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The Peninsula Times May 26, 1976

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 /  vv      7  XV  /    '  /  XX  : X  r .  x.  ���A'gs- Canadian Graphic   Industr^3-  ;^\  A est  bth Ave..    .  Vancouver  1U,   b.   C.  V5Y   "K9  kit', i - -���  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  VVilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park,'Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  ' Union o^^i^ji Label  This Issue 16 pages ���15c  Volume 13 ��� No. 26  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Wednesday, May 26,1976  TIMBER DAYS highlights this year Sunday afternoon. More photographs of hand Sunday for the variety show which  included for the first time a variety this year's Timber Days celebrations included many singers and dancers  show. Here Senior Citizens Branch 69 old and still more will be carried in next from all over the Sunshine Coast. '.  type dancers perform for the crowd week's Times. A large crowd was on ���Timesphoto  Whether or not the Sunshine Coast gets  reduced ferry fares is now up to the provincial cabinet-  Transport Minister Jack Davis, in a,  meeting with local government officials  Friday, said he would take the idea of the  commuter rates to the cabinet.  At the meeting, representatives of the  villages of Gibsons and Sechelt, the town of  Powell River- and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District presented briefs on what  effect the proposed ferry rate increases  would have on the area. At the meeting, the  local government, representatives presented  a proposal to have half fare resident's cards  with the bearer's photographs issued locally.  That would mean a car and driver with a  resident's card would pay $7 instead of the  proposed $14. Passengers would pay $4. Local  government representatives were confident  the cabinet would go for the idea. No date was  given for the cabinet decision; but it is expected it will be before the June 1 rate increase date.  The government leaders spent one and a  fhalf hours with the minister May 21 during  which time they presented their briefs and  talked with the minister.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board chairman  John McNevin said he felt, "Prejty confident" about the results of the meeting.  "Most of the time was spent talking about  how the resident's passes would be administered," he told The Times Friday afternoon, "We told him that the two villages  and the regional board were prepared to look  afterthe administration. This, we estimated,  would take about 60 days to set up."  According to Mayor Larry Labonte of  Gibsons, the cards could be administered  from the village's motor vehicle branch office  which is staffed hy municipal personnel.  "The office could take care of the cards,  issuing them with a photograph of the  resident for a cost." The mayor said the fee  would cover the cost of issuing the card and  he estimated this to be about $3. "Three  dollars is cheap if it saves you $7 per trip," he  said. Cards, he added could be issued annually and color coded to eliminate misuse by  non-residents.  Labonte said the time between the fare  increases and the issuing of the cards could  be handled by having the resident present a  drivers license with a local address or other  suitable identification at the ferry terminal.  This, the minister said, would also be  discussed with the cabinet.  The meeting in Victoria followed a press  conference held in Vancouver Wednesday by  local government heads. At that conference,,  the local government officials spelled out to  the media what the ferry fare increases  would mean to the Sunshine Coast and told  how the minister had refused to meet with  them until some time in June. That coupled  with the protest blockade of the ferry terminal at Langdale May 16 are believed  responsible for the minister changing his  mind about seeing the local government  officials.  Mayor Labonte of Gibsons reported the  minister said the system was anticipating a  $90 rnillion deficit this year. Of that total, $3  million would be lost on the Langdale-  Horseshoe Bay ferry run. Our argument was  that fares should be cut; but we conceded that  ��� See Page A-3  BLASTING HER way,to a repeat win in  the Timber Days Soap Box Derby was  Sylvia Webb of Wilson Creek in the white  car. Here she noses out Ted Brackett  right off the starting line as she rolls her  way to her second title in two years.  The Canada Manpower office in Sechelt  has sent out a questionnaire to employers In  the area to find out if the service provided by  the office should be maintained at the present  level, expanded, reduced or eliminated  altogether,  The questionnaire .states that "with tho  frequency of our visits, it has been difficult  for you(tho employer) to depend on us for  your total manpower needs, This lack of  support Iiuh made It impossible for us to  determine the placement and training  potential of the community."  .1. Ii, Ross, Manpower counsellor, said  Manpower wants to see If an extension of  their services is warranted.  "We need to know what's going on," he  said, The questionnaire asks the employers  wlwtt type of services they require and what  type of training Is needed. The survey also  asks employers, if they could support a  government subsidized training program and  if they would make greater use of the service  if the frequency of the visits were Improved.  Tho questionnaire wan sent out two weeks'  ago and all roplys must Iks ln by June 1(>. Ross  said the proposal Is to give employers more  frequent service if tliat is what they want.  The questionnaire Is strictly on a local  IjbsIs. AH replys are kept confidential.  The Manpower office Is open between  10:110 a.m. and 4:110 p.m. every Thursday, 1185-  2772.  By DON MORBERG  VANCOUVER - "This is-a very unflattering way to try to communicate with the  minister," Sunshine Coast Regional Board  Chairman John McNevin told a Hotel Van-  cover press conference May 18.  The press conference had been called to  bring attention to the fact that Transport  Minister Jack Davis had refused to meet with  .local government representatives concerning  ^the-ferry'rate hikes! -v "���"���  ,  The press conference included McNevin,  Powell' River Regional Board Chairman  Harold Lennox, Powell River Mayor Dave  Hart, Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte, Sechelt  Mayor Harold Nelson and Councillor Ted  Dixon from the Sechelt Indian Band.  The press conference had been called,  McNevin said, to bring public attention to the  situation on the Sunshine Coast and the  Powell River area which will develop as the  result of the fare increases which come into  effect June 1.  McNevin said, "Not only would the fares  double; but residents would lose commuter  cards. This is, in effect, tripling the fares for  residents."  Many previously-stated reasons for opposing the ferry rate hikes were presented at  the press conference. In addition there were  some new angles.  Seehelt Mayor Harold Nelson said the  provincial government had no compunction  about taking the money from B.C. Hydro's  general revenue and sinking it into the B.C.  Hydro public transit system in Vancouver.  This, he said, was,subsidizing and yet the  provincial government refused to do the same  thing with tho ferry system.  Chairman McNevin said the cost of  commuting from tho Sunshine Coast to  Vancouver would go from about $500 to $1,600  a year. This, he said, would mean that the  large number of commuters in, the area would  be forced to move or seek employment  locally.  McNevin also scored the Increases as  being way out of line with Antl-Inflatlon  Board guidelines. "The government tells us  to be careful with our budgets and they do  this. I don't know how the small villages can  survive.  ��� Ted Dixon said, "Tills Is the same minister  who, a few years ago said, 'Wherever you  have Indian reserves, you will have poverty.'  The Sechelt Indian Band is now making  moves to become self-sufficient through  economic development. This will affect our  development. The government is slowing our  development and prolonging the situation."  Dixon said it costs about $1,000 a year for  sports teams to travel off the Peninsula for  competitions. "It will be triple that this year.  You will find crime increasing because young  people will not be able to travel off the Peninsula."  "Part of this has already been declared an  economic disaster area. Costs are high. The  increased rates will put more weight on the  community. In addition, the governments  anticipate a certain growth rate and borrow  Sechelt School district has presented its  tax bill to the village of Gibsons.  ,   Under Section 197 of the public schools act,  the villages collect the school board taxes.  This year the village will pay a total of  $259,386 to the school board in 12 monthly  installments of $21,615.50.  The first five payments were due May 15  for a total of $108,077.50.  The school board is responsible for 40.91  mills in the taxation rate.  money to put in necessary services. We can't  put out the dollars if we don't have the  population."  Powell River Mayor Dave Hart said a  great number of people travelled to Vancouver Island and to the Vancouver area for  medical business or other reasons. He said he  expected a rise in freight rates and commodity costs to accompany the ferry rate  increases.  ' "Weare isolated," he said, "we rely on the  ferry for our sports competition, music and  cultural trips and school group trips. Our  area has a four per cent growth rate and  much of this is attributed to retirements.  These increases will deter people from  moving to the area. It will also have a drastic  effect on the tourist trade."  Powell River Regional Chairman Harold  Lennox told the press conference, "The  provincial government talks about improved  communications with the other government  levels and they then have the profound  audacity to do something like this with no  input from the other bodies and then rufuses  to meet with us." * ,  All the government levels have written to  the minister and all received the same reply.  Davis was not willing to meet with any local  government officials until some time in June  after the new rates are in effect.  Lennox added, "It's interesting that the  government sees the ferries as a business  rather than a service. Don't they realize the  same people are paying for it whether it is  through taxes or through fares."  Lennox added that the lower fares on the  ���see page A-2  LESS THAN ideal way to cool off  presented Itself at the Timber Days  celebrations Sunday morning. The  annual wnr of hoses .saw n number of  h  XH  ���Km *  .��;  participants wishing they were looking'  down tho barrel of a dry murtlni rather  than a wot fire hose.  - Timesphoto  .Seven students from the Sunshlno Const  are among tho more than three thousand  students receiving academic degrees at the  University of British Columbia's 1976 Spring  Congregation.  Paul Moritz, community planner for the  Sunshlno Coast Regional District, will receive  a master of arts degree.  Sheohan J/Olgh Bennlo will receive a B.A.  with a major in French nnd Heather Johnson  will receive a B.A. with a major ln Slavonic  Studies. Both are from Sechelt.  Kathryn Louise Wlllcock from Madeira  Park will receive a bachelor of recreation  education.  Roland Martin Kerbls of Hopkins Uindlng  will receive a bachelor of music degree and  Uincc Gunnlnugson of Howcn Island will bo  awarded a Uiehelor of laws.  Cameron Hercus of Gibsons will receive a  Imehelor of commerce degree.  The three-day congregation will bo held ln  the War Memorial Gymnasium at UBC,  starting at 2: lf> p.m. on May 2(1,27 and 28.  A work-to-rule campaign by B. C. Ferries  employees made holiday week-end travelling  difficult; but lighter than usual traffic  reduced some of the impact.  The work-to-rule campaign started last  week with ferry employees abiding by all the  working rules and being particularly  stringent with safety measures,  One render told the Times, each cor going  on tho Karl Covc-Soltery Bay ferry was  stopped and asked if it was carrying any gas  containers or propane containers which  contravened the shipping act. Any propnnc  containers or hook-ups were checked to see If  Uie valves were closed before boarding the  ferry.  Saturday morning reported a two-hour  wait ut Horseshoe Bay ot0:15 a.m.; but as the  day progressed, waits got shorter as anticipated holidaycrs did not show  Horseshoe Bay-Langdalo had the worst  problems of any of the ferry runs: but again  light traffic cased the situation.  By Saturday most sailings were 20  minutes to nn hour behind schedule. Friday  evening was a three hour wait at Horseshoe  Boy for the Umgdole run.  A spokesman for the ferry union said the  work-to-rulo campaign wus to protest delays  in obtaining a new contract. It is expected the  campaign will continue until n strike yote,  being taken among employees, Is finished this  week. u  Employees have threatened to strike as  soon as the vote Is taken and Uxhor Minister  Allan Williams has threatened to legislate  them back to work as soon ns they strike.  The group who organized the Ijingdnlo  ferry blockade decided not to hold another on  the holiday weekend.  At a meeting May 19, tho group decided to  send n telegram to the transport minister  stating tliat because ho waa willing to meet  with the local government representatlveii,  there will be no blockade on the long  weekend.  Tho telogrnm, sent Thursday said, "In  recognition and appreciation of your taking  the time to meet wllh our elected representatives on Friday, May 21, we are pleased to  advise you tliat there- will be no demon  stration nt the Langdale ferry terminal  during the Victoria Day weekend."  The telegram was signed hy Eileen  Glassford of Gibsons, one of the organizers of  the demonstration.  A spokesman for tho group Bold that the  government's decision on the ferry rate hikes  would determine if there would be more  demonstrations.  At last week's Gibsons village council  meeting, Mayor I jury Labonte complimented the protest organizers and particularly Ian Corrance of Gibsons for the  orderly demonstration.  4 >��� * X  y - i  y  S-  A  '   A.  y  y  y  y  /,     ;  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 26,1976  .-C,jJ.  Happenings around the Harbour  THE GOOD OLD DAYS  Mrs. Constance Harper of Madeira Park,  who is a retired school teacher and also a long  time resident of Pender Harbour, recently  attended a reunion at the Centennial Anniversary of Vic High School.  She said there were 9,0?0 former old  classmates and students from all over the  world. At the Pioneer Tea, Mrs. Harper and  some of the others were given the honour of  sitting at the head tables.  Later they were taken on a tour of the  rooms, which brought back many memories,  the pictures on the walls and other interesting  features. Then followed a garden party on  Sunday at Government House.  On Saturday evening 40 of her nieces and  nephews held a reunion for her at the home of  Pat and Connie Parker, and she really had a  wonderful time as it had been quite some time  since they had all met.  She travelled to Victoria with Mrs. Robson  of the Homemakers. Mrs. Harper was born in  Esquimau and said Victoria has really grown  into a large city, she could not recognize her  old house as it is now surrounded by naval  buildings..She said the trip was one of the  most memorable trips she has ever made,  seeing old time friends and relatives never to  be forgotten. Without the kindness of Mrs.  Robson she could never have made the trip  ��� and sincerely thanks her.  VANDALISM  Sometime during the last few hours of  Friday night or early ones of Saturday  morning, the Madeira Park Elementary  School was broken into and some person or  . persons destroyed an aquarium, an opaque  projector glass and also defaced surface  ' material through the use of fire extinguishers. Verne Wishlove, principal,  wishes to thank the people in the Pender  Harbour area for their help in cleaning up the  .mess. The RCMP are continuing their investigation.  ; GET WELL SOON  Linda Dubois, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  _ Pete Dubois, is in the Lions Gate Hospital,  "\ undergoing tests to determine what caused  * her serious illness. She can have visitors, but  ;  no flowers.  ���: FARE INCREASES  ; Mrs. Catherine McQuitty of Madeira Park  > recently wrote to Victoria officials in regards  i to thefare increases for the B. C. Ferries and  ���,. also sent some suggestions.  I She received a reply from Jack Davis,  i Minister of Transport and Communications,  ',' who explained that the rate increase will still  �� not cover the cost of operating the ferries.  <. British Columbia taxpayers will still have to,,  v subsidize the ferry service in the amount Of  1; $25 million annually to bridge the gap bet-  t ween income and expenses. Ferry users cur-  ;> rently pay about one-third of the cost of B.C..  ^ Ferry operations. The new fare structure  '?. means that they will pay about two-thirds. In  ;; a service so heavily, subsidized by the tax-  * payer he does not see any justification for  -_ special discounts to users based on where  * they live. Discounts on all runs will be  [ eliminated.  V The new rates will reflect approximately  }. the amount of space used by each type of  \> vehicle and the relative transportation time  v or distance involved on each route. A number  |; of anomalies in the ferries' rate structure are  !������ also bejng eliminated as are fare inequities  ) that existed between routes. He believes that  ; all persons who use the ferries will accept the  ! fact that an increase in fares is long overdue.  Everything else has increased drastically in  . price in the last few years, but ferry fares  have remained the same as they were when  the ferries started running in I960. That this is  totally unrealistic in view of the inflation that  has occured since then. The taxpayers of  British Columbia just cannot be expected to  foot such a high proportion of ferry costs.  "; While it is argued that the ferries, as an extension of the provincial highways system  should be! subsidized by taxpayers to some  extent, taxpayers should not subsidize ferries  to a greater extent than equivalent roads in  other parts of the Province.  Davis thanked Mrs. McQuitty for her  suggestions and the Premier W. R. Bennett  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  also thanked her for writing and making him  aware of her feelings.  SHELLFISH  Fisheries officer Ray Kraft,of Pender  Harbour reports shellfish closures Pender  Harbour at the mouth, Secret Cove at the  mouth, Sergeant Bay, Powell River waterfront Scuttle Bay to Myrtle Point and Gibsons  Harbour. Also closed 400 feet of any public  dock. Rule of the thumb on Shellfish; don't  eat them raw if taken hear human habitation.  If in doubt don't eat them. During the warm  months oysters reproduce (spat) and the  flesh is generally watery, hence the belief  that the months with no "R" the oysters are  not fit to eat.  Crabs: A complete closure inside Pender  Harbour because of conservation. The legal  size limit is six and a half inches across the  'horns' on the back. Soft shell crabs should be  thrown back as they don't have much edible  parts.  Limits on Shellfish: 25 oysters or one  quart, shucked any one day. Twenty-four  clams any one day. Four salmon any one day.  Six crabs any one day and three ling cod any  one day. There is a two day possession limit.  on any sport fish.  SOFTBALL  Last Sunday afternoon there was a softball  game in the Madeira Park School grounds.  The Junior boys versus the Senior girls.  Coach Clifford Silvey said the boys won.  Score 29 to 0.    i,  CASINO NIGHT  Many people turned out to try and beat tne  odds at the Lion's Casino Night. The Lady  Lions were busy serving refreshments, so the  folks wouldn't have to leave their game while  they were having a winning streak. Bill  Clayton won the raffle and Dutch Haddon won  the big door prize.  DRY MONDAYS  Local residents and also tourists have  been complaining about the Monday closing  of the Liquor Store in Madeira Park and also  the unusual lunch hour closing of from 2 till 3  p.m. Apparently the place to voice complaints is in Victoria and to the Branch  Manager of the Liquor Administration Board.  AT IT AGAIN  At Egmont there will be a rummage sale  on May 29,1976 at 2 p.m. sharp in the Egmont  Community Hall. Pat Thibodeau also says be  sure to come, its going to be another wonderful shopping spree, at the sound of the bell,  ready set go, the bargains are there so don't  be slow.  BOAT LAUNCHING ,  It was a great day for Sam Leo last  Saturday when he launched his 31 foot  trimaran boat which he has been building for  two and one half years. Well wishersfrom far  and near came to watch the "White Faun" hit  the water. Leo plans to complete herlHggihg  in Vancouver or Victoria and then get used to  sailing her on the B.C. coast.  THANK YOU  Art Vanderweil, on behalf of the P.H.  Lions Club would like to thank everyone in  Pender Harbour for coming out and supporting them on their Casino Night, as they,  need and appreciate the local peoples support. A special thanks to Mr. & Mrs. Dick  Blakeman and Larry Boyd from Gibsons for  their assistance in making the Big Night a  success also.  ar memorial to  leafei  The Pender Harbour Legion War  Memorial vwill be dedicated in a ceremony  June 5.  ^  The ceremony will start at 2:30 p.m. in the  Legion grounds.   .     .  