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The Peninsula Times Apr 14, 1976

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Array y  ;a  a  '���y  /   .   :    .'���>  (  '    1  i;  i  < ���  A;    .  '���   (���_  . !���  '������   ( '   1  f                          '��  .:.:-:,,'',:'.-v. ,::J:v.;  ������'.'���'I '"���'���.  A  ;Se'rving';the^Sunshine'Codst;'(Howe  ffijl&ojvfcjfc^^  f;2rtd]Class^Mai1^^^::"-v  ;Registratjb^Na^1142  Volume 13 $* No; 20'  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  iiil0IJMIMM  Wednesday, April 1?, 1976  "��� s  Action by the B.C. superintendent of  insurance has brought the expansion of  Seaside Village subdivision in Sechelt to a  half at least until April 22.  Tom Cantell, the insurance superintendent, brought down an order Friday  directing five companies and two individuals to cease selling, leasing or offering for sale lots in Seaside Village  because of alleged contraventions of the  Real Estate Act.  The order applies to .Glenmount  Holdings, Union Steamships Ltd., S.  James and Associates Ltd., Sechelt Lands  Ltd., Stanley James, Interfacial Designs  and Bud Gairns, president of Interfacial  Designs.  Glenmount Holdings owns the land on  which the proposed 241 lot subdivision is to  be built in the centre of Sechelt. Glen  mount purchased the land from Sechelt  Lands Ltd. some years ago.  Bud Gairns, whose company is  building homes for purchasers of Glen;  mount lots, said land sales had already  been suspended before Cantell's order. He  said land sales were suspended Feb. 5 by'  company personnel after a warning was  received from the inspector of insurance.  Stan James, president of Union  Steamships and a backer of Seaside  Village, told the Times March 24 no more  lots would be sold in the subdivision until.  the backlog of housing waiting to be built  was corrected. House construction in the  subdivision was six to eight months  behind, according to James.  Gairns siad that Interfacial Designs  will carry on building 17 homes. "People  waiting for houses have been assured they  will get them. We have been re-funded,"  he said.  The press release issued by Cantell  cites a number of allegedviolationsof the  Real Estate Act with respect to  prospectuses required by the superintendent of insurance on' any subdivision  larger than five lots.  The release says purchasers of lots in  the subdivision were required to enter into  building contracts with, one or more of  Glenmount's agents.  No such representation was in the  prospectuses filed, it says.  It also'says' not all purchasers of lots  received true copies of the prospectuses.  "Glenmount and its agents did not  retain receipts from purchasers acknowledging   that each such purchaser  had been afforded an opportunity to read  the relevant prospectus," the release said.  It also says not all the money received  as down payments on lots in the subdivision was handled through the trust  accounts mentioned in the. Glenmount  prospectuses.  Glenmount Holdings will have the  opportunity of giving its side of the story  April 22 at a hearing to be held in Vancouver. Until then all selling activity is  halted.  The releases says the order followed  inquiries by members of the public who  entered into lot purchase and building  agreements and who were concerned that  contracts were not completed or that  buildings were not satisfactory.    "It is  j ���SeePage A-2  Cemetery Corner east of Roberts Creek'  and the Jolly Roger Inn road will likely be the  boundary perimetres for students attending  the Sechelt Junior Secondary School this fall.  This proposal, which would see grades  eight, nine and ten students living west of  Cemetery Corner and east of, the Jolly Roger  Inn enrolled at the Sechelt Junior Secondary,  was presented to 10 parents attending the  school board meeting held at Halfmoon Bay  Elementary School Thursday.  The school board made it clear however  thatefforts would be made to meet the needs  of individual high school students in  situations where boundaries would require  students to change high schools part way  through their high school career.  Presented with the boundaries was the  feeder school system for the high schools:  After finishing grade three at Halfmoon Bay,  West Sechelt or Davis Bay Elementaries,  students would finish elementary school at  Sechelt. Upon completion of grade seven,  Sechelt and' Roberts Creek elementary  students would attend Sechelt Junior  Secondary until grade 10 and then go to  Elphiristone in Gibsons.  Elphinstone will also be fed by students  graduating from Roberts Creek and Langdale  Elementaries.  The feeder system to Pender Harbour  Secondary would remain the same, with no  decrease in population or course availability  at that high school.  With the proposed boundaries, the student  population at Sechelt Junior Secondary would  be 284, 154 at Pender Harbour and 616 at  Elphinstone.  This plan was met with approval by  Halfmoon Bay area parents attending the  meeting.  John Denley, school superintendent, said  Gibsons council have asked the provincial  government to remove the tolls from the  area's "moveable bridges," the ferry system  or reinstate tolls on the province's other  bridges.  In a letter to transport minister Jack  Davis, the village council also asked for the  retention of commuter eards and offered the  Gibsons Motor.Vehicle Branch office as a  location for issuing the cards to legitimate  residents. .  The letter was the second the council has  sent to the minister in the past two months  protesting any increase in ferry rates.  The letter was written on a motion by  Alderman Jim Metzler who asked council,  "two write a strong letter to the minister."  "I feel we haye ^o get the ball rolling," the  alderman said, "I don't think, some people  realize that if the ferry jrates go up, it increases the cost of living on the Sunshine  Coast. It will hurt local consumers and hit the  tourist trade because the people 'wouldn't  come here.. "    -  ^The previous Social'Credit government  took the tolls off bridges," Metzler said, "We  are not an Island. We are part of the mainland  and the ferry system is nothing more than a  moveable bridge with the. toll still on it."  In moving the letter to he written, Metzler  said, "If (the minister) intends to go ahead  and increase the fares, then can we expect the  government to re-instate tolls on all bridges?  To pick, on the people living here is highly  unfair.  The letter to the minister stated, "You  were quoted in a recent edition of.the  Vancouver Sun as having stated that there  would be no distinction on ferry rates because  of a person's residency. The council wish to  ask the question of you, 'can we therefore  expect that this government will re-instate  tolls on all bridges in the province supported  by our tax dollars?' The West Howe Sound  and Sunshine Coast areas are part of the  mainland and the ferry system is in fact our  bridge link with the lower mainland.  "The residents of the area will indeed be  double penalized as our living costs will rise  proportionately due to higher freight costs  and an obvious decline in tourist traffic."  The letter said retention 41 the commutor  cards, "would not be favoritism" but rather,  "recognition of the uniqueness of (the)  situation."  It was suggested to the minister that  commuter cards bearing the residents  photograph be issued. The Gibsons motor  vehicle branch office was offered because it is  open five and a half days a week and has the  photography equipment. The letter suggested  the cards be renewed annually with the  holder paying the cost of issuing the card.  Voters lists would be used as proof of  residency in most cases*  The letter also suggested other methods of  management could be used to increase ef-  ficency. This followed the theme set out in  their first letter to the Minister, February 6.  Sechelt school board is gearing itself  either to making substantial cuts in the 1976  budget or inflicting substantial tax increases  on. Peninsula residents.  It was expected the basic tax levy which is  dictated by the province would be 26.5 mills,  the same as it was in 1974 and 1975. Based on  . its 1976 budget, school board anticipated the  area tax rate to be 37.3 mills, some four mills  higher than last year, but an increase it  figured taxpayers could handle.  However, according to Trustee Claus  Spiekermann, education minister Pat  McGeer indicated to B.C. Teachers'  Federation officials that the basic tax rate  would be 32.5 mills, six mills higher than the  original NDP estimate.  The provincial budget speech indicated  the basic levy would be 31.6 mills, Spiekermann said.  If this is the case, school board would need  a tax rate of 43.3 mills to raise the money for  the. budget.  This would mean an 8.5 mill increase to  taxpayers over the 1975 rate, a 25 per cent  increase.  The basic provincial levy should be officially announced this week. If that levy is  as high as anticipated, school board will  either pass the extra burden on to the tax-  - payers or make cuts in its budget. That will  be decided at an April 22 budget meeting, a  week before the budget must be adopted in its  final form and the appropriate tax rate bylaw passed.  The board's decision on this matter is  ��� See Page A-2  129 LAPS in ono hour was a lot of skating  for 10 year-old Susan Slack who took  part in the Skat-A-Thon at Sechelt Arena  Saturday. Susan's efforts raised part of  Uie $5,029 taken In pledges by the 56  participants who all skated for tho  benefit of minor hockey and figure  skating In the arena.  inor nocKey  in jeoparay  .Soehclt Minor] Hockey Association  president Jim Gray Is warning that minor,  hockey locally may bo In Jeopardy.  In nn article In today's Times sports  section, Gray outlines the work done with the  association over the past two years and  describes some of tho problems the new  executive will be facing afier tho April 14  annual general meeting. Gray said he intends  to step down from the association.  The annual meeting Is lo he held at the  arena tonight at 7;.'I0 p.m.  Two health unit directors have managed to  squeeze from Victoria a four month reprieve  on mounting health inspection problems on  the Sunshine Coast.  Dennis Shuttleworth, one of two Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit directors who spent  two days in Victoria last week, said Friday an  auxiliary health inspector will be assigned to  the Peninsula for four months. He said the  inspector would start this week.  Shuttleworth said that although the deputy  minister of health was courteous and cooperative In their meetings, the bnsic inspector overwork problem has only been  temporarily solved.  "When Keith Gibsons, a Powell River  iwscd Inspector, moves In the summer, the  auxiliary Inspector will likely go there to fill  his spot."  All levels of local {governments have  repeatedly asked Victoria to have two Inspectors nsslgned to the Sunshine Coast. Tho  Sunshlno Coast Regional Board lms even  suggested thnt Its building inspector could  cope with some sewage disposal system Inspections. ���  John Miilllncnnx, the public health inspector based in Gibsons, lias had personal  health problems which have not helped the  Inspection situation here.  At the April 1 meeting of the Const  Garibaldi Health Unit, area health director  Doctor Bruce lifting said tho health inspection  problems are more ncute than ever nnd that  drnstlq means are In order.  Dr. lining said tho health unit hail followed  every available avenue with success.  "I liave been very worried about the fact  that we have not been able to carry out a  balanced public health program such oh wc  should be doing," he said. This has been  ' evidenced In food handling complaints and  water supply problems, said the doctor, "and  we are finding an awful situation that  shouldn't be existing, when we check these  complaints."  Dr. lining tell subdivision inspections and  related activities should ho dropped completely by inspectors until there is adequate  staff.  It was decided at that meeting to send the  delegation to Victoria and to call a special  meeting of the unit after the delegation  returned. The special meeting is expected  this week.      '  At the special meeting the unit will likely  consider a priority list for inspections which  could sec less time being devoted to sewage  disposal and subdivision inspections. Health  Inspectors, according to Peter Bell, Uie area's  chief inspector, spend the most time on those  two items.  He said inspections neglected included  water, schools, food premises, campsites and  B.C. Ferries.  According to the local RCMP detachments, people who are not using the Zenith  50,000 aro not using tho best way to locate an  RCMP officer when one Is not In (he offlco.  Gibsons detachment ran into a situation  last week whoro the officer on duty was at an  accident scene when n report of a second  nccldcnt wns made. If the report had gone to  the Zenith 00,000 number which connects the  caller with the ROMP radio room, the radio  room could havo contacted the the police  cruiser directly and much valuable tlmo  could havo been saved.  Gibsons RCMP number Is 080-2245. If there  Is no response, contact the operator and ask  for Zenith 50,000, There Is no charge for  calling a Zenith number.  TI\o plume number for Socholt RCMP Ib  805-2200 and If there la no response, call the  Zenith number. The radio room cah contact  Iho officer on pntrol or nn officer at home,  "It Is unfortunate Uiat people are not using  the numlx?r m much as Uiey should." one  RCMP officer said, "There may be n  policeman in their area in a car who could bo  contacted hy radio If they had used the Zenith  number."  Up.  ^ArVXtf'^yvr-i;;  *3sB?-��ft.  THREE OF A KIND and a pair make a  full house. They also moko a sure sign of  spring in B.C. White triplet lambs were  born on Kitson farm in Gibsons last  Tuesday and twin block lambs were  born there Friday morning. Hero Sheila  Kitson  gathers  the   five   newcomers  *'ff /*?��������<"V '"i-j  ''^���^���i-:vxx'\  ."��� V- "\->vVv  .-..<:��� ���/������-;������-1;.��-J  together under the watchful eye of the  black sheep of the family, mother of the  twins.  -- Timesphoto  1 * r r~��-~  *%���  ���i  MORE ABOUT...  �� Sales stopped  ��� From Page A-l  understood that there are 16 or 17 persons who  have entered into such building or purchase  contracts and which contracts have not been  completed with the result they have been  unable to obtain proper title to property," it  says.  It say individuals who have purchased  properties in Seaside Village and are concerned should contact the superintendent's  office in Vancouver or Victoria, i  Stan James, who has proposed a large low-  cost housing development on Bowen Island,  has stated he considers Seaside Village a  model of how the private sector could offer  low-cost housing to the public. A lot and  dwelling in Seaside. Village sells for an  average of $30,000.  Rudy Lawrence, a senior insurance inspector in Vancouver, said Friday that in the  prospectus filed by Glenmount Holdings,  people would get title to lots once purchased.  But, he said* there is apparently a contract  between Sechelt Lands, which is controlled by  James and Glenmount for James to develop  the land. He said James had apparently hired  Gairns to build the houses, and then the house  and lot would be sold at low-cost.  He said people were not-getting title to  their property until their contract for house  and lot was fulfilled but this arrangement is  not in Glenmount's prospectus.  "People would pay money down on a lot  and house, but.the prospectus says people  would receive title to their lot once money  was paid on the lot," he said.  He said, "what apparently happened is  Interfacial Designs financing broke down and  instead of purchaser's deposits going to  Glenmount and people getting title to land, it  was going to Interfacial Design.,  "If Interfacial Design's financing had not  .broken down, we likely would not have heard  about the matter."  Lawrence said he was one of.two inspectors who looked into the matter after the  first official complaint was filled by a  member of the public in mid-March.  "The sale of land in Seaside Village has  been temporarily stopped for the protection  - of the public," he said.  He said Glenmount would have to come up  with a satisfactory plan of action on April 22  or the stop sale order would remain in effect.  Stan James was unavailable for comment.  His secretary said he had suffered a gall  stone attack last week.  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Sechelt school hoard  ���From Page A-l  considered by its management committee "to  be among the most significant and far  reaching to be made this year."  Spiekermann said that the province's  reluctance to increase its share in the total  education package means that an extra  $550,000 must be raised in this school district  to maintain the same education services. "It  is either that or 42 of the district's 142  teachers might have to be laid off."  �� Trustee Peter Prescesky took exception to  Spiekermann's inference mat teachers might  be laid off and suggested the board wait uptil  it knew the actual basic levy before making  such statements.  He said if cuts were needed it could be a  matter of carrying on with the same 1975  program and consider expanding the budget  next year.  Spiekermann said the first thing that  would be cut is alternate education and  learning assistance programs that are  budgeted for in 1976.  The matter will remain unresolved until  April 22.  ijecfs  emeitts  The Peninsula Times    ,     " PageA-2  ,    Wednesday, April 14,1976  Sechelt Board of School Trustees have  written to Dr. Pat McGeer, Minister of  Education, objecting to certain aspects of his  the education budget which falls within the  basic program; but the amount of the basic  program and the amount of the basic levy are  press release dated February 27 in which he    provincial decisions, he said.  Active:  if s the only way  to be.      parnicipacnon  Wtnm. In your htart you Know W�� right.  MORE ABOUT...  , �� Boundaries set  ��� from page A-l  it was important to define school boundaries  for Sechelt Junior Secondary so that the  number of students attending the school  would be known and the courses and equipment to meet'the needs of the students could  be planned.  Discussing the feeder schools and the flow  of students-to various schools in the district,  Denley said the system would allow students  to move through school with their own peer  group, something he and the board considered important.  He said the priority however was not to  alter the school students intended for kindergarten and grade one, grades six and'  seven, and grades 11 and 12. "The integrity of  these packages must be maintained."  Denley added the board was also interested in meeting the special needs of  particular children and invited parents with  any doubts about the boundaries or feeder  school system to contact the school board.  "There are individual needs that must be  met and we will try to do it."  One Pender Harbour woman, for example,  wanted to be sure her child could attend  Elphinstone to take courses1 not offered at  Pender Harbour.  It was also mentioned that Sechelt Junior  Secondary Was constructed in a fashion that it  could be expanded to meet increasing  population and demand for courses in the  area.  A further meeting will beheld in Pender  Harbour to discuss the boundaries.  Board secretary treasurer Roy Mills  suggested that school starting time next year  would be further staggered to avoid students  who catch early buses having to wait an  unreasonable length of time for school to open  in the morning. He also said staggered  starting times could mean students would get  home sooner in the evening,  CONTRIBUTING to the Easter atmosphere at Roberts Creek Elementary  are these large wall-hangings, projects  of classes at the school. Here Linda Lehman, foreground, and Nancy Montgomery put the finishing touches on the  Grade 6 wall hanging of Easter eggs and  Easter rabbits. ���Timesphoto  1 eluded- school boards for adopting budgets  . which he felt were excessive in these days of  /constraint and stating that because board  ! budgets were so high across the province he  would be obliged to increase the level of the  basic levy.  "    The  board have, labelled  this latter  _, statement as technically inaccurate and an  unfair and unwarranted attempt to shift the  ', blame for the level of the basic levy from the  ' provincial level, where it belongs, to the local  level. The Sechelt Teachers' Association have  , endorsed the board's letter to Dr. McGeer.  "The taxpayers should be aware that the  operating budget of the board is divided into  two components. By far the largest com-  '. ponent (about 85 per cent of it in fact) is that  which falls within what is called the basic  education program. This is a dollar figure  which is determined by the Department of  Education from a formula. For the dollars  contained within their basic program, all  boards of the province raise the basic levy,  which is' a mill rate determined by the  [" Minister of Education. The difference between the amount raised at 100 per cent  . the value of the basic program is made up by  provincial grants. All costs above the. basic  education program are raised at 100 per cent  local   expense   without   any,  provincial  assistance," a board spokesman said.  In early December the Board were advised by Mrs. Dailly that the basic program  for this district was $3,437,429. The provincial  basic levy was estimated by her at 26.5 mills.  In this district that gave a cost distribution of  66 per cent local and 33 per cent provincial.  Dr. McGeer now says that the basic levy is  going to be more than 26.5 mills. Under the  Public Schools Act this is in the minister's  discretion. What the board takes objection to  is Dr. McGeer's apparent effort to blame  school boards for the increase in the basic  levy.  School boards have nothing to do with the  basic, levy ��� that is merely a device which  determines the sharing ratio between the  province and the local taxpayer in that part of  An increase in the basic levy means only  one thing, a reduction in the provincial  sharing and an increase in the local sharing of  the cost of education. The vBoard told Dr.  McGeer that they are quite prepared to accept responsibility for the overall level of the  budget and for the raising of the local taxes  necessary to provide funds in excess of the  basic program but they resent his effort to  shift the blame for a provincial financial  decision onto the local elected boards.  The board' ended by suggesting to Dr.  McGeer,that he should be frank with the  taxpayers and the school boards about the  real reasons for this reduction in provincial  financial support for education.  iuildmg Supplie  By ROBERT FOXALL  The past week has been a busy time for  many of the members of Branch 69 Senior  Citizens. Monday there was carpet bowling as  usual. Tuesday some 25 of us took off for  Powell River and what a beautiful day it was  for such a jaunt. We went at the invitation of  Powell River Seniors to visit their new  Recreational Centre in which the seniors  consisting of Curley Lucken and Frank Bonin,  Violins; Al Fox, Banjo; Emery Scott, accordion and Evelyn Bushnell on piano. This  was the last dance until the summer is over  but I rather suspected that a reason will be  found for having dances before we resume  our regular schedule in the fall.  There is a lot of activity in the near future  so please note these days. Regular monthly  have their quarters. Swimming pool, skating, meeting, April 15. April 22 will be our fourth  rink, theatre and other activities all in the one  magnificent structure.  After arriving and inspecting the facilities  we sat down to a tasteful luncheon prepared  by the ladies of Powell River. A most interesting and enjoyable day which saw us  enjoy a singsong and some dancing before  leaving for the ferry and home.  Wednesday afternoon saw us back at our  own hall where we welcomed some 28  members of the Cross Reach Project for  Seniors from Kitsilano, who had stopped at  Gibsons for lunch and brought a few of the  Gibsons members with them. They had come  to enjoy our dancing and we certainly gave  them great dancing music from an orchestra  Thursday social time at which Graham Craig  will complete the talk he started in March.  This will be of value to all members so be  sure to be there.  There will be other types of entertainment.  May 8 is the date of our Annual Spring Tea  and Plant Sale. Besides the plant tables there  will be sales of baking, sewing, novelties. Our  gardeners are busy bringing plants to their  best condition for beautifying your gardens.  Let's give them top support.  Pepper Mills and Salt Shakers by  "Baribocraft", well made and fully  guaranteed. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Financial assistance  Management coynseHling  Management training  Information on gowernmenf  programs for business  On Wednesday, April 21st,  one of pur representatives  will beat  Bella Beach Hotel,  Sechelt. Tel: 885-9561  Tho family outboard for whatovor your  Idea of funl Skiing, cruising, fishing or  camping. It's all posaiblo with Wlorcury  advanced onglnoorlng foaturos.  Thunderbolt Ignition for tho fast starts  and quick gotaways. Dlroct charge fuol  Induction that packs moro powor por  cube. Jot Prop oxhaust for qulot, efficient oporatlon. All this and fuol  economy too. Why wait?  fc  Ah  xpand your businoss flnd aro unablo to  tbihinillolsewhofolOnlroasdhabloIlermSl  . ;.iS'n'��f 111 $n"s ;fl�� tvl f ^y.Q'ijrf^ r ��.-i'l ri t S r o's t o'cl ;-.l iri:-1 hie';  t.. IBDBlirilnap  e^l��'n'^ A-Vr8l rt 1 h^9-iiolfi wl sfe I 'h f p>m 6��li bnr-on'-W10^^  $gfi  5f 7  yHf.'.  m  $OsC  145 West  \  *  North Vancouver, B.C.       980-6571  Can make skiers pop up and flyl  Thunderbolt Ignition for fast getaway.  Dlroct charge fuol Induction that packs  moro power por cube. Jet Prop exhaust  for qulot and more efficient running. All  his and fuol economy too. Why wait?  ,��� Prices to�� low  to publish:  Come in today  and let's talk a deal!  �����  "V  ���ft  :%  Hadelra Park  803-2248  ���k**-       + *U*il.t*.��t ��������. r  Three life memberships were recommended to the St. Mary's Hospital Society at  the 23rd Annual meeting held April 7 at the  Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt.  Accepted by the 37 members present were  Dr. Alan Swan, Frank West and Mrs. Eve  Moscrip as life members.  Re-elected to the Board of Trustees were  Gordon Hall and Christ Ward. Elected were  two new trustees Mr. James Budd, Sechelt  and James Earl of Port Mellon. Nominations  were carried on by Vince Bracewell.  Harvey Hubbs enquired as to how things  were*progressing in the matter, of finding a  new administrator. Chairman Gordon Hall  said a multitude of applicants had been  separated down to a few excellent ones.  Immediately after ithe meeting they would  move rather quickly to solve this.  When asked if the money needed for the  planned expansion would be forthcoming with  the cutbacks imposed by the government on  hospitals, the reply was things had looked  dark" at first hut have brightened considerably, the feeling being that St. Mary's  was a little further up the ladder with their  planning.  It was suggested the fact that this was now  an accredited hospital might have had quite  some bearing on the government looking  kindly on our needs.  The administrator's report submitted by  acting administrator Dana Kearney R.N.  said in part, "1,765 patients occupied the  hospital beds for a total of 13,885 patient days  in 1975. While this is a slight decrease over  1974 (133 less patient days) it is noticeably  offset by the increase in outpatient treatments provided in X-ray, laboratory and  emergency departments.  "Another first for St. Mary's Hospital and  possibly a first for any hospital our size was  the acceptance and publication of a study in  the bi-monthly B.C. Hospital Program  Bulletin. This study, carried out and written  up by Val Morrison, head nurse 2nd floor and  her staff, concerned the use of bran in  management of personal care for extended  care patients.  "All patient rooms have been wired for  Cable vision and the small eight inch TV's  can be rented and attached to the bed for as  long as a patient desires. This service has  been well used and enjoyed. Surveillance  cameras have been installed to monitor  pediatric room, emergency door entrance  and emergency room to increase safety  factors and security of the building.  "Over ahd above the generous donations  by the Co-ordinating Council of the Ladies  Auxiliaries; the specified memorial  donations and donations to special hospital  funds are very much appreciated by the total  staff because as such they permit us to  .continue in our endeavours to constantly  provide a high quality of patient care," the  report said.  President of the Co-ordinating Council for  the Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital Mrs.  Evelyn Olson of Pender Harbour explained in  her report," The co-ordinating council is  composed of two representatives from each  of the six auxiliaries and includes the thrift  shop chairman, the gift,shop Chairman and  the volunteer director. The council appoints  one member to represent it on the Board of  Trustees. (Mrs. Doreen Dockar appointed for  this year). This officer acts as an intermediary between the council and the  Board. Funds received from the thrift shop,  the gift shop and the auxiliaries are invested'  in a central bank account and used to purchase hospital equipment and items for the  care and comfort of the hospital patients.  "The thrift shop sales continue to increase  yearly, it provides a community service and a  very substantial part of the Council's  revenue. The volunteers contributed .4,024  hours of their time towards this service.  "The council assisted the Canadian Red  Cross, Yukon Division in two blood donor  clinics held in the hospital. A,total of 206 units  of blood was donated at these clinics."  The 20th Annual report of in-service  volunteers was given by Volunteer Director  Eve Moscrip. The volunteers gave 5,081 hours  of their time providing in-service which included: gift shop (Mrs. Sue Beaven, chairman) open daily except Saturday and Sunday. At the same time volunteers take a cart  around, the wards for the convenience of the  patients; Hairdressing: (Mrs. Muriel Eggins,  chairman) volunteer work every Tuesday  and Thursday on the 1st and 2nd floors. This  service is particularly appreciated by the /  ladies in extended care.  Library Cart: (Mrs! Madeline Grose,  chairman) Librarians distribute reading  material and puzzles to patients on Monday  and Friday.  Extended Care: (Mrs. Molly ��� Smith,  , chairman) In the mornings, Monday to  Friday, Volunteers assist with handicrafts,  games and feeding the patients. In addition 18  parties were held, celebrating birthdays and  holidays. First picnic held at Porpoise Bay  Campsite.  Patients were transported by  Minibus with staff and volunteers to help. All  auxiliaries take turns in arranging-parties  and outings and the appreciation and en-. J  fhusiasm shown by parents and staff makes  the effort put into the planning and executing'.  of these events a very rewarding part of our  hospital activities.  Flower   Care;   (Mrs.   Maureen   Hall,,  chairman) Maureen and her helpers refresh  bouquets and water plants on Monday and ,  Thursday   mornings.   Junior " Volunteers:  (Mrs. Jean Longley, Co-ordinator) At present,  there are five active Junior Volunteers. First;'  award presentations were held in June. 25  hour certificates, 50 hour caps and crests, 100  hour sterling pins and 200 hour guards were  presented to three girls and one boy.  Baby   Photos:    (Mrs.   Judy   Killam, ���  chairman) This is still a very popular on call  service.  Physiotherapy Department: In December  we were asked to set up a new service helping  in the Physiotherapy starting in January.  This past year Pender Harbour Auxiliary  made all the favors for the holiday trays.  At Christmas the hospital was decorated  throughout by a work party of volunteers and  they also assisted in taking extended care  patients on a shopping trip to Trail Bay Mall.  Gordon Dewar as Santa Claus presented  Christmas gifts from the auxiliaries; to  patients ��� 55 adults and one child."  The meeting took all of 30 minutes, 43 new  members were voted in with the old members  86 in number making a total of 129 in all. The  chairman said the board appreciates you  coming out, but would like to see 100.  An .attempt will be made to move the  Halfmoon Bay ambulance station to Sechelt  at the same time ambulance service is installed in Madeira Park, according to Doctor  Peter Ransford, executive director of the,  Emergency Health Services Commission.  Ransford said Friday from Victoria the  commission is aware of Peninsula residents'  concern over the planned move of the Halfmoon Bay station before service is placed in  Pender Harbour and that "the commission  would try to schedule the move for the same  time Pender Harbour receives an ambulance."  He said he had to stress the word 'try'  because of other considerations that must be  made concerning the Halfmoon Bay depot.  He has stated earlier the other considerations include commission policy to  move ambulances as close as possible to'  hospitals, administrative problems and a  policy that disallows commission employees  to be billeted in quarters owned by other  commission employees. ;  ' 'We have every intention of putting an  ambulance into Madeira Park as soon as  local volunteers can be found to take the  ambulance training program," he said.  Because of ambulance service budget  cutbacks, Madeira Park will only be offered a  weekend training course. Ransford feels the  . course will be adequate.  He could give no dates when the move and  addition to service on the Peninsula would be  made but he said the ambulance could be  installed in Pender Harbour before the July 1  opening of the Madeira Park Medical Clinic.  Ratepayers Associations and the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board had protested the  ambulance.move to Sechelt before service is  installed in Madeira Park to the B.C. Health  Minister two weeks ago..  ���j  Twenty-six members of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital attended the  meeting in St. Hilda's Hall on April 8. Mrs.  Betty Monk, the President, presided and was  welcomed back after her recent illness.  It was with great pride and delight that the  members learned Uiat Mrs. Eve Moscrip, the  Auxiliaries' past Volunteer Director, has  been given the honor of a life membership in  the Hospital Society.  Two important items are brought to the  attention of all members. First, fees are due  and are to be paid to Mrs. Ermln Robertson  or left at Uncle Mick's Shoe Store ln the Mall.  Second, all rnfflc tickets be turned Into Mrs.  Steele. The raffle for tho bedspread will be  held on April 29.  Although, during March, the 'Ladles In  Red' of the Sechelt Auxiliary, gave a total of  208 hours to their volunteer work ln the  Hospital, more help can be used In several  areas of endeavour. The Thrift Shop needs  extra staff on Thursdays between the hours of  10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Also members Interested  ln helping during the summer months, please  contact Mrs. Betty Monk nt 885-9310.  A meeting to discass plans for the Timber  Days float will lie held at the home of Mrs.  Muriel Eggins on April 21 at 10:30 a.m.  Members arc Invited to attend and offer  suggestions for this project.  Donations made in memory of Mr. Foster  nnd of Mr. Brookman were received with  appreciation by the Auxiliary.  Members attending the Ixiwcr Mainland  Area Conference to Im? held on April 28 In the  liCglon'Hull nre reminded to wear their name  plates. Registration in at 9 a.m. on April 28,  A warm welcome was extended to new  member, Mra. Barbara Gough.  The Junior Volunteer Service has become  so popular that the Volunteer Director, Mrs.  Eggins, has need of an assistant, Can you  help? CaU 885-2422 if you are interested.  The next meeting will be held on May 13 at  2 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall.  Mrs. Maureen Hall served tea and  refreshments at the close of the meeting.  The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities. ,  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements, you  prefer.  fat frtntfoi (Hpvumtto-tt  I  D.A. DEVLIN  Y       owner-manager  i , ���     i"        ��� ���-  -   ���  1 *���' V '    "       *     - *". ��'"'i     ���    ^iK'i'M'     '!  \ A:\V\Z'*"s>-*>���}, r ;.-!.4��'jr.'V,��\  '���   ..."        -.v.    **-Vv;i5 -V.'  ������-���������--*���-r* *-n*~iJi_ iiKti _  Come in and seo our great selection of Volar�� Station Wagons and  the Premier Coupe Aspen S.E. Station Wagons. Slant 6 or V8. Great  color selection, blue, green, silver, red or whlto.  fcM  S:EyE;eWJS.EiDl����R;S��R��DHINS  ;.Jwrrffc  1972 OLDSMODILE TORONADO Front wheel drlvo, air cond., radio &  stereo tape system. Was $3,895.00 NOW ONLY $3,295  1971 CORONET 4 DOOR BROUGHAM VQ auto, PS, PB, radio. Runs  roal nlco. Was $1,995.00 NOW ONLY $1,595  1971 MUSTANG 2 DOOR HTP 302 VQ auto, PS, PB, oloctrlc roar  defroster. A-l cond. Was $2,695.00 ��� NOW ONLY $2,395  1973 CHF.V IMP ALA 4 DOOR HTP V8 auto, PS, PB, radio, air cond.  Was $3,295.00  NOW ONLY $2,795  iiiiEiiMiii  \^fmm  G&EPLUMBING  and HEATING  !��� flombirifl, h��otlnn a  ��*wer��  }��� Ropatf�� and ln��fallat|<����*  | p /Ml wock (ji/nrnntiwfl  086-7638  197 4 GMC 1500 4 WHEEL DRIVE 350 V8, 4 spd. trans. Just liko now.  ONLY 15,000 mllos.  1973 FORD F250 CREW CAB XLT trim, V8 auto, PS, PB, radio,  canopy. ONLY 29,000 mllos.  1969 GMC 1 /2 TON V0 aulo, PS, PB, radio.  1968 GMC 1 /2 TON V8 aulo, PS, PB, bucket soots. i  1968 FORD 1/2 TON Big 6 cyl. molor, 3*pd. trans.  ���   /  'A  Wednesday, April 14,1976      The*-tu^  Page A-3  J>Gov.J^  ;|Reaa:yf|o|Eat|^  j|*o|jf|jlD^  !$!i|J!^  butt portion  Super-Valu  PPit  14 oz. tins  sliced, crushed, tidbits  A  12 oz. tin  Old Dutch  twin pack box  Clearbrook Farms  Grade  Delmonte  48 oz. tins  Polar Fancy  peas or mixed vegetables  r  %  n.  PRICES EFFECTIVE APRIL 15 THROUGH APRIL 17.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  ;,  ;.-w  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNUYCiEST PLAZA, GIBSONS  ����� _y    ' * ���-���*���* a��r*�� j        i v    �� , "    #  - <��>*����*   *        "*-...    k,;       ,.  ��� ���nd.i��ti�� p��� t.ttl nilfci. m���I*  i r *i.n ur -. .hwfr iITIiiiiii iriiii.. iniifi < /'������  ���Xi  A  \ ���    ������ ' i  x -  '8  h  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 14,1976  The Peninsula^^^  .Don Morberg, Managing Editor  ���ih  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian >of  evejy  other right  that free men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  uck soup  fftjye note that the Secheltr Marsh  society plans to let loose as many as 22  ducklings in the. marsh in the summer.  They're wasting their time.  .  -: Taking a lesson from a number of  areas including Stanley , Park, the  marshians have to realize that unless  tjie^area is properly fenced off, the  present. situation with dogs running  loose in the community will doom the  ducks to become little more than one  meal. '��� _.   :        >  As, long as people fail to take-the  responsibility of owning a dog seriously,  situations like a bird sanctuary in the  marsh are a waste of time, energy and  money, as Roy Wigard, one of the  committee members should know. He  lost nearly $2,000 worth of exotic birds  while living in the same area some time  ago.  Perhaps fencing should be the  priority before stocking, Any wild birds  which arrive in the meantime are  probably better equipped to handle dog  attacks than young, clipped, pinioned or  stocked birds.  to wiiig;. - s exism  ; Sihce so many, journalises have been  falling . all over/ themselves recently  Emotive    descriptions    of    female  measurements, physical and mental  trumpeting what .a bust International: assets, and sex-typing of jobs would go.  WAmatt'e Vooi. matt      "  if o 4-ima  maiKa       riaanninf-innc    lilro     'rnilfonv   >Tnpn'     t\T  Women's Year was ~ it's time media  people did something positive; about'  sexism .in their own backyard,;     .  For starters editors could-*copy .an  exciting new code developed by British  journalists to giye women full Quality in  the heyrs., ';X <:" ' * *\\/. "��� ��� 1  . The code forthrightly brahds the use  of front page nude; photes. and  cheesecake to sell- newspapers, as  "Exploitative... perpetuating-the myth  that women's chief purpose in life is to  gratify men."  The code also agrees that women  have the same right as men to marital  anonymity in the news. Age too would be  eliminated from stories unles&relevant.  Descriptions like 'railway men' or  'businessmen' would change to 'rail  workers' and. .'business executives'.  Cliches such as "dumb blondes" would  disappear and 'Mr. and Mrs. John  Smith' would be replaced by 'John and  Jane Smith', ^the code cautions journalists .not to' ridicule men rearing  children* or doing, home chores ���nor  commiserate more with them than they  would with women in the same roles.  These changes may seem trifling.  But to women confronted constantly by  demeaning sexual put-downs in the  media it's not trifling. Women by the  increasingly responsible roles both at  home and at work command respect.  ���Unchurched Editorials  IXUnilteS' by Don Morberg  ON FRIDAY I was autographing my  paycheque for the lady in the bank when I  noticed it was April 9.  April 9 doesn't really stand ..out to any  great extent in the history of the world apart  from the fact that April 9 is Jimmy Mar-  tindale's birthday.   ,  Jimmy Martindale and I grew up together  for a number of years in a little logging camp  on Harrison Lake. He was the oldest of five  (at last count). His father, like mine, was a  faller.  When we attained the ripe old age of Grade  8, we were forced to vacate the logging camp  and seek some form of higher education. I  went back to my hometown, family in tow*  and Jimmy and his kinfolk moved to  Chilliwack.  His father is Jim Martindale, his mother  was Marion, his brother is Duane and his  sister is Darlene. He had another sister and  the baby was Dale. This was 1962 or so.  The point of the exercise is this: Jimmy  and I lost track of each other sometime  during the process of getting older. I know not  where he is now and I was wondering if  anyone else would.  The Martindale's lived on Mary Street in  Chilliwack, a block from Southgate, near the  hospital.  ^pioes anyone know them? Perhaps you  know someone who might know them, say  who might have lived in Chilliwack during  that; time or later. I would be very curious to  see if I could locate Jim just through you or  someone you might know.  A; few years ago, some researchers took  five people at random from New York state in  the U.S. They then went to California and  selected five people at random there. They  gave them the addresses of the five New  Yorkers and asked if any of the Californlans  knew them or knew anyone who might know  them, The longest chain between any of the  'knowings' was five people. The shortest was  two.  Can I get some help In my search?  LAST WEEK, I stopped by my favorite  laundromat ln Gibsons. Three funny things  liappencd and I would like to relate them to  you. ���    ���  .  The first was a note which was crucified on  the bulletin board. It probably started out as a  legitimate request for something: but a  gremlin with a knack for creative tearing  reduced the note to tills peculiar request, "I  would like a second hand."  THE SECOND thing was one of those  tender little love notes one scrawls on laundromat walls, The difference here was that  this one probably best reflected how much  North American courting habits had changed  over tho years. It proclaimed proudly, "Boh  i/oves Debbie. Debbie Loves Bob. And they  both Love Doug."     ,  BEFORE I get to the third thing, I want to  telf you nbout a nice piece of graffiti I read  once on tho wall of the public comfort station  off jColumbln Street In New Westminster, It  said,v,,Eddy writes on washroom walls."  Under that was, "I do not."  JUST BEFORE! I get to the third thing, 1  would like to repeat something I heard on tho  electronic media. That's wliat radio calls  Itself when it's feeling important ��� not often.  Anyhow the announcer announced,  "Sleeping outdoors cures insomnia." There  wn.i a pause after Uiat revelation and he  added, "Of course, so does sleeping inside."  . NOW ON to the third thing.  The third thing in the laundromat was a  drunk.' .,_.;  First a word about drunks. I could be at  Queen Victoria's coronation and the whole of  England would be stone sober except one  wino and he would come and sit with me.  When I was in college, drunks would come  and sit with me on the bus. I can't go to  Gastown without having the entire wino  population of Vancouver ask me for a  quarter. I can't take a plane Without sitting  beside someone who was still living his going  away party.  I can't go to the laudromat without the  only other person in there being a drunk.  That's what happened last week. I was  reading a newspaper, trying to ignore him.  He put all his wet clothes in a drier and fished  around in his pockets for some coins. He  pulled out a quarter (probably bummed off  some tourist) and tried to cram it in the dime  %lot. I read'the editorial page.  The drunk then decided there was  something wrong with the coin and groped  around in his pocket for another. He pulled  out another quarter and again tried to jam it  in the dime slot. Again he was unsuccessful. I  read the inside news pages.  THE DRUNK then decided he had the  wrong drier and transferred all his wet  clothes to the only other empty drier in the  place, I read the sports section.  He tried again unsuccessfully to force a  quarter into the slot. I read the business  section. The other quarter wouldn't go either.  I read th(J entertainment part.  Then he did what I was afraid he would do.  He came over to where I was reading the  comics and asked if I had change for a  quarter. I gave him two dimes and a nickel  and,.mercifully, ho went away. I was glad,  too, that he didn't want to shake hands.  . Drunks always want to shake hands. They  shake more hands than a politician. Drunks'  hands don't shake from drinking, in the  mornings, they shako from shaking so many  hands the night beforo. I read the want ads.  I was reading a column on bird watching  when my drier stopped. I loaded my laundry  into the bag nnd split while tho drunk tried to  make that nicklo go into the dime slot.  HAPPY birthday, Polly.  peninsula . ;  DATELINE  by, Leslie  Yates  "Everyone knows a government's job is to deal with finances ��� not people."  trange restrictions in  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Re the Firearms Bill.  I, being a direct member of the B.C.  Wildlife Federation, would like to submit-  some of the new restrictions that we, the law  abiding citizens of Canada, face if this Bill is  passed.  1. You will require a federal licence over  and above any present provincial licence to  possess any firearm or ammunition. Sec. 88  2. Fishermen using lead shot, type sinkers  and having possession of an empty shell  casing will require a firearm licence, this  applies to everyone. Sec. 82 (1)  3. The federal cabinet can impose any  terms they wish ��� including registration ���  for you to obtain your licence. Sec. 106-1 (3)  4. In addition to any conditions set out by  the federal cabinet, the local licencing officer'  may personally set out such additional terms *  and conditions as he sees fit. Sec. 106-1(4)  5. If you are a handgun owner you should -  be aware that the cabinet will have full power >  to ban all handguns without benefit of compensation    as    presently    proposed    for  automatic weapons. Sec. 82 (1)  . 6. You can get five years in jail for  careless storage of your firearms or ammunition. Again the cabinet has full power to  dictate at some future time what is or is not  careless storage. Sec. 99 (2)  7. Every citizen will be legally bound  under penalty of five years in jail to turn in or  report to the police immediately any empty  cartridge found in the field or range. Sec. 101  (1)    ������-.      '   -   ':'..  8. You will have to fill out a report every  time you purchase a box of ammunition. Sec.  100 (1)  9. You will not be able to teach your  youngster the rudiments of gun safety until  they are 14 years old.  10. The government feels non-residents are  far more law abiding and safe than you as a  Canadian citizen. They are absolved from  most of the conditions you face to get a  licence or a permit. Sec. 106-3  I would like to point out that all law  Board, teachers  aware, dedicated  abiding citizens in this great land of ours  write their MP a vigorous letter of protest. If  this bill is passed we will be the criminals by  'circumstance while the thugs and gangsters  will have easy pickings. We will be virtually  sitting-ducks.  Please get behind your local sportsmen'  clubs. Voice your opinions. Stand up and be  counted. Time is running out fast. Write your  protest to your local MP in Ottawa. No  postage is needed.  v H.F. Newman  Cawston  Vote of thanks  from Boy Scouts  t>j  'Editor, The Times;  Sir: At the annual luncheon meeting of the  Vancouver Coast Region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, on Sunday, March 28,1976 held at the  Bayshore Inn, a sincere vote of thanks and  appreciation was extended for the support  your newspaper has given Scouting in the  past year.  The attendance was 358 from Greater  Vancouver, Powell River, Sunshine Coast and  East Howe Sound communities.  We are indeed grateful for your fine  support of the many Scouting activities and  hope this will continue in the year ahead.  S. Manning  Chairman,  Annual Meeting Committee.  Perennial reports ooze from Victoria press  typewriters about the unbecoming verbal  conduct delivered by MLA's in the. B.C.  House. Such tidbits of reality, of course, are  not confined to B.C. parliamentarians; but.  who would have thought that right here in  Sechelt, local papers would have the gleeful  opportunity of witnessing questionable verbal  behavior by, our aldermen . "and a  businessman. Maybe there was a full moon.  Deep in the heart of bustling downtown  Sechelt, council amassed in its un-  presumptuous chambers for its fortnightly go  at keeping Sechelt a nice place to subdivide.  Most of the regulars were there promptly at  7:30 p.m. Len (the marina builder) Van  Egmond showed up in his usual impeccable  attire (he must be Vander Zaun's fashion  model). Norm Watson was there in his usual  policy advisory capacity and with the latest  on the Sechelt swamp. In the press gallery  there was the head of the Stan James fan  club, Judy Corser, more commonly known as  "The Unionizer.' Doug (the hangman's  hangman) Sewell was making his long  awaited Sechelt council debut. Naturally,  under Sechelt's newest hat of questionable  taste, there was I. So much for the immediate  gallery.  At the head of the arborite council table  was Ernie Booth filling in for Mayor Harold  Nelson. Since alderman Dennis Shuttleworth  was also away, that left only aldermen Frank  Leitner and Morgan Thompson. Speaking  about Morgan, where was he? It was already  15 minutes past starting time. Without him  there wouldn't legally be enough minds to  conquer the affairs at hand. Saving the  meeting from totally welcomed collapse,  village clerk Tom Wood roused.Morgan from  slumber by telephone. "Sorry, gentlemen I  completely forgot." It was a slow start to  traditional tedium. <  . But Hayden Killam showed up to save the  meeting. Hayden, you see, has been engaged  in a postal war with council over a building he  owns (see story). This was a face to face  confrontation. The battle had been raging for  months and recently council decided to take  drastic measures to force Hayden to conform  * to the building code. Hayden is also chairman  of the local Justice Council.  Watson earlier said he wanted to leave the  meeting in tune to catch the 9 p.m. showing of  Baretta. I could see after Killam showed,.he  wasn't anxious- to leave. But Killam, still  hadn't spoken by 8:55 p.m. so Watson left. He  regretted it the. next day. Council had more  live action than Baretta. It was never like  that when he was there.  Before the debate which shook those  hollow halls as never before, Killam got his  two cents worth in over a discussion on  Whitaker House. The historical old building is  in part occupied by the local Arts Council and  Killam is part owner of the. building, j7.;  . In his recreation report, Watson said the  Arts Council,was asking Sechelt for a small  grant. "They are having a struggle making  their rent."  Hayden piped up with the thought it was  the artists, not the renters, who were  benefitting from the art displays at Whitaker  House. He figured artists should contribute  more money from the sale of their paintings  , towards the rent. "Let's face it gentlemen,''  he said, "paintings don't take long to crarik  out.";.:; ���.;:". "X--xx  Finally Killam had-the floor. He initially  Don Lockstead  refused a chair at the table; the easier to  intimidate. But, as it turned out, he could  have done a good job getting council's goat  laying on the floor.  He began (loudly). "I'm here in relation to v  my problems with Sechelt council,  the  building inspector and the village clerk."  Not a bad start. Acting mayor Ernie  immediately told him he was out of order.  Nobody was quite sure if it was what he said  or the way it was said that, put him out of  order.  Killam refilled his lungs and blurted forth.  "A situation has developed from the. village's  ignorance, the building inspector's ignorance  and my ignorance. I've been publicized by the  local RAGS and I feel I have this coming."  Contrary to how blood pressure was running,  the conversation went down hill from there.  On he went. "I have received a prejudicial  letter from the village clerk ... I shouldn't  have been put down by the village solicitor for  trying to give nun information ... Are you  controlled by the village clerk? ��� do you tell  him what to tell the newspapers? ... I have  proof your building inspector is incompetent  in this matter... I'm not trying to say I'm not  ignorant in this matter ..." Hallelujah. '  Attempting to retain vestiges of civility,  Thompson and Leitner pointed out the village  and Killam had to abide by the building code  appeals board ruling ��� and, that Killam had  constructed a building with features not included in the plans approved by the building  . inspector.   ,  Subtly, ever so subtly, Killam rammed  home his point about having received a  building-permit on the basis of plans which he  says have a basic flaw in one wall design,  irrespective of what use the upper storey is  put.  Leitner let the heat get to him. With  . vehemence usually reserved only for airport  discussion he let fly:  "Your are trying to make us look like a  bunch of dummies!  "You are making' us look like dummies  and we are not dummies!"  Hayden countered but Leitner exploded  pounding his hand upon the table.  "You make me sick ��� Hayden ��� you  make me sick!"   .  While this rather excited exchange was  underway, Thompson indicated (strongly) to  Mayor Ernie that unless he stopped the noise  he was going home.  As Thompson moved his chair back to  leave, Ernie in a fit of innocent violence  raised his gavel and slammed it into his  pencil. The pencil went flying across, the  room. The next two swipes contacted. I'm  sure he cracked the table.  Opening old wounds Leitner raised the  point of how people were not supposed to back  .-out on the street from tfie OK Tire Store, but  rather drive out in a forward fashion.  Apparently jarred by this change in tact,,  Hayden stated "I told you I would make it  possible for the tenant not to back out on the  street. That's what I said exactly. If any one  calls me a liar, they face a libel suit;  especially if the newspapers report it."  Discussion ended.  Although little was resolved I have to  admit Hayden brought a little life to the  council chambers. My only hope is that our  politicians don't get hold of B.C. House  speaker Ed Smith's list of forbidden words.  mns zero  for effort  Poet's Comer  ���Your contribution! art Invltrd  REPLY TO SHAKE  Dear Share:  Alone, 1 how among my tiiorns of doubt  The seeds of hope, companionship and  Spring.    I  So may love sprout nnd grow.  Alone, my ralntenrs bathe the ground of Faith  That nurtures dreams,  endurance  nnd  desire.  So may love thrive nnd show.  Alone, Uie Tree of Life cmbrancea all  Who celebrate its spirit; sliare and jjing.  So may love overflow.  i I/)ve,Totn  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I would like to take this opportunity to  comment on the article written by Mrs.  Blchler In the April 6th, 1976 edition of the  Coast News, relating to children with learning disabilities. I believe that much of what  Was written In the article was informative  and hopefully provided information to the  general public as to tho nature and extent* or*'1, ���  the problem that each child has, and that the  district has to face in attempting to serve  their special needs.  I have discussed this matter on many  occasions with various members of our school  board. I believe them to be aware of the  problem nnd they are sincere In doing their  utmost to provide the means to assist  teachers and 'parents to help children. I feel,  also, that much progress has been accomplished over tho past few years In this  district, particularly In Uie area of remedial  programs. I am certain that tho School Board  members will'agree that there In still more  than must bo accomplished when finances  and further expertise make it possible.  While I can only speak of my own personal  experiences, I have never doubted that the  teachers ln this district aro very concerned  and recognize that the children with learning  disabilities require special attention nnd  programs. The professional staff are truly  dedicated nnd are doing their very best to  guide these children towards Individualized  programs best geared for each child to  achieve his maximum potential.  Esther Held  Gibsons.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Mr. Jack Pearsall, our esteemed MP  gives the Powell River environment group 'E'  for their desperate efforts to bring the  governments attention to the horrible spectre  of 360 tons of chlorine gas lurking somewhere  in local waters.  Well, Mr. Pearsall, we give you minus zero  for your efforts In this matter, In fact in all  matters affecting the Sunshine Coast.  We may not bo many In numbers, but our  memories of your performance will still be  vivid in 1978, comes the next federal election.  Jo-Anne McNevin  Roberts Creek.  father report  Aprll3 '   April 4.. i ,   Aprll5    ���Aprll6   Aprll7   April 8 ���  AprllO,...;'   Week's rainfall ��� 22.4 mm.  April ��� 22.4 mm.  1970 ��� 502.4 mm.  L  H Prce.  mm  ..1  13    nil  ..4  12     nil  ..1  14    11.4  ..fl  14   ��� nil  ..3  13     3.6  ..7  9     7.4  ..0  14     nil  Last week I introduced in the House a  resolution urging the federal government to  halt development on the Fraser Estuary-  Delta until a comprehensive policy on  protection and management of this area is  prepared.  