Tour  Cont'd  Go  Survival  Survival  lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Valiant"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Travel  76  Wide  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wide-  World  Animal  World  News  News  Hockey  Night  In  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Sports  News  News  Kews  ews  Annual  Unsung  Boston  At  Toronto  Cont'd  News  News  for  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Heroes  Awards  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Doc,  Doc  A  Tapestry  Dreams  Almost  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Hawaii  FIve-O  Hawaii  FIve-O  Seattle  Super  Sonlcs  Game  The  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  Movie:  "The  Man-  hunters"  Movlo:  "Summer  Of  '42"  Sonlcs  At  Golden  State  Movie:  "Joe  Kldd"  Clint  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Roy  Thlnnos  Sandra  Dee  Jennifer  O'Neil  Gary  Grimes  Mary T.  Moore  Bob   .  Newhart  Eastwood  John  Snxon  Cont'd  News  News  News  Movie;  News  News'  Weekend  Weekend  News  News  Movie;  "Joe  ' Movie:  "The  Ugly  American"  News  News  Access  Access  "Cairo"  Weekend  Weekend  Wee <and  Weekend  Kldd"  Clint  Eostwqod  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Chairman"  Cont'd  . Outlook  Outlook  WTA  Tennis  WTA  Tennis  WTA .  Tennis  WTA  Tennis  CBS  Sports  Spectacular  CBS  Sports  Spectacular  News  News  Page 12  Pcge 12  Channel 12  Special  ��*'  Suess  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  JJfiS   Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Sammy  &Co.  Sammy  8. Co.  Sammy  &Co.  Movlei  "The ,  Defector"  Montgomery  Cllft        ���  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  :00  :1'5  :30  :45  4  :00  :15  :30  :45  ,:00  :15  I 30  :45  P  :00  :15  :30  :45.  ,;00  ':15  30  :45  8  00  15  :30  45  9  :00  :15  30  :45  10  oo  ;15  30  45  11  :00  :15  :30  :45  SUNDAY, APRIL 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  Music To  See  C.B.C.  Sunday  Dinah  Shore's  Winner's  Cicle  Movie:  "Solomon  And  Sheba"    .  Country  Garden  Movie:  "Duel"  boll   ���-  Cont'd  Ward's  Fishing  Star"  Trek  Movie;  "Duel"  Sports  C?B.C.  Sunday  Sports  12  oo  15i  :30  45  Golf  Golf  Golf  Golf  Yul  Brynner  George  Sanders  Dennis  Weaver  Tim  Herbert  Movie:  "The  Robe"  Richard  Dennis  Weaver  Tim,  Herbert  Speaking  Out  Hymn  Sing  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Wildlife  Adventure  Evergreen  Express -  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sing  Burton  Jean  Simmons  Cont'd  Horst,  Koehler  Question  Period  Science  Magazine  Musical  Worid  Cont'd  Cont'd  Destination  America  Meet The  Pren  News  News  Science  Magazine  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  World  Capital  Comment  World Of  Disney  WorldOf  Disney  Destination  America  News  News  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World At  War  News  News  Access  Access  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  Swiss  Family    '  Robinson  Cont'd  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney,  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  60    '  Minutes  60  Minutes  Million  Dollar  Man  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Six  Million  Dollar  Man ���  Ellery  Queen  EW  Queen  The  Waltons  The  Woltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  . Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Movie;  "Killer  Who,  Wouldn't  Movie;  McMillan  &Wlfo  Deadly  Upstairs   '  Downstairs  Upstairs.  Downstairs  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  i  ok  Koial  Koa  Ko ol.  