The Sechelt Pipe -Band will open the  ceremony. The address will be given by the  Reverend F.A. Ramsey, Chaplain to Pacific  Command, Royal Canadian Legion. Gordon  MORE ABOUT...  o Try to communicate  . ���From Page A-l  ferry system had been a control on prices. He  said merchants In Powell River were aware  that people could make the trip to the city and  maltt: their purchases there. "The result was  that merchants kept their prices in line. With  higher fares, they have more of an excuse to  raise prices."  When the respective delegates returned to  the Sunshine Coast, and Powell River the  same afternoon, there were messages  waiting for them to meet with Davis ln Victoria at the end of the week.  M. Liddle, M.M., will unveil the Memorial.  A "stand-to" in the Legion budding will  follow the ceremony.  A dance featuring the 'Harbour Lites' will  be held starting at 9 p.m  *-.,.New series of Betsy Clark Birthday Cards  and "Thinking of You" Cards on display. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  'ossmsm  SUPPORT TYEE'S APPLICATION  FOR VICTORIA AIR SERVICE  We would like to hear from groups, organizations  or anyone interested in utilizing this service  VICTORIA - POWELL RIVER -SECHELT  VICTORIA IHHER HARBOUR - step out  at the Empress  VICTORIA   AIRPORT  Write in and support their application to the  Air Transport Commission.  MM TO T]fEE AIR, BOX 640, SECHELT  CHILDREN play on the new Adventure  Playground the Davis Bay Parents  Auxiliary built at Davis Bay Elementary. The children in the photograph are  Robbie and Raegan Fitch, Shauna and  Jamie Hoslett, Jeff Sim, Cinamon  Bryant, Christie Cooper and Michael  Jackson.  * Citation  it Cameo  it Merit  t��t International  ir Monocrest  May 19 found a busy group at Red Cross  House, Roberts Creek, preparing for a tea  and display of needle work.  The Work Group is about a dozen women  who meet once a week at the house (the  former United Church building) to cut pieces,  to make the tops and quilt the quilts.  More than 40 visitors came to see the quilts  and other items and to partake of tea and  welsh cakes and theyleft a goodly sum in the  silver collection tray. ^  Since a late start in Dec. the group has  made three beautiful patchwork quilts which  will be auctioned by Red Cross in Vancouver  for International Funds. Another large quilt  was made from donated material and this  was sold locally.  Besides the quilts many dozens of diapers  have been hemmed and 30 children's  sweaters have been knitted as well as five  afghans. With more regular workers many  more items could be completed in a year.  "Our work could not have gone on without  the welcome assistance from several community organizations. Their help has made it  possible for us to maintain our bright and  comfortable work rooms and we are  grateful," a spokesman said.  * Tappan Inglis  . * Finlay & Jenn-Air  Appliances���Ceramic Tile  and Tub Splashes  Floorcoverings from:  ^r Burlington  * West Milk  tk Armstrong  ^ Celanese  * Harding ^ 0zite  *G.A.F.   *Flintkote  *Jr4owe 'J5ouried cJJidtnoatotd  Box 694, GIBSONS  Located next to Windsor Plywood  For appointment, phone 886-2765  the Hilo 16V    by  SlLVERLBME  Standard fcnturcH include bow (iIhhIuoiih, Hide-Htoragc  racks, walk-thru tinted glinHs windshield, 3 portion  rcclincr Heats, chrome running lights and deck  hardware, mek nnd pinion steering, floatation foam,  camper top, Inch and ho much more it haw to bo ween  to be  for  believed! It's a one-only special, ho come by  YOU GET WHAT YOU 1��AY FOR  a look at it today!  complete with 1550 lb.  ROAI)RU NNEII THAIL E R  and 65 horne MERC outboard!  DULY  Madeira Park  ����3-224��  :nnans��us^^aa^^Ma2!^n��a^BnsK��BBassKnKun^ags^Mir^veK^^B  as����aag3  BBS  gj^^gjj^a^Bp^ggggjiggffiBgggy.  s J   .  ���> <y  ;    '  < ���*  Wednesday, May 26,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  -ONE-TO-ONE relationship is the basis  of Tutorial II course at Elphinstone  Secondary. The tutor works with the  tutee on a direct personal basis and  charts the tutee's progress. Likewise,  the tutee is expected to provide a report  on the tutor.  By DON MORBERG  Tutorial 11 has 128 reasons, for being a  success. The secondary school course which  recently received approval in principle to  become an accredited part of the local school  curriculum locally sees senior secondary  school students helping junior students with  school-related problems. From it the junior  students receive help and the senior students,  the tutors receive course credits.  A total of 125 students in Elphinstone and  Pender Harbour Secondary presently taking  the Tutorial li prototype course either as  tutors or tutees. The other three reasons for  its success are the school district's special  education co-ordinator Ed Nicholson and  Tutorial 11 supervisors Virginia Douglas at  Elphinstone and Ron Breadner at Pender  Harbour Secondary.  The course was designed following a  pattern designed by Nicholson when he was at  Argyle Secondary in North Vancouver. When  he came here, he realized there was a definite  need for such a course locally. It was set up at  Elphinstone in January and has been running  for about four weeks at Pender Harbour.  The course is to. be offered as a senior  student elective for credits. It will be one  block per day.  Chosen to head the course at Elphinstone  was Virginia Dbugla��, fprmer, head of the  English, Department ait the school. Pender  Harbour Supervisor Ron Breadner said of  her, "She is so organized; I hate her."  Using materials and furniture in store  rooms at Elphinstone, she and her tutors have  outfitted the old band room as the tutorial  centre. They reclaimed and repainted desks,  partitions, book cases and even have cajoled  local merchants into donating display racks  for books and magazines.  Douglas said she was chosen because she  was the former head of the English department. "Many of the problems students are  having in school is due to basic deficiencies in  reading and writing," she said.  So far setting up the course has cost the  school district only the purchase price of  books for the course.  There are about 29 tutors at Elphinstone,  most are Grade 11 and 12, but there is a Grade  10 and a Grade 9 tutor. About 40 tutees are  using the services offered by the course.  "The secret is the flexibility," Douglas  said, "The tutors can work here in the centre  or they can be put into a classroom situation.  It depends on where the teacher sees the  need. The tutor can be plugged into any  situation. About six of the tutors do their  actual tutorial work ln classrooms.  According to Douglas, the prime function  of the course, as far as the tutees arc concerned Is to get in, get operating and get back  into the regular classroom situation as  smoothly ns possible.  "It's important that the students not be  isolated," she said, "Once the tutorials ore  set up and going, the tutors can organize  themselves, Then it is a matter of just  monitoring. The tutors are required to keep  logs on the progress of their charges, reports  and consultations both with .Douglas and with  the regular subject teacher and constant.  Because It Is a course, the tutees arc also  naked to report on their tutors.  Is It helping the tutees?  In her report to the school board last week,  Douglas presented a written summary of the  first three months of the course and Its effect  on the tutees. "Attitude changes cannot be  measured," she said, "but they are equally as  Important as improvements In work. Over all  ���   there was a 411 per cent increase in performance."  She said many of the .students needed a  one-to-one relationship for difficult school  work. She said they were dealing with two  aspects, the tutee and his work and tho tutor  and bis course. Moth were strictly monitored.  Pender Harbour uses the same materials  and systems,  "The teaching staff has been noting  changes In the .student's attitudes," Instructor Hon llreadner said, "The  iwychologleul effects of the program have  lieen exciting."  The .schools arc attempting to get the  courses adopted as locally-developed, accredited parts of the curriculum, So far  school board has given approval In principle  lo Iho concept,  SOME OF THE WORK done in the outfit their classroom and have been  Tutorial II classroom is on a less than painting them themselves. Here a group  academic basis. The tutors scrounged of tutors put the finishing touches on a  old book cases, desks and partitions to partition.  MORE ABOUT...  g Cabinet to make decision  ��� From Page A-l  costs of running the system had gone up,  wages* have gone up."  If trie cabinet goes for the commuter rate  proposal, residents will be able to get on the  Horseshoe Bay-Langdale run on June 1  (providing the ferry system isn't out on  strike) using a drivers license or other  suitable identification. That will be in effect  for 60 days. By that time, the local government officials stated, the provision for using  the passes should be in operation.        i  Concerning the argument about the Increased cost of living the higher fares would  bring, Davis told the group tliat the increase  caused by the fares would be less than a tenth  of a cent, according to McNevin.  "There was no sympathetic feeling for the  tourist or for the weekender," McNevin sold,  "because there was no necessity for their  visits here."  The delegation did have some Impressive  ammunition to present to the minister. They  carried with them over 200 letters of protest  and about 1500 ferry fare protest slips clipped  from local newspapers.  "We argued that there should be no Increases for people using buses," McNevin  said, "they (the buses) should ride for  nothing to encourage people to use the public  transit system and leave their cars home. I  think the minister understood that point.  "I felt very good about the meeting,"  McNevin said, "I felt we made our points and  they were prepared to accept them. The only  thing is now to work out the administration  problems."  B.C. Ferries confirmed last week that  Sechelt Motor Transport would be paying  more to hove their buses ride the ferries.  Rate will go up moro than 100 per cent for  buses. ; i  Davis was reluctant to talk about  scheduling because tliat is presently tied up in  union negotiations, tho Gibsons mayor said.  ���'TV���'", '  I  Immunl/.atlon Is important  the kids get the point.  make sure  WIIITKFOOT  PRODUCTIONS  presents a  DANCE  ith  HOUSE  of COAAONS  * Tommy Comon's back-up band.  Friday & Saturday, May 28 & 29  in tho gibsons legion  J,  1^.H.ft.l.lJ   muM+JmJt.m*  *   * ��� '.".'������  j|G:||'||||p^  PhbltFuHICuilBoS  ;Rffuj||Io^  Super-Valu  All Flavours  X.J  Pasco Frozen  12 oz. tins  Super-Valu  r x  xj  C  ���u  'fi  rfjE  H  v  128 oz. jug  Super-Valu  14 oz. tin  A1  Marlboro  \j  Super-Valu  14 oz. tin  larthra Laine Frozen  White or Brown  XJ  5's pkg.  Super-Valu Choice  French Cut 14 oz  ��� j* ����� o t *    r K* *tc.  Prices Effective May 27 through fHay 29  We reserve the right to limit quantities  ^~}\ZA  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSOffS  an lHlimli   ft.       ����.��..*��    �������������-���-.���������  ��� ��� r-i a- ���J.J-,..  ������.j, J__���j^.,...,.-,!.   L (-inula -|Tfc��--Mlll!~tjf ill ��� I HiTi.jg���ftT 'rl'  MM ll      I ���K~  I-���  -     I   ~���% (. .- <  J \  y  -*..  PageA-4  jmamaeesa  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 26,1976  TheP  ENINSULA  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  o/  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every   other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Following the take-a-lot-and-give-a-  little-back pattern, the provincial  government is considering resident's  fares for the Sunshine Coast runs.  That, in itself, is fine and we wouldn't  want to seem ungrateful; but it is only a  solution to a very, small part of the  problem which the increased ferry rates  will create locally. We refer to the increased cost of living as' a result of the  increased cost of shipping goods to the  Sunshine Coast. It would be naive to  think the transport companies and  carriers are going to absorb the in  creased cost of getting the goods here.  While the elected representatives  were successful in getting reduced rates  for residents, perhaps the matter of the  increased, cost of living should be pursued.  The minister, in the Friday meeting,  quoted figures stating the increased  ferry fares would add less than a cent to  the cost of a can of vegetables. We  wonder what it is going to do to a gallon  of gasoline.  Waiting and then taking the evidence  to the minister may be too late.  o  Regional Board chairman John  McNevin diplomatically termed it  "unflatteringly." We term the way  Transport Minister and so-called  Minister of Communications Jack Davis  handled the ferry fare situation locally,  criminal.  Bad enough that the new higher rates  'were announced without a hint that the  effect on the economic life of the community and the aesthetic life of the  people here was taken into account; but  the minister arbitrarily decides that he  would not listen to any argument from  the local elected officials until after the  deed was done.  It was a shame that it was necessary  for nearly three hundred local residents  to inconvenience a thousand travellers  in order to gain the notice of the minister  and it was a further shame that the  elected representatives from here and  from the Powell River area had to take  their case to the public through the  various news media available before  they could gain the ear of the minister.  The representatives had their  arguments ready, their homework done,  the counter-arguments all rebutted  when they walked into the minister's  office Friday morning. There was  nothing he could do but take their case to  the cabinet; there was no argument  which would stand up against the elected  officials and they are to be highly  complimented for their action.. Perhaps  they proved for the first time that when  we all stand together we can get what we  want for this area.  The decision now lies in the hands of  the cabinet and we doubt that they, like  their transport minister, will deny the  requests of the elected officials. If they  do, they should be prepared for a long  struggle which might even see its way  into the law courts.  Also to be complimented are the  organizers of the ferry protest for  showing restraint at the appropriate  time. While, what they did was illegal  and, as such, can not be condoned, their  decision not to hold a second protest over  the weekend is to be complimented.  They showed a great deal of maturity  and responsibility.  I WAS watching television the other day.  In particular, an ad paid for by a community-  minded oil company.  The ad was a film clip of an airline pilot  about to take off on his morning flight. While  he's warming up his 747, a voice asks him,  "Oil plays a big part in your life doesn't it.  I would be rather surprised if a voice  started a conversation about oil with me  while I was revving up my plane, what with  Arab hijackers and all; but this pilot, nonplussed, said oil did play a large part in his  life.  . The voice then told him that at present  rates, all the present oil reserves would be  used up by next Thursday.  The pilot, whom we > had assumed up to  that point to be a relatively intelligent individual (I mean, they don't hand out commercial pilot's licenses on street corners  except In Bankok) then said one of the most  Incredibly stu$Mv things I have ever heard  anyone say.  He said, "What's being done then about  finding new reserves?"  Can you believe that?  In other words, he might just as well have  said, "Wow, if we're using up what we have  that fast, we should find all wo have and use it  all as fast as we can."  It amazes me that jfeme people look at nonrenewable resources (anything we use faster  than nature produces) like there will be some  there just as long as we continue to look for It.  Ono would think that the act of exploration  was the factor which caused resources to lie  created.  It's like having a shopping bog with apples  In It. We look In, take tho apple out, cot lt and  then look In the bag again. Sooner or later  we're going to take the last apple out ond no  amount ln tho bag Is going to put another  apple In that bag. i(������;,,    ,  So we change bags, Sooner or later we're  going to run out of l>ags and tliat last bag Is  going to run out,of apples.  I GUESS I'm probably a little bitter  liecause I see that 'oil company mentality'  but who can really blame them. They arc  companies, not human, and only concerned  with getting the raw matorlals to make  money from. One really can't expect a  company to think or act like lt had any kind of  confidence.      Companies      are      money  The Peninsula^We^  Published Wednesdays at Seehcll  on H.l'.'s Sunshine Coiisl  by  ' llic Peninsula Times  lor Weslprcs Publications I.Id.  at Sochelt, 11.C,  Box .110-   Seeliell.ll.C.  Phone KKS-.12.il  My Don Morlperg  motivated; no one can blame them for being  otherwise.  I don't think there is too much anyone can  do about running out of shopping bags and  apples. It will happen sooner or later.  Probably the best we can do now is hope that  before that final apples some rational energy  alternative is found. The other alternative is  hope that the Great Chairman of the Board in  the sky intervenes and saves us all a lot of  time, energy and anguish.  WIULE waiting for A or B to happen, we  can all be a little more conscious of the fact  that we're running out of apples.  One way to do it is to conserve what we  have. The federal department of Energy,  Mines and Resources had published a booklet  called 100 Ways to Save Energy and Money in  the Home. If you want a copy, write to 100  Ways, Box 3500, Station C, Ottawa, KLY 4GL;  they're free.  There are, of course, well more than 100  ways listed in the book; but Ottawa was never  very good with big numbers.  Some of the tilings listed are just logical  things, others are quite technical; all are  worth considering 'cause sooner or later  we're going to run out of apples.  About all we can do is hope to buy some  time until a solution can be found. That  solution is not solely more exploration. The  fact tliat our gasoline bill will be going up to  help finance that , exploration irks mc  something fierce.  That cost increase coupled with the'  traditional Increase of local retailers will  mean we will stretch our lead ln what we pay  for gasoline In the province (Places like  Stewart notwithstanding.)  pecia  shock  rates  nside  Straight       by Jock Bachop  "By cutting expenses, lessening staff and raising prices, we will provide much  better service."  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following letter was sent to  Transport Minister Jack Davis with a copy to  the regional board for their meeting with the  minister last Friday.  Dear Mr. Davis;  B.C. FERRIES  Your letter of May 7 was presented to the  board of this association on May 17 and I am  directed to express dissatisfaction that, the  form letter sent as your reply did not touch on  the main point of our protest, namely the  increase in the cost of living which will result  from higher ferry rates and in particular the  plight of our large proportion of senior  citizens who are already having difficulty in  making ends meet.  It was reported on the radio this week that  when Don Lockstead asked why commuter  cards had been re-instated for Gulf Island and  Bowen Island residents but not for the constituents of his riding, you replied that almost  nobody on the Sunshine Coast commutes to  Vancouver for work. In this, Mr. Davis, you  are ill-informed.  There are at least 60 residents who  commute to Vancouver on the first ferry five  mornings a week and in addition there are  many who travel less regularly because they  work on shift, of for only three or four days a  week.  Also there are students taking courses at.  the universities and at Capilano College.  Some of these are women who have to return  each night because they have young families  to care for,. Life is difficult enough for these  young people as it is, with the long hours  entailed and their home responsibilities, but  the suggested increase in ferry rates is going  to make it impossible for many of them to  continue their, studies.  Let Joe do it  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Because some people could be led  down the road to hell by the devil himself and  too many people sit back and say, "Let Joe do  it", I feel I must answer your editorial of May  5, entitled, !Changing the Act.'  If your, intention is to represent the Sunshine Coast, and in this case, especially Area  A, I feel you should do some research into  public opinion, the necessity of controls by  Victoria and the reason why they are not just  a rubber stamp.  I whole-heartedly agree with your free  press being the unsleeping guardian of the  right of individuals providing that press is  unbiased and that you as an editor, don't  assume that everybody does or anyone should  agree with your opinions, especially In the  statement that the Dept. of Municipal Affairs,  past or present, is the bureaucrat.  , Although this letter is strictly on my own  initiative 1 represent a majority of voters in  Area A who ore damned thankful that there is  an obstacle to by-laws, rules and regulations  that are planned, proposed and instigated  without the vote, consent, and, ln some cases,  even the knowledge of the people affected.  Regardless of the sincerely of the people  performing these duties, who should know  better what Is good for us than we ourselves?  