For example, the proposed airport expansion on Sea Island will have grave consequences which will affect not only people  living in the Lower Mainland but also those  living all along the coast.  If the proposed runway is built on Sturgeon  Bank marshland which is an important  habitat, fish and wildfowl will be lost. The  Pacific coast fishing industry could be hurt by  the destruction of the Fraser marshland and  mudflats. The Fraser Estuary is an important rearing and feeding ground for  salmon, herring ahd bottom fishes such as  flounders, The salmon grown in its waters  represent a $73 Million annual commercial  catch as well as a large sport catch and a  substantial Indian food-fishery catch. Twenty  per cent of the B.C. crab fishery is dependent  on the Fraser Estuary.  The Fraser Estuary-Delta also supports  the largest concentration of wintering  waterfowl and shorehlrds In Canada and a  large number of migratory birds. Destruction  of the Sea Island mudflats and marshland will  Increase pressures on other fish and wildlife  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  habitats in the Estuary. Many of these other  habitats have already been damaged by the  dyking and dredging which has provided land  for industry, farming and port facilities.  A decision to expand airport facilities on  Sea Island will mean the loss of this area for  recreational and agricultural uses. Access to  beaches in the area will be cut off. Increased  air pollution and air traffic noise will make  Sea Island parks and beaches unappealing to  the public. Airport expansion will increase  traffic congestion and commercial development on the island but will make Richmond a  less desirable place for people to live.  Estuaries are unique and vital to the  preservation of fishery stocks and other  forms of wildlife. Deltas provide rich land for  agriculture and scenic areas for recreation.  Ad hoc development of these areas threatens  the preservation of bur fisheries, wildlife,  agricultural and recreational resources.  Lack of planning by governments prevents  the public from choosing appropriate land-  uses for its deltas. ;  Exparcdon of tho Vancouver airportonSea  Island without consideration of the fishing  industry and of agricultural, ecological jand  recreational interests could set a dangerous  precedent,for development of port facilities  or hydro dams affecting other estuaries along  the coast.  Do something  for  yourself.  pafnjcfPacftBit  l-luwn*. In your Iwnrt ymi knmv lt'�� riglx.  toinorirowta'forgotten man   . .  Btoppccl ndvertiHUig yenierday.  THEPanNstnATW  call our nrivertiMing .department today  nt UI15.3231    ' ,   y  ���)  >    i  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5       Wednesday, April 14,1976  <\  The old. may lay prostrate in the bunk  as the sailboat swayed in uneven waves.  His younger companion carried two  cups of tea'toward the bunk as the boat  rocked. Blue sky shone through the hatch  opening and a lantern swung with the  ship's motion.  The boat lurched, the young man lost  his balance and the cup of tea spilled on  the man in the bunk. >  The line was supposed to be, "What are  you trying' to do? Poispn me?" but  Neamiah Persoff said, "What are you  trying to do? Drown me?"  Someone yelled, "Hold it!" while the  production crew dissolved into puddles of  laughter.  It was 8 p.m. Some of the cast and crew  of the Beachcombers had been on the set  (or more often in the vicinity) since 5 p.m!  The segment being filmed was "called  The Old Man and the Greek. Persoff, noted  CAMERA TECHNICIAN checks light  meter readings while lights are adjusted  for the interior of the sailboat.  .American character actor, played the old  man. The Greek, ,of course, was Bruno  Gerussi, npted actor and short order cook.,  The'Beachcombers crew had a couple  of reasons to be proud of this particular  segment. First was Persoff and second  was the interior of the sailboat, built on a  platform which was rocked and swayed by  a number of seating stagehands.  The crew was working in the quanset"  hut formerly occupied by the pulp workers  union on Highway 101 in Gibsons. There  were still the odd remnant on the walls of  when, the building was the NDP  headquarters in the last election. The crew  was filming at night to lessen interference  from traffic noise. They had worked 14 ~  hours the previous night and tonight  looked to be just as long.  It takes about a week to film a half-hour  segment for the television series.  Between takes the actors and others  read, played backgammon or made plans  for lunch.  "In this sequence," a stagehand said,  "Nick and Jessie come upon a derelict  sailboat. In it they find this old man who  had gone out to sea to die." He paused.  "That's pretty heavy for children's  television, .isn't it?" he after-thoughted.  * The exterior shots of the sailboat had  been filmed earlier, he said, "We used  Robert Clothier's boat. It's the closest  thing we could find to a derelict." Clothier,  who plays Beachcomber antagonist Relic,  is in the process of refurbishing a sailboat  in the Gibsons wharf area, an ongoing  project.  The actors were lined up again.  Working in the confinements of the interior of a sailboat was difficult, even if the  boat was a mile and a half from the sea. It  still had to look like and be the size of a  sailboat interior. This meant that occupancy was limited to the two actors and  any one of a) make-up; b) lighting; c)  carpentry; d. script or e) Don Eccleston,  director and reason why Persoff was on  the set.  Persoff and Eccleston worked together  in a CBC Performance segment called  Kaleshnikoff, written by former MP now  newspaper columnist Paul St. Pierre.  When it came time for casting this Beachcombers segment Eccleston, one of the  - rotating directors who do the series,  wanted Persoff.  Persoff's career, he said during one of a  number of 30 second interviews between  takes, started in New York in 1941. His  first Hollywood movie was in 1955 with  Humphrey Bogart in The Harder They  Fall. He has had character roles in such  films as Al Capone, Badlanders* Wrong  Man,, Day of the Outlajv and others. ���  "I4ike to do all kinds of.characters," he  said with a touch of East European accent,  "Any character can be made interesting."  He is large, round and the week's  growth of beard is his own. The silver in  the hair, however, comes from a spray can  on the make-up table.  Now based in Los Angeles, Persoff had  done a number of CBC programs out of  Toronto, including Tiger at the Gate,  Paradise Lost, Corwyn, One the Seaway  and Police Surgeon.  He was saying he wanted to come up to  work on the Beachcombers with Eccleston  when he was called back to the set again.  Persoff was last seen waving a Webley  revolver under Gerussi's nose while half a  dozen stagehands pumped furiously on the  rocking platform. The red light was  blinking on the camera.  .fewSR.;-       iCmMmritr MV  4  DIRECTOR Don Eccleston discusses a  scene with Bruno Gerjissi and Neamiah  Persoff in the interior of the sailboat set.  THEATRICAL FIRST AH) comes to   combers .segment 'Hie Old Mnn nnd The   moveable  Neamiah Persoff's make-up during i\   Greek. Sailboat Interior was built on    filming,  break in the filming of the  Bench- j  platform   to   rock   during  -��� ��� iv.**i. --"^ .\J<P^ml .;.*' *-'-^S'. *v^*-"S"^f^5V  ������v*  ,'jt jr-i. .- _s�� .���/>.���;.:-.-;���-  *�����"-"-��   - �� ---  CHARACTER ACTOR Neamiah Persoff  exits down the back steps of the sailboat  interior set followed by make-up.  ). /  /  A  /    "    ' /  /    i  / -*m  A  \  >kh  Inside  StFaight       by Jock Bachop  The sun is shining, it's a beautiful day, and  yours truly instead of enjoying the outdoors is'  sitting hunched miserably over the two-finger  machine wondering what in the hell he's  going to write about. ,       "*  However, from past experience.I realized  a great deal of static would come my way  from the chief ogre down in the Sechelt office  so turning my back bravely on the beckoning,  sun I got down to the job of turning out a  hopefully readable piece of you-know-what.  I heard on a radio talk show that the  federal government in their so called wisdom  want the staff of airport control towers to be  bilingual. It doesn't sound like too big an item  until all the ramifications become apparent.,  I gather from tfie conversation oh the show  that the international language of airport  controllers and pilots���with a few exceptions  ��� is English, and this the first flaw in the  government's reasoning appears.  Most large airports in Canada have planes  coming in from all directions at once and any  conversations between any pilot and the  tower, are monitored by all pilots in the  vicinity for obvious safety reasons. It is a  nerve wracking job for a controller or controllers to keep a nonstop flow of planes at the  right speed heading and altitude using one  language far less two. Controllers have been  known to mistake one plane for another and  are usually corrected by other pilots listening  in, but what would happen if under stress he  gave orders for immediate evasive action to  an English speaking pilot in French? By the  time it got sorted out there would be a broken  airplane and lots of .bodies scattered around.  I think this latest insanity of the government will only result in two- things. Highten '  the dangers inherent in landing and taking off  from airports and an increasing number of  early retirements. of controllers suffering  from ulcers and nervous exhaustion. Enough  said. .^  Enough gloom and despair, let me share a  letter with you I received recently. It caused  a lot of mirth at our home but perhaps it's old  hat to you readers. Anyway, here it is:  . Dear Mr. Bachop: Perhaps you have  heard of me and my nation-wide campaign in  the cause of temperance. Each year for the  past 14 I have made a tour of British  Columbia, Alberta, and Saskatchewan,  delivering a series of lectures on the evils of  .drinking.  On this, tour I have been qccompanied-by  my young,friend and assistant Clyde Linson.  Clyde, a young man of good family and excellent, background, is a pathetic example of  life ruin by excessive indulgence in whiskey  and women, / ">   ,  Clyde would appear with me at the lectures and sit on the platform drunk,  wheezing, staring at the audience through  bleary and bloodshot eyes, sweating  profusely, picking his nose, belching.passing  gas, and making obscene gestures at the.  ladies, while I would point him out as an  example of what over indulgence can do to a  person.  This past winter, unfortunately, Clyde  died. A mutual friend has given me your  . name, and I wonder if you would be available  to take Clyde's place on my 1976 summer  tour? Signed, etc., etc.  I eventually unearthed the culprit who  sent the letter which ostensibly came from a  mission in Vancouver, and it was Kay Yull,  thelady who wrote the column before I took it  over]      v    ���  My better half asked me if the letter had  been genuine would I have accepted the job,  and I said I would have if I hadn't got a better  job at the Legion v.. Hello, sunshine, here I  come.  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April M�� M&8  otor vehicles  ChrLstianScience Oil PaClfIC  "Not to worry" ~- is a friendly little slang  which often offers comfort. And it's one  frequently needed.'  But how can we achieve a state of mind  where we can honestly dispense with worry  and still do our active part in the world? In'  her book Science and Health,with Key to the  scriptures, Mary Baker Eddy says, "Desire  is prayer: and no loss can occur from trusting  God with our desires, that they may be  moulded and exalted before they take form in  words and in deeds." Certainly, simply to  ignore that which seems wrong about us  neither heals the situation nor helps to put our  mind at rest. We must pray to be shown the  positive steps necessary for us to take, and  then help where we can.  When we have honestly done what we can.  to alleviate the human condition, it is time to  leave the situation in God's care, We can obey  with trust the Bible directive "In returning  and rest shall ye be saved: in quietness and  confidence shall be your strength." Isaiah  30:15.  - .     .'���  The gestation period for moose is 240 to 250  days.  Tire tracks and exhaust fumes are  disappearing forever from the sands of Long  Beach in Pacific Rim National Park.  , "Visitors to the park can no longer use  their vehicles on the beach," said park  superintendent Frank Camp: But while  vehicles are banned from the beach, beach  camping will continue.  "Before EasterVe will open a new campground on the headland between Schooner  Cove and Long Beach.  "Beach camping has always been a  popular activity on Long Beach and Parks  Canada thinks it is important that visitors  enjoy this activity in a fairly wild setting,"  said Mr. Camp. -  The Schooner Campground will have a  capacity of 100 sites and will be provided with  portable vacuum toilets and drinking water..  To keep traffic off the beach, campers.will  have to walk about three-quarters of a mile'  with their gear from a parking lot to the  campground. v ,  Schooner Campground is the only spot in  the park where beach camping will,be  allowed.  Camp said that vehicle traffic on the beach  has been increasing for many years,  especially after improvements were made to  the highway connecting Port Alberni and the  park.  .   "Vehicle traffic was a hazard to visitors  trying to enjoy the beach on foot and several  serious accidents have occurred in recent .  years.  "The presence of trucks, "motor homes,  motorcycles, cars and trailers on Long Beach  destroyed the'beauty of that vast expanse of  sand, and the beauty of the beach was a  major reason for the creation of a national  park here in the first place," he said.  The only vehicles allowed on the beach  from now on will be_.a-_few_ park trucks to  service Schooner Campground. Camp said  even regular warden beach patrols will be  conducted on foot.  As well as the new Schooner Campground,  there is a fully-serviced 90-site campground  at Green Point in the park and a hew private  campground outside the park with a capacity  for over 500 camping parties.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14  1 CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL'12  00  .15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In    <  The Family  Ma.tch  Game '76,  Niven  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All'In  The Fomily  Match  Game '76  00,  15*  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie;  "Farewell  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales,  Dinah  Dinnh  Whot's The  Good Wprd  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletala  Diamond  Head Game  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv ToArms"(ll) The Dinah Another Funoramo  Griffin Rock Flintstones Dinah World Funoramo  Merv Hudson It's Your DinahV Brady Gilligan s  Griffin Cont'd      ; Choice Dinah Bunch- Island  6  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  00  15  30  45  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  Call It  Macaroni  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  ���Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Dodglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News' -  Walter  Cronkite  00  15  30  45.  Hour  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike"  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Special:  The  War  Years  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  8  oo  15  30  45  Great  Canadian  Culture  Hunt  'Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  On The-  Prairie  Great  Canadian  Culture  Hunt  Flip's  Sun  Valley  Olympiad  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  ���Flip's  Sun  Valley  Olympiad  00  15  30  45  Special:  To The  Sea    In  1 he Ships  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Chico &  The Man  The   ,  Dumplings  Special:  ToThe  Sea In  The Ships  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Charley  Vorrick"  Walter  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  C ont 'd  Canadian  Petroleum  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  Sandburg's  Lincoln:  Last  Years  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canadian  Petroleum  Blue  Knight  Blue  Knight  Matthau  Joe  Baker  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Bronk'  Bronk  JO  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Fiml  News  News  Movie:  "The  News  News  Ton ight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk,  Bronk  Movie:  "Judith"  12  00  15  30  45  Movie:  "The  Lady  Vanishes"  Heat  Wave  Lasted  4 Days"  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show-  Movie:  "The  Great  Niagra" ���  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tiara  Tahiti"  Cont'd  Sophia  Loren   -  Peter  Finch  THURSDAY, APRIL 15  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00 All In  :15 The Family  .30 Edge Of  45 Night  $20  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World .  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Tommy  Retia  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    ���  The Family  Match  G ame   '76  I .00 Take  .15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  ���45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Farewell  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  00 Forest  :15 Rangers  ���30 What's  45 New?  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  To  Arms"(ll)  Rock  Hudson  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  NHL  Playoffs  (Teams  T.B.A.)  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  ' Griffin  Merv  Griffin ���  00  15  30  45  NHL  Playoffs  NHL  PI o/offs  News  News'  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Wnlter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  NeWs  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  1 15  30  45  NHL  Playoffs  Around  Circle  To Tell  The Truth  World  Of Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  Good  Heavens  Excuse My  French  Space  l$99  Space  I $99  8  00  15  30  ���45  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Mac  Davis  Mac  Davis  Carol  Burnett  Corol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The.  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francsico  The  Waltons  The  Woltons  9  00  15  30  45  Sport  Scene  Partridge  Family  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie:  "The  Greatest  Story"  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  The  Waltons  The  Woltons  10  oo  15  30  45  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Diane  Stapley  News Ever Petrocelli Barnaby Harry O ,       Movie:  Close-up Told" Petrocelli Jones Harry O "Dial  Medicine& Max Von Petrocelli 'Barnaby Harry O Hot  Money Syndow Petrocelli Jones Hary   O Line"  11  00  15  .30  45  News News       ' News News News News  News ���        News News News News News  Night Mannix And Tonight News Mod News  Final ' The Show News Squad News  Vince ,  Edwards  Chelsea  Brown  12  :00  :15  ���30  :45  Movie:  "How  Green Was  My Valley"  Magician  Mannix &  The ,  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Promise  Him  Anything"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie;  "Hello  Dolly"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Secret  Mission"  Cont'd  FRIDAY, APRIL 16  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S        CHANNEL 12  00  .15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  , Edge of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid '  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another .  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Nfght  All In  ' ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Lawrence  Olivier  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In ~\  The Family  Match  Game '76  ,.00  15.  ) 30  45  Take^  Thirty  .  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Hr-ppy '  Doys  Somerset  Somerset  Movte:  "Gidget  Take.  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks"  Tottletales  . Tottletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  4  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mr���  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Grows  Up"  Karen  Valentine  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilllgons  Island  00  15  ���30  :45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mdry  Harfman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  :00  :15'  ���30  45  Bob-  Newhart,  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth or            Rockford Mike                 Sanford Candid  15 Glass The Truth' Consequences   Files- Douglas            & Son Camera  .30 Mr. World of , Hollywood     ' Rockford Candid              Movie: The Price  .45 Chips Magic Squares             Files Comero "McCoy: Is Right  00  15  30  45  Easter  Beagle  Tommy.  Hunter's  Donnie &  Marie  Donnie &  Marie  Sanford  &Son  The  Practise  Charlie  Brown  Tommy ���  Hunter's  Special:  "A  Boy  Named  Double  Take"  Tony  Curtis.  Special:  "A  Boy  Named  9  00  15  30  .45  Easter  Tommy  Hunter's  Easter  Movie:  "Love  Story"  Ryan  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Eoster  Tommy  Hunter's  Easter ,  Charlie  Brown"  Movie:  "Beneath  Harry  Guard ina  Grand Ol'  Country  Charlie  Brown"  Movie:  "The  00  15  30  45  Holy  Week  In  Egypt  O'Neal  Ali  McGraw  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  ���Storr,  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  The  Plonet  of the  Apes"  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Cardinal"  Tom  Tryon  Romy  11  .00  :15  ���30  :45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  The  Rookies -  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  .News  News  Schneider  Corol  Lynley  John  12  oo  :15  :30  ���45  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  The  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  ���The  Ten  Cornrfl.  Mod  Squad  N ightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "The  Ten  Comm.  Huston  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  .15  ) 30  45  SATURDAY, APRIL 17  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00  :15  :30  :45  :00  ':1S  1:30  :45  6  00  :15  :30  :45  ;00  :15  :30  45  00  15  30  ,45  00  :15  30  45  10  oo  15  :30  45  11  ,00  :15  30  45  Movie:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  12  :00  15  :30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  NHL  Playoffs  (Teams ���  T?B.A.)  NHL  Playoffs  NHL  Playoffs  NHL  Playoffs  TBA  TBA  ftyllis  News  News  Movie |  "Design  For  Living"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  House'  of Pride  Movlo-  ''���Y!eh��  In Rio"  Inner  City  Medicine  Men  Water  World ���-  My  Partner  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Sportsman's  Friend  Dialogue  Dialogue  Ketth  McColl-  Show  Biz  Film ,  Festival  Page 12  Poge 12  Town,  of     ���  Champions  Golf  The  Ghost  Movie:  "Thunder  Confrontation  Confrontation  Pro  Bowlers  Tour  Pro  Over the'  Plains"  Randolph  Scott   .  Antique  Workshop  Reason  To Sing  Confrontation  Confrontation  Outlook -  Outlook  News  Conference  island  Kotter  Kotter  Movie:  "The  Over  The  Imes  Wide  World  Bowlers  Tour'  Wide  World  Animal  Worid  News  News  NHL,  Playoffs  Playoffs  HIM  Gang"  News  News  Spectacular  Of  Sports >  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Sports  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  NHL,  Plovoffs  Playoffs  Sports  Spectacular  Sports  Spectacular  All Star  Wrestling.  wXnce  tenco  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  NHL  ft?  TBA  layoffs  iSS?  Doc  Doc  News ���  News  Oral  Jtoberft;  Olympic  Champions  And r  .  Challengers  "Spring  ��  Mon About  The House  Olympic  Champions  Challengers  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  FIve-O  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Harris  Hollywood  Squares  Doc '  Doc  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  SWAT  S.W.A.T.  Movie:  "The  Greatest  Story  Movie:  'Charlie  Varrlck"  Walter  Mory T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "The  Lion  In  MaryT.  SoT  Newhart  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  ��Vofa  Max Von  Sydow  Motthau  Don  Joe  Baker  Carol  Burnett  Carol "  Burnett  ftB  Inter"  ithorlne  Hephum  Movlei  "Longstreet"  lames  ranclscut  I?!  News  News  News ,  Movie:  News  News  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movlei  Movie i   ���  ''Borobbas''  Anthony  Quinn  O'Toole  Cont'd  News  News  Bradford  DllliMn  M.ovie,  "Eoiter  Parado"  Judy  Garland  Saturday  Night '  Saturday  Night  Lion  Winter  Cont'd  Zont'd  s ont'd  Cont'd  -ont'd  News  News  Movlei  Cont'd  Innocents"  Deborah  �����"���  .  Cont'd  SUNDAY, APRIL 18  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  , oo v.l.P.  :15 V.I.P:.::s.  ,30 This    ..  .45 Land  Champions  Golf.^  Tournament  of  Movie:  . "Nun's  Story"  Audrey  Country  Garden  Movie:  "Oliver  Game  NBA  Playoff  Game  Champions  Golf-  Tournament  of  NBA  'Basketball  NBA  Bosketball  :00 Country  :15 Canada  1.30 Music  45 To See  Champions  Golf  American  Sportsman  Hephum  Pefer  Finch  Dame  Twist"  (Animated  Version)  Cont'd  Virgil  Ware!  Face The  Nation  Champions  Golf  Wonders  of Wild  Old   ���  Time  Gospel  Hour  4  00 Eoster  :15 Special  :30 Hymn  *S Sfng  American  Sportsman  F-Troop  F-Troop  Edith  Evans  Evergreen  Express  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sin3   Special:  "To  Find  A  Journal  Int.'I  Question  Period  Anchor  Anchor  Fnce The  Notion  :00   Science  :15   Magazine.  '.38 Mair  Destination  , America  ' Destination  America  Meet the  Press  News'  News  Science  Magazine  Student  Forum  Rainbow"  Cont'd  Winston ���  Church! I  Untamed  World  Capital  Comment  Sonny &  Cher  00 World of  :15 Disney  ;30 World of  :45 Disney'  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News .  Worid  At War  News  News  Access  Access  , :00 Beach-  15 combers  30 Irish  :45 Rovers  Undersea  World  Undersea  'World  Wonderful  World  of  Disney .'.  Beachcombers  Irish  .Rovers  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Six,  Ml  Ion  Dollar  Man  ;00, The,  :15 Waltons  :30 The,  :45 Waltons  Man  ion  or  Ellery  Queen  EKery  Queen  The  Saltans  Waltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cner  ;00 Upstairs  :15 Downstairs  :30 Upstairs  :45 Downstairs  Awards  Awards  Movie:  "McCoy  .Double  Take"  Upstairs,  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  10  00 American  15 Trinity  :30 American  :4S Trinity  Awards  Awards  Tony  Curtis ���  Harry  Guardlno  American  Trlnlly  American  Trinity  11  :00 News  :15 News  :30- Nows  :45 Movie:  News  News  Movie"  "Under  News  News  Movie"  "Breakfast  News '  Newt  News  News  News  News  Tho  Champions  News  News  News  News  K:00 "Romeo  :15    And  :30    Juliet"  ;45   Cont'd  Ronald  Colman  At  Tiffany's  Audrey,  Hepburn  Movloi  "Fall of  Roman,  Empire"  The ,  Chimplons  Movloi  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  'Robe"  Cont'd  One Dny  At A Time  News  News  60  Minutes  60     .  Minutes  Charlie  RlkTrrtkkl  Taul  Movte;  "Easter  Parade"  Judy  Garland  Fred  Asia Ire  Cont'd  Movie:  "Three  Ring  Circus"  Dean  Martin  Lewis  2  00  .15  30  ���45  00  15  30  45  .00  :15  :30  ���45  :00  :15  ;30  :45  ;00  1130 '  :45  ,:00  ':15  ;30  ,45  ;00  :15  :30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  :00  15  30  45  II  100  ;15  :30  45  12  00  :15  ;30  45  MONDAY, APRIL 19  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  All In     ,  Ttie Family  Edge Of  Nfght  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life.  To Live  Another  World  Another  World'   '  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght   ^  All In  The Family  Match    .  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Black  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  ' Dimh  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Forest  Rangers  Mr.      ;  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Water  Goid".  ��� Aaron  Kincaid  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice.  Dinoh  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah ,  Another  World  ���Brady  Bunch  It's Your  'Choice  Partridge  Family.  Merv  Griffin  News  News,  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl .  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Water  World  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  "News  News  News  NeWs  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hour  Glass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Issues  ���76  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  C ainon  Connon  Capnon  Connon  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  Soccer  '76  Headline  Hunters  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  On The  Rocks  Ma|or  League  Special:  "People  Like'  ,Us"  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  Mi:  Special:  "People  LlkeK  Us"  Allln     ,  The Family  Chico & '.  