Koak  Marketplace  Ombudsman  Die"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Inheritance  Rock  Hudion  Cont'd  Marketplace  Ombudsman  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  News  News  Nows  Movlo;  , News  News  Movie:  "C yntlila"  NeWs  Nows   ,  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  Champions  News  News  News  News  "A  Bell  For  A dan  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Omar  Sharif  Jock  Palance  Movie;  "The  Chalrma  Cont'd  The  Champions  Movie:  Cont'a7  Movlej  "The  Longest  Day*'  ball  Cort'd  Bewitched  Bewtiehed  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Channel 12  Special  Face The  Nation  Sonny &  Cher  One Day  At A Time  News  News  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  Ml  Movloi  "Anthony  Adverso"  Frederick  March  Olivia De  HavlllonJ  Claude  Rains  Gale  Spndergaord  Movie;  "Farewell  Friend"  Charles  Bronson  MONDAY, APRIL 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  ,:30      Edge Of One Life  :45      Night To Live  'J Another  World  ��� Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  3ViAHifn'..J,i.  The Family  Match  Gome 76  ������ Brynner"* ���>"-  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  ,:00  ':15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  ;45  9  :00  :15  30  45  10  oo  :15  30  45  11  12  00  15  :30  :45  General  Hospital  Happy  Doys  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Get  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tottletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  CHANNEL" 12  What's The  Good Wrod  Another  World  :00 Forest  :15 Rangers  :30 Mr.  :4S Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv   ���  Griffin  Christie  Love"  Teresa  Graves  The  Flintstones"  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Hour  Glass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Issues  76  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Connon  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  What Is  Truth?  Headline  Hunters  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Noah's  Animals  Good  Heavens  Rich  Little  Rich.  Little  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Page  Challenge  oda  oda  Phy lis  Phyllis  Rich  Little  Rich  Little  All In . /  The Family  Chico ��. '  The Man  Movie:  "Five  Easy   ,  Pieces"  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forreiter  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  All In  The Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  News    i  Magazine  Man  Alive  Jack  Nicholson  Cont'd  Cont'd  J Igsaw  John  J Igsaw  John  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Backlot  U.S.A.  Backlot  U.S.A,  Pig &  Whistle  One Day  At A Time  :00 Newi  :1S News  :30 Night  ;45 Final  News  News ���  Special:  Monty  News  Nows  night  ft  News  News  News  News  News  News  Pizza  Hut  News  News  Nows  News  Movie:  "The  Sound  Of Anger"  Hall  Visits  His  Friends  Tpnlght  Show  night  ow  !e  Movie;  "fete  Tllllo"  Basket-  ft"  ,  Clonic  Cont'd  Movlo;  "Someone  I  Tonehod"  All In     ,  The Family  Motch  Game 76  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Funorama-  Gilligan's  Island  __, :00  C ho Ice  Merv  Mary  Harfman  That  Girl  '     News  The  Merv  C:15  3:30  Griffin  News   .  F.B.I.  Griffin  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  The  Merv  :45  News  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  :00  Water  News  News  News  WOlter  News  ��� Cont'd  6��  World  News  News  News  Cronkite  ���'  News  News  Hour  News  News,  News  Mike  News  Walter  :45-  Gloss  News  News  News  Douglas  News  Cronkite  Let's Moke  A Deal  Invisible  Man  Invisible  Mon  MASH    .  MASH  Special:  The  Great  Depression  Movie;  "In  Search '  Of America"  Vera   ,  Miles  Movie;  "For  singles  Only"  John  Saxon  ^of%^   Serving the people on the Sunshine Coast  AGNES LABONTE  Complato travel sorvlco ��� Airline tickets, Holiday packages, Personalized Itineraries, Charter flights including   W A R D A I R.  Agnos will be travelling In Europe for the month of April but will  continue to off or a comploto service on her roturn.  886-7710 AGI^ES LABONTE 987-8151  H1TEF00T ENTERTAINMENT OF VANCOUVE  PHESEItTS ll  DAftCE with LITTLE ELVIS and SHOTGUN  Friday, April 2nd and Saturday, April 3rd  9:08 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  Branch No. 140, R&yol Canadian Legion, Sechelt  - WATCH FOR FURTHER BOOKINGS -  CHANNEL 1  TUESbAY,APRIL6  CHANNBL4  CHANNEL I  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00  ;IS  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Nloht    .  $20,000  Pyramid  Cine Life  To Live  Ironside  Ironside  Woo Of  Nffjhf  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  David  Warner  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  Take  Thirty  30    Celebrity  Aft    Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie;  "River  Toko  thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattlelalet  Tattletales  Dinah  Dlnuh  What's Tho  Good Word  Another  World  Taltletolei  Taltletolei  Diamond  Heod Gome  00  t5  30  M  Forest  Rangers  Mr. Dressup  Mr, Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Gold"  Dock  Raml>o  The  Fllntitonai  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah.  Dinah  Dinah  her  Cor  Drody  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gil I loan's  lilana  00  15  30,  45  It's Your  Cholco  Partridge  Fomlly  Merv Mnry  Griffin -       Horlman Glr  Morv News News  Griffin News Nows  That  "���Irl  Nowi ���  Nows.  News  News  The  F.B.I  Tfie  F.B.I  Morv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  Barney  Miller  tournlnu  lourflldii  News  N��wi  Nowi  News  ^��W��  ^lews  ^lewi  ^lews  News  Nows  , Nows  Nows  Waltnr,  Cronklto  Mike  Douolni  Newi  Nowi  Newi  Nowi  Show  wSItfr  Cronkite  7;tf fi  45      C  lourolais  Jouralflis  olohrallon  elohrntlon  To Tell ,  the Truth  Exploration  Northweit  I  Trulh Or  ConieniKinCol  Name That  Tune  Tony  Orlando  Down  Mlko  MIL'S'"  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  Hawaii  Flvo-O  Movlei  ClnijJln"  Dorothy  McGufre  8  oo  It.  30  45  B  loppy  'Tl,  ie I ow  Invfrno  A Shirley  Movln'  Movln'  Hoppy  Doyi  This h  The low  Selfish  Glont  Good  Times  HnwnlJ  Flvo-O  John-Allon  Comornn  Robert  ounsj  -,nnt.  Cont.  ?:  9  oo  15  30  45  Implies  Of Car  Jew ,  Of Oinadn  nnodq  oi  IK  Rookloi  Tho  Rookloi  lice  Womnn  to  Of "pnodn  IrnpQes  onnda  MASH  MASli  One Day  At A Tlmo  Iho    \  Rookloi  The  Rookloi  lufllln  "���I..  Lucille  Ml  10  no city Of.  '�� Angoli  '30 C Hy Of  4f" Annoli  :nm  :nm  :<im  ���nm  AnrjejT  Anifoli  City Of  Angoli  CltUyOf  Angoli  Sw  Sw  All In  Tho Family  Owen  Mor'hnll  00      Nowi N  I 1 30      KlgTl R  45      I'lnnl Sp  ,.     Hc't'  Spirit 76  News  News  j'rlmnry  Coverage  Nows  Now*  News  Nows  Nowi  Nows  Primary  Coverage  ^Jowi  ^ews  sews  "���towi  Owen  Mnrihnl  Movloi  "Iho  !2:io  45  Movln i  "ruce  30      In Iho  Roln"  "Murdor In  lit Permn  Slngulnr"  list  lllOW  Tpiiltil't  Snow  Mod  5<|uncl  Mod  Squad  Movloi  " Kololilo-  icnpo"  Cont,  rwv  A Ion  UuIpi  Cont.  AS  TAUGHT PY  MAIIARISIII  V MAIIESII  YOGI '  tho   Canadian   made  Mossengor 123-A  All Channels * RullMn Spooch Compression  * Mechanical Sonsltlvlty Flltor,  Com* In for a closer look at thoso high-  por forma nco foaturos,  j ��C ELECTHONICS  & APPLIANCES  In tho hoort of Socholt  835-?5$8  $ * $�������� $c $c;$c $c $  B.C.B.C.  Wo havo a good soloctlon of usod  Color & B/W TVa  also  low,  low prices  on  now  TVs  1  Appliances  885-9316  SUNSH8  COAST  SALES  SERW1C  sorvlng tho ontlro Sunshlno Coast  EVERY THURSDAY at 7 ��30 P.M.  EVIRY TUESDAY at 2,00 PM.  WEtStik^r Mourn, StclnSt  lOTiCE OF PIBL1C IEET11G  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. BUKERIDGE,  Secret Cove Marina  ir���� mmnm iiiiliiiuiiiii mi iiinnniiiniin unrrrr i " r  " " "  " ������������,,..,������,.., ..f  '������'�������� r  �����  r  A  A  y  y  ,-A..  ji.<  A;'  'i  -1 ���.   x.-.-\t'\* v��.'-      r*  s "  ft  asa^JoJSsa issriS* ���  lWm*iiM���SnioJlli.  ... watching from  ff-   nil*- -iliAi* - ��>M���J lll<w*fc��oys%iM��w��ih..i*s1tlll.��rtrtfhliMfc^����^J*�� ��������� j ���j^.���i���.iJ  WfiWX$ y  <\\'KA ^- * �� /,.  Id^v^w  ?--*���?.'  ... being alone on  1    l^yJM^XSmm:'  s  v*Jr "."1  . " *' 3  / ������" ���*  '��    ��.   .  .. .j ^ * -    , a  �������*."   .'*r* ����� ���  fey#'"? VfKr  I1.1��&* t 'Pi  Wis*,,.TO  '  *--"���. '   ������OT^SK W^Vt.  ^��;!^r  ���,    ��rmm  h  *�������  ... ealluji'.'  ��� r.'.Xj*.- ��"���'._"���r'Ki:*^..';- ''   , '-i -. 1   ��   !  , . ..hulling  *���/.���.*?�����  -.-..::>^v% ,*^��^^_*J^8^g.'**��''   ������-j--it*-i��� ���sfr-fB^Ttw-'V^-Tr-i.-"���~^i���-���M-sjr'r��� .t-g-a - T^ns" uTin-���*���-i^^wi-fci-nH^ig-S .wWir -t.!-��a  ... fishing from  (and. of course, tying boats to)


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items