I believe the same democracy that gives you  tho free press should not deny us tho right to a  free voice and a say In matters so greatly  affecting the Area as a, whole, or damn us if  we do.  Tho silent majority will eventually speak  out and act without malice.  Lloyd Davis  Subscription Hates; (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Ileyund .IS miles,  U.S.A., .1il(U)versens .till,  ���m  Editor, The Times,  Sir: the following Is n copy of a letter sent  to Minister of Transport and Communication,  Jack Davis.  Dear Mr. Davis,  . 1 am shocked, as 1 am sure that the  majority of residents will be on the Sunshine  Coast, when they discover that you'have re-  Instituted .special retry rates for the Gulf  Islands, and not. for the .Sunshine Coast.  My constituents, living on the Sunshine  Coast, from Gibsons to Powell River, rely  totally on the ferries for transportation needs,  and for the wipplicsi of commercial goods, and  all other transportation endeavours,  1 am once again asking, on behalf of my  constituents, that, you reconsider the announced fare Increases for ferry tran-  s|M>rU)Uon in my riding, and re-litttati" the  resident's comniulcr card system,  Donlxickstead, M.L.A.,  Mackenzie  We talked with one resident of our area  who has a full time job in Vancouver and he  tells us that he has to run two cars, with  consequent double insurance. He keeps one  car on the Sunshine Coast and uses one between Horseshoe Bay and his job. Parking  costs him $10 a month at Langdale and $10 a  month at Horseshoe Bay, a total expense of  over $2,000 a year. If the ferry crossing is now  going to cost him $4 a day, he is seriously  wondering whether it wouldn't pay him to  quit work and go on welfare.  Most of these people entered into their  present way of life because the commuter  card system made it possible and it was  surely to encourage . de-urbanization that  W.A,C. Bennett introduced the commuter  passes in the first place. You and the B.C.  Government will be showing an arrogant ��  disregard for the well-being of the people of  this area if you do not recognize these facts  and reconsider the whole ferry rate structure.  MaryTinkley  Acting Secretary  Area B Ratepayers  Objection!  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The demonstration staged at the  Langdale terminal on Sunday, May 16 apparently had two objectives in view, both of  which were successfully achieved.  The first of these was obviously to attain  publicity for objections to ferry rate increases in particular, elimination of conv  muter privileges. The second of these was to  deliberately annoy and frustrate all those  travelling in vehicles including, by the way,  quite a few permanent residents of the  District and Powell River.  I can only conclude that the demonstrators  arid their backers will be deliriously happy if  strike action is instituted to close down the  Ferry service completely.  P.W.Crawford  Interpreter  needed  Editor, The Times,  Sir: "Over the last couple of weeks there  has been a great deal of controversy over the  proposed B.C. Ferry rate increases, particularly with respect to the retention of  resident 'commuter cards'.  I have seen and heard a variety of  arguments to date, but it is my opinion that  the key argument has so far gone unsaid.  The key here is that we are dealing with  Socreds, and It is therefore necessary to  speak their language. To talk In human terms  arguing rights and privileges is a waste of  time. If you wont a Socred to understand you,  you must speak in terms of business. If we  want to justify our commuter cards to the  government, we should bo pointing out that  these cards represent one of the most  elementary principles of business ��� bulk  buying. Any businessman can tell you that if  you buy In bulk your unit cost goes down.  Essentially, we as residents are buying in  bulk and tiro therefore entitled to a lower unit  price.  I for one, think that we stand a much  liettcr chance of having our protests heeded if  we hire an Interpreter to translate our constituency's needs Into board room jargonese.  P.-Michaels,  Granthams  The only good thing to come out of the  damage done to the Madeira Park elementary school recently by a vandal or vandals  was the fact that parents and teachers of the  area rallied round in a cleanup campaign and  by their very commendable efforts ensured  there would be no interruption of the school  schedule.  JUST HEARD an item on a newscast. It  appears politicians on the Sunshine Coast are  trying to arrange a meeting with Jack Davis  to try and make him realize what kind of an,  impact on social and business life on the  Peninsula the raising of ferry fares will have.  The word I hear is that Davis is putting  them off until after June 1 when the new rates  go into effect. Pretty sneaky, no? It,doesn't  take too much imagination to know what the  results of all the stalling will be. Simply that it  is too late, boys, the increases are now in  force and we can't change them now.  I don't recall the people of the Gulf Islands  having any such meeting, but somehow the  powers that be decided that they should not be  penalized like we on the Peninsula will be.  Could it be there are some very influential  people with lots of clout living there? I'm  willing to bet there are.  As for us, forget it. The old saying 'When  you call the tune you have to pay the piper',  applies to our case.  The government aren't about to do  anything for we residents. After all we are  second class citizens. We showed this in their  eyes when we elected an NDP MLA. What did  you expect, a medal?  Let's face it, the government isn't about to  lose any sleep or shed tears over a little  country riding which has. the temerity to vote  NDP and hasn't much voice in the affairs of  the province anyway.  It is a sad state of affairs, I know, but in  politics the cardinal rule is to look after your  own and to hell with everyone else.  WHAT DO you think "about the hospital  staff strikes? I have a feeling that people  performing essential services, by that I mean  hospital staffs, police and firemen whose  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I strongly object to the manner ln  which some of the Sunshine Coast residents  chose to protest the ferry Hire Increase at the  langdale Terminal on'Sunday, May 10.  I have a summer cabin In the Sechelt area  and have been travelling on the ferries for  over 10 years ������ I have waited In many line  upa nnd 1 now attempt to plan my visits no as  to avoid the excessive - line ups; hence, I  travelled the weekend preceding May 24  weekend, Because of the blockading of some  of the ferry sailings on Sunday, I had a much  longer wait than necessary and it Is my  opinion tliat these 'protesters' are doing  nothing constructive'to their cause but only  antagonizing the people who are attempting  to return home and who, hy Ihe way, are not  work can mean life or death to the people who ;,  are being helped or protected by them should  not be put into the position where they have to  strike for a decent living wage.  Strikes by the above mentioned could lead ���  to discomfort, loss of property, vandalism,  and even death for the public.  I believe that services in question-should  be given an adequate living salary and it  should automatically conform to the fluctuations of the cost of living index.  An arbitrator should be chosen to the  satisfaction of both workers and management  who's word would be law in the event of any  disputes likely to show up. In the turmoil we  are now living in, strikes are no doubt  inevitable, but they should not be allowed  where the health of people is involved.  HAD a chat with Kay Hatcher, local lady  who did a great job of collecting for the  Cancer Fund recently. It reminded me of the  slogan chosen by Australia for that country's  cancer campaign. Short and to the point it  says���Cancer is a word, not a sentence.  A terrific slogan, don't you think? It says it  all.  THE LOCAL Lion's Club held a Casino  night recently here in Madeira Park and dear  heart and I wandered down to catch the action.  Everybody there seemed to be having a  . great time and the chips were being scattered  on the  gambling tables  like  confetti.  I  remember leaving somewhat late in the  ��� evening wondering where the heck my $20  worth of chips had gone to.  On reflection Sunday morning it appeared  a blackjack dealer and a smooth talking  crown and anchor man had done the most  damage to my modest stake and the rest had  been pilfered by a dumb mouse that wouldn't  go down the holeT bet he would.  Anyway, it went to a very worthy cause  and we had so much fun the giving was easy.  Let's have another night like that Lions, but  give me enough warning so I can train my  own mouse.  "He shoots! He scores!"  When Peter Mahovlich's backhand shot lit  the red light behind Philadelphia's Wayne  Stevenson, there was a collective, silent thud  among Flyer fans. They knew it was all over.-  There was another collective, silent thud  in among Canada's hockey fans who listen to  the games through the medium of radio.  They, too, knew it was all over.  As well as'the end of the Stanley Cup  series, it was the end of National Hockey  League games being carried on CBC radio.  I'm sure there are listeners who with a  sigh of relief agree with William Armstrong,  head of CBC radio, that the visual medium is  better for hockey.  This may be the conventional wisdom but  discriminating hockey fans, given the opportunity listen to the radio commentary  while they watch the game on television. But  apart from other pragmatic arguments, that  Sunday games are not televised nationally,  except for play-offs; that many fans do not  have television, not to mention those who live  in areas of poor or non-existent reception;  that hockey broadcasts command a healthy  audience ��� the CKNW Canucks network  reaches the far corners of the province and  into the Prairies, it is the intangibles which  interest me.  We usually credit the CPR with holding  this country together. Transportation  systems and the like are important of course,  but it is what or who can fire the collective  imagination which shapes a country's  destiny.  It wasn't our political spellbinders in  Ottawa who held Canada together during the  forties and fifties, but a folk hero called  Foster Hewitt who brought families together  every Saturday night and then through the  magic of CBC Radio linked them to their  counterparts on the Prairies, in Upper  Canada and the Maritimcs provinces on both  coasts, Hockey broadcasts are uniquely  Canadian ��� a part of our folk-lore-of the  traditions which sustain a national culture.  For some years now we've agonized about  JL     y        0      0��  our lack of a national identity ��� but when the  Russians came to play hockey we suddenly  found we had no identity problems ��� overnight we knew who we were. How much of  this emotional involvement stems from those  days when Foster Hewitt's enthusiasm  caught fireacross the country I don't know ���  but I do know it was an enduring loyalty. A  loyalty to the Canadiens and the Maple Leafs  (which has survived the formation of a hometown team and despite our dis-affection with  Ottawa and Toronto and sometime prejudices  about all things French) has been passed on  to succeeding generations. Those Sunday  games which unite the whole country will be  mjssed. The CBC should know that a nation is  held together not by legislation but by the  shared values, beliefs and interests of its  people. That culture isn't created from an  instant recipe, but from the slow distillation  of community traditions.  In a young country like Canada one of the  more important skills a coach should be  encouraging is the ability to sustain the  traditional patterns rather than icing the  puck.  (Editor's note: Maryanne West, well-known  radio fanatic, is a member of an organization  called Friends of the CBC. She lives in Gower  Point. Commentary, is a forum for free  opinion.)  H Prec.  mm  May 8 10    18     nil  May9 ....8    21     4.1  May 10 : 9    12    19.1  May 11 5    16     0.5  May 12 9    13     4.6  May 13 , 7    15     0.3  May 14 5    16     nil  Week's rainfall ��� 28.6 mm.  May ��� 53.3 mm.  1976 ��� 611.3. mm.  responsible for the fare increases. I'm sure  the MLA's In Victoria will consider lt a big  Joke, lt they hear about lt at all.  I can sympathize with the residents'  feelings of discrimination at the loss of their  commuter pass especially when the Gulf  Islanders havo been granted theirs, but there  are better ways of protesting, such as  boycotting and cutting ferry revenue. If  everyone cut their use of ferries by SO per cent  over the next few months, perhaps tho  'powers that be' in Victoria might, sit up and  lake notice. Perhaps you should send .hick  Davis a letter with an attached list of names  Indicating a boycott by commuters. Hit the  government were it hurts -~ $$$$,  Joanne C. Moo.  (bqulllam,  VICIOUS CIRCLE  Whon uomonnn Mops advortislnn, somoono stops  buying, Whon somonno stop* buying, somnono stops  Milllnfl, Whon tomonnn stops aolllnn, somnono stops  moklno. Whonsomoonn stops mciklnn,, sonioono stops  onrnlnf). Whon somnono slops oarnlno, somoono  stops buying,  DON'T GF.T CAUGHT IN THIS CYCLE I  ADVERTISE REGULARLY IN THE  The Peninsula Times  m A  A-  'X:X a  ?  , /���  '.V  1 ���  f  Wednesday, May 26,1976  The Peninsula Times  rf"W  PageA-5  \\  CHILDREN'S SPORTS for Timber Days  celebration were organized by the  Wilson Creek Community Association.  HIGHLAND dancers provided a lively  accent to the Variety Show with their  Stratspey Reel and Tulloch.  UGH  py S0$mt$teh&&  There is a petition circulating on the  Peninsula to protest the sale of "junk" foods  in the schools. This petition was started by a  mother of school age children who is angered  than non foods as pop and doughnuts are often  made available to students and yet no  nutritious alternatives are provided. I endorse the petition and am heartened to see  that there are people who do care about what  their children are eating. At the end of this  article you will find a mini-petition similar to  the one being circulated. If you agree with the  issue, sign the petition and send it to my box  number. I will send it along to be added to the  main petition.  For the purpose of this petition, "junk"  food is defined as food that is unacceptable  from either a dental ahd-or nutritional  standpoint. Unacceptable foods thus include:  cakes, pies, tarts, cookies, doughnuts, jam,  honey, corn chips, potato chips, pretzels,  candies, chocolate bars, soft drinks, dried  fruits (eg. raisins) nuts and bolts, ice cream,  chocolate milk, tea or coffee with sugar and  fruit drinks.  Foods'that are acceptable are defined as  nutritious and not dentally harmful.  Acceptable foods include: fresh fruit  (apples, bananas, oranges etc), unsweetened  fruit juices, raw fresh vegetables, vegetable  juices (V-8, tomato), plain milk (whole, 2 per  cent, skim, buttermilk), all types of cheese,  cottage cheese, yogurt plain or with fresh  fruit, all nuts (peanuts, cashews, etc.), seeds  (sesame, sunflower), fish (tuna, sardines,  salmon), meat, chicken, hot dogs, peanut  butter, baked beans, whole grain breads,  crackers, sandwiches (ham, egg, tuna,  cheese, peanut butter, chicken, meat), pizza  and hardboiled eggs.  As you can see there are many food items  that are both nutritious and will not harm the  ���. teeth. Eliminating 'junk' foods still leaves  much variety from which to choose.  Several weeks ago I wrote a column that  explained why sticky, sweet food items cause  dental cavities. It is easy to see why these  foods are best limited in the diet. Today I will  concentrate on why nutritionally poor foods  should also be restricted.  Zero foods, non foods, empty calorie foods  ��� these terms all apply to items that supply  only calories and almost no vitamins,  minerals or other nutrients. True we need  calories, but we need many nutrients as well.  There are more than 45 known nutrients that  are absolutely essential to man and must be  token in regularly in the food we eat. If you  alleviate a hunger pain with a 'food' that  supplies only calories, then you will not feel  , the need to eat nutritious foods ��� foods that  could supply important nutrients. Being 'full'  should never be confused with being well-  nourished.  A very worn phrase is, 'you are what you  eat'. But it's true, you are! There Is no stage  ln the lite cycle in which nutrition is not important. What a mother eats during  pregnancy definitely affects the health of her  Infant at birth. Studies'from Montreal have  shown us that pregnant women following poor  diets give birth to babies of low birth wqlght  ond lower than average intelligence.  If a child does not get enough protein,  vitamins and minerals In his diet, lie will not  grow well because these nutrients are needed  for the growtli of all body tissues. Yes, be will  still grow, but ho will not reach lila full  potential. If a child does not get enough  calcium and vitamin D, his teeth nnd bones  will not become strong and well developed. In  the early years after birth, nutrition still has  an effect on mental development.  Teenagers havo a great need for proper  nutrition. Without good protein In the diet,  their bodies will not develop an they should.  The students on the Sunshine Coast often have  to travel long distances to school on the bus.  They must le'aVe sometimes ono and a half  hour-fl Ixjforc school starts. This often does not  mum  provide time for a good breakfast at home.  The result is a bag of chips or a candy bar for  breakfast. Such food items supply temporary  energy but by 10 a.m. the blood glucose level  falls and so does the student's ability to  concentrate on studies.  Diet is implicated in many diseases such  as heart disease and cancer. The U.S.  Department of Agriculture estimates that  improved nutrition could reduce morbidity  and mortality from heart disease by 25 per  cent, from respiratory and infectious  diseases by 20 per cent, and from diabetes by  50. per cent. Such diseases cost our government millions of dollars annually. Good  nutrition may be one of. our most valuable  untapped resources.  As you can see, there is little room in  anyone's diet for non foods that supply only  calories. An empty calorie food as an occasional snack is one thing. A continual diet in  the form of sodas, candy, cakes and pastries  is a menace. We have let the food industries  have their way for too long. All those ads for  pepsi, jello, cookies, chocolate bars and  whipped topping undermine good nutrition.  Dare cookies do NOT have good things in  them.  Many of today's school students  are  tomorrow's parents. Their nutritional status  will be reflected in the physical and mental  development of their offspring. No circle  could be more vicious. Let's break the circle.  If you wish to see your children offered good  foods at school or if you are a student who  would appreciate nutritious and non car-  ciogenic foods being offered at school, fill in  this mini petition and mail it to P.O. Box 1186.  I (we) the undersigned are  opposed to the sale of junk food in  the schools and would like to see  such sales stopped.  TIMBER DAYS committee members  were on hand last week at Sechelt  Elementary school to present the  awards in the poster competition. Here  Herb Mitchell and Vona Clayton of the  Committee make the presentations to  the winners. Top winner was Wendy  Hollis of Sechelt Elementary.  ���Photo by Rob Wood  If you do not agree with the petition,  please send me a letter expressing your  views.  VALERIE KETTLE and doll partner Clyde Jr. made a well-matched couple at  me Timber Pays Variety Show.  DURING the course of the Timber Days celebrations last weekend in Sechelt  more than 45 trophies were awarded.  Do something for  yourself.  paRTicipacnon  Fitness. In your hc(trt you know ll's right.  n  ���    W A �� [R S  Not only does tho credit union  Goldon Account offor many financial  bonof its during your retirement years,  it also provides for sonsiblo, offoctlvo  planning for your futuro in yaurprc-  rotiromont years.  Because you only havo to bo 55 or  ovor to bo oligiblo, you can rccoivo up  to a fivo year head start on building  financial security to supplement your  rotircmont income  SPECIAL BENEFITS  froo of chargo for Goldon Account  holdors:  ��� chequing  ��� monoy orders I  ��� travol lors choquos  ��� froo travol ndvico through Mnplo  Loaf Travol  PLUS  I.S.C. Doposit Account (Invostmont-  Sayings-Chequing)  ��� interest calculated on minimum  monthly balances  ��� interest credited monthly at  8% por annum  ��� porsonalized cheques  Choquo-A-Month Doposit Account  ��� minimum doposit $5,000  ��� interest paid monthly to ISC  Account or by chequu  ��� throo year term  ��� early withdrawal privileges  ��� pays an additional %% interest  Como in and pick up your Goldon  Account card. (If you're not already  a credit union mombor, wo'll show  you how easy It is to join.) It will  cntitlo you to nil additional benefits  as thoy nro incorporated into tho  Golden Account,  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Cowrio Stroot, P.O. Box 375  Socholt, B.C, 005-3255 ' /  ������   V  i   ������ r  f       v-'V  '/  ;    ^  y i  Gci  Co  rden  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 26,1976  cellent investment. But whatever is done the  word, once more is ��� little and often.  But if you have a clover lawn ��� and there  are a few ��� remember that clover since it  fixes its own nitrogen from the air, will not  tolerate additional nitrogen supply and will  simply quit. For these lawns, the answer is a  super phosphate fertilizer.  