The Man  Baseball  Ma|or  League.,  Baseball  Joe  Forrester  Joo  Forrester  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  All In     ,  The Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  News  Magazine  Man  Alive  Ma|or  League,  Basoball  Cont'd  Jigsaw  John ���  Jigsaw  John  Newi  Magazine  Man  Alive  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Plg'N  Whistle  One Day  At A Time  All In  The Family  Match  G"tne   76  Tattletales  Tattletoles  Diamond  Head Game  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  Show  Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Let's Moke  , A Deal  .Invisible  , Man  M  nvlsible  ian  MASH  MASH  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Movie :-  "The  Things  News  Nowi  Final  News News News News News Never  Nows News News News News Said"  Special! Tpnlght News Mod News .Movie:  "Fonda- Show News Squad News "Spln-  Movle:  "Six.  Black  Horses"  An  American  Legacy"  Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movie:,  "Somo ono  Touched"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:,  "Devil  And Miss  Sarah"  Out"  Elvis  .Presley  Cont'd  , ���.        '    ���       ' - I  Lions Annual  Easter Egg Hunt  Sunday, April 18,1976  #1:00 p.mi. ,  #Haekeff Park  Bring You^ Youngsters  'i  ��� will be held rain orsMne���  i  !  I  1  \  \  I  r  HITEFOOT ENTERTAINMENT OF VANCOUVER  PRESENTS A  DANCE with 4ilLBANK'  Saturday, April 17th only.  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  MYSTERY BAND Thursday night for dancing!  Branch No. 140, Royal Canadian Loglon, Socholt  - WATCH FOR FURTHER BOOKINGS -  TUESDAY, APRIL 20  CHANNBl. �� CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL B CHANNEL a  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL (   CHANNEL IS  :00  1:16  ,:30  :4&  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another.  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nloht '  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Moro  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The'Fomlly  Match  Game 76  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movies  "Tho  Take  thirty  lebrtl  Cooks  Celebrity  Tattletales  tearin*  Dinoh  Whot's The  Good Word  ���Another  World  Jatt eta es  attletalas  ���lamontl  Head Game  ;00  :1S  :30  .45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Promip  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Reluctant  Heroes"  ��� Ken  Dorry  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dlnai  Dinah  Ano he  World  Brady  Hunch  Funorama  Funoramo  Gilllgon's  Island  lOO  :15  ;30  ;45  ���la'  SH-  'layoffs  aye  III  offs  Merv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  ft  ary  iortmnn  News  plows  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News,  The  F.n.i  Tim  F.n.i  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  oo  ;15  30  ;4&  Li'"-  'layoffs  Nows  Nows  News  News  News  Nowi  Nows  Nows  News  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Walter  Cronklto  Mlko  Douglai  Nowi  Newi  Newi  Nowi  Show      i  Nows-  Waiter  Cronklto  ��� ;00      NHL,,  .45      Collldl,  the f ru  Exploration  Northwest    Tuno  Truth  Trulh Or  Conioaiiencoi  Nnmo Tlmt  j.M.  Tim  F.n.i.  vMkn  )oug|ai  Hobby  Vinton  Hawaii  Flvo-O  Movlei  "Damos"  illowloll  iOO  :16  30  45  0n  on,  Bspr  sT,  erne 6\  ilrley  Proildentli  76 Years  On Comoro  ffi  Hi ii  in Law  Snoclali  "Mr.Roonoy  Goei To  Dlnnor"  Hownll  Flvo-O  John Allen  Cnmornn  Dick,,  f'owoll  Ruby  Koelor  ..00  1:15  'M  4S  kirney  filler  'arrjWge  rnnilly  IK  Rookloi  The  Rookloi  police  Woman  police  Woman  Imanoi  Of Cnnada  Of " jiiocln  MASH  ���'\SH  MA  MfL  The  Rookloi  The,   ,  Rookloi  Sw  Sw  iw  Sw  tc  tc  rch  tch  'i Your  ijehratlon  olebratlon  Newi  Cloioupi  Gun  Control  City of  AnQoli  City of  Angoli  City of  Angoli  Cltyof  Angoli  I'oWle  Telavlilnn  fhe  Sweonoy  J ho  Swoonoy  he Family  Owen  Martha 11  ft  O  II  :00  ;lfl  :30  45  vewi  News  lob��  no I  Nows  Nowi  Nowi.  Nowi  Tpnlght  Show  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Owon  Manbnll  Movlei  "R.P.M."  12  00  15  .10  4ft  UKf  Green  Archer"  A-Dye  Bohy"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movloi  "Koleldo-  jcope"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movlo'I  Cont'd  Moylo i  "Sylvia"  Carroll  linker  Anthony  Quinn  Ann  Maroarot  AS  .iira, J1��*       TAUGHT HY  ���'  >     ^jfc. MAHARI&MI  ^>x4  ) MAHESM  YOGI  Improve tho quality of your life.  IM LECTURE  THURSDAY at 7 S30P.M.  Whitaker House, Sechelt  ��  VHF  MOBILE  RADIOS  and  RADIO  TELEPHONES  Drop In and soo Larry Stood  our two-way radio spoclallst  ELECTRONICS  9  1A 'A ELECTRONICS       |  6 J&l# and APPLIANCES ^  Socholt    886-2568  mmmmmmpmrnmsmmm��  ^  Classes for  Expectant  Parents  SPRING SESSION  Datos and placoa to bo announced  depending on rosponso. Ploaso  register NOW.  COAST GARIBALDI  HEALTH UNIT  886-2228  ,i\ /.'./-.  tomorrow'ri forgotten mini   . , .  h(o|>|)c(I inlvcrliHiii^ ycMtcrriuy.  call our act vert iMinp; department today  at ,   V  y -  - /  /  ^A  /���-"  Wednesday, AprU 14,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  . \  Film society benefit dance  raises $300 for coffers  KWAHTAHMOSS FILM SOCIETY  In spite of overcrowding (there were not  enough chairs provided) and some problems  which the groups, encountered with their  equipment, the benefit'dance held for the Film  Society on April 3 was well received, and it  make a profit of over $300 to accrue to the  Society's bank account.  The dance would not have been possible  without the help of many people who  generously gave of their time and energy to  organize and promote it. I would like particularly to thank Mick Henry who not only  designed the tickets but also made and  distributed those fine posters, and to the  proprietors of the Dogwood Cafe, Joy  Graham, and the volunteers at Whittaker  House who sold the tickets. Special thanks  also go to Norm Sallis and to Bob and Joy  Graham who co-ordinated the arrangements  for the hall and refreshments, and to Hugh  Archer, David Hauka, Danny McKay, Linda  Mosely, Bob Morgan, Clarke Steabner,  Jeremy and Judy Young, Keith Wallace,  Susan Wolpert and Lola Woocfley, all of whom  helped with various other tasks-essential to ,  the function's smooth running.  Ballots are provided for reactions to the  last two films screened by the Film Society,  "L'Invitation" and "Love" which allowed the  audience to rate the films, 'excellent', 'very  good', 'good', 'fair' or 'poor'. The rating is  further expanded by expressing the overall  audience response as a "Reaction Index (0-  100) by adding together the per cent 'excellent',  times 1.0, the per cent 'very good' times .75,  the per cent 'good' times .5 and the per cent  'fair' times .25 with zero for 'poor'.  "L'Invitation was voted 'excellent' by 27  per cent, 'very good' by 54 per cent and 'good'  by 19 per cent for a 'Reaction Index' of 77.  "Love" received 30 per cent 'excellent', 40  per cent 'very good', 10 per cent 'good' and 20  per cent 'fair for an R.I. of 67.5.  "L'Invitation was described by one  member as "A delightful film; amusing and  entertaining but with substance ��� not just  fluff", and by another as "The best film we've  shown all year." Some commented on  "Love" to the effect that the pacing of the  film was too slow, but another member  termed it "A beautiful production ... If it  came next week, I'd see it again."  ��� The program for this Wednesday is an all  comedy one featuring Ingmar Bergman's  comedy "A Lesson in Love and "The  Pawnshop" with Charlie Chaplin. A comedy  by Ingmar Bergman will come as no surprise  to members who saw "Smiles of a Summer  Night" last season which well demonstrated  Bergman's lighter vein. Here is a review of  this week's film taken from Robin Wood's  'Ingmar Bergman'.  "A Lesson in Love is one of Bergman's  most underestimated and neglected films.  The popular image of Bergman as a frigid  intellectual can scarcely survive a viewing of  this film. Indeed, the generosity shown to the  characters quite contradicts-the opening's  visual suggestion that they are to be regarded  as musical-box,mechanical dolls, and the  -superior-ironic tone of the introductory  , commentary which tells us that we are to see  a very elementary lesson that we can watch  with an 'indulgent smile'. This is of course the  point: Bergman's irony here is directed not at  the characters of the film but at any  superiority to them that we may affect.  "The improvisatory freedom of construction allows Bergman a satisfying in-  clusiveness in his treatment of human  relationships. Husband and wife, husband  and mistress, wife and ldver, father and  daughter, man and parents; relationships  between three generations; different stages  in the development of attitudes to marriage,  from the daughter's adolescent demand for  idealism and purity, through the varying  contracts, compromises, and breakdowns of  theErnemanns, to the stable-but very limited  relationship'of the grandparents; different  Stages in the development of social attitudes,  from the breakdown of such conventions in  the Ernemann's generation and their consequently more casual attitude to marriage  and family: in A Lesson in Love, Bergman  covers all this with a marvellously sure  THE SMALL CRIMSON PARASOL, a  play by Clarie Boiko, and performed by  the Gibsons Elementary School Players,  won the Kinsmen award for thr'best  school play in the Sunshine Coast Music  and Drama Festival held last week. The  winners of awards for some 20  categories in the week long event per  formed . at Elphinstone Secondary  Saturday night. The.complete list of  winners and awards and more photos  will be carried in next1 week's Times:  . Sechelt Garden Club vice-president,. Bob  Pall took the chair in place of vacationing  ' president Jack McLeod for the April meeting.  Janet Allen; delegate to the B.C. Council of  . Garden Clubs, reported on the business  meeting.  r   Another delegate Enid Harrolds reported  on flower arrangement and all the beautiful  ���- plants on display at the council meeting.  Trie club has decided to enter a float a* gain  this year in the Timber Days parade. Committee for decorating is Sue Chenier, Janet  Allen, Lou Wilson, Eric Wilson, Vera Shanty,  Monty. Shinn, Jo-Ann Postelwaite,'Enid  Harrolds, Molly Almond; Ruth Parker!and  Bob Dall.  Dall reported on the Sechelt Elementary  Garden Club.  Flower show manager Eric Wilson  reported all was in readiness for the April 24  show.  Dr. Hugh Inglis of Gibsons showed' and  narrated excellent slides of his three, week  . tour of Russia. Also shown were slides of,Dick  Reeye's garden and prize winning Begonias.  Reeves was a former pioneer of Roberts  Creek, known to many.  ' Also shown were some slides of the Easter'  maples in full colour on the highway at the  east end of Roberts Creek. -y  .   The next garden club meeting is May 5, St.  Hilda's hall at 7:30 p.m.  Easter music celebration  scheduled for CBC radi  Special music for the celebration of Easter  can be heard on CBC AM Radio Thursday and  Friday including J.S. Bach's St. Matthew  Passion performed by the Tudor Singers of  Montreal and the Boys' Choir of St Matthias  Church recorded at a public concert at Notre  Dame, Montreal.  Music for Good Friday begins at 2:03 p.m.  with a performance of the Seven Last Words  pt Christ on the Christ by Haydn; at 2:30 p.m.  a concert of Chorales by Brandon University  Ladies Chorus and at 8:03 Henry Engbrecht  conducts the 150. voice Winnipeg Philharmonic Choir in Schubert's youthful and  melodic Mass in G, recorded in Knox United  Church.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki...  Concerns 9 p.m. Chile ��� Life Under  Fascism, the extent of the repression, the role  of the Church, before and after, the role of the  international corporations.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Bill Carlyle from -  Nashville.  THURSDAY, APRIL 15  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m.. Si.  Matthew Passion ��� soloists John Martens,  Albert Greer,  tenors;   Gaston Germain,  wliffillli  touch. The structure may look loose but the   aaadB ^theU, Richard Hague, John Cliffe,  Lil Frasr, Chairman of the Sechelt Timber  Days, reports that the Timber Days Committee held a meeting on April 5. Nineteen  people attended.  The program for the two-day event was  drawn up and shows a full two days of activities. Some of the events included are: war  of hoses, children's sports, Bavarian gardens,  motorcycle races, Soap Box Derby and a teen  age dance as well as logger sports, parade  and a variety of entertainment at the park..  There will also be the crowning of the May -  Queen.  Application forms for the Soap Box Derby  are available at Morgan Thompson's. Those  who wish to enter this race should get started  and get their entry forms in to the Soap Box  Derby Committee, Pete Wayment, Box 744  Sechelt or phone 885-2480.  Dennis Gray is in chargeof the Motorcycle  Races. He has a supply of entry forms at his  home. Phone 885-2030. If you are going to get  ' In on this bit of fun you had better contact  Dennis now and discuss the events for  motorcycle riders. He is standing by ready to  lend a hand.  proportions are perfect."  In The Personal Vision of Ingmar  Bergman, John Donner says of the film: The  blend of the banal and the important is  splendidly demonstrated in A Lesson in Love.  It is very funny, elegantly presented; but in  spite of the flashback technique the actual  movement is mainly in the words. A Lesson in  Loye oscillates between farce and  seriousness, poetry and realism.  bass; Joan Patenaude, soprano; Maureen  Forrester, contralto.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Bob Hales  band. Jerry Toth.  FRIDAY, APRIL 16  Music for Good Friday 2:03 p.m. The  Seven Last Words of Christ on the Cross,  Haydn, performed by I solisti di Zagreb.  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Brandon  epti  iilltil  put LITTER  in its place  Thank Yoy  for helping  &  By MARY TINKLEY  Joka' Zuidema of Redrooffs who Is working  in Sri Lanka on an exchange program  organized by Canada World Youth, has sent  us this second report of her life there.  A previous article on March 3 in the  Times, described Joka's experiences in the  northern part of the island, where the  inhabitants are mainly Tamils who  originated in India. At the end of the project,  there was an evaluation session to sum up  what had been learned and accomplished.  In this most primitive part of the country,  lt has not been an easy project but the CWY  groups had expressed strong interest ln the  simple life of the fishermen along the northwest coast of the Island, who fished as their  forebearcrs had done for centuries. Here they  found no greed or competition, but a simple  contentment with the barest essentials which  the sea and land provide and a warm  fellowship.  Joka Is now working on her lost project in  Sri Lanka which is on the site of a tea plantation ln the south-west part of the country  near Ratnapura, In these central highlands  there arc entire mountainsides covered with  tea shrubs, all exactly tho same size. Women  can be scon moving among Uie bushes,  picking Uie leaves and dropping them Into  woven baskets. The women arc small yet  even so, the tea shrubs reach only to their  waists. A ribbon of road winds through tho tea  groves, clinging to Uie mountainside and  providing a picturesque nnd adventurous  drive.  During an evaluation session nt Kandy, a  few miles north of Rntrvnpurn, Joka and her  group took tho opportunity of exploring some  of theso mountain roads and thoy enjoyed  bathing under crystal clear waterfalls. Thoy  .climbed Sri Pndu (Holy Footprints), tho  second highest mounUiin in Ceylon.  On Uie summit stands a temple and the  stono and brick steps which lend from the  base of the mountain to tho summit arc  lighted nil tho way, for It Is customary to  make the climb during the night and arrive at  Uw summit In time to watch the sun rls<s over  cascades of mountains. Many pilgrims climb  Uie mountain to ring the temple bells nnd to  worship Uio footprints which Buddhists  believe arc* tho footprints of Uuddlia. This Is  also a holy place to Christians, Hindus and  Muslims who each have a different theory  about Uie origin of the footprints.  This part of the country is Inhabited  chiefly by Sinhalese, but there are Tamils  who have come from southern India to work  on the plantations and they stay there  because they have nowhere else to go, as  neither the Indian nor the Ceylonese  authorities will grant them citizenship, While  the Canadians visited farms, schools and  colleges, Joka and her group found opportunities to discuss Tamil and Sinhalese  problems and it was obvious to them that the  Tamil people are underprivileged as regards  opportunities for education and job selection.  It is for this reason that most citizens who  leave the country to emigrate to Canada,  U.S., England and Germany are Tamils  rather than Sinhalese.  Joka reports she. Is becoming used to the  life she is living and is learning to accept  poverty and being deprived of many things  which are considered essentials In our  Canadian way of life. Instead of the sturdy  brown paper bags supplied by Uie grocery  stores hero, people carry newspapers on their  shopping trips to wrap up Uie flour, sugar and  bread which they buy. Pieces of rag are used  In place of the tissues which are used so extensively and even wastcfully in more  civilized parts of Uie world. Paper Is a luxury  Item In Sri I^inko nnd must be recycled by  pasting together old school book pages and  test papers to make shopping bags, Joka  sometimes feels ashamed of the wastefulness  of Canadian ways. " '  The Sri Lankins are fine craftsmen with  gems, Jewclcry, ebony, Ivory and brass. They  do excellent work In all kinds of weaving ���-  baskets, mats and bed sheets. In some areas,  even entire houses and fences nro constructed  out of Interwoven coconut leaves. Thoy will  carry their newspaper-wrapped groceries  homo In tho most beautifully crofted woven  bugs and baskets and Uiey aro famous lor  Uielr bountiful batiks. This Is a process of  dyeing nnd waxing cloUi to create beautiful  designs, and ��t the last word from Joka, who  is an enthusiastic and talented handJcrafter,  she was in her clement working In a bntlk  factory and Introducing to the Sri Mnklna  somo of her own designs.  University Ladies Chorus, Arthur Bower  organ, Judy Pringle, soprano, Lois Watson,  contralto. Chorales of Bach and Brahms.  Good Friday Choral Program 8:03 p.m.  Winnipeg Philharmonic Choir, John Martens,  tenor, Sylvia Richardson, soprano; Frances  Seaton, alto; Nelson Lohnes, baritone, Zadok  the Priest, Handel. Mass in G, Schubert.  SATURDAY, APRIL 17  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 11:30 a.m. comedy.  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Traditional  celebrations of New Life, birth of a child, new  plants, new seasons.  Metropolitan Opera 1 p.m. Die Meister-  singer von Nurnberg, Wagner. Cast, Arlene  Saunders; Marcia Baldwin, Jean Cox,  Thomas Stewart, John Macurdy, Gunther  Leib. Last broadcast of the season ��� Opera  by Request returns next Saturday.    '  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Orchestre de  Radio-Canada, Lise Boucher, piano.  Serenade, Brahms; Piano Concerto No. 4 in  G, Beethoven.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. The Real Inspector  Hound, by Tom JStoppard,. .adapted and  directed by Desmond Scott. Clever comedy  about two drama critics starring Gillie ,  Fenwick, Alan King, Eric House, Tony van  Bridge.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Book review, Kildare  Dobbs, Poetry by Joan Finnegan. Somerset  Maughan assessed by C.P. Snow.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Marek Jablonski,  piano, 24 Preludes, Opus 28 and Ballade in F  minor, Chopin.  SUNDAY, APRIL 18  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Part 3 of the  Jackrabbit Johanssen story.  Bush and Salon 1:03 p.m. Black Moses by  Jessie L. Beattie, tells the story of Josiah  Henson, and ex-slave who escaped with his  family to Canada ahd founded a negro colony  at Dawn, Ontario.  Stanley Cup play-off Hockey 4:03 p.m.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  guests Judy La Marsh and Alan McFee.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Following  Bonnie Dobson to England; music and talk  recorded ^by Jacques Rlvard. Scheherazade,  Milan Kymlicka.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Procurator of  Judea by Lamont Pilling.  MONDAY, APRIL 19  Music of our People 8:03 p.m; Ivan  Romanoff, chorus and orchestra.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  studio session with Quebec rock band, Plume  La Traverse. Live concert featuring Zebra.  for seed poMoesf fertilizers, shrubs, and much, much more.  Porpoise Bay Road     .......   :      Just Past Slew Legion  OFFICIAL NOTICE  The Government Wharf at Porpoise Bay  is under the administration of Environment Canada and is for the use  of active vesselscapable of moving under their own power. The wharf  is not intended for long term berthage of inactive vessels. Vessels  fitting this description must be removed by April 30th; 1976 arid unless  removed they may be relocated at the owner's risk and expense.  R. C. Thurber,  Environment Canada  Small Craft Harbours.Branch"  Vancouver '"  ��� ���!  *����  yoi  3 BLACKOUT BINGO GJIiES  $5,000 in prizes per game  TOTAL $15,000  ���;9 EARLY BiRO DRAWS���$100 JO EA.  plus 2 draws of $1,000 ea. between games  11:30 f^f- FRIDAY, APRIL 23,1976  OH CHAM/CHER & BCTV SATELLITES  Si JO per card    ; 12 cards $10.00  Hail now for Early Bird Draws  For game cards see your local postal station, radio station,  Shopper's Drug Mart, or tolophone 688-4331 In Vancouver.  B.C. ASSOCIATION FOR THE MENTALLY RETARDED.  or  TUESDAY, APRIL 20  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. McGill  Chamber Orchestra, Yaela Hertz, violin,  Jack Cohen, whistler. Concerto Grosso,  Durante; Violin Concerto In A minor, J.S.  Bach. Sonata for Strings, Rossini; Italian  Serenade, Wolf; Bourec I ond JJ, Bach. Part  II. A Vagagond, short story by Guy de  Paupassant.  Touch Uie Earth 10;30 p.m. Singer-  songwriter Don Freed and indepth look at St.  Jamalc's prince of reggae, Bob Morley.  THURSDAY  Display of paintings, sketches and  woodcuts will be shown at Whitaker House  the week following Easter Sunday.  The display by Vivian Chamberlin will bo  at Whitaker Houso April 10 to 24.  Several of Uio paintings aro tho result of  trips to Banff, Squamish, Jasper and Mexico.  Of special Interest Is an oval painting of  Gibsons Wharf.  Two woodcuts will be shown with a limited  edition of prints on rice paper for solo.  . Meet the artist ond have a coffee on  Saturday, April 24, at Whitaker House In  Sechelt.  -��� Pondor Harbour Community Club Blhgo, Community  Hall. Madolra Park $100 Jackpot. !'  THURSDAY��� 8:00 p,m��� Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  ,n    GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoolth Centre, t ;303:00 p.m>  THURSDAY -"- 7:30 p.m. Informal Introductory seminar on Transcondontal  Modltatlon, Whltakor Houso, Socholi.  EVERY FRIDAY���I p.m. ��� 3 p.m, Gibsons Unltod Church Womons Thrift  Shop.  ' EVERY MONDAY ~ Carpot Bowling, Socholt Senior Citron's Hall ��� 1:30 to 4'plm.  EVERY TUESDAY��� 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aldan* 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 Citlwn's Hall --.- l ;30 to 4 p.m.; I  WEDNESDAY ~ 7:30 p.m. Evory 2nd and 4th Wodnosday, starling Sopt. 10. Duplicate Brldgo at|  Anglican Church Hall, cornor ol H'way and North Road, G|b��on��, For ln-t  formation Phono 006-7361. >  i  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ~ Roborts Crook Communlfy Assoc. Roberts Crook Hall, 0:00 p.m.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� 6 pm, Chamber ol Commorco Executive Meeting, Bank  of Montreal, Socholi.  Apr.  14 -~- Socholt Minor  Socholt Arena, 7:30 p.m,  Apr. 19  Hockey Assodollon Annual General Meeting,  Pender  Harbour  Senior  CHIions  Branch  /COO,  Entertolnmont  Evening, 7:30 p.m, Cards, bowling ft, refreshments, Legion Hall, Madeira Park,  ovoryono wolcomo,  Apr. 23 ~ St. Goorgo's Day Too, Boko S Plant Salo, Door Prlio, St. Aldan's  Hall, Roborts Crook, 2-4 p.m,  Npr. 24 ��� Sechelt Gardon Club Spring Flower Show, Plant Sale,  Raffle, Tea �� Door Prlio. Sonlor CltUen's Hall.  Admission silver collection. 2-5 p.m.  "Punch" Dlcklns made Uie first flight  across Uie iMirrcrm from Winnipeg to Lnko  Athubuska nnd less Uion a year later reached  Aklnvlk on the Arctic coast.  >    . ,  , \. *      f ...   .  The Peninsula^^^  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, OX  Telephon�� 885-3231  4 / "  A  '    y  r ���  .u&'n-a  The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, April 14,1976  t       -��� *��� _,___.       __ ___~ *-yr t   ���TrJ  --<^<  . -.1- ���;  LENDING SOME COLOR to Easter  Rabbits is an Eastertime tradition in  just about all schools. Here Glen  Dempster, left and Kris Knudsen of  Roberts Creek Elementary Kindergarten crayon some untraditional  Easter colors on their rabbits.  ��� Timesphoto  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Jean-Luc Pepin won't lose a minute of  sleep over the pay increase Gibsons aldermen  voted themselves.  At���test week's council meeting, the  aldermen voted themselves a 10 per cent pay  increase.  This bring's the mayor' annual financial  returns to $2,630 and each alderman will  receive $1,490.  BY GUY SYMONDS  As promised this "Corner" carries a  couple of extracts from the B.C. Department  of Agriculture booklet dealing with vegetable  pests in B.C. It is emphasized that the only  purpose at this point is to demonstrate the  format usedby the authors so that those who  want more information will know what to  expect if they ask for the publication.  Let's take a look at a foliage feeding  monster first. Under the heading "Cabbage  Looper" Trichoplusia rii (Hubner) is the  ' statement "Annually a common pest in most  areas." It continues, "Vegetables attached ���  beet, celery, all the cole crops, radish,  rutabaga.turnip, lettuce, parsley, peas,  spinach and tomato. Injury ��� leaves are  riddled with ragged-shaped holes. The growth .  of severely attacked plants is stunted. Insect  ��� the adult ii greyish moth with a one and a  half inch wingspread. The larva is green with  a thin white stripe along each side of the body  and two white stripes in the back. There are  three pairs.of legs near the head and three  pairs of fleshy legs at the rear. Larvae" moves  with a looping motion. Life History-  greenish pupae over winter in a White mesh  cocoon attached to the foliage. Moths emerge  during May. Eggs are laid at night on the  upper surfaces of the leaves. Larvae feed for  three or four weeks before pupating. There  are three or four generations a year. Control  ��� insecticides should be applied when  feeding damage is first observed."  There is no picture of this little beastie.  The cutworm is one of the most devastating  of garden pests, and here is a very much  abridged account of what the booket has to  say.  Vegetables attacked ��� "Most  vegetables." There are pictures In both black  and white and colour of the worm. Injury is  fully described with the note that transplanted succulent plants are especially  susceptible. There is a detailed description of  the insect in the moth stage ��� "woolly, thick-  bodied, mottled brown or grey, three quarter  inch long, feeds and files at dusk". The larvae  feed at night and remain In a curled position  In loose soil at the base of the plant during the  '.��>. Ijirvne hatch In the first long period of  ./arm weather and develop voracious np-  petlties. Eggs are laid on soil bencnUi plants  or debris. Control ��� get rid of weeds and nil  crop trash preferably beforo August. Control  larvae when they arc young. Before planting  incorporate an Insecticide ln Uie soil and after  planting treat soil surface around base of  plunt when dutnagc first appears. Uso Insecticides that do not persist for moro than  one season.  One's mind goes bock to the dnys when we  used to buy "corrosive sublimate', or  bichloride of mercury,' all unknowing of the  serious damage we were doing to our own  world. These things arc better controlled and  once more it Is emphasized that tho purpose  of the lx)oklet Is recognition and knowledge of-  the pests tlint afflict us, the means of control  Is another subject. Information on this is  avallablo on spray charts, in garden shops  and on every can or bottle of poison sold.  , Tills Is only n synopsis ��� a sample of the  typo of .information available for the asking in  a booklet thnt should be In the reference  library of every gardener.  Tonight (Wednesday) the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Board will be .holding its  regular meeting at the Welcome Beach Hall  at 7:30. Matters will be discussed which are of  particular interest to the residents, of  Halfmoon Bay and everybody interested is  invited to attend.  The social evening planned for Easter  Sunday at 8 p.m. will be a Fun Bingo. Admission is 50 cents including refreshments  and everybody,is welcome.  The final playoffs of the shuffleboard  tournament took place on April 2, when, after  an exciting and well played game, Hazel and  Alex Ellis defeated Roy and Gretel Gair to  win the Morgan cup for a year. At the April  whist drive, Ev Shannon won the prize for  ladies' high score and Bill Fraser for men's  high score. The booby prize was won by Andy  Reid of North Delta, who with his wife Norma  were guests of his brother Dave Reid of  Frances Avenue. Progressive whist drives  which are held at the Welcome Beach Hall on  the first Saturday of each month at 8 p.m. will  continue until June.  The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Welcome  Beach Hall met on April 6 to plan the plant  sale to be held on May 1. A committee, consisting of Janet Allen, Thea Leuchte and Alice  Halford was set up to organize the event. In  the meantime, gardeners are reminded to put  aside any plants they can spare for the sale  and not to throw out plastic bags, brown  paper bags, newspapers, cartons and boxes  which might be useful for packaging.  Some nice tans are to be seen around the  Bay as residents who have been seeking the  sun in warmer climes are returning home.  Mrs. Alice Young who accompanied Mrs. Nell  Whaites of Sechelt on a two months' trip to  California, brought home not only a nice tan,  but a not-so-nice flu bug which has kept her to  the house for several days. They had a very  pleasant holiday at Desert Hot Springs,  swimming in the pool every day. They spent a  few days touring Arizona and visited the Date  , Festival at Indio. They returned home by way  of the California coast, visiting the Universal  Studios at Hollywood, Carmel, San Francisco  and Sonoma for a visit with old friends.  Except for a few rainy days in February, the  weather was good.  The Bob Trousdell family spent the school  vacation browsing around California, and had  a most enjoyable time. They travelled by  Sacramento and visited relatives at Sonora,  taking the opportunity to visit the nearby  historical old town of Columbia which  fascinated Carrie and Billy. After visiting  more relatives at Walnut Creek, they  returned home by Lake Tahoe and Reno and  too their first stroll through a gambling  casino. While they didn't experience any  beginners' luck at the machines, they did  ���by Mory Tinkle?  experience a-thrill when one of the other  gamblers won $2,500 on a 50 cent machine. -  They also report excellent weather with  temperatures in the 70's throughout their trip.  Home after holidays in Hawaii are Evelyn  Pallant, Miriam Davie and Alice Halford.  Mrs. Halford who accompanied her son and  his wife, had a good look at the islands by  rented car. They spent a few days on the west  coast of the Island of Hawaii which was  beautiful, but rainy!,  The last session of carpet bowling found  the Welcome Beach bowlers hosting teams  from the Sechelt Senior Citizens when the  visiting team gave their hosts a thorough  beating, two games to 0. Carpet bowling at  Welcome Beach has now closed down for the  summer but it is hoped to meet Sechelt again  for revenge in the fall.  A visitor in Halfmoon Bay last week was  Miss Barbara Griffin, who visited the Halfmoon Bay School where she was a teacher  about 30 years ago. In those far off days,  Halfmoon Bay School was a one-room seven-  grade school with a thatched roof and no  plumbing. Miss Griffin recalls that she  boarded at the Sutherland home on Curran  Road until the death of Jim Sutherland after  which she stayed at the Hilton Tait home. She  is now teaching in Vancouver.  Reports of sightings of hummingbirds  have come thick and fast during the past  week. After the first report by Sherry  Jorgensen on April 1, Ev Shannon reported  two at her feeders on April 2. Elsie Julian put  out her feeders on April 3 and immediately  had three customers. An anonymous caller  reported sightings on the western shore of the  Bay on April 4. It would be interesting to know  if there were sightings at West Sechelt prior  to April 1. ���  9 Occidental Life  885-  P.O. Box  34 38  1270 Socholt  PEAT 10SS 4cu. ft..  UIE   50 lb ���   ROSES   01ION SETS (box)...   !4j69  J1.59   .69��  s  ALONG WITH  berried plants .. evergreens .. shrubs . ��� fruit  trees .. flowering & shade trees .. fertilizers  .. seeds .. soils .. azaleas.. seed potatoes..  rhododendrons .. hanging baskets .. and so  much more!  open during holidays  closed mondays & tuesdays  Across from Sutuhlno Coast Trailer Court on Hlway 101 ��� 1 mil��  weit of Gibsons.  '.  !  ��� FULLY COOKED, PART SKINNED HAMS  AVAILABLE AT COMPETITIVE PRICES.  OlWieSS Canada Grade'A'Beef  VfaPl Baron ���* Beef>  Rump,  Sirloin Tip   ID.  GROUND  BEEF  Fresh Regular  Ib   C    SIDE  BACON "d  Seven Farms, 1 Ib. pkg. - -  '���WtU^BIM^WJLIIIUJUJ^JtW-UM^Jiat'jtfKWff  |        '. ���". " ' ���  8&W  m, wjawh wasp^iier^sRKVKSuiaJSisvjwiM'i u vjujmt wfwxiftuvstiix: - ��j��k  ���   arrbr***.*.**!!!  ��   * >    i   ��   4   4    -�� *  at conference  Coast Chilcotin MP Jack Pearsall was sent  to New York on April 5 to represent Canada at  the United Nations Law of the Sea Conference  sessions currently being held there.  A key issue before the Conference is the  proposed 200-mile limit for Canada's offshore fishery rights, Pearsall said, adding he  was a strong proponent of the 200-mile limit  and will take a hard position for Canada  during the discussions.  Small Size mirrors, suitable for table  centerpiece or, narrow wall space. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.   '  IUSTARD Fronch'' "moi  GARDEN     '      ....  COCKTAIL 28o,h"b���.  GARBAGE   Ru(fSRw)<M  (Mi-ia      '     26" x 36" 10's  CHOCOLATE chipit.  CHIPS   i2o*.pkfl.   ORANGE u ..  MARMALADE ^V.......  ALUMNUi   Dot West, Heavy Duty  FOIL    18"x25'...   Olives \  Nabob Medium Pittod  4 ox. tin   ���5l??J?515P��. �����^     Molr's 'Banquet'  CHOCOLATES iib.-Pkg..,..  1��  $|09  $|09  55c  |C  1��  $159  Frasor Vale, Frozen  FISH & CHIPS  20 ox. pkg.  SWEET MIXED. Mek.,  PICKLES 32ox,|ar........   CHEESE   Kraft, Canadian Procossod  SLIUlfcS    Singles 2 Ib. pkg.  napkins r.v'M.,���.or.p:,.","'.....  Pineapple Sr^^lun.::  CRANBERRY   Ocean Spray, Whole or  SAUCE     Joined     14 ox. tin   SWEET  Weston's Blossom, Apple, Pineapple,  BISCUITS    Strawberry,7 1/2 ox. pkg.   .  York Froxen, Straight Cut  FRENCH FRIES 2ibPk���.  Dollar  ���II  LUCKY DOLLAR f��  Phone 886-2257  Gifbons/B.C.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  ed. April 14 to Sat., April 17.  We reserve the right to cook  -      the Easter Bunny  if we catch him.  UfUITP  RED & WHITE FOO  Secliefit/B.C.  Phone 885-S41��  ���mpraa  mmmmmi  J  (  �� A  " /  ENINSULA /4m@&  Section B  Wednesday, April 14,1976  Pages 1-8  dune  On request of Joseph Mullie,, national  chairman of a Montreal based organization  called the Council for Canadian Unity, council  - officially declared June 25 to July 1 Canada  ; Week in Sechelt. -<%"  . The theme of this coast to coast project is  -"Canada ��� We love it'. It is designed to  promote national unity, engender pride in  Canada and encourage dialogue and understanding among Canadians.  Mullie has asked council to promote  Canada Week in any way it can.  , A FAIR TRIAL  Alex Fraser, minister of highways and  the,village's call for tender for road maintenance equipment. Details of the contract  will be finalized with roads committee  chairman Dennis Shuttleworth, who was  absent for the meeting.  Benner informed council his hourly rates  for equipment had to be raised due to insurance and operating cost increases. The  cost for his backhoe climbed from the 1974  and' 1975 rate of $16 per hour to $19.25 per  hour.  In the past council has made use of Ben-  ner's backhoe, grader and dump truck.  JOINT FUNDiNG  A letter from the school board indicating it  public works, told council the four-way stop - wished to open discussions with the village.  Gibsons council found themselves between  the devil and the deep blue sea, tongue-in-  cheek department.  The council was informed the 1976 conference of the Federation Canadienne des  Maires at Municipalities was to be held in  Vancouver.  Alderman Metzler noted, "Since the  conference is being held in Vancouver, I  move our mayor attend."  Alderman Laing quickly added, "That  means he can get home every night."  Alderman Metcalfe added dryly, "With  the ferry rates going up, it might be cheaper  to have him stay in the city."  Later on Alderman Metzler had more  serious comments about the ferry system  costs.   .  uiBding to standard  council tells store owner  * %  Sechelt council has told Hayden Killam,  owner of Sechelt Building Supplies, to bring a  building he owns up to building code standard  or the village will enact legislation which will  allow Sechelt to do the repairs.  This move was made after Sechelt council  sought legal advice on how to go about enforcing the national building code. The  Municipal Act allows the village to pass a bylaw giving it the authority to fix the building  and charge the repair costs against the  building owner's taxes. Killam was given  until April 26 to fix the building which houses  the OK Tire Store.  However, after a'presentation to council  Wednesday which caused heated debate,  Hayden Killam said he would send a written  proposal to council outlining his 'case' and  council decided to call a special meeting to  discuss it. No date was set.  Problems apparently began between  council and Killam after council gave approval to Killam for a building which would  have storage on the second floor of his  building. But, offices were installed on the  upper floor and the Sechelt building inspector  found that construction for offices on the  second floor did not meet building code  standards.  After continued debate on the matter  which carried on for months, a resolution was  sought at the National Building Code appeals  board. The appeals board seemed io rule in  favour of the building inspector and council  claims that Killam indicated he would abide  by the appeals board.  However at the meeting Killam said that,  "because of the building inspector's incompetence" he had constructed a building  that does not meet the national building code  standards, regardless of whether there is  storage or offices pn the second floor. "The  basic plan does not abide by the code and I  have a building permit issued on the basis of  those plans."  "I can't conform because of a basic flaw in  the plans. It appears the only thing to be done  is to tear the building down."  He said he wanted to know where he stood  on the matter.  , Alderpan Frank Leitner said "You said if  the dispute was submitted to the appeals  board, you would abide by the ruling, we're  not here to over rule the appeals board."  "On the orginal plans you said there would  be storage on the second floor but there are  offices."  Killam said he submitted plans for offices  on the second floor but' village clerk Tom  Wood added the plans were submitted after  the building was built.  Killam said the issue was being confused.  "The problem is there was an illegal wall that  was approved."  At one point during the argument Killam  said "there is obviously no point to this, I  guess we'll see you in court."  Wood said after the meeting he had no  indication from the building inspector that  wall Killam referred to was, in fact, approved  when it should not have been.  HAIR-RAISING experience for Lynn  Cheighton of Sechelt Elementary as she  learns how a Van de Graff static electricity generator, works. The demonstration was part of the Sechelt  Elementary Science Fair 1976 which  was held at the school just before the  mid-term break.      ���Rob Wood photo  WESTERN DRUG MART  EASTEK WEEK HOURS:  Open Thursday 'til 9���closed Good Friday  Open Saturday 9 to 6���Open HHonday 9 to 6  We arc pleased to announce that, to serve you better,  Charlie Blackstock and Tom Wark have joined  our staff.  You're entitled  to  courtesy   and  personal service, so shop where you get it.  And remember, all TWOFER prices  are in effect  until .April  19, so  conic   unci    set   our   wide  selection   of unique   gift  ideas   from   all   over  die world...there's  more    arriving  all the time  ��� some at  savings  up  to  50%.    ,  BED WETTING A PROBLEM?  Thon thoro Is good nowa, Tho Dry Bod Alarm Syslom Is now  avallablo on a rontal basis from us. Call In and discuss this  wllh Torry, YOUR pharmacist.  Three people were fined and suspended for  various drinking and driving related charges  in Sechelt Provincial Court Wednesday.  Susan Bunyan pleaded guilty to impaired  driving and was fined $200, suspended from  driving for two months and given a one year's  probation.  The court was told RCMP were called to  the scene of a single motor vehicle accident  on Chapman Road in Davis Bay. Bunyan  sustained minor head injuries when her  vehicle left the road.  Buriyah told the court she had drank 12  beers before the accident.  Her counsel, BobHailey, said she realized  after the accident that she was a danger on  the road and that she indicated a big lesson  had been learned. It was her second  drinking and driving offense. She indicated to  Judge Ian Walker that she had a drinking  problem. i  Crown counsel, Hugh McCallum, said he  thought, as part of the penalty, a period of  ' probation may be of assistance in helping  Bunyan overcome any drinking problem.  Bearing in mind Bunyan was unemployed  Judge Walker lowered the fine to $200 and  lengthened the driving suspension to two  months. Her probation period included an  order not to drink for that period.  Terry Blackwell pleaded guilty to having a  blood-alcohol content over .08 per cent while  in care and control of a motor vehicle.'  The court was told that RCMP responded  to a complaint by ferry personnel at Langdale  ferry terminal on Dec. 31.  McCallum said that two youths were,-  drlnking in a parked car and causing a  disturbance. He said police found Ignition  keys in the car and Blackwell behind the  steering wheel.  It was found Blackwell had a blood-alcohol  content of .17 per cent,  Blackwcll's counsel, A. Nash, told the  court Blackwell and his friend were in the  parking lot waiting for tho first ferry sailing.  Blackwell was fined $100 and given a two  month driving suspension.  Douglas English was found guilty of Impaired driving and was fined $250 and  prohibited from driving for one month. The  offence wns committed Jan. 1.  In 1897, William Wokcliam, the veteran  commander of the fisheries patrol In the Gulf  of the St. I>awrencc, sailed to Cumberland  Sound in Boffin Island where he hoisted tho  Union Jock and proclaimed Canadian  sovereignity over the Arcliq Island.  sign at Highway 101 ahd Wharf Street has not  been given a fair trial.  lie said his department recommends that  the stop sign be retained until further observations on its effect on traffic are made.  Council had protested the installation of  the sign because of the traffic delays it was  causing.  Fraser also said directional signs for  Powell River will be erected in Sechelt.  TREES, TREES  Council was informed its application to be  given surplus government seedlings had been  approved.,     i .  Sechelt's 900 trees will be pick up this  week by the person the village of Gibsons is  sending to bring Gibsons' 1700 trees and the  regional board's 2500 to the Peninsula from a  greenhouse in Surrey.  FERRY COMMITTEE  Alderman Frank Leitner volunteered to be  the village's representative on the regional  board's ferry committee. The committee is  being set up to make recommendations to the  regional board and the provincial government on changes in order for the B.C. Ferry  system.  ' ,-  WATER LEASE  Tom Wood, village clerk, reported that  Port 'O Call's application for renewal of its  water lease at the foot of Wharf Street will not  be acted upon by the province's Water Rights  Branch until the company has submitted  plans to the Branch detailing what it intends  to do with the leased area.  Council had been concerned there would  be conflict between Port 'O Call's use of the  leased area and the village's proposed intention to run a sewage outfall into the Strait  of Georgia in the same place.  Wood said that by the time Port 'O Call's  ' plans are submitted to the branch, Sechelt  should know whether or not it will need.some  of the leased waterfront area for an outfall.  Port 'O Call's application for renewal of its  ; water lease had come before council for  ^consideration.some.weeks ago   In a letter, Vic Walters of Port 'O Call had  reminded council the company has spent  some $27,000 clearing the old Sechelt wharf  from the waterfront.  ONE YEAR CONTRACT  It was decided Irvin Benner's contract  with the village to do maintenance work  requiring machinery will only be renewed for  one year and not two years as proposed by  Benner.  Benner was the only person to respond to  over joint use and joint funding of school  facilities for community use has been taken  under advisement and will be discussed after  aldermen have studied the proposal.  Roy Mills, school board secretary-  treasurer, said in the letter the board is  seeking a plan which will yield an opportunity  for joint board and municipal action in the  interests of maximizing community value of  schools. .   . >  How does your  garden grow?  Great when ' you  buy your seed  from  Westersund.  Jumbo jet DC-10 flights by Britain's leading  charter airline LAKER AIRWAYS. Friday evening departures. Lots of extra long holidays.  No red tape, just book 30 days ahead for May  flights, 45 days for June and 60 days for all  the rest.  VANCOUVER TO LONDON (GatwlCk)  Depart  No- ot Days  Price*   .  Book  Before  May 21  14, 49. 77.105  $409/429  Apr 21  Jun i(Tue)  85,99  S429  Apr 16  Jun 4  14.28 35.  63  5439(459  Apr 20  Jun 15(Tue)  71.85  $459  Apr 30  Jun 1B  14.35.49.  91  $439/459  May 4  Jul. 1 (Thu)  62  $489  Apr 30  Jul. 2  21,56 66  $469/489  May 3  Jul 9  14.28 56.  70  $469/489  'May 10  Jul. 23  35.63 146  $469/489  May 24  'Aug 6  21.28 63 125  $469/489  Jun 7  Aug 27  21.42.63 104  $439/459  Jun 28  Sep 3  14.21.35 104  $409/429  Jul 5  Sep 17  14.42.90  $409/429  Jul, 19  Oct 8  21.41  $389  . ,Aug 9  Oct, 29   .  20 41  $389  Aug 30  "Prices Lower price is for holidays up to 49 days.  Higher price for holidays of 56 days or longer.  $8 Canadian Transportation u�� CMia Might* jre ihanered b\ Sumuurs  Limited anil arc approved and operated under \(K regulations nl the  Canadian Transport (. omtniv. on   l(1<7o non-retundable deno^i! required  Charter flights from (  ifABG  sMimberOneHolidaymakcT.  What to do? Sec us for a complete ABC schedule.  DENTAL CENTRE. GIBSONS  886-2855 Toll Free: 682-1513  He |ust brought In his spring stock of  boautlful nylon squall jackets In all sizes  and colors ... but he got way too many I  Now they have to go and we've really  slashed the prices ���' because we need  the room I  NOW  ONLY;  $9.95  WEEKEND  ��� EASTER SUNDAY-  Baron of Beef  195  EASTER MONDAY  Chficken with Bice  195  local transportation lor Gibsons  Sonlor Citizens  rosorvatlonn roquirod  BONNIEBROOK  DINING ROOM  Gowor Point Road  In tho heart of Socholt  885-9330  i \  .������/  n  (���  w  lead the Want Ads for B$sf Buys  .   phone sss-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Coming Events  ���.    "    ���������    "���III! .��� ||  LOCAL GUIDES and Brownies  will sponsor a 'Daffodil Tea'.  April 10 2-4 p.m. This event will  bi held at Gibsons United  Church, Baking, crafts, toys and  books/ for . sale. Everyone is  cordially invited to attend. 942-19  Birth Announcements  GIBSONSANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents..  TISHA LEAHANN is pleased to  announce the arrival of her  new little sister Tammy Lee.  Born March 24,1976 at St; Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. Weight 8 lbs. 4  oz. Proud parents Ron & Debbie. 1522-20  ���      J.     Ml  l^lll.l   ���   ������     WUMI��� ��� ���     ���     ������������.���       .���!   Ml   I.IIW  Obituary  NICHOLSON: passed away April  5th 1976, Marie Nicholson, late  of Sechelt. B.C., in her 85th year.  Survived by her loving husband  Duncan; 3 sons, Alex, Winnipeg;  Bill, Richmond; Jim, Sundndge,  Ont.; 4 daughters, Mrs. Bea  Lewis, Winnipeg; Mrs. Gladys  Pros!;,: Sechelt; . Mrs. Chris  Turner, Winnipeg; Mrs. May  Howe, Gait (Cambridge) Ont.  Predeceased by a daughter,  Evelyn Smith late of Montreal;  also survived by 26 grandchildren and 26 great grandchildren. Private funeral  arrangements in care of Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. Flowers gratefully  declined. Donations to St. Mary's  Hospital extended care unit  appreciated. 997-20  MOORE: Paul T. (Bud) passed  away April 8th 1976 m St.  Mary's Hospital after a lengthy  illness. Age 60 years.  Predeceased by his son Buddy in  1967. Leaves to mourn, his  loving wife Jean, 4 daughters:  Mrs. J.K. (Roberta) Allan, Rath-  well, Manitoba; Mrs. P. (Paula)  Comeau, Quesnel; Mrs. G.  (Gloria) Hostland,, St. Johns,  New Brunswick; and Mrs. F.  (Linda) Comeau, Gibsons; - 2  sisters, Mrs. J.L. Ebert, Campbell River; Mrs. T. Nadon, New  Westminster; 7 grandchildren;  10 nieces and nephews. Bud  served overseas with the B.C.  Dragoons during World War II  and was a member of Legion  Branch 109, Gibsons. Funeral  service was held Tuesday, April  13th at Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev* D. Brown officiated. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, donations may be made  to St. Mary's Hospital.      1003-20  Personal  "WITHOUT progress of the spirit  ��� organization   is   worthless."  Baha'i Faith. 885-9450 and 886-  "2078. 959-21  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 414-tfn  Personal  BED WETTING A PROBLEM?  Then there is Good News.  DRY BED ALARMSYSTEM  Now available on a Rental  Basis from:���  GIBSONS WESTERN  DRUGS  Sunnycrest Plaza Gibsons  Call in and discuss this with your  pharmacist.  1023-23  OK TIRES is pleased to announce  that a donation to the Crippled  Children of $1 for every steel  belted radial tire sold in 1976, will  be made on December 31st* of this  year. Total to date $122.    1526-20  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978.  12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published  in  The Peninsula Times, can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  PageB-2        The Peninsula Times        Wed., April 14,1976  i - . iiuw^MjiTm rrn���^-i ' r~i���|^Tf^���j^   CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Help Wanted  ALL HOLDERS of current Survival First Aid Certificates or  Industrial First Aid Certificates  available   for  occasional  em-  Eloyment during the 1976 Fire  eason, please contact B.C.  Forest Service, Box 69, Sechelt,  ��85-2034. 1524-22  ONE OR TWO strong young men  to assist owner in hand clearing  lot and burning during the week  of April 17 to 23. Sargent Bay  area. Ph. 885-9468. 931-20  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. CaU 885-2183.360-tfn  Work Wanted  I  <���<<���  A  .*?  (x.  > y.  V  %  V/  'A  I.N,  HOMES  95' WATERFRONT. Solma Park vlow home, 2 bodrooms, 1/2 cement  basement. Property Is 95'x550' with room for second home on  waterfront. F.P. $57,500.  WATERFRONT��� Two cabins on level, treed property at Mission  Point, one rented. 20 year prepaid Dominion Lease. Only $20,000  F.P.  DAVIS BAY COMMERCIAL ~ l,800,sq. ft. on 2 floors. 60x150' lovel  property Is ideal for motel site. $69,500. F.P.  210' WATERFRONT WELCOME BEACH AREA ��� 273' on Redrooffs Rd.  Two lots with garden soil. Old houso on proporty. Asking $70,000.  NEAR NEW VIEW HOME ��� 3 bedrooms with finished rec room In  basomont. Approximately 1280 sq ft. Large partly landscaped lot.  FP $69,900.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� Largo homo on Porpolso Bay Boach. Flat,  lovol, landscapod proporty, triple carport with shop. Big games  room, sundock and many oxtras, FP $97,500,  SECHELT COMMERCIAL ~ 2 bodroom homo Socholt centre. Largo  family kltchon, built In rango, 24 x 14' living room, w/w carpot, full  basomont. Garago and patio. Good invostmont proporty. FP  $43,500.  3 BR HOMp In Socholt Vlllago. Walk to your shopping. Qulot stroot  across from tho Park. F.P. $39,900.  4 YEARS OLD ��� Ono BR homo wllh a full basomont, Largo lot about  1/2 cloarod. VIEW. F.P. $20,000,  DAVIS BAY BEACH ��� Small cottago Watorfront lot across from tho  bost swimming aroa on tho coast, F.P. $35,250.  WILSON CREEK FARM - ovor 6 ocros of land, 1,000 sq. It. larm  houso fi a largo, concroto floored barn, Lots of fruit troos.  1,100 SQ. FT, VIEW HOME with lull basomont, 2 bodrooms with 3rd  In basomont. Largo lot. F.P, $53,200.  IARGE VIEW HOME In Sunshlno Heights. 3 bodrooms, full basomont  with a drlvo In carport I Lovol, cloarod lot, F.P. $51,500.  WMMM&WMMMi  005-3211  ' Doug Joyco ��� Jock Andorson  8852761 805-2053  ��� Stan Anderson  .   005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  PosfOflkoBox 1219, Socholt  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula-Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member. Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 pe'r column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra ���  Legal or Reader advertising 60c por  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage ond 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.  SECHELT, 2 yr. old 3 bdrm  home. Medusa St. in village.  1,240 sq. ft. W-w, fireplace,  storage room in carport. Landscaped, easy maintenance.  Shrubs, trees, etc. Assume 10 pet.  mort. $44,000. Ph. 885-2972 or 885-  2485. ...    965-21  CASH   FOR   your   home, or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888.  819-tm  WEST, SECHELT: % acre view  lot, near beach access. $23,900  or offers. Ph. 885-9477.      1004-20  WATERFRONT: ideal level lot,  102x300', West Sechelt on  highway. v Lovely . view  overlooking Trail . Islands.  $37,500. W.M. Meyer 12247 Hinch  Cr., Maple Ridge, B.C. (112) 463-  6961. :���" 999-22  GIBSONS; must sell serviced,  cleared, level lot. Ready to  build. 67x125', utility shed. FP  $10,500, terms. 886-9857.    1025-20  >      t  GIBSONS: must sell, serviced,  cleared, level lot. ready to  build. .67 x 125', utility shed. FP  $10,500, terms. 886-9857.    1530-20  WANTEDf privately.    Level  waterfront lot or view acreage  : with dr without house: Gower Pt.  to Sechelt, pref. Rob't. Creek.  FuU details to 1407 W. 47th Ave.,  ,_ Vancouver,V6M2L9.    - 857-tfn  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home.  1300 sq ft corner lot, Medusa St.  & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace.  By owner: F.P. $48,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 744-tfn  ^REDROOFFS  ESTATES:' half  acre lot. Driveway, cleared  -building ' site, -Jiydro, -water���  $12,000. Ph. 885-9798. 1021-22  WEST SECHELT. 8.4 acres.  Approx. 2 acres cleared. Year  round creek. Modern 2 bdrm  hornet Double carport, outbuilding and John ' Deere  backhoe. $85,000. Ph. 885-  -2127. 954-21  .n-i i     ii    i _.ir....-i..- _N  POWELL RIVER side by side 1  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect. 234-tfn  WEST SECHELT'area:  large  view lot with creek, partly  cleared, hydro & water. 885-  9570. 1017-22  Ad-Briefs   must   be' paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  In  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Aroa $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.,  U.S.A.v. $10.00 yr.  Overseas .....' $11.00 yr.  Sonlor Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Work Wanted  Real Estate  HORSESHOEING,    T.    Bowe,  phone 886-9069 or 530-8406.  985-  22  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  WHATDOYOUEXPECT  FROM ATREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Thengivesus a call: PEERLESS  TREE  SERVICES  LTD.,  885-  2109. 758-tfn  2 RESPONSIBLE women seek  part time employment. Experienced with public, phone,  bookkeeping, typing, cash, hotel  & restaurant. 885-9450.      1015-22 -  EVERGREEN      Landscaping.  Lawns, rockeries, low main- .  tenance.     Gardens,     creative  landscaping    for    home    or  business. Ph. 886-2087.        970-21  PERSONAL CARE given in your  home..   Shopping,    cooking,  gardening and so on. Ph. 885-  2627. 915-20  JOURNEYMAN        carpenter.  Framing, remodelling,  finishing. Work guaranteed. Ph.  885-2863. 975-21  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tm  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfh  NORTH LAKE. Near Egmont,  beautiful 100 ft.4akeshore lot.  $3,000. Phone (112) 8744744.950-21  sender harbour realty ltd  on highway 101 at f rancis peninsula' road  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on app'rox. 1/4 acre waterfront with good moorage. 2 bedroom  on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at FP $65,000.  VIEW HOME ON 1  ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of "fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ��� Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  .large 144x200' 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  S 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.  GARDEN BAY ���   Large view lot with sweeping view of  inner harbour. It's serviced and a real find at $13,500.  BRAND   NEW ���   2 bedroom, full basement home in  Garden Bay. Magnificent view of inner harbour and' within a stone's  throw of marinas, ships etc. Full price just $47,500.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� Insurance ��      883-2745  ACREAGE and LOTS  APPROX. 5 ACRES trood, lovol proporty with highway frontago and  gontlo southorn slopo In Roborts Crook aroa, $25,900. F.P.  DUPLEX LOT SECHELT VILLAGE ~- Frontago on Wharf Rd, Handy  location. $20,000 F.P.  WEST SECHELT R2 TREED LOTS sorvlcod, somo vlow. Prlcod from  $9,750 to $11,500. Builders forms.  WATERFRONT LOT cloarod and lovol on a doad ond stroot, Porpolso  Bay aroa. F.P. $20,000,  SANDY HOOK with a spectacular vlow up tho Inlot, Approximately  70'xl40', good building slto. F.P. $11,900.  LOWEST PRICED LOTS In tho aroa, 2 supor vlow lots about 5 mllos  from Socholt, F.P, $10,500 oach.  TUWANEK AREA with a vlow through tho troos. Prlcod for Im-  modlato sa|a. Try your olfor to $0,950.  100'x200' boautllully trood vlow lot In Solma Pork, Could bo somo  torms, F.P. $16,000,  ALMOST AN ACRE In Roborts Crook, 100'x400' hoavlly'trood with a  yoar round/crook. Natural building slto, F,P, $16,900.  $7,995 for a soloctlvoly cloarod    lot 70' x 150' noor tho Socholt  arona should havo a nlco vlow soon.