E* ���*    *V    �����|��JXCEj PTW^M l_.    ** em  liiisis roads  ;et a facelift  Gibsons council has set its road paving  priorities for 1976.  Alderman Bill Laing presented a list of  nine road priorities to the council meeting  last week.  On top of the list was 940 foot strip of Shaw  Road, 20 feet wide and a 500 foot portion 10  feet wide.  Davis Road will be paved from Shaw Road  to the curling rink property.  . Skyline Drive is to be paved from Alison  Way to Arbutus Reach. Shoal Lookout is to be  paved from Skyline to the turn-around and in  the same area Georgia Drive is to be paved  from Skyline to the fork in the road.  Headlands Road is to be paved from  Franklin to Dougal Road. Dougal Road is to  be paved from Headlands to Prouse Road.  Clower Point Road is to be paved from  Prouse to School Road. Glen Road is to be  paved from Bals Lane to Beach Avenue.  According to the village clerk's report,  when the program is finished, it will mean all  roads in the Gibsons area with the exception  of a few minor lanes will be paved.  Asked about Abbs and Sargent Roads and  their deteriorating condition, Laing said that  money would not come from the paving  budget but from the maintenance budget.  "That.will keep the aldermen who live on  those roads off my hack for another year," he  said jokingly. (For the record, Alderman  Metcalfe and Metzler live on the roads; but  not in the areas which require work.)  Total paving budget is about $70,000 for  1976.  L  Active:  it's the only way  to be.  parmapacnon  ITtness. In your heart you know it's right.  NO ONE was injured when a Ford crew  cab pick-up and camper went into the  ditch on Highway 101 in Gibsons last  week. The truck travelled along the  ditch, causing the camper to strike a  telephone pole, wrenching it from the  back of the truck. The driver of the truck  was not identified.  ��� Photo by Ian Corrance,  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  On one or two occasions I have in this  column commented on the alcohol problem in  our country. I would like to mention it again.  For being the No.l social problem in our  society we do not hear that much about it.  Perhaps it is such a part of our life style that  we are blinded to the serious problems it  creates.  Last month the residents of Frobisher  Bay, N.W.T. have again asked the territorial  government to order a plebiscite to determine  whether the local liquor store should be  permanently closed.  A petition containing 562 signatures, over  half of the persons on the village voting list,  was compiled.. The petition referred to  "violence, child neglect, unhappiness, loss of  dignity and loss of life" through alcoholism.  The petition said, "Mr. Hodgson (territorial  commissioner), this request is so much a last  cry for help that your answer can make the  difference between the village becoming a  real community or giving up 'once and for all.'  Frobisher Bay is hot the^^oliiiy community  with an acute alcohol problem. We have sad  situations on our own doorsteps which can be  attributed to alcohol. There is a slogan "when  your drive, don't drink", which is sound  advice. But some people get in to as much  trouble and cause as much harm when they  are drinking and not driving. A drunk behind  the wheel of a car is dangerous, but so is a  drunk "behind the wheel of a family".  Jesus Christ offers living water of which  He says, "whoever drinks of this living water  will never thirst". Alcohol is an artificial  stimulant. Jesus can give you the real thing.  Don Lockstead  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  In education, Social Credit coalition  government's "accomplishments" so far  have been to cut back on grants to school  districts which will be reflected in higher  local taxes, and to increase the deductibility  on school insurance to $1 million which'will  also be reflected in local taxes.  The social programs have been par- ,  ticularly effected by the Social Credit  government's record of accomplishment;  Community Resource Boards have been  disbanded or left to fend for themselves;  employable welfare recipients have been told  where they can live, and how long their hair  must be.  In women's rights matters, Social Credit  has discontinued the office of the Status of  Women, withdrawn funds from women's  transition houses, and eliminated the  program to study sexism in the schools.  Of course, the Social Credit coalition  government never cared much for human  resources, education or health in the first  place. During the election campaign they  stressed that they were most concerned about  the province's finances. So what have they  done in the first five months of their administration? They have deliberately inflated  the deficit position of the province for the  fiscal year 1975r76 by passing millions of  dollars of so-called special warrants which  they can't or won't explain.  They have plunged the province into debt-  unnecessarily by passing a bill to borrow $400'  million which the taxpayer will have to pay  the interest on. They gave $181 million to  LC.B.C. which I.C.B.C. didn't need, and  ��� promptly loaned back to the government at 10  percent interest.  And now they have doubled and,raised  ferry fares by 100 and 150 percent, having  previously cut back on coastal shipping by the  sale of the Prince George, and threatened the  sale of other necessary vessels.  It is indeed quite a record! The question  now is; how much more can the people of  British Columbia stand?  BY GUY SYMONDS  . "While the earth remaineth, seed time and  harvest... shall not cease." In that promise  we once more have confidently prepared our  land and sown the all-powerful seed that we  know will give us results in proportion to our  skill, work and attention to the demands of  the living forces entrusted to us.  This is the busiest time of the gardeners  year. Not only has he to take care of the  immediate demands of soil preparation,  fertilizing and seeding but he (the use of the  male pronoun is for the sake of convenience  only!) must look at many more chores vital to  the future health of the garden.  Among the first of these needing attention  at this time of the year is the flowering spring  bulb. When the flowers have faded ��� their  blessed message of hope and comfort faithfully deUvered ��� proper steps must be taken  to see to it that next year's surviving mortals  may enjoy the same privilege.  Daffodils are the first to be looked at and  the idea is to prevent the growth and  development of the seeds in the pod behind  the bloom. If this is allowed to run its course, ,  the plant, like all living organisms, will if  necessary, sacrifice the present for the sake  of future generations and to the  multiplication of kind. So the dying blooms  must be removed. But the leaves on which the  life of the parent bulb depend must be  retained until, their mission accomplished,  they fade and die in their own appointed time.  It is of course not necessary that the plants be  retained in their own form. The leaves can be  neatly folded and tied or even the whole plant  removed and with the rest of its kind, heeled  in an unused corner .. .Just as long as they  are allowed to make use of the daylight so  that the miracle of photosynthesis and the  , access to feed are allowed to continue. -  This principle applies to all bulbs. Some  however do not need to be taken out of the .  ground during the winter months. Crocuses  for example can stay where they are and  seem to benefit from 'benign neglect.' Daffodils however should certainly be lifted,  treated with fungicide dust and stored under  proper conditions. Leaving them encourages  the narcissus fly and attracts the attention of  mice, moles and other animals needing a  good winter diet. Also the flowers tend to  become smaller as the years progress.  Tulips generally speaking also should be  lifted each year, again after the leaves have  died a natural death, then dried, dusted and  stored. Also it is important that they, like the  daffodils, be not allowed to form seed pods.  It would seem that hyacinths suffer no ill  effects from being left in the ground except  that they are exposed to damage from insects  and such. So it is really better to lift and store  them with the other treasures.  At this stage it is probably a good idea to  direct a thought to the care of the lawn. The  temptation too often seems to be to oyer  fertilize and this is a mistake. It usually,  results in very heavy growth for a few weeks  and a poor lawn for the re& of the summer.  The proper drill is little and often - just the  reverse to the watering procedure recommended ��� in the light sandy soil that  predominates hereabouts, with its paucity of  humus and lack of body, the emphasis is on  nitrogenous feeding, like sulphate of ammonia, though this indeed must be qualified  with the warning that there may be other  serious deficiencies too. In fact This Corner  has carried the urgent recommendation  several times that a soil analysis is an ex-  \bt�� can dial long distance to most places in B.C  and enjoy the same reduced rates  on Saturday as you do on Sunday.  Calls to Most Places in B.C.:  Exceptions include calls to some  northern points not served by us, and  calls from the OK Tel area.  D.D.D. (112) Rates:  (Stiiiion-toMnlion calls  you dial yourself.)  Minimum charge of 204  per call.  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WHILE THE  CHOICE IS STILL YOURS  LET US HELP MAKE YOUR  DREAM COME TRUE  '- X '**    SUMMER HOURS  Mon. - Fri: 8:30 am - 4:30 pm  Sat: 10:00 am ��� 3:00 pm  Evenings: 886-2855  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  886-2855  Gibsons  Toll free 682-1513  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  A public meeting will be held in the Senior Citizen's Hall on Thursday,  June 10th, 1976 at' 8:00 p.m. at which any person who deems his  interest is affected by the following zoning amendment by-law may be  heard.  '����'��  iiarlafxxj  .6  EcnnffliBrfl  A  zS-iii  3  5r-*j      -vJ .1..LJ   L J -l-i   i  t  '   '   ) .1, 1 __1 l.T...I c J"V. ��T  i���1   $ PlN DRIFT      ST. I - I  1*    ;  w���"                   MEDUSA   "���*<>** STRf"ET     J!2-  PiAf   ���era*\nl . ' w ~ fl '   ,   ,   |_ |_j_ " _|  DOLPHIN  L  - I���l_l_ Lj-  5 TREET  /* s.e *SU  Utf -**. .<������>���6  |   CI S#  cts  SOS*  r-T-r *-i   r >-   -r  r ] -r"T~l2r~r~"T-"r--r-i -r~r -r-i��  cowrie:  '^j  LU-  *&22r.  "PS  I3T34  rpAME.  ���I  Being a bylaw to amend the Village of Sechelt Zoning Bylaw #146,  1975.  The Council of the Village of Sechelt^ in open meeting assembled,  enacts as follows:���  1. This bylaw may be cited as the "Village of Sechelt Zoning Amendment Bylaw #162, 1976."  2. The Zoning Bylaw #1 46 is hereby amended by adding after section  1.9.0. the following:���  i ��� ,  Agricultural Land Reserve  1.9.1.  Notwithstanding anything in this bylaw contained, land within the  Municipality designated as "Agricultural Land Reserve", pursuant to  the Land Commission Act, Shall be subject to:  (i)    the Land Commission Act, and  (ii)    regulations made under the Land Commission Act; and  (iii)  relevant orders of the Provincial Land Commission made  under the Land Commission Act;  ���  ������.'', ' i  that is to say, without limiting the generality, of the foregoing,  where land within an "Agricultural Land Reserve" is also within a  land zone established under this bylaw, the bylaw shall be binding  Insofar as It is not contrary to, in conflict with, inconsistent with or  repugnant to tho Land Commission Act, regulations made  thereunder and orders of tho Provincial Land Commission.  1.9.2.  (1) Whore land outside an "Agricultural Land Rosorvo" is zonod for an  agricultural use, this bylaw shall be binding without qualification.  (2)Whore land presently within an "Agricultural Land Roservo" Is,  pursuant to the Land Commission Act, regulations made  thereunder, or ordors of tho Provincial Land Commission;  (I)    oxcludod from an Agricultural Land Roaorvo;,or  (Ii)  oxomptod by tha Land Commission Act; or  (lil) oxomptod by rogulations mado undor tho Land Commission  Act or an ordor of tho Provincial Land Commission; tho  provisions ot this bylaw shall bo binding.  3, Tho Zoning Bylaw #146 is furthor amondod by adding aftor soctlon  2.2.0 tho following:---  2.2.1.  Lots 1 and 2 ol Block B, District Lot 303, Plan 0663, Lot 3 ol Block B.  District Lot 303, Plan 0663 oxcopt plans 11953, 11059 and 11960,  Lots B and C ol Block 4, District Lol 303, Plan 9050, Block F of Block  11, District Lot 303, Plan 0705, and Lot 25, Block G, of Block 11,  District Lot 303, Plan 10030  as shown on tho map attachod horoto and lormlng part ol this  bylaw, aro horoby designated dovolopmont areas,  4. Tho Zoning Bylaw II] 46 la furthor amondod by adding altor taction  2.5.3. tho following:  Lot Covorago  2.5.3.1.  Only ono principal building por lol i& pormlltod and Iho total ol all  buildings ond structures shall not occupy more tho sixty percent  (60%) ol Iho lot nron. \  ������ ;'  Wednesday, May 26,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7-  emoers in  arden club  BROWNIES from Wilson Creek gave a  potted  rose  to  their  retiring   com  missioner Donelda Sequoin in a golden  ceremony last week.,  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Even the members of the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission must have been  surprised at the amazing response they  received when they called a general meeting  to discuss future activities for the children  and teenagers of the area. Parents and  teenagers were there, brimming over with  suggestions and full of enthusiasm to help.  Chairman Peggy North welcomed  everybody and introduced the members of  her commission, Cheryle Grognet secretary-  treasurer, Linda Paulhus Jean Trousdell,.  Maureen Renouf, Sue Beaven, Maria Bock,  Alma Boss and Barbara Laakso. Mrs.  Paulhus gave a brief history of the commission and there followed a report of its  funding and activities. One of the commission's chief projects is the swimming  instruction at Redrooffs Beach which is  sponsored by the commission jointly with the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club. Other annual  events have been Easter Egg hunts,  Halloween fireworks displays and Christmas  parties. '  Maureen Renouf, film director, reported  that she was in contact with a number of film  sources and was ��� receiving wonderful cooperation. She hoped to have some  programmes available for the summer  months and regular programmes next  winter.  It was hoped to have more dances for the  teenagers and plans were being made for  admission to be by ticket only and for four  chaperones to be allocated to each dance. A  list of chaperones is being compiled and any  adults wishing to offer their services in this  respect should give their names to Peggy  North or Cheryle Grognet.  The new baseball team, coached by  Richard Semotiuk showed a great deal of  enthusiasm and expressed their willingness  to work for the money to pay for their  uniforms and equipment. It was reconv-  mended that the commission donate $50 to the  baseball team and organize some fund  raising events. A bottle drive was planned for  May 29; Richard Semotiuk will convene a car  wash, Bonnie Semotiuk a rummage sale and  Sue Beaven a country fair. Other suggestions  submitted were for a job-placement service  for the teenagers and the organization of a  Teen town in the Fall. Since the meeting, a  macrame hanging planter has been donated  and will be raffled shortly. It is hoped  residents will support these fund raising  efforts.  Particularly at this time of year when the  N dogwoods are flaunting their white blossoms  in reckless abandon, the broom bushes are  making a splash of colour along the highways  and the sun is accentuating all the beauty of  local gardens, don't you feel the urge to paint  pictures so that you can hoard all this beauty  for winter enjoyment? If so, here is your  chance to get together with some kindred  spirits. A meeting will be held at Mrs. Grace  Rutherford's home on Monday, May 31st, at 8  p.m. with a view to forming an art group. It  matters not if you are old or young, male or  female, beginner or professional, come along  and let's talk it over. ,  At a meeting of the Executive of Area B.  ���by Mary Tinktey  Ratepayers, Association held at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Monday, May 17, the directors  expressed dissatisfaction with a letter from  Minister of Transport, Jack Davis, regarding  the proposed increase in B.C. ferry rates. It  was agreed to send another letter to the  Minister asking why commuter cards should  be restored to the Gulf Islands and Bowen  Island and not to. the Sunshine Coast. A  general meeting of Ratepayers is planned for  June 21 at the Welcome Beach Hall at 7:30  p.m.  More than 60 people turned out for Vince  Shannon's Little Reno night on May 15 which  was a real fun affair. High score winners  were Frank Currie for darts, Joe Eckhart for  Bingo, Alice Fraser for dice throw, George  Murray for the best poker hand, Mary Ewan  for high card, Astrid Kadin for carpet bowling  with a score of 22 and Ronnie Dunn for  shuffleboard with a score of 45. There were  consolation prizes and door prizes too  numerous to list, and three prizes for the spot  waltz went to Mr. and Mrs. Bert Moore, and  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Pallant and Mrs. T. Leuchte  and Mrs. M. Walker.  Ed. Edmunds is rejoicing in the safe  arrival of his second great-grandchild, Andrea Leanne Foley, born to his grandson,  Michael Foley and his wife Elaine on May 4 at  the Royal Columbian Hospital, New Westminster.  Mrs. .Ralph Mahar flew to Regina recently  for the graduation of her nephew John D. Butt  as an RCMP constable. Apart from her enjoyment of the colourful and impressive  ceremony, Mrs. Mahar was happy to meet  her sister, Winnie Butt who had flown from  Portabas, Newfoundland with her husband Al  to attend their son's graduation. John Butt  has now left for his first posting in Ottawa.  Mrs. Eva Lyons' guests for the holiday'  weekend were her granddaughter Arlene  Chestnut with husband Charles and family.  The Utility Corridor concept was two departments are going to work together  discussed again at the last Sechelt council. to come up with a proposal which would use  meeting. the minimum amountof land for utilities. All  It was brought up in connection with a  > utilities will fit into the area,finally decided  waterline which the regional district wants to    upon by these two bodies,  lay through land owned by the Sechelt Indian  Band. -     . '  ' . At a previous meeting May 14 with the  Village of Sechelt, Sunshine Coast Regional .  -Board, the Sechelt Band, Department, of  Highways, B.C. Hydro and Municipal Affairs,  representatives presented their technical  views on the feasibility of a utility corridor for  the reserve.  It was questioned whether it would be  . possible for the regional district and band  council to come to an agreement on the  waterlines in order that service could be  provided to westward areas.  The band wants all utilities including  Hydro and highways to be put through a  specific corridor. The band is trying to avoid  the loss of more land to utilities which have to  cross reserve lands to serve the Sechelt area..  Presently, there are easements out for water,  highways, hydro, telephone service and  cablevision and the band would like to see the  utilities.all within one corridor.  The council feels that they will approach  the provincial government requesting  compensation for the corridor or as an  alternative, a land trade for provincial lands  in this area. If the concept is approved then  the band council can set up a committee to  administer this corridor with representatives  from the provincial, municipal and band  levels.  Councillor Ted Dixon stated at the meeting  that band members are beginning to become  quite concerned about the loss of land to  utility easements on the Sechelt Reserve.  D. Tranfield from the Dept. of Highways  stated his department agreed in principle  with the utility corridor concept but at  present they cannot follow the B.C. Hydro  lines in all areas. Highways require a  minimum width of 80 feet.  Regional Board member Peter Hoemberg  advised the band council that waterlines  could be put anywhere within the corridor.  The board is presently faced with a time  problem in that they are unable to provide  service to westward areas until the cross line  is installed.'  B.C. Hydro spokesman Eric Hensch said  Hydro is in agreement with the proposal.  At a meeting in Vancouver, May 18, officials from the Hydro engineering department met to discuss long range planning for  the corridor. They agreed to meet with the  Dept. of Highways as soon as possible, said  Hensch. They have turned all land  management information over to the  department and are waiting for a reply. The  Two new members were welcomed at the  May meeting of the Sechelt Garden Club. Gail  Ciermon, and Helga Conners are the  newcomers. , .  Visitors were Edith Husner, Judy  Maynard, Alma Boss and Paul Lungard.  President, Jack McLeod, reported Sechelt  Elementary School Garden Club is organized  and children are planting gardens.  Eric Wilson managed the Spring Flower  show and said it was very successful..Spring  flowers and floral arrangements and house  plants were displayed at the show which was  opened by Father T. Nicholson. A display by .  Enid Harrold was composed of dried flowers.  