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS ��� Largo lot high on a hill, No ono could block  your vlow. Prlcod to soil quickly at $11,500.  17 1/2 ACRES hall way to Pondor Harbour. Zoning permits subdivision. This is n trood vlow proporty. F.P. $42,500.  20 ACRES with a small robin rlos>s to a good boach accoss, Trood  nnd southorn slopo. 15 mlloi north of Socholt.  BEACH AVENUE small acroaao, closo to Iho picnic nito and all  sorvlcod, F,P, $14,900,  3.7 ACRES ol gontlo, south sloping, trood land, Sovoral o|d shocks  on tl��o proporty, F.P, $31,000,  5IDF. BY SIDE 1.2 ocro lots on Browning Rd, Trood 8 sorvlcod, close to  booch. F.P, $16,000 ���acb.  VIEW BUILDING LOT on iho Airport Rd. F.P, $11,000,  U  E^**sr*W��"n^��^i  BOX 100. AAADEIRA PARK. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  RUBY LAKE ��� 4 BR home with den, built 1973 on 160+ choice  lakefront. Fireplace, sundeck, W/W, carport, float and large separate  workshop. Road access. $65,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� good selection of brand  new homes, one with 31 x 18' swimming pool. Prices from $58,000 to  $79,500. Trades considered on some.   PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres, with 406 ft + lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $65,000. <���  *:\  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 ��� 120ft+ waterfront lot, fairly level, easy to build  on, approx 2/3 acre. Westerly exposure, good sheltered moorage.  $18,000.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION ��� 2 BR home, built 1975, on large lot  with excellent view. Full basement, large sundeck oh both levels.  Fireplace, electric heat, central vacuum, all drapes and kitchen  complete with dishwasher, range, fridge, garbage disposal unit 8  garbage compactor. $55,000.  .    ��� *   . '  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  view over Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge included.  Close to .marina and gov't wharf. $39,500.     '  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas.8 post offlco, $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 Rondevlew Road.  Electric heat, built-in,carport, partial bdsemont, whlto stone fireplace, 2  bathrooms, $58,500. ���    MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974 Glondall  12x68'. Very largo living room with shag carpot. Stovo, frldgo &  drapes Included, Asking $14,000. ���    .  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basomont on 300 ft. ��  watorfront', Swooping vlow of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  ' gardon area, no stairs to climb and privacy, $ 140,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� boautlful 1,363 sq ft+ codar ranch style  homo, built 1975, with 3 BRs, double garago. Landscapod grounds,  vlow ovor Harbour. Houso Is woll built and tastofully decorated.  $79,500.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good watorfront on approx, 42 acros, 3 BR,  furnlshod homo,'crook, access from Egmont Rd, $225,000.  ST. VINCENTS BAY ��� 375 ft �� watorfront with southwesterly oxposuro.  Approx 5 acres. Boat or plane access only. $24,000,  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unlquo 40 aero proporty with  both soa front and lako front, 1500 ft�� good sholtorod watorfront In  Wostmoro Bay and 200 ft�� lakofront on Wost Loko. Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  road to Wost Lake. Full prlco $160,000,  Ad|olnlng 4.0 acros with 1200 ft.rfc. watorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo proporty lor $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ���120 acros �� of oxcollont land. 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft.rfc watorfront on lagdon, 2 housos, prosontly rontod 8  trallor spacos, $180,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 tt.+ cholco lakofront. 3 bdrm homo, full  baiomont, roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo, float 8 2 boats, Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros of trood  park-llko land. $04,000.  SAKINAW LAKE Approx 25 ocros, approx 1250' lakolront, 4 bdrm  furnlshod Pahabodo homo, floats 8 boats, $105,000.  EGMONT - 2100 ft+_ oxcollont watorfront on Agammomnon Channel  with road accoss from Egmont Rood, Largo boy, good grnvol boach,  opprox. 32 acros, small crook, ramp, float, 2 BR furnlshod homo (built  1974), furnlshod ono BR guost cottago, light plant. $250,000.  RUBY LAKE lot 31, nlco building lot wllh a vlow of Ruby Loko.  DrlvnWay In, building slto proporod. Road accoss $13,000.  RUBY LAKE Lot 27 - soml-wntorfront lot with vlow, rond ncco&s,  hydro, $7,000,  EGMONT > 562 It, �� ol good wotorlront, 4 3/4 or.ro�� �� with vory nlco  3 BR doublo wldo mobllo homo with addition ond concroto sundock,  Road Irontogo on MopU Rood. $125,000.  DAN WILEY  Ros, 883-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 803-2233  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  TRINCOMALI 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.  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 LANDINGMARINA ��� marina and trailer 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 STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft. �� sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370+ lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 BR  home. $335,000. plus cash for stock in trade.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acres treed view  property and very large 3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub in master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras in this fine and very private home. $170,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR home, master BR ensuite, full basement,  electric heat, 2 fireplaces, (one unfinished), full basement, sundeck,  carport. Presently under construction. $58,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft + -waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour  entrance. House is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft+ of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and off ice/den. $115,000  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41;500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm split  level home on Lot 47 has 1487 sq ft+ with partial basement and unfinished rec room. Existing first mortgage of approx $48,000. Owner  will consider trades. $68,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975.  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate.2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1/2 acre lot with view oyer Harbour. $88,000.  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. 8 marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3, FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nice bldg.  lot,  serviced  with water 8  hydro. $9,500.  4, BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  wafer septic tank 8 drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, somo with excellent view. $11,500-  $10-500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� seml-waterfront view lot, $9,700.  7. GARDEN BAY ��� 2 level lease lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and IB'Knight trailer. All for $5,900.  8. EARLS COVE ��� view lots, serviced with hydro, close to water.  $9,000-$ 11,000,  9. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with wator,  hydro 8 sewer available. $15,500.  10. ROBERTS CREEK ���.91 acres of level land, partially cloarod, across  from Golf Courso, Approx 90 ft frontage on Hwy 101. $16,500,  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� cloarod, lovol lot with sunny exposure.  Eosy to build on. $14;700.  12. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good socludod lot at end of Elliot Rd. Hydro  available. $8,500. '  13. GARDEN BAY ��� lovol leaso lot, vlow. $5,000,  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm onsulto. Located at Ruby Lako  Rosort. Immaculate yoar-round or summor homo at a reasonable prlco.  $23,500.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� watorfront with attractive,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont area with sauna and change room. Many  oxtras Including family   room  rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols.  $132,000.  ���I���. ; ,���  REDROOFFS ROAD ~ 75' prlmo watorfront with oxcollont panorarnlc  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  flroplaco, all appliances and carpots includod, $69,000,  SECRET COVE ��� 20 acros with 200 ft+ watorfront with crook and  waterfall, Oldor homo noods cbnsidorablo repairs. Accoss from Brooks  Road. $70,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� Ono BR furnlshod homo, romodollod 1970, with  llroplaco, sundock and a boautlful vlow on a small watorfront lot vory'  closo to Gov't wharf, storo and P.O. $46,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� boautlful troodamoll Island, 1.7 acrbs ��,  locotod In front of tho Egmont Marina. $40,500,  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� S acres* fronting on Hwy 101, $25,000.  2. SILVER SANPS ��� 4 acros �� of Gulf vlow proporty with small cottago and 2 mobile homos (12 x 60 8 10 x 50) crook, $50,500,  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 10.96 acros with crook and 2 bdrm cottago,  $40,000,  4. KLEINDALE ��� 32 acrosdh on Hwy 101. $34,500.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 ocros ol fairly lovol land, wllh opprox. 10  ocros cloarod. $42,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD ~, 2,33 acros fairly lovol land with good gardon  oroa, crook and 3 BR nowly docoratod homo with W/W and sundock.  $39,900,  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2,00 acres lovol land overlooking ontranco to  Pondor   Harbour,   across  road  Irom  public  access   lo ' watorlront.  $42,000,  DON LOCK  Ron. 083-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 083-9019 /  /  ;-  _(���  5  Real Estate  CENTURY 21  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE  OFFPRATTRD:  GIBSONS  Starters, Retired or Investors. 2  single level 3 bdrm homes under  construction on superh lots  averaging 65 x 210. $39,900 each.  Details anytime.  BERTBARNES  922-5010 (eves.)  2438 Marine       West Vancouver  926-3256  -      ��� "        914-20  Real Estate  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  MIDDLEPOINT AREA: 1.9  acres waterfront, 3 bdrm.  home. LR, DR.with fireplace,  elec. heat. Guest cabin. $85,000.  883-9268.   '         1523-22  SECHELT. Nor West Bay Rd.  Nice treed lot. Water hookup.  Mobile allowed. $9,700 firm. Ph.  885*2966 or (112) 635-2756.    933-21  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mobile Homes  For Rent  FAMILY HOME  Two-year old four bedroom  home. 1550 sq ft plus an unfinished full bsmt. Half acre lot  in West Sechelt. Only $59,600,  terms & trades.  VIEW NEW VIEW  Rancher ��� vaulted living room,  dark oak parquet floor. W-w in  two bedrooms. Cedar siding.  Small lot on sewer of Mason  Road. View'anytime.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  686-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lovely new 1080 sq ft home in quiet residential  area. Spacious living room features fireplace and wall to wall carpet of  pleasing color. 3 nice bedrooms, all with W/W. 3 pee bath. The full bsmt  is partially finished with fireplace in rec rm space. $49,500.  ACREAGE  %, 2,6.6 pr ? ? lots. Choice view or  hideaway lots. Some with easy,  easy terms.  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Near 5 acre parcel in quiet surroundings. 2  hookups for mobile homes. $27,500 with only $5,000 down.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson .  886-2607  THORMANBY-VAUCROFT  Certainly one of the best ''cottages" on this semi-waterfront  lot. Details from:���  JOHN WILSON - 885-9365  ROYAL CITY REALTY  526-2888   /  _^        ���'    1527-20  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  660-17  Do yourself d favour!  ��� obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGENCBIS LTD.  .Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phone  Vancouver 689-5838  *  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden                 George Townsend             Jim Wood  Jack Warn              Pat Murphy  885-9504                       885-3345                             885-2571  886-2681                 885-9487  Peter Smith                      C.R. Gathercole              Bob Kent  Jack White  885-9463                            886-2785 '                        885-9461  886-2935  SECHELT VILLAGE #3595  A cozy two bedroom home with a full partially developed basement, on a corner lot plus an ad-,  joining lot for possible development. All this for $46,000. George Townsend, 885-3345 eves.  REDROOFFS  #3593  Waterfront building lot with commanding view of the Strait. Can connect with Regional water  shortly. Approved for septic tank and disposal field. Attractively priced at $19,500. George  Townsend, 885-3345 eves.  EAST ROBERTS CREEK #3562  A building lot with a potential view of the sea, and easy access to the beach. Services are at the  roadside. $11,700. George Townsend, 885-3345 eves.  ROBERTS CREEK " #3472  Situated on Lower Road, 1/3 acre building lot with 267' road frontage, some good sized trees..  Zoned R2, water and hydro available. Good value here for the asking price of $11,500. Jim Wood,  885-2571. .  GIBSONS #3483  Situated on South Fletcher Road, excellent view building lot size 60 x 150'. On sewer, five minutes  to the ferry terminal, close to' all amenities, so you builders make an offer! Asking price $12,500.  Jim Wood, 885-2571.  HALFMOON BAY     . #3513  Attractive 2 bedroom home, large living room with fireplace, situated on 4 1/2 acres of good sea  view property. Check this one! Owner will consideryour offer ��� asking price $64,000. Jim Wood,'  885-2571,  SEAWARD, SOUTHERN OUTLOOK! SIMPLY MAGNIFICENT! #3498  Sunny slopes in West Sechelt Is no misnomer. Excellent view will be enhanced by the contemplated underground wiring. Sites from $15,500 AND down to suit a smaller purse. Services  avallablo on application include: "city water", B.C. Tel., Cable TV, Electric Power. Choose now,  while the choice Is greatest and values realistic- YOUR BEST SOURCE AND BET IS OUR FREE  CATALOGUE OF PROPERTIES. Get yours today from your friendly salesman. CALL 'THE REALTOR',  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD., Local; 885-2235, VANCOUVER: 689-5838 ANYTIME.  SECHELT VILLAGE ���FAMILY HOME #3445  Most convenient location In Vlllago, this 3 bedroom home has fireplace, full, partly developed  basement with fireplace and bathroom, An older but most worthwhile home at $39,000 & good  torms. Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves, gives details.  SOUTH EXPOSURE .89 ACRES #3353  Yos ��� ovor 3/4 acre, lovely trees, high outlook to Gulf. 119' road frontage, 317' doop, beautiful  privacy. Prlcod at $17,500 for cash. Look, then decide. Peter Smith, 885-9463 ovos.  BY THE WATER ��� FACES SOUTHWEST ~      ~ #3579  Only 3, mllos to Vlllago, by tho best sandy boach In aroa. This 2 bodroom cottage wants a now  owner to en|oy all tho advantages. See on our TV, then look and make YOUR offor to $47,000, wo  tako It to tho owner. Poter Smith, 885-9463 eves,  NEARLY AN ACRE #3504  Modem solidly built two bodroom homo, lovely stono flroplaco, automatic oil hoat. Attachod  carport, on almost an aero of land with attractive landscaping. Gardon shod and gardon. Full prlco  $45,900, Call DON HADDEN, 005-9504 ovos,  7 CHOICE LOTS #3583  Just 1.7 mllos from Socholt aro 7 sorvlcod Jots, of various sizes, on a pavod road. Thoro Is a vory  gontlo slopo to tho Strait of Goorgla, with vlow. as tho aroa develops. Pick up a cataloguo for  dotalls and slzo. Prlco $11,500 to $12,500. Call Don Haddon, 085-9504 ovos.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE '#3431  Do you want a qulot watorfront rolroat with no roads or cars ? Wo havo a fow parcels of ovorgroon  forost, 5 to 14 acros oach. Minimum of 200 foot walorfront and stream thru most lots, Soo provlow  In our offlco. Prices $25,500 and up with torms. Call Don Haddon, 005-9504 ovos,   j  WOODED TRIANGLE ~ #3542  Boautlful woodod lot with somo vlow of soa, qulto largo, Qulot location, closo to transportation,  ($12,000. Jack Warn, 006-2601 ovos,  DUPLEX WITH ACRE LOT #3546  Oil heated units, oach on ono floor. SMT ft school bus at door. 1/2 mllo to good boach and picnic  ground. $55,000. Jack Warn, 006-2601 ovos.  CLOSE TO BEACH ~" #3580  Comfortable rotlromont homo on lovol lot. Two bdrm, oloctrlc hoat, much storago and workshop  oroa.On$50amonthloaso|ol,$17,000, JackWarn, 006-2601 ovos,  QUALITY HOME #3519  locatod on a vlow lot In 'Sunsot llolghls' rastriclod subdivision, built to ownor's plans In 1974.  Arf anno to soo this place, Ihero't a touch of class ond o fooling of spaciousness c roo loci by wldo  hallways, stairways ond opon plan. Largo living room has whlto brick llroploco, and loads lo vlow  dock. Throo bodrooms, ono has onsulto bathroom. Basomont, carport, otc. Llslod for $65,000,  eminently mortgageable. Call Jack Whllo, 006-2935 ovos.  A GOOD BUY IN GIBSONS VILLAGE #3550  Only four yoar * old, a sloal at $42,500. nldorly ownor wants lo sail, On Dogwood Road, convoniont  toamonltlos, boach ft pork noar by. Largo living room with FP, two bodrooms, full basomont. On n  tidy lanced lot. Coll Jock Whlto, 006-2935 aval,  CHERYL ANN PARK      ROBERTS CREEK #3555  A cloarod lot will) workshed Installed, roady lor building, which ownor cannot procood wlth.duo la  Hlno����. Hydro, roglonal wator 8 cahlavlslon avallablo, A good buy for only $13,500, pay $0,500  rash, bolonco $100 por month at CIR, Call Jack Wlillo, 006-2935 ovos.  ROBERTSCREEK  7 bdrm log home on approx 23  acres. 30 ft LR, J fireplaces,  triple plbg, elec heat, year round  creek. Assumable 8 pet mtg.  MLS.  X,  REDROOFFS AREA  Newly, decorated 2 bdrm year  round cottage. Open fireplace, w-  w. On hydro, water lines in. Over  % acre, level & nicely cleared.  FP only $28,500 for quick sale.  CORRYROSS  Sechelt, 885-9250  L.E. KYLE REALTOR  West Vancouver, 922-1123  1002-20  CARIBOO  4 acres, 700 ft lakefront. Large  modern log house. Cabins, boats,  school   buses.   Asking  $59,500,  Must sell. Offers?  2.35 acres, 216 ft. lakefront.  Unique 2 bdrm cabin, trailer  space. Large house" begun.  Asking $34,000. Try your offer.  2-10 acre lots. Good stream. Road  frontage. Homesite cleared.  Hydro 1 mile. $9500 each. Offers  considered. Also 4 acres with  creek within the Village. $10,000.  Zoned R2.  Phone  883-9962  or  321-9661  after 6 p.m.  1529-20  Mobile Homes  '74 CHANCELLOR 12' x 68* 3 BR.  in exellent cond. Set up and  skirted in W. Sechelt Park.  Fridge, range, washer and dryer.  Carpet in LR, hall and master  BR. Lge. metal storage shed incl.  FP $12,700. Phone 885-9828 days .  or 885-9853 eves. 890-20  '72 MODULINE 12x52 2 bdrm.  Partly furn. 8 x 16 end. porch;  9 x 9 utd. shed. $14,000. Write M.  Toews, No. 76 ��� 9950 Wilson Rd.,  Ruskin, B.C. VOM IRO. Ph. 885-  9997 or (112) 462-7828. 934-21  10' x 14' MOBILE home addition,  wired, insulated, carpeted. Has  running gear & hitch. 883-.  2610. 995-22  NEW1976r  DOUBLE WIDE  $16900 F.P.  24x!40 2 bdrm or 3 bdrm. Shag  rug in LR, haU ahd master bdrm.'  Drapes, fridge & stove incl. 100  pet. bank financing available.  O.A.C. For more info, call collect  525-3688 or 939-6774.  REGAL  Mobile Homes Ltd.  6694Kingsway  Burnaby, DL No: 26077  564-tfn  MOBILE HOME: .10x48 2  bdrm., Sechelt area. Completely , remodelled. Cedar  ceiling, w-w, with 6 x 16 addition.  Approved for lot. Must be, seen to  appreciate. 885-3631 aft.  5:30. 1000-20  '71 AMBASSADOR 12~x 48. Fully  furn. Set up on mobile home  pad in Gibsons. Ph. 886-9979. 977-  21  For Rent  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR area. New  3 bdrm homes. $350 month and  up. Refs. (112) 987-9736.      905-20  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  WATERFRONTCottage: r  ' beautiful sheltered bay on  Gambier Island; 1 bdrm cottage  on 22 acres. Moorage, swlrnming,  fishing, boat owners only. Ph.  9224471 aft. 4 p.m. 806-21  WILSON CREEK: 3 bdrm double  i wide trailer. W-w,, fridge,  stove, drapes, deep freeze,  washer & dryer. No indoor pets.  $350 per mo. Refs. Ph. 885-  2550.  ,   ,     1014-22  SNUG VALLEY Mobile Home  Park, Mason Road, Sechelt.  Pads available. Clean & quiet.  Ph. 885-3547. 992-22  POWELL RIVER: side by side 1  bdrm duplex. May 1st 1976.  $135. Ph. (112) 684-1783 eves. 998-  22  Wednesday, April 14,1976   The Peninsula Times   Page B-3  '     "i     i ii *     i.ii          i     ,1           For Rent Wanted to Rent  SELMA PARK: May 15, 2 bdrm  home. $265. No children. Refs.  Ph. 885-3603 eves. 1016-20  SINGLE MENS WF furn. room.  H'keeping facilities. Priv. ent.  AU found. Ph. 885-9538.      1022-20  GIBSONS: will share new home,  4 furn. bedrooms. Ph. 886-7871  aft. Apr. 17, eves or morns. 987-21  Wanted to Rent  COUPLE looking for 1 or 2 bdrm  house between Selma Pk. and  Halfmoon Pay. Malcolm. Ph. 885-  2020.  897-20  2 BDRM apartment or house.  Furn or unfurn. Please phone  885-2321. 898-20  SINGLE .  DOCTOR    requires $  small house or cottage. Sechelt  area. Mid June. Ph. 886-2221. 936-  21  ACREAGE with house anywhere  Sunshine Coast. Must allow  ponies on property. Ph. 886-  9098.  .  ��� ,. 937-21  TRAVEL   FOR ALL your travel services  for tours and straight air  nights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, graduate Canadian*  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. Toll free  682-1513. 973-tfn  See More Classifieds PageB-4  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  INCOME TAX  PREPARATION  I Sechelt    Office     Services  wishes   to   announce   an  1 Income   Tax   Service   for  1975 returns.  10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  Phone  885-3331  for a free estimate  Jon McRae  885-3670  R.R. 2.  DENTAL BL  GIBSONS, B.C:  886-2277  TOLL FREE:  682-1513  Ken Crosby Lorrie Girard  Drop in and discuss your real   000-7760  estate needs in PRIVACY.  "The coffee is always on."  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  HOsVlES  NEW SARGENT ROAD:' first time offered,  spectacular panoramic view, 4 bdrm home, 2  fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, 2 1/2 baths. Exceptionally well designed family home. FP  $67,50d.  SEAVIEW ROAD: price reduced on this 3 bedrpom  home. Some renovations needed. Exceptionally  good buy at only $29,900.  WATERFRONT: Gower Point 2 bdrm, large  fireplace, courtyard and steps to beach. Must be  v seen. Only $65,000. \  DUPLEX: let the upstairs suite help make the  payments on this up and down duplex, with  driveway, swimming pool, sundeck etc. Try all  offers and terms. F.P. $65,000. Adjoining vacant  lot also available. ,  ACREAGE  ��� Roberts Creek, 5 acres w/hwy access, logging  road in, great for privacy and holding property.  ��� $25,000.  ��� Roberts Creek, Hwy 101 divides right through  the centre. Develop both halves. F.P. $30,000  OFFERS.  ��� 2 1/2 acres possible subdivision with large  nicely renovated older type,home. '  ��� 5 acres excellent prospects for,the one who  holds this potentially cbmmercidl zoned acreage  close to Gibsons. Offers to $60,000.  NEW ��� 5 acres on Shaw Road. Subdividable  property with house. Close to new subdivision.  Well priced at $50,000.  LOIS  -^���^���^-���  NEW  Gower Point: partially cleared, ready for  building, view. $16,500.  NEW  Velvet Road: beautiful view, with ravine  at back for privacy. $14,900.  Langdale: must be sold, all offers. Garner Smith &  Hwy.  Langdale   Chines:   large   corner   lot,    cleared.  $14,500.  NEW   Gibsons: Shaw Road, beautiful cleared  lot with fruit trees. $12,500.  NEW   Grandview & Pratt: large corner building  lot. $14,000.  Bay Road: Semi-waterfront, level cleared. $12,500.  Dougal-Road: semi-waterfront, 1/2 block to beach.  $14,500. \  Chaster Road: good building  lots, only  4  left.  $11,500.  Sargent    Road:    spectacular    view.    65' x 135'.  $19,000. Offers.  RECREATION LOTS  NEW    Tuwanek:   large   view,   1/2 .block   to  beach, piped water. $12,300.  Sandy  Hook:   semi-waterfront,   view,   60 x 200'.  $12,500. Offers.  FOR INFORMATION PHONE  886-2277  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW HOMES  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office   885-22  G|l;BS;QNSlAI\I.DiA:RBAaii  ^fer?tffi  ����^l&:l  HOME & FIVE ACRES ��� Locatod on North Road, Gibsons. About 1 acre cleared, paved  drlvoway, good garago and workshop. Would mako a nlco hobby farm or mini-ranch. Prlcod  to soil at $59,500. F.P. Call Davo Roborts.  DO YOU LIKE ��� 2.6 acros of breathing room, spaco for a terrific gardon, old timer 3  bedroom houso with oil heat? I have all this for sale on Hlway 101 in Wilson Creek. 2oned  R2, A.trallor court could bo a possibility, or maybo you havo something In mind. Lot's discuss  It. Call Suo Pato. '  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on tho sunny sldo of Marino Drive at Soames Point. Nicely trood  with an unobstructed vlow to Keats Island. Vory close to excellent sandy beach accoss. FP  $13,000, Call Sua Pato.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT IN WEST SECHELT ��� Soloctlvoly cleared with drlvoway In and,  building slto proparod. This lot will glvo you privacy with a vlow. At ond of qulot cul-do-sac.  Lot slzo 77 x 178'. F.P. $14,900. Call Suo Pato.  iS;E��HE;llllAN;DtAREW  VIEW HOME IN DAVIS BAY ��� Deluxe 3 bodroom split lovol homo locatod on a largo lovol  vlow lot In Davis Bay within ono short block of tho bost boach on tho Sunshlno Coast. This  1200 qq ft homo has w/w carpeting throughout and onsulto plumbing. Tho hugo 400 sq ft  covorod sundock is porfoct for your summor barboquo parties. This homo must bo soon to  bo appreciated, Drive by, then call Suo Pato for an appolntmont to view.  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bodrooms, 2 on main floor ft 2 In flood dry basomont. Living ft dining  rooms havo w/w, attractive kltchon with dlshwashor, Panoramic vlow from largo sundock.  Largo frontago lot with gardon fi, fruit troos. Many othor foaturos Including cablovlslon. Sign  on.proporty (Bonnor Road). Call Ed Bakor. '  PERFECT STARTER OR RETIREMENT���* Largo mobllo homo on oxtra big nlcoly landscapod lot  In Wost Socholt. Foaturos Include flroplaco, groonhouso, otc. Offors to $31,500. Call Dave  Roborts.   PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your cholco of 3 panoramic vlow lots overlooking tho Bay.  Pavod roads and all sorvlcos. Roady to build on. $10,950, Call Ed Bakor,  WHY RENT? ��� Cozy ono bodroom homo on nlco corner lot. Closo to school In Wost Socholt  aroa. Foncod yard, good gardon ft somo fruit troos. Attachod carport. $21,500 F.P. Call  Davo Roborts.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 lovol paces to tho boach. Modern 2 bodroom cottago, at-  tractlvoly landscapod lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt. F.P, $10,000 for loauohold titlo.  Call Davo Roborts.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ��� Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurol ond Groor Avonuo. Call  Lon Van Egmond.  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of 4 boautlful lots with a vlow of tho Gulf and  Vancouver Islands, southorn oxposuro, Rrlcod botwoon $10,000 and $12,000, Call Lon Van  Egmond,  SELMA PARK - Largo lot, 140 x 104', cloarod and roady to build on, All sorvlcos. Havlos  Road, Sign on proporty, Call Ed Bakor.  PRICED TO SELL --Vory attraetlvo, super cloan homo on loaso land within walking dlstanco  to Socholt contro, Vondor vory anxious lo rolocalo and has roducod prlco to $11,500 ond ���  will consldor all offors. Easy loaso paymonts oqual to approx $43 month. Call Sua Pato,  LEVEL BUILDING LOT      Closo lo Socholt and now arona, Sorvlcod and soptlc approved.  $12,500 or try your offor. Call Davo Roborts.  SARGEANT PAY Largo walorfront lot, opprox. I ocro, In Wost Socholt. Nlcoly trood, good  llshlno spot. Only $29,900. Call Suzanne ,Van Egmond.  SECHELT SIDE-ilY-SIDE Two largo 1/2 aero vlllago lots on Hwy. 10). Frontago 100 x 250',  Attractively trood wllh a potontlal vlow, Vondor Is asking $12,500 oach but will consldor  forms. Coll Suo Palo,  SANDY HOOK 3,6 soloctlvoly cloarod acros with a 450 sq f i 2 yr old homo, plus a 1000 sq  It garago on comont slob. This proporly now has Ion tat Ivo opproval for subdivision Into  throa 1 1/4 aero pieces with a dwelling on two and tho third Is raw land.' An oxcollont Invostmont. Asking $55,000. Call Suo Pato,  ti#A<UJifM^  SECRET COVE ��� Largo lots now boing olforod, nlcoly trood, closo to boach 8 marina. From  only $7,900, Call Suzanno Van Egmond.  WELCOME WOODS ~- Your cholco of 2 largo lots 125 x 200', Park-liko sotting, lovol and  nlcoly trood rocroatlonal proporty. Traitors allowed. F.P. $10,500, Call Ed Bakor.  WATERFRONT & VIEW LOTS -Don't miss this opportunity to got a boautlful walorfront lot  .-- only a low to chooso from. Prlcod from $26,900, Also ylow lots. Sorvlcod, Call Suzanno  Van Egmond,'  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Largo lot,(125'x200', Attractive, trood, park llko sotting, with ono  room cabin, $10,500 llrm. Call Ed Bakor.  5,6 ACRES ��� and cabin. Trood, lovol land, good crook. Locatod ol Halfmoon Day within  walking dlstanco of school, storo, post olflco and government wharf, Excollont soil for  gardon of hobby farm. Call Davo Roborts or Ed Bakor.  liIW_MRlMABiimORiAINI:DlAR��^  000' WATERFRONT BARGAIN HARBOUR ~- Pobblo Boocn, protoclod aroo, nlcoly trood.  Could mako small subdivision, Call Suzanno Van Egmond.  MADEIRA PARK -   Waforfront lot with moorage. 73' frontago, oasy accoss. 1,4 acros, trood,'  good building sites, Hard to find ft. priced to sell al $35,500. Call Davo Roborts.  ---' -V.  *���    ���  .   /   :<������;./  /  .  ,- > ������}  I        - )���  /  ���'���   /  ��� //  -/  /  7  ^ ..  V  /   ���  /-'  PageB-4   The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, April 14,1976  Lost  For Sale  Mortgages  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  . CONSTRUCTION  TRYUS  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORP:  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  926-3256  949-tfn  Cars and Trucks  EXCELLENT  VALUE!  5 That super '73IHC Travelall 4x4  with al| the extras is definitely  being sold now. Has new transfer  ��� case, 5 spd. trans, completely  overhauled. Entire unit in very  good condition. 'Call Derek, 885-  .3438. 990-22  Xn GRAN TORINO,  metallic  f . green. 36,000 mis. 2 dr. green  int. Good tires. Clean. $2,595. Ph.  .886-7173. 904-20  '68 SATTELITE 2 dr. htp., 318  ;. auto., ps, radio, stereo casette,  2 extra tires on rims. City tested.  Reliable, $800 o.b.o. 886-2726.1012-  n i__  '74 FORD Econoline van 300.  Camperized, f-g top, auto, ps,  pb, like new. $8500. Will accept  "trade, prefer small car or light  delivery. Ph. 886-9569.       1525-20  LARGE   furniture   van.. Ph.  Courtenay, 334^2661.       989-20  '71 FORD 4 x 4, 4 spd., 300 cid,  radials, winch $3000 o.b.o. Ph.  886-2152 aft. 6. 1005-22  '72 GM FIRENZA 28,000 mis. 3  spd. console. Auto. Like new,  $980. Ph. 885-2897. 940-21  '72 FORD window van 302 autxr.  Like new.  28,000 mis.  Best  offer. Phone 883-2533 days. 952-21  AUK) PARTS   396 CB. IN. 4 barrel carb. '64  Olds, engine: plus 4 new wide  ovals. $500 or offers. Ph. 885-  3773. 982-21  Campers and Trailers  SPRITE trailer, 13% ft., c-w  10 x 5 cabana. Sleeps 5. Fridge,  heater, stove & brakes. Ph. 885-  ,2122.   ���       ' ���    1528-21  TRAVEL TRAILER 18 ft., sleep  4. Stove, sink, toilet & shower.  Elec. or propane. $500.885-  3539. 984-20  Campers and Trailers  SHASTA Travel Trailer. 16 ft.  sleeps 6. Propane stove, furnace, ice box. Good cond. $900.  885-2680. 991-20  8 FT. Camper for '75 Datsun  truck. Stove, ice box, furnace.  Sleeps 4, elec. pump. $1500. 885-  3867. 993-20   ��� ������������������   ������-.-.������.mi.    num.���    ..I,.    i.i...i.1.<1..,��i.  11  FT.   CABOVER  Vanguard  .style camper, fully equipped,  $3000.886-9643. 1537-22  OKANAGAN    camper.    Fully  .   equipped. Sleeps 4. Fits Toyota  or Datsun. Ph. 886-2829,      896-20  SCOTSMAN trailer, 14 ft., A-l  cond.   No   reasonable   offer  refused. Ph. 886-7549.        1011-20  FLATDECK tandem trailer, 4  ton cap. Ph. 883-2610.'      996-22  Boats and Engines  18 FT. SANGSTER, Volvo ib-ob,  rebuilt leg; new antifouling,  'Blffy', wipers, dual batteries,  anchor, full top. Exc. cond. On  trailer. $3,500. Ph. 883-9050 after 6  p.m. 946-21  '75 14 FT. Skee-Bee, EZ Load  trailer, c-w '69 rebuilt 65 HP  Merc. Double hulled, metallic  green, tach, speedometer, tank,  paddles. Guar, to move. $1700.  883-9986 aft. 5 weekdays.   1535-22  VA IN. H.D. freighter anchor  chain, exc. for float moorage.  Ph. 883-9933 aft. 5 p.m.      1013-22  TROLLER, 32' JB Lie, 261 GM  gas,   equipped   with   prawn  winch, traps, lines and buoys.  $6500.886-9849. 1532-20  THUNDERBIRD sailboat. 26 ft.  ex. cond. 7 sails. 9.8 OB. Asking  $7,000. Ph. (112) 2988722, (112)  681-9965. 960-21  '731     MERCURY    OB     Fulty  reconditions.  Phone 886-9979.  978-21  20'    CLINKER-buitt,    85    HP  Johnson, $1200. Ph. 885-9566 aft.  6 p.m. ,     1531-20  . BLACK MALE cat w. kink in tail.  Porpoise   Bay    Rd.   .area.  Reward. Ph. 885-2082 eves. 1026-22  Found  CLIPPED Poodle; call 885-2611  with further information. 1007-  20  GRAY FEMALE cat with 4 white.  paws, Davis Bay area. Ph. 885-  2351. 1006-20  Livestock  , CHICKS  Rhode Island Red Cross, White  Rocks, White Leghorns. Est'd. 27  yrs. Langley. Napier Hatchery,  2247084th Ave., RR 7, Langley!  Ph. 534-6268. 7lS-tfn  SWIFT FEEDS-H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.r  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds,- Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order. 258-tfn  YOUNG GOATS for sale, will sell  . as herd or individually. Ph. 886-  2138. 994-22  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  ' 094-tfa  Pets    QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  -Hardware -Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  '    Case Garden Tractors -,  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Machinery  Motorcycles  '75 MT 250 Honda Elsinor. Low  mileage. Phone Greg 886-9851  anytime. * 935-21  HONDA ATC 90, all terrain. 3  vjheeler, 8 spd. trans. $350. Ph.  883-9050 after 6 p.m. 947-21  NEAR NEW 125 Trials bike. Ph.  885-2030. 1008-20  '74 HONDA 360,6 spd. New cond.,  only 1600 mi. Fully tuned. 883-  9986 aft. 5 weekdays.        1536-22  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  PLOUGH plus implements, $180.  Ph. 885-2853. 1019-20  For Sale  FRESH,   LOCAL  turkeys   for  Easter. Ph. 885-9293.      1020-20  at the  TWILIGHT THEATRE   ,  Gibsons  THURS -FRI- SAT  APRIL 15 -16 -17  /Dr.Syn'  plus animated feature: . X  ���Charlotte's Web'  (General)  in: 7:30, out: 10:25  SPECIALSATURDAY  MATINEE  'Charlotte'sWeh'  at2:00p.m.  SUN-MON-TUES      . .*  APRIL 18-19-20  at 8 p.m.  ALICE COOPER'S  'Welcome to My Nightmare'.  (General)   1024-20  DELUXE Kenmore 'Classic' 4  burner elec. range, 2 ovens  (upper \ auto, lower banquet)  storage drawer. Exc. working  order. Must sell. Offers. Ph. 885-  2126. 1009-21  SIDING  both  aluminum  and'  vinyl.  Swimming pools,  all  types.   All   metal  heatalator  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  875-tfn  NEW 25 FT. alum, wall round,"'  swiniming pool. C-W all accessories. $1,100 OBO. Phone 883-  2386 evens. 906-28  ALDER.  Split  and  delivered  truck load $25, unsplit and  deUvered $15. Ph. 886-7463 or 886-  2775. 924-20  STURDY WOOD and garbage  burners. Priced to clear $79.22  in. and 24 in. airtights $16.95 and  $18.95. Phone 883-2585 days. 953-21  SOME  irreplaceable  antiques,  other interesting items. Ph.  886-7731. 988-20  NEW RALEIGH mens 10 speed  bike    $130.    Pm.     885-3438  anytime. Cycle for health! 1533-20  (2) 9 x 12SHAG,rugs, 1 green, 1-2-  tone orange $50 ea. Ph. 885-  3736. 986-20  4T *,'��tL  ��  TH^mmm  WL3b v  to  fe*  UtfrtMW**  fc  *t-  ,4-��f   -*T"*  J935SS?Af* ��* j^ftfv** vty'&m* ��  LORD SELKIRK n is a luxury cruise  ship sailing Lake Winnipeg, Manitoba.  Package tours on this and other  Canadian Cruise ships are available  from mid-June to mid October.  (Canadian Government Office of  Tourism Photo)  BOOK LOOK   Board wants say  i     a  ISi  PLOUGH    PLUS  $180. Ph. 885-2853.  implements  963-19  FRESH   LOCAL   turkeys   for  Easter. Ph. 885-9293.       983-20  Wanted to Buy  SMALL       ANTIQUES       and  collectable^, write Rona, The  Yesterday,1 3820-Oak St., Vancouver. 1018-22  Valencia Developments, have re-applied  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you    for a rezoning for a commercial development  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.       12230-tm  Sechelt News Notes  Visitors from Edmonton last week were  Ron Gough and daughter Shannon, taking  advantage of the spring break to visit  grandparents Ted and Barbara Gough of  West Sechelt.  Rouen Noranda, Quebec, the hometown of  Yvette Kent was revisited recently by Bob  and Yvette with son Braden. The weather was  freezing cold, 40 degrees below with 3 feet of  snow! They claimed credit for warming it up  as It took a great jump to 61 degrees above;  but since they left, the cold weather has  slipped in again.  The highlight of their trip was the visit to  the sugar shack at St. Jerome, gathering at  the shack where they hopped on a sleigh to  take them where the sap was running out of  the maple trees. It is then put in to the big  kettles to be boiled down. While waiting for  the finished product to appear they had  supper at Bouvrette's restaurant.  The law of this congenial eating place is  everyone must meet, host Mrs. Bouvrette  takes each group around to be introduced,  making everyone feel at home.  The food, all you could eat everything so  good, omellettes layered with maple syrup,  crackling pork, bean pot laced with maple  syrup, hot buckwheat cakes, crepes.  Now the sap had reached the taffy pulling  stage so back to the sugar shack. The most  surprising thing was the price.  Five dollars per person, Included the tour  '      PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  from the sugar shack as well.  A niece's wedding was also a delightful  part of the holiday. They returned home  without Braden whose transfer to the Post  Office in London was one of the excuses for  the trip.  Mrs. Edna Helmer has moved from  Gibsons to Sechelt's Green Court, coin-  cidentally into the former place of Mrs.  Thelma MacLean who has moved to the  Lower Mainland. Both ladies were formerly  of Halfmoon Bay.  gives cBiaBic��  for learaii  yee to operati  R-Sechelt service  winner  the raffle draw for first prize of nn  original acrylic painting was drawn April 10  by Alice Tlckner, who Is the wifeof the Artist  "Granville" who donated the painting.  The winner was M. Minion of West Vancouver, who bought u ticket n few weeks ago  when he was up with his curling rlnk from  Hollyburn.  Second prize, drawn by Sechelt Mayor  Harold Nelson, wns a ten speed bike, won by  Glen Fisher of Gibsons.  Have you ever watched the diversity of  marine life with somebody along to tell you  about the little wonders taking place In  nature?  Saturday, April 17, is the day for mom and  dad and the children to pack a picnic bag, put  on sensible clothes and Join Elaina Fut-  terman on a walk on the beach In the  Skookumchuck area.  This tour is offered by the Centre for  Continuing Education, School Board Office,  ns an answer to the many complaints that  there arc too few things families can do  together. Walking ln leisure while observing  nnd talking about what goes on when the tide  goes In and out Is n fun thing to do together.  There Is no such tiling as bad weather,  only wrong clothes, so lt Is wise to bring  rubber boots along nnd n raincoat. Bring  binoculars nnd camera If you like.  Tyee Airways has been granted authority  by the Air Transport Commission to operate a  scheduled service between Sechelt and  Powell River, announces Al Campbell,  president of the airlines. a  He said the service will get under way in  May and involve initially three flights a day,  with provision for increased flight frequency  . when required.  The new proposed flight service between  Sechelt and Powell River will be of particular  interest to Powell River area loggers  travelling to outlying logging operations on  the Sunshine Coast.  One restriction imposed by the Air  Transport Commission was that when flying  between Powell River and Vancouver, Tyee  Airways make a mandatory stop at Sechelt.  The airline presently provides service from  Vancouver harbor and the airport to Sechelt.  Another requirement called for Tyee to  provide a scheduled service between Powell  River and Nanaimo.  The airline is licensed for either wheels or  float from Powell River, It now pperates one  twin-engine, nine passenger Islander aircraft.  at Crucil Road and Highway 101 in Gibsons.  Six months ago the company, headed by  Walter Froese, applied for a rezoning and  were turned down by the village council in  light of a large number of complaints from  area residents who did not want a commercial development in their residential  area.  Under village zoning bylaws, a developer  must wait six months before re-applying. The  six months are up and Valencia have reapplied. ....,  The development calls for four or five  shops and ten apartment units.  The council referred the application to  their planning committee with two questions  foremost. Is this proposal any different than  the last and is there any change in the application?  Council was told that a number of people  who previously signed a petition against the  development were now in favor.  2th  chess  by Murrie Redman  THE NATIONAL ATLAS OF CANADA,  Fourth Edition Revised. Published' by  Macmillah, cl974, 266 pages, approx. $56.  An atlas is not the usual subject of book  reviews but this one you must know about, if  not aspire to own. It is expensive but worth it  to those who want Canadian facts or wish to  provide others with information. "-  Information Canada had the fourth edition  revised in 1974, proving that your federal  dollars was well spent, at least in part.  The book provides visual knowledge on the  geographic, economic and cultural aspects of  our nation. The quality of the publication is  superb: the stock is luxurious, the colours are  deep.and rich,.the notations are clear and  uncluttered. It is large,. 10 by 15 Inches, with  most maps spread over a large two page area  making a very readable surface.  From the preface we learn that; late in the  nineteenth century, Finland originated the  'national atlas' style. Canada was second to  adopt this format and soon fifty other  countries also developed their atlases.  Canada has "published only four editions:  1906,1915,1957 and the present one.  One must demand much of an expensive  volume. It is true that similar statistics can  be found in other references for less money.  However, few people take the trouble to work  out comparative figures and, of course, an  atlas provides these afa glance,  A few of the unusual items included in the  atlas are maps of ethnic, native and language  groups, concentrations of labour forces and,  personal incomes, lines of communications  and transportation, and economic figures on  both national and international trade. If you  have a question about Canada this is a fine  source to consult: THE NATIONAL ATLAS  OF CANADA.  School Board has formally requested the  regional district and local municipalities to  allow the board perusal of proposed subdivisions as part.of their subdivision approving process.  The board decided Thursday to write the  three local government authorities urging  them to adopt by-laws that would require  proposed subdivision to come before the  board..  The management committee report  presented to the board said the situation  which has brought this matter to a head is the  large subdivision which is taking place immediately adjacent to the Halfmoon Bay  school.  The subdivision "could conceivably  render the Halfmoon Bay school site  inadequate for the size of school which may  be needed in the future," the report said.  Bracketed in the report was the statement  "even more ideal would be a by-law requiring  subdividers to make some provision towards  school costs such as a site in a large subdivision or cash in lieu for small subdivisions."  Being able to view proposed subdivisions  would allow the school board to better plan  future school facilities and requirements.  Fitness is something  you can jump         -  up and down    ^C^jf  about  pamtapaaraw  Fitness. In your heart you know ll* right.  wenty-seven  passed tests  In February, 30 adults aged 19 to 53 wrote  Uie Grade 12 Equivalency Examinations  given by the Department of Education and  administrated by the School Board Office,  Centro for Continuing Education.  Twenty-seven passed and three foiled one  or two tests. The high success rote hns proven  The group will meet nt 10:30 a.m. on the    to muny adults that they know mope than they  parking lot on Egmont lload where tho trail to  Skookchumchuk starts. Cnr-pools can be  arranged. The fee Is $2 per adult and all  children arc welcome when in company with  adults. Please, pre-rcglflter with the School  Board Office, 800-2225, Karin Hoemberg.  A 24 unit condominium hns been proposed  for the Wincgnrt property on Highway 101 In  Gibsons.  Eugene Evnnetz of Sunshine Design nnd  Developments said the condominiums would  1)0 four nnd six unit single family residential.  The property* north of Ken DevVlcs'Floors on  the highway is zoned RM1I so would need no  rezoning, Evnnetz told council.  He said parking would be at the corners of  the triangular shaped property. He said the  $1,232 square foot units would cast about  $35,000.  Mortgages  would   he   through  Central  Mortgage and Housing nnd would he based on  a 75 per cent pre-snlo of the units. He said this  would be accomplished by having prospective  buyers sign a non-blndlng letter of Intent nnd  when 7f> per cent of the units wero covered hy  such letters, the applications could lie  processed through CMHC. "Tho project Is  wholly dependent on community response,"  he said. "Either they nil go or none at nil go.  Tlmt way no one will get stuck."  Eviwetz said that because they were  dealing through CMIJC, Uie cost set out In Uio  letter of Intent would l>e adhered to. There Is  no deposit on the letter of Intent, he said.  bcllcvethey do, nnd some have already found  that tho Equivalency Certificate Is accepted  by most employers and post-sccondury institutions, although the Department of  Education does not Issue any guarantee that  the certificate will be accepted In every instance.  The General Educational Development  Tests (GED) aro a scries of five comprehensive examinations In Uie areas of  English Composition, Social Studies, Natural  Sciences, Literature nnd Mathematics.  The tests are made up of multiple choice  questions. Tlmt means the student marks n  space In the answer sheet to show which  answer he or she thinks Is best,for each  question. The tests are designed to measure  the student's ability to understand nnd reason  rather than to test on facts nnd memory.  The next test-session will be held nt  Sechelt Elementary School on May 14 and 15.  Prc-rcglstrntlon must take place at least 3  weeks before. For further Information please  contact Uie co-ordlnator Karin Hoemberg,  881 ,225, School Hoard Office, Centre for  Continuing Education.  Elphinstone Chess Club took part in B.C.  Chess Championships coming in 12th place  out of 18, winning seven games out of a  possible 18. One hundred kids were competing  in the championships from various schools  April 3.  Team was Dennis Hostland, Darren  Craze, Filip Rinaldis and Steve Clayton who  were accompanied by chemistry teacher, Mr.  Butcher. An individual player, Steve Dulyk,  also participated In the club championship  representing Elphie and winning two games  out of five. Mr. Butcher forwarded that he  was extremely pleased In Elphinstone's  ability and effort in the championships.  A quick-notice assembly was held in  Elphle's gym last Thursday as 2:45 with the  quick notice of a Christian band 'Living  Sounds", to sing for the students. They sang  many songs Including 'Jesus Got a Hold of My  Life', and 'Is There Really a Guide'.  Living Sounds Is from Spokane,  Washington, and was formed last November.  The music nnd harmony filled the corners of  the school gym. The band was scheduled to  play last Thursday night at Uie Baptist  i Church In Gibsons and wns blllotcd by  various families on the Peninsula.  Biology 11 class displayed some experiments for grades four and five from  Gibsons Elementary last Thursday afternoon. Some experiments which were  interesting was a demonstration of heart rate  by Mava Schneider and the presence of the  , amount of proteins on your hand shown by  Stewart Cralgon.  Colleen Casey nnd I also presented some  animal skcltons and animals nnd Insects  preserved In formnldnhyde. Many Grades 4  and 5 were confronting us with "how could  you be so mean as to kill Uicsc animals?" We  just replied, "Oh, our teacher got them, not  us I"  Mid term exams /were given to the  students at the end of the week. Teachers  liave to forward Uie students" marks by April  14, meaning report cords will soon be handed  out.  memo to advertisers  itf**  \.<(t'.,  Any merchant that can't provide dependable facts on tho product or services  ho olloro won't bo In buelnoaa long.  You don't aoll that way, oo don't buy advertising In tho dark ol|hor.  Wo submit our recorda to tho regular scrutjny of tho Audit Buroau of Circulations and our circulation prncllcoo to tho dlaclpllrio of tholr rogulatlona.  Thoy roport tho facta and flguroa that toll you tho exact circulation commodity  wo offor for tho distribution of your onloa moaangoa.  So don't buy In tho dark-not whon you can bo ADC-auro with  The Peninsula Times  Ilea* am ��ub)or.l to tho icruilny ol regular Hold audita and tha discipline of ADC-  tSowmiittU Mnndnrfls.  .���{tO ���'��������� "���'.���''/"'.���'���)  A-  y  h  Happemngs around the Harbour    | Peopiets  i  FUND GETS BOOST  The Royal Canadian Legion's Branch 112  in Madeira Park which is in the process of  raising funds to,help pay the-cost of the  erection of its Cenotaph, received welcome  news recently. The Ladies Auxiliary to the  Branch showed the way with a remarkable  donation of $500.  Legion members and the community as a  whole can well be proud of this dedicated  group of ladies who do so much to help and  promote the good work being done by the  Legion. It is hoped other members of the  community will respond in any way which  will help to complete the project.  DEDICATION DATE  The ceremony for the dedication of the  Cenotaph on the Legion grounds in Madeira  Park will be held on Saturday, June 5.  Proceedings will commence at 2:30 p.m.  An invitation is extended, to all and  everyone to be present for the ceremony;  Provincial Command dignitaties will be on  hand and the Sechelt Pipe Band will perform  during the proceedings.  It promises to be a memorable day with a  colourful and moving ceremony so keep the  date in mind and be a part of it.  DUETS IN DANGER  The Pender Harbour Lady Lions will hold  an Easter Bake Sale on April 15. The time of  the sale is 11 a.m. and the locale is the IGA  store in the shopping mall in Madeira Park.  Prospective buyers in search of Easter  goodies are advised to be early as experience  has shown the stock is disposed of very  quickly.  FEEDER TIME AGAIN  Reports are coming in rapidly on the  sighting of hummingbirds in the Pender  Harbour area. Latest comes from Jean Prest  of Frances Peninsula who on sighting one, put  out her feeder and was soon rewarded by the  sight of two of them arguing about who gets to  feed first.  They are one of nature's most beautiful  creatures with their iridescent plumage and  dainty feeding habits and their remarkable,  Jock Bachop 883-9056  unmatched ability to hover motionless while "  they feed, so it is worthwhile placing a feeder  at their disposal. They will entertain you for  many happy days from now on 'till they leave  for warmer climes.  LIVING END /  z The teams which compete in the Pender  Harbour^area annually at shuffleboard held  their banquet and trophy awarding night in  the Legion Hall in Madeira Park on Saturday,  April 3.  After an excellent dinner the group were  entertained by a quintet from the 'Harbour  Lites' orchestra who played their usual brand  of fine listening and dancing music.   f  Information on all the trophy winners was  - not disclosed at the time except for one which  can only be classed asjdifferent'.  The recipient of the trophy, a lady who for  the moment at least will remain anonymous,,  though reportedly not the best player in the  league, kept the players entertained with her  own brand of wit during the season's play.  The trophy? To be factual it is simply the  derriere of an equine.  LATE NEWS  Shuffleboard. 1975-1976.  Final placings for players in the Madeira  Park Legion: Playoff winners and first place  for season ��� Art Vanderweil and Becky  Gamble, 2nd place for season ��� Joe McCann  and Dale Lowe, highest individual points ���.  Joe McCann, highest end ��� Hazel Char-  bonneau, top spare ��� Harry Morrison, tail  enders ��� Pat Garrison and Ernie Holloway,  HA ��� Nan Holloway.  Trophy playoffs: Branch 112 (Art Vanderweil and Joe McCann) versus Garden Bay  (Nels Langacre and Bob Marsden) for the  Garden Bay House trophy. Garden Bay won.  Branch 112 (Art Vanderweil and Joe  McCann) versus Garden Bay (Nels Langacre  and Bob Marsden) for the Legion House  Trophy. Garden Bay won.  Branch 112 (Joe McCann and Hazel  Charbonneau) versus Garden Bay (Lois  Haddon and Mike Reid) for the Sir Winston  Churchill Trophy. Garden Bay won.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  BESIDE  BUS DEPOT  camera and darkroom supplies * repairs  * photofinishing * passport pictures  886-7822  Gibsons  PageB-5  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 14,1976  :���:��� "I thought you said you could handle a canoe.'  i:i:S:��ft:ftW:��ft^��^^  Charter memberships are being offered in  the Sechelt Marsh Society. >  At a meeting of the society April 8, the  group voted to, add a section to their constitution calling for charter memberships to  be bestowed on individuals, corporations or  groups upon application to the board or  directors accompanied by a money contribution of $50 or more to the society. The  contribution is to be made anytime within six  months of the registration of the society.  The four acre march site was purchased  by the Second Century Fund for $50,000 and  turned over to the marsh society.  Other membership. information is  available from Roy Wigard, 885-2895 (RR 1,  Sechelt). Memberships are $5 for a single per  year or $7.50 per family.  In other marsh news, the society heard.a  report form Norm Watson on work at the site.  Watson said the cost of pilings was too high  and as rock was available from the department of highways, that was used. The rock is  to be extended another 30 feet, he said.  Waston said the department of highways  will see to the building of a grill for the  protection of the culvert. He said a large  chunk of wood was lodged in. the culvert and  the department is attempting to clear it out.  A work party has been scheduled at the  site for April 16, starting at 9 a.m. Membership tickets will be sold and people are  encouraged to bring a rake or a hoe.  Bill Cormack was appointed to get  together with Tom Wood to decide on the type  and amount of trees to be planted. -  At the meeting, it was agreed that fencing  along the property line would proceed as soon  as finances permitted.  The group instructed Tom Wood to write to  the provincial fish and wildlife branch and  have the area officially declared a wildlife  sanctuary so proper policing could be carried  out by the RCMP.  There is a possibility 22 ducklings will be  introduced to the marsh July 1.  The first trading post in the Mackenzie  Delta area was established in 1840 on the  lower reaches of the Peel River.  *  Put your message into 4,000  homes    (15,000    readers)     in  these   economical   spots.   Your  a       ad   is  always   there   for  quick  *       reference ������   .   .   anytime!  1  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready rerei-  ence ....  anytime!  '        '  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  J AMIESON 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 883-2711  HOURS    , s  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.rri. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  - 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts - Driveways - Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a froo ostlmalo anytime  TED DONLEY. Pendor Harbour 803-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonpral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  i  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS "  [the Plywood People] .  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling ��� Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation ��  Hwy. 101  -Gibsons ���  886-9221  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Residential and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 885-2926  FRED KOLL CONSTRUCTION LTD.  (112) 9007060 orSocrof Covo 005-9602  Now Homos     Commercial flulldlnoi  Plon  Sorvlco  Houso Rolslngs ft Basoinnnti  ^ Addition* A Renovations  Arborlto Counlor Tops  nnd Corornlc Tllo Installations  I  I  I  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc,  Box 1129, Socholt  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Froo Estlmatas)  TOM SINCLAIR! 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  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  "��� phono' .'".���'  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  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES. LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2936 or 885-9973  Commorcla) Contalnors Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  DRILLING  CONTRACTORS  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cal * Backhoe  Landclearlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systems  1883-90661  Dorhn J. Dosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wntor, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing.  FREE ESTIMATES  ''���������'������'"-"���      " ���    *���  !~        ������  ���,-       n      ,,       .1|.i,|..,.,J���,JLL���  L��H SWANSON LTD.  READY MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Oackhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  085-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIAN?  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  ��� "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 005-2062  -r- ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Your Business Card  In this spaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo!  