The Arts Council had paintings on view and  hanging baskets were from Casey's Country  Gardens. Also planters and trellisses made  by Eric Wilson were on display:  The ever-popular plant sale was sold out.  The club is fortunate to have Dr. Bill  Cormack as a member.  He is retired and living at Davis Bay. pr,  Cormack worked for the Canadian Department of Agriculture, specializing in plant  diseases. He showed slides of the plants and  trees of the Prairies at the meeting.  The next meeting will be June 2 at 7:30  p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall.  Didn't recognize your rich aunt in the  grocery store? Could be an eye problem.  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  18  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  $7 5 to go  EVERYONE WELCOME  f  'Mi  lam says v.��.  Hayden Killam has finally agreed to bring  his O. K. Tire Store up to national building  code standards. He has lodged a $2000 cash  bond to assure completion by July 18.  Sechelt Council had previously given  Killam until April 26 to make the improvements before they turned it over to  Victoria. Council then adopted a bylaw June  2, ordering Killam to make the necessary  changes or the village would do the work and  charge him for it. He was given 30 days to  appeal.  The building inspector for Sechelt is  satisfied with Killam's proposal for improvements.  ��� one beautiful way to start a holiday ���  da���*    .m.  *�����*.  'HAW  REMEMBER: Book early to  get the holiday of your choice  886-2855 Gibsons  TRAVEL AGENCY.  Toll Free 682-1513  If you walk to work,  it won't be work s^J  to walk.        ���  A>(5��  paRMipaumni  I'lincis. In your heart ymi know It'* HrIx-  en DeVries & Son  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  Gibsons 006-7112  or coll Clnrk MHUr, our S*f h*lt r��rtr��t��rrtnllvo a! 885-2*23  CARPETS �� LINO ��� DRAPES  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  OTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  BY-LAW 96  LAND USE REGULAT10I  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be  hold on Monday, June 7, 1976, 7:30 p.m., at the Roglonal District  offices, 1238 Wharf Street, Sechelt, to consider Sunshlno Coast  Roglonal District Uso Regulation By-law No. 96, 1975. All those who  doom their interest in proporty to bo affected by tho by-law shall be  alfordod an opportunity to bo hoard on matters contained in tho bylaw.  Tho Intont of By-law 96 is to Improve and standardize tho regulation of  tho use of land, including tho location and uso of buildings, In Eloc-  torlal Areas A, B, C, D, E and F of tho Roglonal District. This by-law will  roplaco Sunshine Coaal Roglonal District Zoning By-law Np. 35, 1970.  By-lqw 96 divides tho Roglonal District Into rosldontlal, commercial,  Industrial, rural and public zonos, and establishes regulations applicable in oach zono. Tho motrlc systom of measurement Is adoptod,  with sultablo changes to numorlcal standards now In By-law 35 por-  talnlng to such matters as building hoight, sotbacks, and slto aroas. Lot  slzo will not bo rogulatod In By-law 96 but will bo doalt with In a  Subdivision By-law. Tho policios ol tho Islands Trust and tho B.C. Land  Commission aro incorporated In By-law 96. Zono boundaries will bo  adjusted, whoro nocossary, to remove certain Inconslstonclos and nonconforming usos.  Tako notlco that tho abovo Is not doomod to bo an Intorprotatlon of  this by-law. By-law 96 may bo inspoctod at tho Regional District offlcos, 1230 Wharf Slroot, Socholt during ofllco hours, namoly 0:30  a.m, to 4:00 p.m. Monday to Wodnosday, 0:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Thursday and Friday.  Sunshlno Coast Regional  Box 000, Socholt, B.C.  085-2261  District  A, G. Pros$ley  Socrotory-Troasuror  rasas  -WINDSOR  THE P1YW09D PEOPLE  Utility Grade, prefinished       BEVEL CASING FINGERJOINT no,  ALUMINUM GUTTERS G.S.W.  Heavy guage "white or brown"       Chargex ��� AAastercharge  >%PeB*yr@B<ia ���  ���WIMDSOR���\  the purweob peons  i El* in* ***.-<    iv t  THE CAROM DALE  26 inch modular 4-100% Solid State. A hint of .the mediterranean can  be seen in the solid four-square stance of this full floor length 26 inch  TV. We call it Canadian Contemporary, borrowing the solidity of  Spanish and the elegance of Italian design. Cabinet is constructed of  hardwood, selected veneers of natural Canadian walnut. Smooth  gliding castors for convenience.  26 inch modular 4- 100% solid state. This smart contemprory styled  console has a very unique feature - a swivel base to allow versatile  viewing. The cabinet is finished in a vinyl of natural walnut colour. A  set to bring enjoyment to your whole family for many years.  20 inch modular 4 - 100% solid state. Hero's an exciting dosign  concopt In a decorator compact ... a charming stylo capturing tho  mood of Colonial Canada. Distinctive wrap-around gallory, simulated  drawer with poriod stylo hardwaro, finished In gonulno Maplo vonooYs  and protoctod by tho oxcluslvo Philips Polyguard coating that roslsts  most common household spills.  . . . now on <liH|>luy at  CJ  ELECTRONIC:  and APPLIAN  Wo service what we soil'  CES  in the heart of Socholt  !  ftHB^^gMjwsWiSiliagsMS  BM9BH  ���gMB^#i^yi^i^rji^feaaaa>g^  i  A r ���   ' C  (  ���: /  -'''   ''I.  7   ' 'V   :   .)���  /   -'  PageAr8  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, May 26; 1976  /"  ����  1  ARCTIC HARVESTER docked at the   Sechelt Indian Band bought the deep sea   research purposes  Chevron Wharf  in  Davis  Bay.  The   seiner in 1975.  It will be used for (  By LYN ATKINSON  Arctic Harvester made its inaugural visit  to the Sunshine Coast last Thursday.  The 147 foot deep sea seiner came from  New Westminster and docked at Davis Bay  for the day. About a hundred people boarded  the boat on a public inspection tour and .afterward the Sechelt Indian Band held a feast  for the crew and its captain.  The Harvester'has been hailed as the  largest and most sophisticated combination  fishing vessel ih Canada.  The Sechelt Indian Band purchased the  floating ship in 1975 for $2.5 milUon. The  purchase was made by S.I.B. International  Industries Ltd., formed by the Sechelt Indian  Band under the provincial companies act.  The company is wholly-owned by the band.  Clarence Joe Sr. is chairman of the board,  Gilbert Joe is president and directors are  Chief Calvin Craigen, Ted Dixon, Stan Joe  and Tom Paul. The purchase of the Arctic  Harvester is the company's initial venture.  In addition to operating as a fisheries  research vessel for six months of the year  during the next five years, the Harvester has  been granted a license by the Minister of  Fisheries to participate in the herring roe  fishing.  The vessel, built by Vancouver's Benson  Bros, in 1971 has been under major reconstruction at. their, shipyard. Even though she  is a technologically advanced vessel she has  been converted from a single-deck deepsea  seiner to a shelter-deck Stern trawler. Advanced freezing techniques have been installed in the vessel and her insulated fish  holds will generate temperatures down to -40  degrees F.  The purpose of the reconstruction is to  enable the Arctic Harvester to perform the  research work for the federal government.  She will also be working for the Pacific  Biological Station at Departure Bay to explore the potential of trawling for groundfish  off B.C.'s coast.  Captain Bob Karliner said the boat will be  packing herring roe in Birk channel at the end  of May and then will spend two weeks in  drydock after which she will be deep sea  trawling from July 20 to Nov. 20.  Captain-Karliner said the main job of the  Harvester crew will be to investigate  previously unharvestable fish species and to  obtain better quality herring roe for shipment  to Japan.        . '������>..  He said B.C. is missing out on a highly  lucrative business because,''they concentrate  on the fancy species of fish such as salmon  and forget the so-called undesirable fish.  Polish fish boats have been harvesting hake  from B.C. waters, freezing them.and then  selling the fish to the United States for fish  and chips." said Karliner He said, "Russian,  Japanese and Polish boats are making a  killing." B.C. does not harvest hake.  Part of the Harvester's job 4s to explore  ways of making these fish more, palatable to  B.C. tastes. They will be going after turbot, a  ground fish which until now has not been  marketed in B.C.  The ship will also serve as a training  school from members of the Sechelt Indian  Band. Presently the ship has a crew of eight  with four trainees, from the band. The  trainees receive instruction in all facets of the  ship r- engineering, navigating and deck  work. Company president Gilbert Joe said he  estimated die band would be entirely crewing  the ship in five years after training on the  vessel.  The Harvester will be cruising as far as  the edge of the continental shelf up to the Gulf  of Alaska.  Sechelt News Notes  Friend's of Joe Cave's figured he was the  most confired bachelor known, but he is as  vulnerable as the next one. Eight months ago  he met Gudrun Meine pf Bernreid, Germany  at the home of his parents in West Vancouver  and changed his life.  Gudrun returned to Germany not knowing  many words in English, but when Joe met her  in France, in March of this year she spoke it  as well as he. A seven week tour of Europe via  Volkswagen made an ideal holiday. Dover  made quite an impression on the couple, but  the most memorable stay of all was in a  converted stable in Mellendorf, Germany.  They also stayed at several castles, one on  the Rhine and another at Necker, as they  toured all through Germany, then Joe  returned home May 3rd.  Joe leaves here the end of this month for  the wedding which will take place in Germany. The couple will leave Bernreid July  15th to make their home in West Vancouver,  Joe's profession, consulting engineer, keeps  him busy in Sechelt, Squamish and West Van.  Congratulatioas from the Sunshine Coast.  Heard the Sunshine Choristers had a  tremendous concert last Saturday, despite  their loss of a chairman. At the last minute  Tom Wood filled in and did an excellent job.  The Sunshine Coast is rapidly changing Its  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  face and it is good to see how some of the local  artists are capturing the scenes of rustic  beauty such as Nancy Read's paintings  displayed at Whitaker House this past week.  Members to the Sunshine Coast Arts Council  have an important meeting to attend tonight,  May 26 at the Whittaker House, Sechelt 8 p.m.  Watching Don Chappell riding an elephant  like he did it every day was quite the feat at  the recent circus, and he is a fellow who  doesn't care for heights;  .SMT I�� pay more  B. C. Ferries has confirmed that SMT  Coach Lines Ltd. will be paying more than  double to transport buses up the Sunshine  Coast.  B.C. Ferries Traffic Manager Ken Stratford said the new rate for buses effective  June 1, will be $34 for bus and driver compared to $16 presently. SMT manager Bill  Hamilton is to meet with ferries officials this  week.  Earlier Hamilton said he feared rates for  freight and passengers would.have to be  increased substantially to coyer the ferry  rate increases.  New Wedding Albums and Wedding  Photo Albums just received. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  The Government of the Province of British Columbia  Department of Highways  GIBSONS HIGHWAYS DISTRICT  WOULD WIDE TRAVEL-  ACCIDENT INSURANCE  IT CAN MEAN SO MUCH  YET COST SO LITTLE  /. World Wldo Travol Accident  2. All Risk Baggage Insuranco  3. Air Flight Insuranco  4. Vacation Packagos  5. Trip Cancellation  6. Hospital Modlcal Protector  ANOTHER SERVICE FOR  THE SUNSHINE COAST  m-2%55  Flashing Beacon Installation  Route 101 at Joyce St.  Powell River, B.C.  ICE TO CCINTSSACTOI  Soalod tondors, marked "Tondor for Pro|oct E-7603.  Flashing Beacon Installation  Routo 101 at Joyco Si.  Powoll Rlvor, D.C.  will bo rocolvod by tho Dopartmont of Highways at tho Parllamont  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. up to 2:00 p.m. on Wodnosday tho 2nd day  ol Juno, 1976, and oponod In public at that tlmo and dato. Tondors  must bo addrossod or clolivorod only to Room 237, Douglas  Building, Victoria, B.C. which Is opon from 0:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Monday to Friday, except holidays.  Tho work to bo parlormod consists ol Installation of a throo  way flashing boacon aupportod by two stool standards on concroto  podostals, Including sorvlco ponol, flanbor control, sorvko connection and associated wiring.  Plans and Specifications may bo obtained Irom Iho District  Highway Manager, Gibsons, B.C. without chorgo.  Tondors must bo mode out on tho lorms supplind and onclosod  In tho orlvolopo furnlshod,  No tondor will bo accoptod or considered which contains an  escalator clnuso or any olhor qualifying conditions and Iho lowest  or any tondor will not nocossarlly bo accoptod,  T.M. Forsyth,  District Highways Manngor  Box 740, Gibsons, B.C.  BABY  SHAM  Johnson's  350 ml. btl.  $199  UIU��Wli^|lll|l<illll<ll|l|IWl<r^'IWI<W|y^��wiu|iw)��''lillti)il��rW^lg.ii|��l��^g  !WlTtR6iNtb'��Mtl'Mli,   ,.* I ..   .   . ...   ,i     '   ( *    .     ,      }**..* X   ,  ���   i .....  mm**S**4*tm#*0  Brentwood Std.       sliced  PEACHES   14 oz tin  (   .���  >  1 y  ,..    ..        ...IM.,,,      ly.,.1. I     II    ,11      I        "  Bek Has."        '  ��� ���''��� I'r'fj1 iri��i, M' /' '  i       ,')'  ���$mbxMmxxx.:,,;.AX:i  ..L.A��� ./..-.. i. .L.ui.^1., .M ,       \ ��      }    .  .,.,IH���.I..I...Mill   111,1,   "ll    III.Ill   MirtllMW(MliiWMWlMW��ik^^^*Uiririto  MAXI   Stay Free  PADS  30's  i.iri,.,.rnii...ii.-  '���i  ffl I  mimJm  ���mm i |i" i wnwfi nyi mwiryw.fftMwwu^iunM.wi'* ��|iwnw^ w*�� y i^f <wi h*hh ww 'fi "V ''���" "jiwp"" '^ "W" w��^��;yn��t rww  l 'Mm ,f#  L^  u.j^.i.J.i.u.^....L-..i^...^tr^i.-..^..^,i|X|1..J..1(||^||j|||  Luncheon Meat  WEU   12 oz. tin.  FLUFF�� SHORTENING  1 lb. pkg.  .57           Rupert-frozen ^  CAKES   Home Style 12 oz. pkg. 59  Uictor  Dollar  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday-, lay 27 to Saturday, lay 29  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/B.C.  Ve reserve the right  to limit quantities.  R|D & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 385-9416  K /  ">  "   ;        U,  <>       '     l'  /  / I-  (  V.\  1  /  c  $  <*  re  . Vf  BROTHER and sister get ready to join the parade on their tricycles.  t*3 ��� 3  '^.,  _fflffl  ��� . >�����  Ti"  /  ?M_  ���tf��.  *?  '*C*  ." *��������� i ^ i  TO*  V!  :t  -5��  WW *  ��r  .���. V  ? *& -  - fr - waii-v.  ��v*:*SS' rfti'"    ��� ���'"���Ji SNOOPY in his go-cart led the para  tfv  ^roSi  v.GRADE ONE and Two children from  ^Madeira Park Elementary made a  ^vJbKaKfe.stternpt at.iaaypole dancing..  ..  Section B  Wednesday, May 26, 1976  Pages 1-8  HUNDREDS of people turned out to see and maypole dancing. Floats in the which won forthebest commercial float,  the    Pender    Harbour    May    Day parade included the Bank of Montreal the High School May Queen Float, the  celebrations. The parade started at 9:30 which won a prize as the best decorated lions Club and the Boy Scduts.  followed by the crowning of the queen float, the Elementary May Queen float  ��� ixt^ ..   .  ,,vj-,":* ;^**i       -<i*  ������-vr- ^w?y  \  4  ��� 4  V"*  * V  X-  1 L  ��    1  '. /  ��� .�� ' **5r��v^  ��� j ���  ,*    r  ' O*"' "'V  MAY QUEENS and their attendants mount the stage for the presentations.  Tbo CiiiiHus of Cnnwln vvlll       Tho facia only you am provido niilro iind thoy nro kiiI>|i'���< t to  provide Important bonoflt.s for     ��ro used to help ti(irinillnr.il locjnl ponnlllos 11 thoy (IImcIoho  (illCflnndfan.sbiil.Uiofnmiinc]      assoclnlloasiuiddovominonl youranswointlxinyonoolHo.  a(ii!nclo;i plan and dovolop WhattodoifVOU  now and oxlstlmj pro(,ram.s. don'tloiOW WHattodO.  OUtlipS ait Sealed. ll you huvoprobloms wllh  Tho Information you pro- IhoOon.sii.'iof Ar.irk'iilttiro  vldcoiiC(!iiNiisl)aylH so vital (iiio^lloniialrcjlillnalltbc)  lotho fiiluro olC'anada that ((iioHth iiim you aro ahlo lo anil loro Im a law hmjiiIi Ini) you lo .-ivvoi and loavo Iho rout unlll  count youreoll IilTIiIh law aluo Iho con-sui; roprouonlahve  onnuit's that noun ol your a'n^ comou around lo pick up your  comuiunlty Iuih spcclnl ncedd,  'IljatVi why you aroaskod lo  t.()iiiplololhoa(p"i("ulliiral  quostlonnnlro, ln addition to  Iho (jonoral (juojil Ipnnalro.  Ilmvls the information  used?  Pitmiliui Ih ho complex that  wn nood all I ho Information  wnaiixjH todovoloppollfloM     !iwi,r!i!ihallho|)a!;.s('donloaiiy    (���omploloddonimonl.s.  andproiiianiHlomoot (i(|r|cul-      olhoroovominont doparl-  lui on rapidly ohhnulnii noodn,      monl.OnlySlall.'illcii Canada  porHoniK^I, who aro nworn lo  .sorriH.y, uoo your (jiicstlon-  If youdldn'l rocolvoollhoi  <|U(')iUonnaliohy May Mini, or  tluMpioKlloimalrotilntho  official )an(|iin||(M)fyotir(:li()l(-o,  cilllh<<Ioikj dlstancoopiMiitor  flndimkiorZliNITI'IO.KWi.  Thomlsnochiirjio,  We're counting on you.  Tli(<l<>7(iConsilnolA(|ilcul-  liii'oislmpoitanl loovoryonc  wholiirms.irssomclhind wo  can't do without and wo can't  dolt nijlil wilhoul you.So  ploiiNi'lii'lpiisiiniko  IholWiC'onsusol  A(|ricultuioaconi-  pIl'tOSUCCI'SH.  A.vJI ���    ���..ijuf.'  rWJWl    At Jj�� 'XXl%*rASk?H  1 J .?..*! n*1,/.{'   iHKr  .A* ..    . .      '     .       k* h  HIGH SCHOOL May Queen flont won the prize lor the best local float.  4  \\4 %*fa*  ��� \a "i  ���^  md" *$&  AX*i ���  Statistics C/anada     Slatisluiiu: Canada y  - y-  x   -  r /������'/  -. ���.  '. )   >  :V T  ���,   /  /  '-���    )  T  Read the; Want Ails for Best Buys.      ���*** ������"��*  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate'  Birth Announcements      Work Wanted  GIBSON& AND SECHELT  . WESTERttDRUGS-  are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  WE WISH TO acknowledge with  ��� sincere thanks the kind expression of sympathy extended to  us by our many friends at the  death of a beloved husband,  father and grandfather. Many  thanks also for the beautiful  floral tributes. Annettes-Richter  and family. 1289-26  Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  WHAT IS THE essential message  of the Baha'i faith? Ph. 885-  9450,886-2078. 1287-28  Help Wanted  PART TIME receptionist to work  in dental office. Hand written  applications to be sent to: Dr.  D.R. Bland, RR 2, Gibsons, B.C.  VONIV0. 1282-26  HOUSEKEEPER required full  or part time Lord Jim's Lodge  Ph. 885-2232. 1158-26  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. Call 885-2183.360-tfn  Work Wanted  2     EXP.     HOUSEKEEPERS.  ��� seeking work in Sechelt-area.-  Will do small'paint jobs..$4 per  hr. contract. Mrs. R. Mayer 885-  3719. 1276-29  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, May 26,1976  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  -    Phono 885-3231     PENDER HARBOUR  choice serviced lots, 104 x 140, on  black top. Level & treed.  Moorage, terms avail. Asking  $17,600 ea.  ON REDROOFFS Rd. 2.7 miles  from Hwy 101, beautiful 1.2  acres southern exposure two-  thirds cleared, good garden soil.  Two large sheds for storage or  temporary living. Good well and  small pond. Only $16,600. F. Boss,  CARPENTER: Finishing,  framing, concrete work. Free  estimates. By contract or by  hour. Ph. 885-2188. 1268-28  EXPERIENCED Carpenter very  low rates. Ph. 885-3823.   1151-27  Real Estate  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  "      FROM A TREE SERVICE?  I ���Experienced, insured work?  , ���Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  " Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  " TREE  SERVICES  LTD.,  885-  ! 2109.      ���  758-tfn  : JOURNEYMAN         carpenter..  '; Framing, remodelling, finish-  '* ing. Work guaranteed. Ph. 885-  : 2863.                                  1198-26  ;  RELIABLE   girl   looking   for  work.     Cashier,     waitress,  babysitting or housework. Ph.  '.   886-7769. 1211-tfn  �� DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  ���   885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  ��  NEED a carpenter. CaU "Boj?  I     Crichton. 883-2312.        136543a  CENTURY 21  CENTURY WEST Real Estate  GIBSONS -  2 single level 1118 sq. ft. 3 bdrm  homes nearing completion on  good lots. Grandview Rd. Check  and compare. $39,900.  First time offered; 6 yr. new,  with every mod. convenience on  Fairmont. Sea view, 4 bdrm 3  sets plbg. Dble carport. Should be  seen for quality. $74,900.  Seaview lot on Sargeant Rd.  $15,500.  SANDYHOOK  Waterfront lot on Porpoise Bay.  Gradual slope to small beach.  Hydro now going in. $22,900.  GARDEN BAY RD.  Meadowbrook     Ranch.     Full  details anytime.  BERTBARNES  926-3256 922-5010 eves.  1170-27  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view caU 883-2709, 2914642,  941-5451. 1153-tm  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  W. Porpoise Bay Rd., close to  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502. 1241-33.  SECHELT close in on Spindrift.  Basement dug lot 14 $12,000;  corner lot 11 $13,000. Ph. 885-3627,  883-2752. 1179-25  DAVIS BAY acreage.  Superlative ocean view $85,000,  cabin, fruit trees. Ph. 324-3371.  1237-31  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 836-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  m  HOMES  4 BR HOME: Full basmt., extra large kitchen. Concrete driveway and  carport. F.P. $57,900.  2 BR OLDER HOME: In village, 1/2 basement, large LR with separate  family area.  3 BR NEW HOME: With basement, fireplace, sundeck and carport,,  in the Village.'F.P. $48,500.  NEAR A MARINA: This 3 BR home has a sundeck and a good view of  Sechelt Inlet. Full basement. Flat, level lot. F.P. $49,500.  1,080 SQ. FT. SLAB HOME: Oh an extra large secluded 1 /2 acre,  has 3 bedrooms with open llvlng-dlnlng aroa. Patio fully finished.  F.P. $41,500.  DELUXE FAMILY HOME: In Selma Park on a large lot. Full basmt.  with finished roc room and 3 bedrooms. Vory nlcoly decorated.  W/F HOME HEAD OF THE BAY: Ovor 70' of sandy boach, a 1200  sq. ft. homo on a full basement all landscaped. F.P. $95,000,  SELMA PARK W/F: 95' x 550' trood, view proporty. 2 BR homo,  Elec, hoat ��� 1/2 comont basomont. $49,50ti F.P,  1,2000 SQ.FT. SECHELT: 2 BR homo, walk to shops. Deluxe kltchon  with rango and ovon built in. Soparato dining room, Good buy at  $42,500 F.P.  $11,500 FULL PRICE: Sacrlflco Solma Park ��� Clean 2 BR cottago.  Carport arid workshop, loncod gardon, Idoal rotlromont. Dom-land  loaso $50 por month,  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT VIEW: Clean 2 br homo In oxcollont  condition. Lovol, landscapod proporty. Prlcod right at $47,500 F.P,  RETIREMENT WITH REVENUE: Two units oivlovol, trood, soml W/F  proporty In Davis Bay, Each unit soil contalnod, Eloc hoat and opon  flroplaco, Asking $53,5000 F.P.  VILLAGE HOME: Brand now 3 BR homo In tho Vlllago, Good soil,  closo lo shopping and all sorvlcos, Approx. 1,3000 sq, ft, Morlgogo  monoy avallablo, P.p. $49,500,  ACREAGE & LOTS  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: 70' x 150' In a now homo oroa, all cloarod,  F,P. $13,500,  I BLOCK FROM THE SECHELT ARENA: This (10' x 100' lot is nil cloarod  and has a good vlow. Good accoss, F.P. $10,500,  NOR WEST BAY ROAD: Subdivision, flrM tlmo offorod. A soloctlon ol  good building lots. l!rom $11,250,  EH  '._  * Doug Joyce*  005 2761  085-3211  * Jock Andeuon  805-2053  r>l��n Anduison  005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Ollko Box 1219, Socholt  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  Morriber, Audit Bureau  . of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation,' subject to audit..  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs''  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra,  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count Tine.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam,. Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  .Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates: - -  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   tor   in  .   advance by Saturday, S p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  O.utslde Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  34xiWmobile home on pad-in   Oenera.J3eKv.ery, SechehVB.C.  Madeira Park within walking   VON3A0. 1156-27  distance to shops and marinas.  Would make good summer home.  Ready to move in. Offers to  $11,500.  Real Estate  Real Estate  F.P. $19,500 cash. Choice view lot  on sewer and underground  wiring, Garibaldi Highlands,  faces Skyline Dr. 103 ft. butts on  Highlands Way. 127 ft. has depth  of 148 ft. No involvement with  troublesome Health Dept. or  Regional Board. A Simpkins,  P.O. Box 517, Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2688. 1260-26  LARGE serviced lot for sale in  Cheryl-Ann  Pk.   Subdivision,  Roberts Creek. Ph. 885-2207 aft. 5,  886-7995. 1091-25  MOVING!  Reduced to $29,900 full price. 66'  mobile home with professionally  built addition of 3rd bed. or  family room, laundry room tf  carport, on a 56 x 158 cleared lot.  10 x 14 barnside shed, 6x8 utility  shed. $1 per yr. taxes. Ph. 885-  9849 or 885-2416.  1293-28  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. CallJohn Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  ACREAGE LOTS Cont'd.  BROWNING RD, W/F LOT: 150' x 350', good accoss to a lovol boach.  Could bo subdlvidod.  WAKEFIELD RD: 71' x 120' vlow lot, somo troos, cornor location,  Fully sorvlcod. F.P. $11,600.  HALFMOON BAY W/F LOT: 52' x approx. 200', all sorvlcos and a  drlvoway, Southwest oxposuro. F.P, $20,500.  17 1/2 ACRES OF USABLE LAND: In tho Middle Point aroa, Roads  throughout this vlow acreage. F.P, $42,500,  20 ACRES PLUS YR RND CABIN: Only 1 block from a protected bay,  Trood proporty, FP $47,900,  ROBERTS CREEK: An aero of land with a yoar round stream. Many  troos in o qulot rosldontlal aroa, F.P, $16,900.  WEST SECHELT: Corner Mason and Jaspor Rd, Lot Is fully sorvlcod,  Try your ollor to $16,900,  SECHELT VILLAGE; 3 Acros ol troos and a yoar round crook, 1/2  clwn. bal, ovor 5 yrs.  \ n����.^jMHin,r.  'i �����,"���,#   i iii   wr, ',1,11 ii  ���ft*.. fc.��r ��� M ��t .j.-..,.*hi...v*^bJu ^  .... w j.. i.a  SANDY HOOK: Lorgo spoctacular vlow lot, Prlcod to soil quickly at  $10,500.  QUIET TUWANF.K: Good building lot wllh a soa vlow, Taxes last  yoar $121, F.P, $0,950,  LOWEST PRICED LOT IN THE AREA: Why? Ilocciuno Iho vondor hns  othor commitments ��� Really a good Invostmont holding ��� F,f\ $7,950,  SELMA PARK: 100' x 200' lot wllh many largo III troos, Tho vlow Is  an prolty ns u plcluro, Tiy your ollor to $16,000,  WATERFRONT: 140' of shoreline ��� vory qulot ond nlcoly Hood, Ovor  1/2 nn ocro. Pi lend lor Immediate solont $15,500, llurryl    ��  $10,500 FULL PRICE: lorgo gnrdon lol, opprox B6 x 160' In Wuil  Socholi, Public (i(((i(i�� lo booch closo by, Nlcoly trood and floored,  Gooel Invostmont,  ROUIRTS CREEKs 4,64 ACRES', Troed hwy. frontage $25,900 F.P.  c  WJ��|W%HMI  l^mHHIIIIi* H  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY.  (112)936-7292   ,  1269-26  REDUCED  FOR QUICK SALE  Powell River side by side, small 1  bdrm duplex with full harbor  view. Low down, payment.  $22,500.  Ph. 684-1786 collect.  1204-tfn.  BEST VIEW on Sunshine Coast.  Two side by side lots. Corner of  Manson & Samron Roads in West  Sechelt. Each approx. 82' x 140'.  Regional water, hydro,  telephone, cablevision, paved  road. Beautifully treed. Call  TofinoJ25_-3923. 11075-25-  WANTED: Serious buyer with  cash requires Redrooffs Rd.  waterfront lot-or home,  preferably in general area of  Welcome Beach. Owners or  agents please call Vancouver  collect 731-3821 evenings.  1261-28  Use Times  AcLbriefs  .,-   For  Quick  Results  For Sale or Rent  TRAILER HSE at Porpoise Bay  campsite for sale or rent. $175  per mo. or $35,000. Ph. 885-  ,  3156. 1296-29  For Rent  t MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  "1662 'School   Rd. ~ Gibsons;  Suites,  heat,   cable   included  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  POWELL RIVER: side by. side  small 1  bdrm duplex.  Full  ' harbor   view,   cablevision.Call  collect, 684-1783. 1205-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  BOX 100, AAADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  LOW PRICED HOME ��� IRVINE'S LANDING  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900,  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 75' prime waterfront with excellent panoramic  view. 3 bdrm home, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stone  fireplace, all appliances and carpets included. $69,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnished home, remodelled 1970, with  fireplace, sundeck and a beautiful view on a small waterfront lot very  close to Gov't wharf, store.and P.O. $46,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� beautiful treed small island, 1.7 acres +,  located in front of the Egmont Marina. $48,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� 275' ��. waterfront, good moorage, beach, near  Pender Harbour Hotel. 4.11 acres treed land with several building sites  cleared. Access from Hwy 101 with road almost to waterfront. Excellent commercial possibilities here. $100,000.  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290vft�� 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 lakefrentage.  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500.  7. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park. Lot- D has 75'�� low bank  waterfront, level & grassy. Septic tank S drain field in. $35,000.  8. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 120 ft�� waterfront lot, fairly level, easy to build  on, approx 2/3 acre. Westerly exposure, good sheltered moorage.  $18,000.  9. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot  4,   140'.��. waterfront.   Nicely  treed,  driveway in, overlooks Lee,Bay. $38,000,. .  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres, with 406 ft �� lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water avallablo,  $65,000.         .  __,  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 ovon  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas ft post office, $55,000.  SILVER SANDS��� 185ft�� waterfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basemept with 3rd bdrm, rec  room, etc. Crook and waterfall on proporty, beach and breakwater,  This Is a vory nice proporty for $110,000.  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK -~ beautifully finished 1974 Glondall  12x68', Vory largo living room with shag carpot. Stove, fridge &  drapos Includod. Asking $13,500.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ~ sorvlcod lots, most with view, closo to school,  storos, P.O. & marinas, $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Nlco bldg, lots, sorvlcod with wator and  hydro, $9,200 and $10,000,  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 1/2�� acros, nlcoly trood, socludod. Hydro,  wator soptlc tank & drain Hold in, $25,000,  5. GARDEN BAY ��� sorvlcod lots, somo wllh oxcollont view. $12,000 to  $10,500. '  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront vlow lot. $9,700.  7,  EARLS COVE ���  $9,000-$11,500,  vlow lots, sorvlcod with hydro, close to wator.  0, HALFMOON BAY ��� Lol 43 on Truman Road, Vlow lot with wator,  hydro ft sowor avallablo. $14,900,  9, GARDEN BAY LAKE -  good socludod lot at ond of Elliot Rd, Hydro  avallablo, $11,500,  10 GARDEN BAY - lovol loaso lot, vlow. $5,000.  J  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� woll built 3 BR homo, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft, A, full basomont. Largo living room attractively fln|shod In  took panolllng, 2 stono flroplacos, soparato 2 car garago, mastor BR  onsulto with walk-In clothes clonol, Electric hoat and many extras.  Trood 1/2 aero lot with vlow ovor Harbour, $00,000,  GARDEN BAY --- 1000 sq \i�� 2 bdrm homo on landscapod loaso lot  ovorlooklng Gordon Bay, Close to store* ft marinas, $37,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK --��� HI U�� watorfront with attraetlvo,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975, 3J392 ��q fl of  llvlnq aroa plus basomont area with sauna and chango room. Many  extras Including, lomlly room, rooltop polio, sundock on all 3 lovols.  $ 132,000 .������, _.���_     RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA good soloctlon of brand  now homos, ono with 31 x 10' swimming pool, Prices from $50,000 to  $79,500, Troclos 'Considered on somo.  MADEIRA PARK       2 bdrm vlow homo, built 1975, on lorgo lot on  Gullvlow Rd, Full basomont, 2 sundocks, flroplaco, oloctrlc hool.  Includos oil drapos, control vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor R garbage disposal unit, $53,000,  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-91 49  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros. 003-2233  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 .acres 4-view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acres �� of Gulf view property with small cottage and 2 mobile homes (12x60& 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 16.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 32 acres�� on Hwy 101. $34,500.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acres of fairly level land with approx. 10  acres cleared. $42,000,  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD��� 2.33 acres fairly level land with good garden  area, creek and 3 BR newly decorated home with W/W and sundeck.  $39,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2:87 acres level land overlooking entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road from public access to waterfront.  $42,000.  8. RUBY LAKE��� 7 acres + on Hi way 1.01 near Ruby Lake. $15,000.  9. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acres +Tronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrrn cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sq ft+. built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  'living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107"ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16 ft+ sailboat included. $30,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good waterfront on approx. 42 acres. 3 BR  furnished home, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  ST. VINCENTS BAY ��� 375 ft�� waterfront with southwesterly exposure.  Approx 5 acres. Boat or plane access only. $24,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West' Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West-Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ waterfront could be purchased  in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acres�� of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600 ft.+ waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $160,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.�� choice lakefront. 3. bdrm home, full  basement, rec room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot water heat,  some furniture, float & 2 boats. Situated on approx 2 1 /2 acres of treed  park-like land. $74,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� DL 4696, containing 165 acres ��, with approx 4840  ft of excellent waterfront. Acces by jeep road from Garden Bay Road.  $390,000.  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ excellent waterfront on Agammemnon Channel  witf\ road access from Egmont Road. Large bay, good gravel beach,  approx. 32 acres, small creek, ramp, float, 2, BR furnished home (built  1974), furnished one BR guest cottage, light plant. $250,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nice building lot with a view of Ruby Lake.  Driveway In, building site prepared. Road access $13,000.  RUBY LAKE��� Lot 27 - semi-waterfront lot with view, road access,  hydro. $7,000,  DOUBLE WIDE, MOBILE HOME - RUBY LAKE ��� 24x60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm onsulto. Locatod at.Ruby Lake  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summer home at a reasonable price.  $23,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acros troed view  property and vory large 3 BR homo - circular living room a feature, 2  flroplacos, whirlpool tub In mastor bath, partial basement with roc  room and many oxtras In this fine and, vory prlvato homo. $170,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR homo, mastor BR onsulto, full basomont,  oloctrlc hoat, 2 fireplaces, (one unflnlshod), full basomont, sundock.  carport. $58,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft * waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic vlow of Straits and Harbour  ontranco. Houso is dosignod for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��. of  sundeck on 3 lovols, Plus family room andofflco/don. $115,000  GARDEN BAY ���1500 squaro foot homo, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kltchon  wllh built-in rango and stovo, largo living room, dining room. Carport In  partial basomont, OH. furnace, Largo lol -- landscapod and In grass.  $41,500, ;    RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm split  lovol homo oh Lot 47 has 1407 sq ftph with partial basomont and unfinished roc room. Existing first mortgago of approx $40,000, Ownor  will cprtsidor trados, $60,500,  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  FRINCOMALI MARINA -- 2,21 acros jn Madolra Park with 100' good  rvatorfront ��� good gravol boach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  (hop with hoavy shop oqulpmont, marine ways, And a nice 4 bdrm  homo with partial basomont, good vlow. $195,000,  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE - on 50 ll bench walorfront lot, Small  grocory store, post offlco, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, ono 1 bdrm rental collage., Purchase price Includes storo  shelving, furnishings, oqulpmont and $0,000 stock In trade. Good  business for n couplo, $110,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA marina ond trailer pork, 40 soat cafo  wllh licenced dining rooih ot tho ontranco to Pondor Harbour, Standard  OH agoncy, boat rentals, $225,000,  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE 1,4 ocros land, 650 ff+ sholtorod  waterfront, largo ponoral storo with butcher shop, ofllce, stock rooms  �� post olflco. 370:1; lineal floats, Standard OH dealership, owners 2 BR  home, $335,000. plus cash for stock In Irndo,  SAKINAW LAKE 3250 ft^ cholco wotmlionl, 32+ nam with 2  summor homos, Hoots, $205,000,  EGMONT '562 ft.h Qood watorlront on A 3/4 ncrot-f- with nlco 2  bdrm doublft wld�� moblU horn* & adcllllari with 3id bdrm, 2r��d  hnlhroom H utility room, Rood nrcoss from Mnplo Rood. $ 125,000,  DON LOCK  Ran. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  i.. v A  /      ' '  /  '/  For Rent  PENDER HARBOUR, 2 brand  new homes on Rondeview  Road, Francis Peninsula. (1) 3  bedroom home with 2 full  bathrooms, full basement. $350.  month. (2) Spacious 3 bedroom  home with swimming-pool. $500  month. Please phone 987-  973R. /  1171-26  VILLAGE OF Gibsons. For rent  or lease. Cosy two bdrm cottage on the waterfront, fabulous  view, stove included. Available  oh a one year renewable lease at  $250 per mo. Apply in writing at  the Gibsons Municipal Office,  P.O. Box 340,. Gibsons, B.C.  References required. No Pets.  1290-26  VIEW OFFICE space for rent in  lower Gibsons>wCptd, furn or  unfurn. Ph. 886-2207 days or 886-  7995 eves. 1299-28  BACHELOR STE. avail. June 1.  Fully   modern,   private   entrance. Light and heat incl. $85.  Ph. 885-3354.       ' 1270-26  WILSON CREEK. 3 bdrm  doublewide trailer on own  property. W-w, fridge, stove,  drapes, deep freeze, washer-  dryer. No indoor pets. $350 mo.  refs. Ph. 885-2550. 1236-26  PENDER HARBOUR area, new  3 bdrm homes for rent $300 per  mo. and up. Ref. (112) 987-  9736. 1243-27  SLEEPING RM or shared accommodation.     Women    or  couple. Need your own car. Ph.  883-9988. ' 1283-26  FURNISHED bachelor ste.,  modern, carpeted. Clrd. fixtures. -Hide-a-bed with foam  mattress $180. Ph. 886-7629. 1284-  26  Wanted to Rent  Wanted to Rent  16' PLUS, boat and motor for 2  weeks   beginning . July   18.  Staying at Madeira Park. Ph.  after 6. (112) 594-1301.       1250-27  SINGLE GIRL wishes to rent  furnished      apartment      in  Sechelt-Gibsons area. Rent $160  approx. Phone: 885-3231. 1297-tfn  TEACHER at new Sechelt school  needs 3 bdrm house for July 1.  Ph. 883-9994. 1165-28  Cars and Trucks  '64, FORD Tandem dump truck  with Carter box. Engine,  brakes, wheel bearings new in  1975 . Has good tires & several  spares. $5,500. Phone Sladey  Logging Ltd. at 883-2233.  1233-tfn  '74 FORD Econoline. 10,000  miles. Tape deck, mag wheels,  6 cyl. Excl. cond. Will take older  car or truck as part payment.  $4,000. Ph. 883-9273. 1263-28  '67 PONTIAC station wagon. All  , new rubber. Auto trans., power  steering and brakes. 327 motor  needs some body work $650. o.bo.  Ph. 883-9048. 1285-26  '73 FORD F100 XLT P-U. Radial  tires (6), radio-cassette, p.s.,  p.b., automatic, 30,000 mi. 885-  2830 eves. 1127-26  '72 DATSUN 510 good cond. Ph.  886-9697. 1265-26  '64 VALIANT for parts. $60.-Ph.  883-2289. 1275-26  Motorcycles   360 YAMAHA ENDURO  '73 in A-l condition $895 o.b.o.  Ph. 885-9849  1294-28  Boats and Engines  Boats and Engines  "LET'S GO FISHING"  aluminum flotation seats 6  Lost  Legal Notices  Mortgages  Wednesday, May 26,1976    The Peninsula Times   Page B-3  SMALL HSE wanted July 1 for    PALMER-BUICK      aluminum  few months. Prefer Gibsons      marine engine" 150 h.p. as new  area. Ph. (112) 435-6116. 1244-27    $695. Ph. 886-2513. 1272-28  12'  h.p. Viking (low hours); day  tarik, oars and tilt trailer $875  o.b.o. Ph. 885-9849.      1295-28  21' BELLBOY hardtop 1973  winch, OB (CB antenna) 165  Merc, cruiser, head, and dinette  sleeps 5 conv. cover and storm  cover like new $8,000 o.b.o. Ph.  883-2709 weekends. 1232-26  '75 BAYUNER 25 ft, 225 Volvo  inboard, 280 leg, galley and  stand-up head, like new, c-w  galv. tandem trailer. Ph. 885-9086  aft. 5.. 1195-26  '75 24 FT. REINELL HT 302, 175  hp, OMC. Full canvas, full  galley, head, new leg, CB,  compass, DS only 40 hrs. $11,500  o.b.o. Ph. 883-9277, 1274-28  21' SANGSTER CUDDY cabin.  165 Merc. I-O, sounder, stove,  sink, icebox. Full canopy. Excel,  shape at Pender Harbour $8,500.  Ph. 534-6598 or 883-2753.     1281-28  14% FT. FIBREGLASS plywood  hull boat with bow neck,  windshield and forward steering.  On trailer and ready for water.  $200. Evenings Ph. 885-3670.   -     1300-26  23'. FIBREGLASS cruiser 215  Mercruiser LO. CB radio  $11,500 or will trade for track  loader or real estate. Ph. 883-2406  after 5 p.m. 1175-27,  15' SANGSTERCRAFT cw 50 h.p.  Johnson,   camper   top   and  trailer, A-l shape $2,300 o.b.o. Ph.  883-2483 or 883-9977. 1172-27  Lost       ������  8' COLUMBIA dinghy "Andrea".  Reward call collect (112) 588-  5107. 1302-28  DAVIS BAY area ��� male part  Samoyed family pet answers to  "Saber" .-Ph. 886-7505.       1264-26  BOY'S 10 SPEED Chimo bicycle.  Blue. Gibsons area Ph. 886-  7011. 1166-27  Phone us at  885-2235  for your copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  AGifxICSES LTD.