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R. R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone '883-2749  PEST CONTROL  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  ��� ��� t  Dianne Alleh, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 805-2018  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Pull Hotel Facilities ���   ii i wmi ��� mi Hiimnwiiin hiiiiiih  i '  MACHINE SHOPS  ��� i ��� '    ' ��  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acotylono Welding  Stool FabrlcatlngMarlno Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 806-7721       Res. 086-9956, 806-9326  iwMwweaiinaMwwwnHiawwMHa  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Movlno, Packing, Storage  Packing Matoriols (or salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  iwnwMMMiHMaHMMMiaiaaaBnaiHMi  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  TIDELINE  -  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bornio  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SEWING MACHINES  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7034  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  ���   Rolotlllors   -  Gonorotor*  ���  Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. A Propels Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2505  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARQWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING ^  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Jar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  _- RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar A Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 8BS.3543  Box 30, R.R. Ill,Socholt  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 and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  .    CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  wnawnwwewwawwaaMWMWWBini  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coost Highway  Box 1 i. Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  wnwHanainMMeeanaaaMiH  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���- Complete Troo Sorvlco ��  ���������- Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust,  Phone J. RISBEY, 005-2109  ��"'���" wewwwwweiiiii i Im  I i   'mm  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ��� ������ wo service all brands ���  005-2560  across from the Rod A White    SECHELT      i  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phono 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WELDING  B.MacK WELDING  * portable wolding  * arc airing  Box 1074  086-7222  /  Gibsons  For Quick Results  Uso Times  J\db*i��fa  31  f^v m  ..-ffcNL  i  wl   N^.--  ��3 \U y.  X  ���>������{:        j  V ,: '  i    '>  y  K  AFTER A hard fought third game in the  Commercial League playoffs Roberts  Creek captain Sean Van Streppan is  presented with the Rick Radymski  Senior Memorial Trophy by Gary  Radymski. Roberts Creek won the best  of five series against Gibsons, three  games straight. The Creek came back to  win Tuesday's game after being down  four goals to one at one point. The-final  score was five to four.  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 14,1976  ONE OF MANY such collisions took  place in the battle between Gibsons and  Roberts Creek at the Sechelt arena  Tuesday. Gibsons was unable to hold on  to the four lead it developed early in the  game. A last period rally by Roberts  Creek put them on top of the Men's  Commercial League for this season.  by increase  Gibsons Lanes was bowled over by their  business license fee increase.  In.a letter to council, E.R. Mulcaster of  Gibsons Lanes, said the license fee for the  bowling alley went from $50 to $120 In one  year, a 140 per cent increase  "Stores and garages which do three or  four times the business are paying $00," the  letter said! !  ': '  the letter was referred to the council's  finance committee. ,  ISOfl  ���-.-^HO.01���  i sales  ��parts  �� repaors  Till ill  SP81TS llllllf EB  Cowrie St.   885-2512   Socholt  The Brian Gilchrist rink took the trophy in  the A event of the wind-up mixed bonspiel last  week by defeating Gary McDevitt's crew in  six ends.  Jan Neubauer managed to keep ahead of  Garthe Combs to win the B event, and Al  . Pajak and' co. defeated Bill Nasadyk's rink to  take the C event. All in all it was successful  and fun-filled weekend, despite the soft ice for  a few hours on Saturday afternoon.  Club members were happy to see charter  president Gary McDevitt back for the bonspiel. President Harry .Turner and Mayor  Larry Labonte presented him with a plaque in  appreciation of his efforts in helping to make  the Gibsons Winter Club a reality. Mayor  Labonte also aided in the presentation of the  prizes to the winners.  League finals are being played off this  week, with the Gilchrist rink again taking top  honours in the mixed league, defeating Harry  Turner's foursome on Thursday night.  Joan Quarry's rink placed first in the  Sechelt Lanes  TUESDAY LADIES  D. Slack 289, 248, 194 (721); Shelly Jager  201, 202 (554); Wendy Mercer 201 (579).  SECHELT PENINSULA  Don Slack 249,240 (655); Lola Caldwell 257  (633); Fern Mosler 241, Bonnie Simpkins 223,  203 (582); Ted Johns 246, Andy Henderson 226,  231, 256 (713); David Giampa 256.  SECHELT BALL & CHAIN  Tina Hunter 279,260" (723); Al Hunter 239,  205 (614); Jim Wood 275, JimShewchuck 224,  201; Lll Youdell 222, Glen Clark 220, Tom  Creighton 215, Kathy Hall 211, Kitty Clark 204,  Andy Sterloff 202.  ladies league by defeating Ethel Kirstiuk in  eight ends.  The finals of the men's league was not  completed until Monday rught, results are not  yet available. . (  The weekend of April 9-12 saw the end of  our bonspiel for this season, when the men's  league got together on Friday, Saturday and  Sunday and the ladies on Monday night.  Results will be carried next week.. After  Monday night, it is hoped that we can hold the  ice for some skating, at least until the end of  the week. Notices will be posted at the curling;  rink. - ">.  Arena News  An approximate total of pledges taken for  the Skat-A-Thon was $5,029.19, in which 56  people came out and skated.  Glenn Phillips, chairman of the Skat-A-  Thon reported there were skaters ranging in  age from five year old Jason Kwasney and six  year old Tina Clark to the adult skaters.  The number of skaters included 38  children, 23 of whom were from minor hockey  and four from Sechelt Figure Skating Club.  Number of adults was 18.  Phillips is asking everyone to turn their  pledges in at the Royal Bank in Sechelt, along  with their numbered pledge card. ���  Prizes will be announced after pledges  have been collected.  Deadline for haying pledges in to be  eligible for prizes is April 27. The prizes will  be awarded May 7 at the arena when the  sports personalities from the Canucks and  Lions are up there.  By JIM GRAY  Minor Hockey Association.  Two years ago, the directors of the arena  asked myself and a number of others if we  would assist them in setting up a minor  hockey association. We subsequently called a  number of meetings and the best we had at  any one turn-out was eleven.  However, from the eleven we selected  more than elected officers to serve as an  executive, and as a group decided it would be  best if we served for two years to at least try  to get some continuity into the program.  There were many problems, from simple  equipment breakdowns to nus-scheduling,  poor ice conditions, and even to the point  where the weatherman tricked us a few times  during the winter. But I think, after watching  this years play-off tournaments, the coaches  should feel some gratification in the improvements all of our teams have made.  Certainly their showings against teams off  the peninsula have been competitive in most  cases. It won't be long before Sunshine Coast  teams will be winning their share of  provincial honors.  To the coaches, who spent many long  hours every weekend ��� congratulations on a  job well done! Certainly without your  devotion, assistance and willingness we  would be nowhere.  Unfortunately, after the coaches, we are  extremely short of volunteers. It has been the  same faces week after week refereeing the  games; when they have gotten fed up there  have been no referees in some cases; but it  has usually been the coaches who have picked  up the slack and sometimes refereed their  own games. This is really too bad; it effects  the hockey played, as well as the kids'  playing. ,   p   ���   "  To the sponsors who-came forth and  donated uniforms, equipment and dollars  towards our association... our hats are off to  you. You are as important and just as  responsible for the calibre and color our  minor hockey has to show, as the coaches.  Again our sincere thanks.  Having served for two years now, and  - having got the association rolling, our  executive will be stepping down. I would  personally like to thank my executive who  have not always been as directly involved as  myself, but who have worked just as hard at  rounding up finances, keeping track of teams,  funding, scheduling and the many other odd  jobs needed to run minor hockey. To Jack  McLeod, Ron Slack, Ted Dixon, Bev Mot-  tishaw, Norma Carswell and Merv Hunter, I  thank you all for your cooperation and  assistance these past 2 years, and it has been  a pleasure working with you.    * i  To all you parents who would like to  continue watching minor hockey and continue  to see it grow on the peninsula ��� please  come out and support our association at our  annual general meeting. An understanding of  the game is not a requirement, a desire to see  kids involved in a worthwhile program full of  enjoyment is!  Support the kids! Support minor hockey at  its annual general meeting, Wednesday, April  14 in the Sechelt Arena banquet room at 7:30  p.m.    >  ��� Your gateway to the fun and sun!  For    all . your   travel    arrangements,  contact Lynn Szabo.  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  GIBSONS  ��� graduate of C.T.C. ���  886-2855  Vancouvertotl free 682-1513  Turtle  balls.  eggs resemble small ping pong  iit*mm*?m*mm)mmmimim*<i<im. ffWwr  f^W^^  ,^,iwW*''*tA��w*'tW,>.vwl. t!<XX AvA'i w\\lX�� h >t i'/> \ k H  SjSfi  '<!&.  sr  /��l-5"ViL.  i     ���  ft. ��.-.    ������fan .#��-        J  GENERAL 1EETING   "  SUNSHINE COAST COMMUNITY RESOURCE SOCIETY  Thursday, April 15th  Music Room Sechelt Elementary  Topic: FOSTER PARENT PROGRAMME  Speakers from the Department of Human Resources  ���all members of the public are welcome���   Not everyone subscribes  to the  The Peninsula^j^  But then ��� not everyone comes in outta the rain either.  895-3231  Kitchen Cabinets  and Vanities  from:  it Citation  - 5  it Cameo     ��  -k Merit  'ir\ International  ������ ifc Monocrest  ��� Tappan Inglis  ��� Finlay & Jenn-Air  Appliances���Ceramic Tile  and Tub Splashes  WITH A BURST of speed, Herb Mitchell,  secretary of the Sunshine Coast Lions  Club, adds laps to his score in Saturday's  Skat-A-Thon.  Floorcoverings from:  it Burlington  * West Mills  it Armstrong  it Celanese  -& Harding  ��� Q.A.F.  ~k Ozite  * Flintkote  x^rwowe ^ound eJjidtributopd  warn  Box 694, GIBSONS  Locatod noxtto Windsor Plywood  For appointment, phono 886-2765  perfect for cartopping or ship-to-shore .  THE 7 FOOT PIONEER BOAT  ���tt(|  SKATING FOR midget hockey nnd  figure skating (ltor) Bob Allen from the  Sunshine Const I Jons Club, Sechelt  mayor Harold Nelson, Hunk Wagner  from B.C. Telephone and Glen Philips  from the curling club, all skated in the  Sknt-A-Thon's celebrity hour. Pledges  for Saturday's went mounted to $5,029  from the Ml children and adults who  participated.  These outstanding features make it a real buy!  * Naturally Buoyant * Maintenance Froo  * Easy to Maneuver and Board     * Convlonont Carrying Handlos  * Cholco of Throo Colours * Easy to Ropalr  * Soamloas Doublo Hull Construction to Wator Lino  The Pioneer weighs only 70 pounds,  and has a big 330 pound capacity.  AVAILABLE AT:  Madeira Park  OMC SERVICE CENTRE  003-2266  \ U-.-  ��� ^-~tM-~*"  new policies  . r School board Thursday accepted two draft  policies which, if adopted, will allow teachers  access to their personal files and give the  school superintendent responsibility for  teacher assignment and'transfer, within the  school district.  Se draft policy on files stated ''board  . >yees shall have the right to examine  their own personal files in the School Board  ��� personnel department, subject to notice and  under    supervision   as    prescribed ' by  regulation of the secretary treasurer.  "In the case of teachers, this right shall  also apply, in which case'the regulation will  be determined by the school principal."  Trustee Claus Spiekermann said he would  like to see the regulations applying to this  policy presented at the next meeting when the  draft policy is discussed.  Board secretary treasurer Roy Mills said  he would prepare draft regulations for the  . board's consideration. '  As with any board draft policy; the public  is invited to. comment. The draft policy is a  basis for modifications, if necessary.  The other draft policy stated "that the  - school superintendent, having consulted with  school principals; concerned, shall be  responsible for the assignment of teachers  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday, April 14,1976-  and their transfers to positions in the school  district.", .  The guidelines for assignments or transfer^ are the district educational needs',  school requirements as expressed by principals, possible teacher contribution, teacher  qualification, professional growth opportunities, teacher desires and length of  service in this school district.  The board asked that both draft policies be  placed on the agenda for the April 21 meeting  so they could be discussed and possibly  adopted.  The Sechelt Teachers' Association had  been asking for access to personal files kept  by the school board onteachers since last fall.  Office closes  Gibsons motor vehicle branch office will  be closed April 17 because of the Easter,  holiday. <     ,  Gibsons village council passed a motion to  that effect last week.  Ster  Deer may live for sixteen years.  As the target date for the exercise of St.  Mary's Hospital Disaster Plan in conjunction  with Community Emergency - program,  comes closer, .the planning committee is  concerned that normal operations of. the  hospital, clinics and essential services; are  interrupted as little as possible.  While provisions have been made for daily  emergencies and-or appointments, members  of the community visiting the clinic or the  hospital that day will have to be patient as  they may be expected to wait for the arrival  of the doctor at the clinic or, for services at  the hospital. This disruption will be kept to a  minimum and already hospitalized patients  will be disturbed as little as possible.  The exercise will be evaluated by the  Emergency Program Umpire Team,  Hospital and Medical staffs, and a report sent  to B.C. Hospital Programs with a copy of the  Disaster Plan for their approval.  LADIES SPRING golfing got underway   club in going the circuit. Here some of  , recently at Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club. In the nine hole fun  tournament which opened the season,  the ladies had an additional handicap.  They were permitted to use only one  the. ladies select their club before the  first tee off. threesome of Marg Bevan,  Rita Hincks and Lil Fraser won the low  score prize.  ���Timesphoto  |��   g.hiJU   *m  NEW GOLF PRO at the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club Rick McCartie  works with Adeline Clark on her grip.  McCartie came to the club from the  Maple Ridge Golf and Country Club. He  will be available for lessons as well as  handling the regular pro duties including the pro shop. Adeline Clark is  the match committee chairman.  incks, Fraser  By MARION ALSAGER  Ladies spring golfing started off with a fun  nine hole tournament which was enjoyed by  all who participated.  Marg Bevan, Rita Hincks and Lll Fraser  were the theesomc who fared best ln their  choice of clubs In tills one club only game, and  ��� won the low score prizes. Jean Mcllwnlne,  Ruby Nott and Dorothy Fraser managed to  stay out of trouble and won the Hidden hole  prizes on No. 3 hole.  A very delicious luncheon was then served  and enjoyed by all tho ladies. The tables wero  tastefully   decorated   with   spring   floral  ennis com  The Elphinstone tennis courts arc paid In  full.  At Inst week's council meeting, tho  aldermen received two cheques from the  provincial government's Community  Recreation Facilities Fund.  The cheques, final payments for Uie tennis  court/i totalled $2,MU1.  Peter Pond's trading post, part of the  Northwest Company, became the base for  Mackenzie's journey to tho Arctic 0<;enn in  1709, the first contact of n white man with the  Mnkcnzie Delta.  arrangements of daffodils and tulip. The  annual spring meeting was opened by a  welcome from Capt. Molra Clement, who  Introduced the executive and new members  present. Molra then called on the club's new  pro, Rick McCartie, who gave us a very Informative talk on golfing nnd pro shop activities.  Committee reports were given by match  chairman Adeline Clarke, handicap Audrey  McKenzle, rules Vera Munro', publicity  Marlon Alsngcr and bridge convenor Isobel  Draper. A written address from club  president Jim Munro, complimenting the  ladles on their progress, was read by  secretary Glcnna Salnhub.  GVCapt. Key Budd thanked all tho  volunteers Involved In the redecorating of the  Indies' powder room and praised Uio results.  Cnpt. Molra Clement summarized Uie year to  date, cmphnsizlng Uio advantages gained by  attending Club Director's meetings nnd the  CI GA meetings, In Vancouver.  Past Capt. Unorn Inglis, presented the  pins to the winners of last year's season for  Uiclr golfing accomplishments. Winners of  Dominion CLGA plna wero Norma Gaines  and Adeline Clnrke. Recipients of 'Break 100'  pins were Iva Peterson and Eileen Evans.  Norma Gaines received her 'Break 90' pin.  Virginia Douglas was unable to be present to  receive her 'Break CO' pin.  The meeting concluded with a hearty  thanks to oil concerned in planning tho day  (including the wenUicrman) and n drawing  for a door prize was won by Jo Mncklnm.  ,    'i  memo to  erttsers  Advertising costs are not based on the  number of eyes that see your message,  the number of fingers turning these pages,  or the number of hats a reader wears���  at least they shouldn't be.  Some media projections leave you guessing, though.  We figure it is the nose that counts���one per  customer. In fact, we feel accurate circulation  figures are so important to you that we  have the Audit Bureau of Circulations do  our nose counting for u��.  ABC sets the standards. Their  specially-trained auditors do the  counting. And they publish a report on  the facts as they found them to be.  Your assurance that you get full circulation  value when you advertise in  NSUL  tED  As a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations, our circulation records and practices are subject to the scrutiny; of regular field audits and tho discipline of ABC-  determined standards.  4 A-.-.  y  y  ���y-  X  I'/ ���  /  /  "���7~  /   -.-  PageB^  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday L Aprtt 14,1076  ~<X^p  ���.'V ��������", -. >-.;i ���!, ,:>;;���,* ��� .;/, ���',; ���   . -^ -,:,. V,.-;-'T'V^;'iSS;A-  ; ����� A A AjXy A?_ ���-. %-r-y ��� V ���&%��$*#.  '''i'Jflrf&M '  \ 'AXy    ','<  DECKED OUT in Easter finery of their  own design arid construction are these  four members of the Roberts Creek  kindergarten   class.   Modelling   their  FIRST OF TWO PARTS  Today's column is devoted to answering  some of the questions I have received on  infant feeding. This subject is extremely  important because we now know that what a  baby eats affects both his physical and  mental development.  The questions today, cover formula  feeding, and vitamin supplements. Next week  I will answer questions on the preparation of  baby foods. If you have a specific question on  this topic, send it to me at P.O. Box 1186,  Sechelt.  Question: I have decided not to breast feed  my new baby. What type of milk should I feed  her?  Answer: There is no disupting the fact that  mother's milk is the most nutritious and  perfect food for a new baby. (Write to me for  a reprint of my article on breast feeding).  Because you are not breastfeeding your baby,  it is important that you choose an alternative  that is as close as possible to human milk.  Commercial milk formulas such as En-  falac or Similac have fat, carbohydrates and  protein in proportions that are quite similar  to those found in mother's milk. These formulas have polyunsaturated vegetable fat  added which makes the milk easier for the  baby to digest than cow's milk. One drawback  to these prepared formulas is that they are  expensive. For this reason, you may choose to  prepare a formula using evaporated cow's  milk. It is important to dilute Uie evaporated  .milk and add some carbohydrate to make the  composition of the formula more like human  milk:  13 oz. whole evaporated milk  17 oz. water  2 tbsp. sugar preferably lactose.  There are several reasons why lactose is  recommended over table sugar in the formula. Lactose improves the absorption of the  calcium in milk. Lactose Is also not as sweet  as table sugar. It is best not to encourage a  'sweet tooth' in your baby because a  preference for sweetness leads to cavities and  obesity.  Question: When can I1 switch my baby  from formula to cow's milk?  Answer: When your baby Is between six to  nine months of age and getting about a cup of  strained solid food in one day, you can offer  him whole cow's milk. Skim milk should be  avoided because it has an unsuitable ratio of  fat, protein and carbohydrate; too great a  solute load; and not enough essential fatty  acids. Babies drinking skim milk do not get  enough calories per bottle and generally  demand more feedings until their caloric  needs arc met. This results In a large volume  of milk being consumed ond may help  establish a pattern of overeating. To date no  adverse effects have been shown ' from  ���Veiling two per cent milk although It docs  provide higher protein and lower essential  fatty acids Intakes tlian nro reebmmended.  Whole milk is best until the child is two years  old.  Question: My baby often doesn't finish his  evening bottle ��� Is it safe to let him finish it  when he wakes up in the morning?  Answer: Milk Is nn excellent medium for  microorganisms which will grow rapidly at  room temperature. When milk is exposed to  the light, much of the riboflavin (n B vitamin)  Is destroyed. Thus when n feet! Is over lt Is  best not to save what Is left liccau.se by the  next feed the milk may not be as safe or as  nutritious ns when it was first prepared. Eoeh  feeding should begin with n fresh formula.  Never force your baby to finish up the bottle  . just because you don't want to waste the Inst  ounce of milk. You will Just be encouraging  your Imby Into a pattern of overfeeding which  could result In a fat child.  ^Question; Docs my baby need a vitamin  supplement?  AiiHwcr: If you are breast feeding your  baby lie Is getting all the nutrients he needs  from tho milk except vitamin D. Vitamin D  can be produced in the baby if the skin is  exposed to sunlight.  If your baby gets out In Uio sun for about  half nn hour n day then there Is no need for a  vitamin D supplement. During the winter It Ih  often difficult to find any, sun and so the  XA-- 'J \ Q  *������:, ������ -v .  work are, from left, Colleen Mulligan, styrofoam shapes, egg carton daffodils,  Nicole  Hagedorn,  Holly  Lacey  and bottle caps and paper cuttings.  Deanna Law. Easter bonnets are paper - .  plate    construction    with    glued-on  Easter Sunday  sunrise service  Easter Sunday here will be a special  Sunrise Service at the Sechelt Waterfront at 7  a.m. when Mr. Elie Nessim will be the guest  -speaker.  Nessim will also be speaking at Calvary  Baptist Church in Gibsons at 9:30 a.m. and at  Bethel at Sechelt at 11:15 a.m.  In the evening at 7 p.m. Mr. Nessim will  show him slides, of a recent trip to the Holy  Land. This will be held in the Gibsons Calvary  Baptist Church. All are welcome.  Nessim is from the International Society  for the Evangelization of the Jews and  working in Vancouver. This is his second trip  to the Sunshine Coast.  winter months are times when the supplement is recommended.  Most drug stores sell Tri Vi Sol as an  infant vitamin supplement. These are not  necessary because they contain vitamins A  and C (as well as D.) Breast milk contains  adequate amounts of vitamins A and C.  Drisdol is a brand name of vitamin D drops.  Your baby needs 4001.U. ��� no more ��� each  day.  If you are feeding your baby a commercial  formula, you do not need to give a vitamin  supplement because the vitamins are added  to the milk. If you are feeding a formula  made from evaporated milk, no supplement  is necessary because vitamins C and D are  added and vitamin A is naturally in the milk  as long as it is whole evaporated milk. If you  are feeding your baby goat's milk, he will  need 50 ug of folacin ahd 4001.U. vitamin D  daily.  By the time your baby is drinking whole  cow's milk he should be eating a well  balanced diet so any recommended vitamin  supplements are no longer necessary.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay. All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  e don't  ive licences1  Gibsons village council would like to get  one thing perfectly clear.  "We're not the ones who grant the pub  licenses," an alderman said at the council  meeting last week, "The liquor control board  grants the licenses. There's no point in people  asking to grant or not to grant. We don't do  it."  The alderman's statements came as the  result of several inquiries to the council about  the state of an application by MTR Holdings  for a second neighbourhood pub in the Gibsons area. In one case, council was accused of  stalling on the pub application.  The council is in a position to state whether  or not the proposal co-lncides with or interferes with their zoning or planning.  From the, pulpit  ���by Pastor Garry Foster,  If you are one who lias heard the message  of the Bible but has not really understood it I  want to share some thoughts wlUi yon today.  Some people have considered the  Christian gospel foolishness; as not really  making too much sense, especially if taken  literally. But that is not surprising for the  Bible itself says, "the message of tho cross Is  foolishness to those who nro perishing". Also,  "the natural or unspirltunl man does not  accept things that come from the Spirit of  God, for they are foolishness to him, nnd ho  ���cannot understand them, because they lire  spiritually discerned".  Because of sin we are blinded to spiritual  truth. And so It Is reasonable that wo cannot  'see" nor comprehend those things which can  only be understood when the eyes of our  understanding are opened by the Spirit of  God.  Furthermore It it a case of wonting to  understand^ Imvlng a desire to know what  God is really saying to us. Jesus said, "If n  man chooses to do God's will, ho will find out  whether my teaching comes from God or  whether 1 speak on my own". The Bible  Hpcnkn of a veil covering our hearts, and until  that veil Is removed we will never understand  spiritual matters ns the Bible spells them out.  And so tho question becomes, how do wo  remove the veil? The Bible answers,  "Whenever anyone turns to Jesus Christ the  veil is token nway". A friend of mine said  shortly after he had turned to Uie l^ord, 'the  key to understanding the Bible ifl Jesus  Christ,' When you are 'made alive' In Christ  you will then be able to understand and accept God's written book.  OMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve. .. '       .  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Famdy Church  in Sechelt X   XI ���  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons ;       Phone 885-9526  UNITED CHtmCH .  Rev. Annette M. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments;  Twos. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  1:0Op.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed.  Frl.  9:30 to 1*30  SEVEHTH-DAY  ADVEEITBST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m,  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Everyone Welcome'  For  information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH   ,  Dovis Bny Rood nt Arbutus  Dnvis Bny  Sundny School 10:00 n.m.  Morning Service 11:0ft n.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 005-2100  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid nnd Trnll, Sechelt  Sunday School-9:45 n.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  livening I'cllowship���7 p.m.  2nd tk 4Ih Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Noporn  .    885-9905  ST. HILDA'S APJGUCAPJ  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:80 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  MadolrJa Park Loalon Hall  Sorvlcoi lit and 3rd Sunday! ot 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  Ml  *31  <tfri  Ready-to-Eat  whole or  shank half ib.  fresh, Side or Country Style Ib.  smoked lb.  fresh local 8 oz. cups  ea.  mmmammsk  Pineapple ^T:.^:.0*":���* ,.2..rS5c  eel Kidney Beans zz JL**Wt  Scckeye Salmon Jt^....' .....$I1S  ��(&&   RffilfS   Rod Rose $2*'  Hil   Iliigii    120 gauze bags (         ������  Detergent Pewder S2* ��2���  Quick Rice ^Eosy '....   $115  Apple Juice T^^.T^T. '........: 4SC  Dill Pickles K�������*.*. $t29  Peasf Mixed Veg-f Beans Froio'.Froxen 2^9.85��  California  approx.  12 oz. bskt.  Imported Ho. 1  iV  Imported  Canada No. 1  Ib.  lb.  Fancy  Red, Butter,  Romaine ea.  k'xl  BV1:  Meal gS\  Specials from Our  MM  mm;  dozen  APPLE PIES  8 inch  10? CROSS Bm  also available  STORE HOURS: Thursday, April ISth 9 to 9. Closed Good Friday.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, APRIL 15 TO SATURDAY, APRIL 17.  wpiimM  Phone 806-2025  885-9812 Moot Dopt.  We Reiarvo Tha Rlohr To Umir QtianHtie*  885-9823 Bakery  *  4  V


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