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phone  Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden                  George Townsend              Jim Wood  885-9504     '                  885-3345                               885-2571  Jack Warn               Pat Murphy  886-2681                  885-9487  Peter Smith                      C.R. Gathercole              Bob Kent  885-9463                            886-2785                            885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  MADEIRA PARK ���NARROWS ROAD - #3611  Boat owners. Here is eight-tenths of an acre, almost level with view of Pender Harbour. Just 400' to  water's edge, on paved road, with hydro, phone and water on road. Full price $22,000. Call DON  HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  7 CHOICE LOTS #3583  Just 1.7 miles from Sechelt are 7 serviced lots, of various sizes, on a paved road. There is a very gentle  slope to the Strait of Georgia, S/vith view as the area develops. There is a building scheme to protect  your investment. Pick up a catalogue for details and size. Call Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  ROOM TO STRETCH ���Cooper Road #3614  This half acre lot will give you room to stretch, build a house, grow a garden, or just loaf in the shade.  ' If you want an acre, buy the next lot at the same time/Hydro and phone by, water expected soon. Full  price $11,500. Call Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  ESPECIALLY NICE, OCEAN PROPERTY #3604  Over a country acre, waterfront beauty I Modern 3 bedroom home. Overlooks one of the finest fishing  areas. FP $69,500. buys your country estate. More? Bob ��� 885-2235. VIEW IT ON OUR TV SCREEN.  VIEW I LOTS GALORE I #3494-3500  Sunny Slopes Invites you to pick your outstanding view now, while tho choicest locations remain. View  from $12,400 FP. Why not try your term offers? Details?Call Bob 885-9461 at home or 885-2235.  DO NOT DISTURB! 03606  See the Soa from tho front sundeck of this waterfront ��� easy access ��� half acre, corner location.  Discover tho Interior of this well maintained 3 yoar old home, thru tho medium of our TV screen,  without disturbing the owners, Remember wo have 10 qualified Real Estate Sales Pooplo to servo  your needs, on this, or our many fully catalogued, listings of proporty for sale, CALL A REALTOR:  SECHELT AGENCIES Ltd. Local 24 hrs. 885-2235 or call on our DIRECT FROM VANCOUVER LINE 689-  5,838 24 hrs.  BIG ENOUGH FOR TWO  #3478  dim ciwuun run i vvu i ffj4/U  And zonod R-2, so you could Instal two housos on this lot,,two services avallablo. It's 1.6 acros, closo  to highway, closo to Gibsons. $20,000 Is tho tag. Call Jack Whlto, ovos 886-2935.  VIEW! VIEWI ���      X , . M474  Big lot (83' x 124) on Sandy Hook Road, sloping terrain, tho higher you go tho bottor It gets (the vlow  that Is). Prlcod lo soil at $12,000, with $8,000 down. Call Jack Whlto, ovos, 886-2935.  CLOSE TO THE BEACH ,V3516  Some vlow from this lot on Burns Road, Hopkins Landing, a most convonlont location, oasy walking  Irom lorry, storo, P.O, etc around tho cornor. Not many lots at this prlco ��� $10,500, Soo this,  call Jack Whlto, ovos, 006-2935.  RURAL WITH VIEW ' //3609  Almost now, bright roomy cottogo on largo lot, Electric hoat, 2 bdrm, carport and boautlful gardon,  $42,000, Jack Warn ovos, 006-2601,  BY THE SEASHORE | 03613  Half block to good boach, vlow ol soa, largo 2,44 ocro recreation proporty with 2 two bodroom cot-  logos, Jack Warn ovos, 006-2601.  SANDY HOOK VIEW //3512  Now two bodroom wllh 1 /2 bsmt, llroploco In living room, tho vlow from tho wrap-around sundock Is  magnificent. Lot size 175' x 52'. Asking prlco $42,500. Jim Wood, 005-2571,  SANDY HOOK VIEW #3559  Excellent building lot 50'x 160', woll trood, situated on Skooknmchiik Rood, wostorly oxposuro,  gontlo slope, Prlco $12,000 cash or $4,000 cosh nnd bolnnco $|35 por month, Jim Wood, 005-2571.  HALFMOON BAY VIEW ��� '      #3513  Iwo bodroom, lnrgo living room wllh llroploco, situated on opprox 5 ocros ol good vlow propoiiy,  good potontlal possibilities, Prlco $54,000, Jim Wood, 005-2571,  WA1ERIKON1 BUILDING LOT    . #3593  Iho writer ol tho stroll Is lapping "1 Its shore, From tho lightly trood building silo ono can on|oy a  rommanrllng view of tho non with Vancouvoi Inland ns a bnrkdrop, Tho site hns boon approvod for a  septic took ond disposal flold, Tho regional wolor line hns boon laid along tho rood allowance, Asking  $19,500, Goorgo Townsond, (1(15-3345 eves,  PAST ROBERTS CREEK ' #3361  iVwikon fhn|re ol one or toko oil Ihroo nl these desirable building lots, llarh lot hns n potential vlow nf  tho Mr oil nnd Is only slepj owoy Irom iho booch. Services oro ot Iho roodstdo, Asking prlco* $1 1,700  lo $15,500, liy your rlose oiler, George Townsond, (M153345 oves,  WIS! IIGIUHISCRIIK ' #360(1  A big, l>l<| lightly wooded lot on o quint rood yet hoiidy lo o good bench ond small hoci| Imini hing site.  There hns hnnn n start mode on o 40�� square loot rnttngo. A temporary 700 square loot rnhln will  provide thnl needed weekend accommodation, Sei vices nre ol the roadside, Asking $16,000. George  lownsond, 0115 3345 nvot,  '      '"   "      '"             ���^������_���^.^   , ,  _..._  ^    r|||-   |(   .,   f  ���   1,1 "1 I . MM .1 I ���  '   Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.   .994-tfn  SHOEING, trimming, hauling. T.  Bowe Ph. 886-9069. 1278-28,  HORSEMANSHIP Clinic starting  June 1 to June 5. For info Ph.  886-9069.        1279-26  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  WANTED; A male English setter  to breed with female, purebred  with papers only. Pref. Blue  Belton. Ph. collect (112) 487-9743  after 6 p.m. 1162-27  MALE BLACK Labrador puppies ,  to   good   homes   $10.   Ring  evenings from 6 p.m. 885-  9355. 1273-26  Come and Get It  CLEAN ADMIRAL frig, needs  repairing. Take it away. Ph.  885-9450. 1288-26  4 KITTENS Persian cross. Free  to good homes. 5 wks. House  broken. Avail, now. Ph. 883-  2424. 1298-26  TRAVEL   FOR ALL your travel services  for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. ToU free  682-1513. 973-tfn  Legal Notices  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C. 1970,  Chapter N-19  Argus Aggregates Ltd. hereby  gives notice that it has, under  Section 8 of the said Act,  deposited with the Minister of  Transport, at Ottawa, and in the  office of the District Registrar of  the Land Registry District of  Vancouver at 777 Hornby Street,  Vancouver, B.C. a description of  the site and the plans of float and  approach facility proposed to be  built - in the Skookumchuk  Narrows at Egmont, B.C. in front  of Lot Number Eastern foot of  Egmont Road Plan' 11361 on  Water Lot No. 1210 Group 1, New  Westminster District.  And take notice that after the  expiration of one month from the  date of the publication of this  notice Argus Aggregates Ltd.  will under Section 8 of the said  Act apply to the Minister of  Transport, for approval of the  said site and plans,  Dated this 17th day of May,  ' J.B. Ewing  1266-pub. May 26, 1976,  OFFICE OF  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  SIMONSON, Viggo, late of  Porpoise Bay, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified to the Public  Trustee, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 30th of June, 1976 after which  date the assets of the said  estate(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received.  Clinton W.Foott  Pjublic Trustee  1152-pub. May 19, 26, June 2, 9,  1976.  CANADIAN TRANSPORT  COMMISSION  Victoria Flying Services Ltd. ���  Application for authority to  operate a commercial air service. ���  Victoria Flying Services Ltd.  has applied for authority to  operate a Class 3 Specific Point  commercial air service serving  the points Victoria, Sechelt and  Powell River, B.C., using fixed  wing aircraft in Groups A and B.  On request to the Committee,  further particulars of the application will be provided.  Any person interested may  intervene to support, oppose or  modify the application ih accordance with the Canadian  Transport Commission General  Rules. An Intervention, if made,  shall be endorsed with the name  and address of the Intervener or  its solicitor and shall be mailed  or deUvered together with any  supporting document to the  Secretary, Air Transport  Committee, 275 Slater Street,  Ottawa, Ontario, K1A 0N9 with  copy of Uie Intervention and  documents served upon the  applicant or its Solicitor not later  than June 14,1976.  The name and address for  service, of Intreventions is:  Victoria Flying Services Ltd.,  Victoria  International  Airport,  P.O. Box 2098,  Sydney, B.C.  V8L3S6  Attention: R.T. Paterson  The applicant or its Solicitor,  may, by a Reply, object to an  Intervention or may admit or  deny any or all of the facts  alleged in the Intervention. A  Reply, if made, shall be signed by  the Applicant or its Solicitor and  shall be mailed or delivered to  the Secretary, Air Transport  Committee, 275 Slater Street,  Ottawa, Ontario, K1A 0N9 with a  copy of the Reply served on the  Intervener or his Solicitor within  ten (10) days after receipt of an.  Intervention.  Proof of service shall be made  by Declaration under Oath and  filed with the Secretary.  The Committee will not receive  any Intervention or Reply filed  out of time unless the party  making - same satisfies the  Committee that he could not have  done the same within the time  specified for reasons beyond his  control.  Secretary,  Air Transport Committee.  1267-pub. May 26, 1976.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Synopsis of  Bylaw No. 99.2  A bylaw to amend Sunshine  Coast Regional District  Development Area Designation  Bylaw No. 99, 1975.  The Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, in ��� open  meeting assembled, enacts as  follows: ���'.-*������  1. This bylaw may be cited as  "Sunshine Coast Regional  District Development Area  Designation Amending Bylaw  No. 99.2 1976".  2. Schedule' 'A" of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  Development Area Designation  Bylaw No. 99,1975 is amended by  adding development area  number 9 as described in  Schedule 1 which is attached to  and forms part of this bylaw.  This bylaw is intended to  designate D.L. 1428 (Shelter  Islet) as a development area.  TAKE NOTICE that the above is  a synopsis of Bylaw No. 99.2 that  may be inspected at the Administration Offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Wharf Street, Sechelt,  B.C. between the hours of 8:30  a.m! and 4:00 p.m., Monday to  Wednesday inclusive, and 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m., Thursday and  Friday, and that the synopsis is  not intended to be and is not to be  deemed to be an interpretation of  the bylaw.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 21st  day of May 1976.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  1277-pub.     May      26,      1976.  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES,  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  ,    CONSTRUCTION  TRY US  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  926-3256   949-tfn  Machinery          CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment Overhauls. New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears, Pinions, Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 ���   Telex 04-354-652   607-tfn  For Sale  SET FLARING tools $12. lamps  single $15, lamps double $18,  33,000 btu wall heater $60, new  price approx. $175. Soft copper  tubing % var. lgths. 20' % var.  lgths. $30. Control valves $4 and  $6. Wall iron bd $5, clothes line  rack $1. Qt. sealers 15c, grass  edger man. $5. Salad shredder.  $10. Assort prop, fittings 25c up.  Prop. fir. lamp with tank $40. Oil  space heater with chim. and tank  $95. Drum pump $3. Car trlr hitch  $5, boat gas can $12, small tank  $3. Xmas tree wire with snap  plugs 50'-75' $4. Paint spray  comp.new$50. 1286-26  For Sale  Fpr Sale  KENMORE    automatic    dishwasher. Brand new $375 white.  SIDING   both  aluminum   and  vinyl.   Swimming  pools,   all  Inglis  automatic  washer  and   types.   All   metal   heatalator  dryer white $400. Ph. 883-  2637. 1249-27  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  875-tfn  CEDAR LOGS for shakes. Ph.   BRISCOE Chord Organ. Good  886-2513. 1271-28      cond. Ph. 885-2843. 1280-26  More Classifieds Page B-4  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  ROBERTS CREEK: Beautifully maintained;1058 sq. ft. home in attractive  surroundings. Spacious living room features cut stone fireplace and  sliding glass doors to patio area at rear of house. Modern U-shaped  cabinet kitchen with!adjoining pleasant dining room. Large utility  room. 4 pc. vanity bath. Lge.- carport. Approx. 1 acre. Short walk to  P.O., store and beach. $49,500. full price.  GIBSONS: In convenient location, upper and lower duplex. Upper floor  has 2 bedrooms, spacious living room, family size kitchen, entrance  hall. Lower floor has 3 bdrms. lge. comb-kitchen and dining rm., living  rm. Close to shopping and transportation, and what a view from each  unit. On sewer. Asking $32,500. Some terms can be arranged.  Attractive 2 bdrm. cottage on level landscaped lot. Close to beach,  shops, P.O. and transportation. Electric heat, on sewer. W/W carpet in  living rm and bdrms. Ideal for retirement or a starter home for young  couple. Situated in area of new and well maintained homes and lots.  $39,000. full price with cash (approx. $21,000.) to existing 10% mtge.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  Far   Quick   Results  Uso Adbxlef*  Dender harbour realty ltd  on highway 101 at francls ponlnsula road  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First clasa watorfront homo with 2  bodrooms and garago, Has ono of Iho aron's bost vlows from a sunny  situation In 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must soo ot $74,000,  HARBOUR MOTORS    -:    lloro's a lino buslnoss lor on  experienced bodyman wishing to locoto In this aroa. Facilities Include)  gas station, sorvlco boys and body ropnlr sho,p, A 3 bodroom houso Is  Includod,  Prosontly  showing  flood  return  and  steadily 'Improving,  Offeror! at $135,000,  SMALL ACREAGE ���--������  1  1/2 ocro* on Prancls Ponlnsula. Fully  sorvlcod, Pull Price $19,900,  MODERN HOME Needs somo finishing, 11 50 sq It, lull  basement wllh 3 roughed In bodrooms, Three bodrooms on moln lloor,  Nlco vlow ol ocean. 1 ocro lot, Asking $55,000,  BRAND   NEW 2 bedroom,  lull basement  home  In  Gaidnn Hoy, Magnificent vlow ol Inner harbour ond within a stone's  throw ol marinas, ships etc. lull price |u��t $47,500,  ACREAGE      7 ar.ios on Highway 101, Hos potontlal commorclnl or  subdivision possibilities. P.P. $35,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW ~   Woll maintained 3 bedroom homo on  largo 144 x 200' landscapod lot ovorlooklng Iho ontranco to Pondor  Harbour, A (Irsl class property offered ol $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR       Charming ond well lu.pl 1140 nr, If  house on oppiox, 1/4 ocro watnilronl wllh good moorage, 2 bedroom  on main plus one in basement, Ihls Is a Una propeily ot II' $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��  insurance ���      883-2745  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  DENTAL BLK.,  GIBSONS  PHONE 88��-2277  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  HOMES  Ken Crosby  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  LOTS Cont'd.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older 3 bedroom home on partial  basement.   A   handymans   work;   could, really.    ..  enhance this home with a beautiful view of the  bay. Offers from $29,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: This 3 bedroom home must  be seen to fully appreciate the privacy afforded by  waterfront property. Only FP $65,000. <  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs with plenty  of room for expansion in the full basement. Spend  the summer enjoying the view .from the huge  sundeck. FP $53,000.  CENTRAL AVE: Granthams Landing full basement  home with 3 bedrooms, carport and sundeck  overlooking the Bay. Stove, washer and dryer.  GREAT VIEW. FP $32,000.  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded home at the top of  Crucil Rd. 3 bedrooms with furnished rec room, 4  pee "bath plus ensuite. 36 foot carpeted sundeck  with view of the Bay and Georgia Strait. FP  $52,000.  CRUCIL ROAD: Close to schools, transportation,  and shopping. This beautiful view home has approximately 1300 ft. on the main'floor with extra  large nlcoly finished rec room, one 4 piece and,one '  ,3 ploco bathroom. Wall to wall throughout. F.P.  $68,500.  SARGEANT ROAD: You must soo this homo and  viow to bollovo It, F'placps up and down croato a  suporb feature wall, for sunken living room and  rec. room, Built in bar, landscapod and torracod,  oxtra largo sundeck and carport and many, many  oxtras, Appliances Includod, F.P. $69,900,  HILLCREST RD: With 3 bodrooms upstairs, this full  basomont homo has a largo kltchon, dining room  and livingroom with flrepaaco and many oxtras.  For only F.P. $53,000,  FRANKLIN ROAD; Fully landscapod 3 bdrm with  tloor to colling fireplace and many oxtras. Only  F.P, $45,000.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES; On Shaw Road In tho municipality ol  Gibsons, This subdivldablo proporty with houso  won't last long at FP $50,000,  "5 ACRES; Excollont prospects lor tho ono who  holds Ihls potentially commercial zonod acroogo In  Gibsons,, Ollors Irom $60,000,  5 ACRES: Dlv|rlod by tho highway In Roberts Crook,  this ploco of properly hos oxcollont potential, PP  $30,000.  2 1/2 ACRES; on Chaster Rood subdivldablo lols In  nroaof proposed now school, boasts a largo homo  and roal potontlal, Ollors from $60,500,  5 ACRES; Privacy In tho does, ihls proporty has (10  ll on highway for occoss with the bolonco In  comploto seclusion, FP $25,000.  3-1 ACRES: with houso and born In Robert* Crook  oroa. This proporty Is oil foncod and may be  subdivided Into 5 acre porcols, PP $120,000,  15 ACRES; 1000 It o| frontage on Hwy 101 with  beautiful view ovorlooklng Secret'Covo |ust past  the Jolly Roger, Close lo marina S, store, TP  $35,000.  LOTS  BAY ROAD: Semi-waterfront lots in Gibsons are  very rare. We have two available. Your choice, FP.  $12,500 & FP $14,500.  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots in  Gibsons. Level building site with gully in front to  protect privacy and panoramic view. Approx  66 x 128. FP $18,500. ���   , ~  CORNER LOT: Abbs and School Road. Excellent  extra-large building lot with view of bay area and  Howe Sound plus Georgia Strait. Approx 75 x 150.  FP $19,000.    GOWER POINT ROAD: Incredible privacy with the  beach just the other side of the road. Cleared and  ready to build upon. Must see. FP $25,000.  LANGDALE CHINES: Corner lot with all underground services, beautiful view of Howe Sound,  FP $15,000.    MALAVIEW ROAD: All new homes in this area  near proposed new school. 20 ft path allowance to  the side of this 66 ft x 123 ft lot makes it especially  attractive. FP $12,500,  SHAW ROAD: Already cleared and ready for  building 2 1/2 blocks from the new shopping  plaza. Lot slzo 66 x 120. F.P. $12,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the cornor of 14th ���  cleared building site oxcollent view from this large  (75' x 250') lot. F.P. $16,500.  ���WATERFRONT PROPERTY; Right at tho ond of  Gowor Point Rood. Unllmltod view with R. 1  Zoning. 100 x 217. F.P. $22,000,  ,'UWANECK; 1/4 Block to tho Boach, lull vlow of  Iho inlot. Plpod community wator avallabe 00 x  140. F,P, $12,300.  SANDY HOOK: Your cholco of 2 partially  cloarod, fully sorvlcod lots, building sltos  ovorlook all of Sandy Hook, and unboatoblo  view. Etich lot 86 x 116, F.P. $11,900.  LANGDALE: Boautilul lovol, cloarod cornor  lot In oroa ol good homos, Right across from  school. Vory woll prlcod at PP $13,500,  PAIRVIEW ROAD: Donu'llful cornor lot at Prntl  Road, This 75 x 160 lol Is cloarod and tho culverts  aro In, start building today, P,P, $13,500,  CHASTER ROAD: Good lot In growing oroo, only  small alder lo clear, Zonod for trailers. Maybe subdivided Into two lots In'tlio future, P.P. $15,600,00  SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD; Extra largo lol with 04'  frontage, Beautiful view ol 'wator ond mountains,  Lane occoss and Is only 1 1/2 blks (torn post office. p,|\ $15,000.00  CORNER LOT --��� Wharo Pratt Rd moe|�� Grandvlow,  this has to bo the bost lot In this rapidly growing  oroo. $14,000,  SANDY HOOK Somlwolorlront with pathway to  o sand boach, tho lot Is fully sorvlcod ond cloarod  for building your dreqm home, $12,500,  E1EVOTIE  FRONTAGE ROAD; 1,6 acre hobby farm (eoslly  divided) wllh 2 yoar old (24 x 52) 3 bodroom  Modulino Premier double wldo wllh large  ���undeck. Nicely landscaped wllh many exlrot.  PP $51 ��00,  HOPKINS LANDING This up/down duplex ollors  largo 2 bedroom miIIos with n boautilul viow to the  Iront and your own swimming pool lo Iho bark  P.P. $65,000.  LANGDALE; Extra lorgo corner lot with spectacular  unobstructed vlow o| Howo Sound. You won't llnd  nnothur  like this ono, TP $1(1,000.  COMMERCIAL WAT PHI RON1 Wllh wafer Iront as  scarce ns II Is Ihls double use lot In Gibsons  ropunents real value. P.P. $92,000.  Tlie coffee in always on ���ilrop in for one free brochure /s  :     /  V  PageB-4   The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, May 26,1976  , v/Vanted to Buv  For Sale  For Sale  UTILITY TRAILER  Heal Skookum job. Electric  brakes, wiring in conduit, etc.  Only $425. Ph. 885-3438.     1193-26  ENTERPRISE oil range, 2 new  coils, 2 drums with stands,  perfect operating cond. $135. Ph.  ��85-9219. 1199-26  APPROX.   60   sq.   yds., shag  carpet, rubber back, two-tone  brown & white. $250. Ph. 885-  3120. 1291-26  WELL ROTTED horse manure  and straw mix $10 per pick-up  load, U-haul. Also pony for sale  Pratt Rd. Ph; 886-2160.      1262-28  FOR SALE 14' sailboat Dacron  sails. Ph. 883-9262. 1157-27  SCUBA-PRO Mark V regulator,  excel, cond. Ph. 885-3231  Don. 1301-28  BARK     MULCH     for     sale.  Delivered. Ph. 885-9820. 1238-26  24" SHAKES hand split. Call 886-  2344 or 885-2525. 1247-27  CEMENT MIXER, wheel barrow  and utility trailer. Ph. 885-2942,  evenings. 1292-28  14' or 15' BOAT with canvas top,  40 HP outboard, good cond. Ph.  885-3419. -     1197-26  MARINE Components for 283  Chev.   Also  HD winch  and  rollers for boat trailer. Ph. 885-  9750. 1089-27  The village of Gibsons discriminates  against people who live in even numbered  houses.  During a tongue-in-cheek debate over the  village's sprinkling regulations, Aldeffman  Jim Metzler pointed out that because od  numbered houses sprinkled on odd numbered  days and even numbered houses sprinkled on  even number days, people in even numbered  houses were getting the dirty end of the stick  because most months have an extra odd  numbered" day.  "People in. even numbered houses are  being hosed," he said.  Restrictions went into effect May 15 and  restricted sprinkling from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. on  appropriate days.  Mini-Bus has become an important factor  in the life of the communities of the Sunshine  Coast. In the year and a half that it has been  operating it has become a familiar sight on  the highways and byways of the area.  In spite of this there are many residents  and visitors who have many questions about  it; what does it do, who operates it, who may  use it, and how may it be used? The Mini-Bus  Operating Committee will hold a public  meeting at 7:30 p.m, in the Senior Citizens  HaU, Sechelt, on Wednesday, June 2.  Everybody welcome, for the purpose of  informing all who attend as much as possible  of its past, present and future.  The committee will welcome your,  questions, suggestions, criticisms and ���or  your approval. "The Mini-Bus is here to stay,  it serves you now and seeks to serve you even  better in the future, you can help by your  attendance and participation at this  meeting." a spokesman said.  A public meeting to discuss amendments  to the zoning bylaw will be held in the Senior  Citizens Hall, Thursday, June 10 at 8 p.m.  The first amendment concerns  agricultural land use in the village. The  amendment exempts land in the Agricultural  Land Reserve from any conflicting clause in  the zoning bylaw and if that land is taken out  of the agricultural reserve.then it comes  under the zoning bylaw again.  The second, amendment affects certain  lots in District Lot 303. The lot numbers are  advertized in The Times along with the  bylaw."  The bylaw is also being amended to read  . only one principle building per lot i& permitted and the total of buildings cannot occupy more than 60 percent of the lot area.  Sechelt Village Council has sent a letter to  the Department of Highways planning branch  asking them to consider reducing the  elevation of the proposed highway and to  install fence baffles to reduce traffic noise.  They also want the highway moved a few  feet into the B. C. Hydro right-of-way, and  deletion of the parallel road connecting the  Indian road, Trident and Wharf.  ?^l*k  REAL-ESTATE'MORTGAGES  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW HOMES  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office  885>  GIBSONS AND AREA  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on the sunny side of Marine Drive at Soames Point. Nicely treed  with an unobstructed view to Keats Island. Very close to excellent sandy beach access. FP  $13,000. Call Sue Pate.  VIEW THIS ��� At corner of Wyngeart and Martin Rds. Building lot with panoramic view, all  services at front. Sale price $13,900. Call Dave Roberts.  1 ACRES OF CEDAR TREES ��� Just off Lower Rd at Roberts Creek. Short dirt road in to  property. Easily enough cedar trees to build a log house. Priced for quick sale at only  $13,500. Call Dave Roberts or Ed Baker. ������,     '  IS EGiHEIITiAN D1AR :EA1  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bedrooms, 2. on main floor & 2 in good dry basement. Living & dining  rooms have w/w. Attractive kitchen with dishwasher. Panoramic view from large sundeck.,.  Large frontage lot with garden & fruit trees. Many other features including cablevision. Sign  on property (Benner Road). Call Ed Baker. '  COME AND SEE THE VIEW  Call Len Van Egmond.  Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer     Avenues.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Large waterfront lot, approx. 1 acre, in West Sechelt. Nicely treed, good  fishing spot. Only $29,900. Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your choice of 4 beautiful lots with a view of the Gulf and  Vancouver Islands, southern exposure. Priced between $10,000 and $12,000. Call Len Van  Egmond.  BROWNING ROAD��� Contemporary 2 bedroom, 2 level home on large treed lot, 3 miles  east of Sechelt. Vendor now building on a 2 room addition which will increase the floor area  to approximately 1300 sq. ft. Asking price $52,500. Call Sue Pate.  SELMA PARK ��� Large lot, 140 x 104', cleared and ready to build on. All services. Havies  Road. Sign on property. Call Ed Baker.  FAMILY HOME ��� 4 bdrms, huge rec room, fireplace, over 1600 sqff of living space. Located  close to school in West Sechelt on a 75 x 150' lot. Separate garage and workshop too. F.P.  $47,500. Call Dave Roberts.  IN THE VILLAGE ��� 2 bdrm. house on large level lot right in the heart of Sechelt. Easy  walking distance to all amenities. House needs someone-handy with a hammer. Try your  down payment ot $26,000. Call Sue Pate.  i ���������_������������������������������������������������  PRICED TO SELL ��� Very attractive, super clean home on lease land within walking distance  to Sechelt centre. Vendor very anxious to relocate and has reduced price to $11,500 and  - will consider all offers. Easy lease payments equal to approx $43 month. Call Sue Pate.  LEVEL BUILDING LOT ��� Close to Sechelt and new arena. Serviced and septic approved.  $12,500 or try your offer. Call Dave Roberts.  SECHELT SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� Two large 1/2 acre village lots on Hwy. 101. Frontage 100 x 250'.  Attractively treed with a potential view. Vendor is asking $12,500 each but will consider  terms. Call Sue Pate.  SANDY HOOK ��� 3.6 selectively cleared acres with a 450 sq ft 2 yr old home, plus a 1000 sq.  ft garage on cement slab. This property now has tentative approval for subdivision into  three 1 1/4 acre pieces with a dwelling on two and the third is raw land. An excellent investment. Asking $55,000. Call Sue Pate.  PORPOISE BAY-VIEW LOTS ��� Your choice of 3 panoramic view lots overlooking the bay/  Paved roads and all services. Ready to build on. $10,950.  DO YOU LIKE ��� 2.6 acres of breathing room, space for a terrific garden, old timer 3  bedroom house with oil heat? I have all this for sale on Hlway 101 in Wilson Creek. Zoned  R2. A trailer court could be a possibility, or maybe you have something in mind. Let's discuss  it. Call Sue Pate.  WEST SECHELT ��� Cutie 1 bdrm starter or retirement home located on cleared lot on Nor  West Bay Rd. Four appliances is a bonus for the full price of $26,000. Try your down  payment. Call Sue Pate.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE ��� 5 acres (give or take) in the village. Probable view of Sechelt  Inlet after selective clearing. Roads to both ends; water andpower to one end. Build 660' of  road and create 20 lots (66' x 132' each). FP $38,900, 25% down will handle. Call Dave  Roberts.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 level paces to the beach. Modern 2 bedroom cottage, attractively landscaped lot within walking distance oi Sechelt. F.P. $ 18,000 for leasehold title.  Call Dave Roberts. ,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ��� Custom built for owner. One yr old, 3 bdrms, full basement, 2  baths, 2 sundecks, 2 fireplaces, large carport. Panoramic view from sundecks, living room,  master; bdrm; FP $59,900. Call Dave Roberts.  WEST SECHELT��� 85 x 150' building lot on Nor West Bay Road. Front cleared for building.  Nicely treed in rear. Priced for sale now at $12,500. Call Dave Roberts.  SANDY HOOK ��� Beautiful view of inlet. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basement, 2  fireplaces, carport & sundeck. Located on Deerhorn Drive. Asking $49,700; owner will  consider offers. Still time to choose your own colors, rugs, etc. Call Ed Baker.  SANDY.HOOK AREA ��� 2 serviced view lots. Try your down payment. Owner will carry  Agreement For Sale. FP $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  INI.mMEM:0;aNlBmYf^.M.DMB'.EfA1^  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY ��� A good business. Only $45,000  includes business, equipment and property. Call Len Van Egmond.  SECRET COVE ��� Large lots now being offered, nicely treed, close to beach & marina. From  only $7,900. Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  WATERFRONT & VIEW LOTS ��� Don't miss this opportunity to get a beautiful waterfront lot  ��� only a few to choose from. Priced from $26,900. Also view lots. Serviced. Call Suzanne  Van Egmond.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Approximately 1 1/4 acres overlooking the Bay. Hydro & water  available, zoned R-2, trailers allowed. View this interesting property and make your offer.  Asking $17,500. Call Ed Baker.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Beautifully treed, elevated waterfront lot overlooking sparkling  Sargeant Bay. This lot is over 1/2 acre, serviced with hydro & water, andeasily accessible  ���from the road. Asking price $29,500. Call Sue Pate.  REN DERIH 'ARAQURfAN DMRFA,  IN THE VILLAGE ��� Spanking new 3 bedroom, full basement home on nicely treed lot. 75%  financing avai table. For i nformation cal I one of our sales staff.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Waterfront lot with moorage. 75' frontage, easy access. 1.4 acres, treed,  good building sites. Hard to find & priced to sell at $35,500. Call Dave Roberts.  *  Put your message into 4,000  homes    (15,000    readers)     in  these  economical   spots.   Your*  ad   is  always  there   for  quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  AllMakes 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  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.rri, to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 o.m, to  3 p.rri,   '  Gibsons fi Pondor: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m,; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood Pooplo]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors ��� Mouldings .  Glues - Insulation  ���.! ����  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference ....   anytime!  Hwy. 101  ��� Gibsons ���  886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971)LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  ' Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us dlroct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD,  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Batomonts ��� Drlvowoyi ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo ostimato anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 003-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controllod Blasting  ��� Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  8832274  BUILDERS  Phono 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  Kitchens-Vanltlos-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  CONTRACTORS  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landclaarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Botch  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaraniood  Phono 805-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ~- CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock^, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  AIL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Rosldontlal nnd Commorclnl  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guarnntaed * Fr��o Estlmatos  Phono DON; 005-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Neorln  Madolra Park Phono 003-2585  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  086-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo - Cat  Wotor, Sowor, Drnlnogo Installation  Land Clearing  '       ���      FREE ESTIMATES  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE''  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE  1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial - Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Froo estlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractors  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel'��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hose  Pipe and Fittings -.-Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION ^  Gas, Oil and.Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  885-3813  Box 1388, Sechelt  LANDSCAPING  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Snnd nnd Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� CxCuvollons  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  005-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'ORl MELLON TO Ol ES COVE  Tol. 886-2930 or 805-9973  Common lul Contnlnnrt Avullrilrlo  Uso thoso spacos to  ronch noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpots - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos managor  Phono 086-2765  IM  ���I'MIIIM���p������������Ml,       I         GLASS   P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass noods  * Windows, prime and conversion  Awnings, Storm Doors & Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  403-3112  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlonno Allon, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  CowrioSlront ' Phono  Socholt Bf]5-2flin  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  ,   Creative landscaping  for an evor-bloornlng gardon.  * garden maintonanco  * spoclal spring lawn caro,  $10 per 1000 sqft  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2087  mmmmtvmmammammmmmmammumaitmemamnimmmammmmmmmmmm  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabrlcallng-Marlna Ways  Automotive ond Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 086-7721 Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  ,roo*Oiw��ww������ir^o*��*��wo*Br��r��o��r��o��o��o��o������o����������i  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Pocking Malorlol^ for solo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movort  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTINGS. DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� All WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  Bernle  Mulllgah  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  ROOFING  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTAL? LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototillers   ���  Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Fronds Ponlnsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2589  Easy, Strip  prossors  ���  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakos and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to allmakes  RENTALS  Fabric Houso, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607   ,  Sechelt, B.C.  OlfIce 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wogonaor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building - Wharf Strool  Box 609 - Socholt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  C A S HARDWARE  '    Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Sorvlcos  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061GH|oyAv��.  Burnoby  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201 .Gibsons 006-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar A Gravel  Durold * Shokos  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono (1(15-3545  Box 30, R.R. Ml. Socholt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available .  Monday lo Salurday'0;30 o.m. to 5:30 p,m,  Friday evening by appointment only  i     TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. RI5BEY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHIICOFORD SALES A SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil brondi  805-2560  ocross'lrom tho Rod fi Whlto  SECHILT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOMF  and ZENITH DDALERS  IN HIE HEART Or DOWNTOWN SrCIIELT"  Box 799, Socholi       Phono 005-91116  CLOSED ON'MONDAYS /��� -f  I ': ''" ��� ('.  Wednesday, May 26,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  e examine*  The Berger Enquiry presently listening to  the thoughts of southern Canadians about  development in the North and the proposed  pipeline in particular, has made everyone  aware of immediacy of Native Land Claims  in the Northwest territories.  In Between Ourselves this Friday (8:03  p.m.) on CBC Radio, John David Hamilton  examines the internal struggles among the  native peoples and the fight for leadership of  the Indian Brotherhood. A Dog Indian,  Mames Wah-Shee was ousted as president  last December; his chief rival is George  Erasmus, a Cree.  Though the 30,000 population has produced  some of the best native leaders on the continent there is a fear they will destroy  themselves as the more competent they  become to deal with whites, the more integrated them become. Hamilton talks with  Indian, Inuit and Metis spokesmen, and to the  leadership contenders as the June elections  approach.  WEDNESDAY, MAY 26  Quirks and Quarks Ji: 03 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki, last  program of the season.  Concern 9 p.m. Human Settlements ���  preparation for Habitat Conference, opening  May 31. /  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Mandolin playing  by Dale Wood.  Paris scene ih theatre, movies and books.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. One Third Ninth  Trio recorded at the CBC Alberta Festival  SUNDAY, MAY 30  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. The  Stowes of Toronto by Catherine Carolan is a  dramatization of the struggle of Augusta  Stowe and her mother Emily Stowe in  breaking down the traditional prejudices  against women doctors.  Variety International 4:03 p.m. Part II of  the Louis Armstrong Story.  Folk Circle 6:03 p.m. contemporary and  traditional folk music.  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. One More  Time nostalgia and song from the year 1941.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Abduction  of Sarah by Laurence Gough, a parody of  Elizabethan drama.  MONDAY, MAY 31  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. The Shev-  chenko Musical Ensemble in a program of  Ukranian and Slavic music.  Identities 7:30 p.m. to originate from  Winnipeg.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Toots of Toots and Maytalls. Studio session  with band Shooter.  COQUITLAM ARTIST Granville  recently, held a one man show in  Whitaker House in Sechelt. Granville  said the show capped a very busy six  months of activity which included other  one-man shows, gallery work, opening a  new studio and working on a book.  ���Timesphoto  THURSDAY, MAY 27  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Who's  afraid of Nicolas Slonimsky? The Russian-  born composer, conductor7 and writer who in  the thirties was blacklisted as a dangerous  disturber of the symphonic peace because of  his interest in contemporary music is at 82  still a maverick and a constant but delightful  nuisance to everyone in the music field.  He talks with Jacob Siskind about his  multi-facted life and his interest in musical  lexicography. Produced by Frances Wain-  wright. ...  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Boss Brass  and Don Thompson.  FRIDAY, MAY 28  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra; Erica Goodman, harp;  Irmgard Baerg, harpsichord; Leslie Uyeda,  piano. Pavane pour une Infante, Ravel;  Petite Symphonie Concertante Martin;  Pelleas et Mellisande, Faure.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Leaders of  the Arctic Revolution produced by Max Allen.  SATURDAY, MAY 29  Sounds Like Summer 9:30 a.m. If you'd  like to send greetings to friends or relatives in  Canada, write to this program, Box 500,  Station "A", Toronto.  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Dakota  Ojibway Tribal Council.  Opera By Request 2,: 03 p.m. Your  favourite operatic selections ��� requests to  Bill Hawes, Box 500, Terminal "A", Toronto.  Conversations with Scientists 5:03 p.m.  host Bert Nelson.  Music de-Chez Nous 7 p.m. Orchestre de  Radio-Canada; Louise Lebrun, soprano;  Joseph Rouleau, bass. Operatic selections by  Weber, Mozart, Verdi, Strauss and Bellini.  ' CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. A Day in the Life of  Robert Schumann by Swedish playwright  Goran Tunstrom translated by Otto Lowry.  The play examines the disintegrating mental  world of the great romantic composer.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Paris Letters ���  Interviews and reports about the current  TUESDAY, JUNE 1  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. The  Passionate Greek ��� prepared in Greece by  Jurgen Hesse examined the various themes  in the writings of Nikos Kazantzakis the  Cretan-born author of Zorba the Greek, The  Saviours of God, The Odyssey ��� A Modern  Sequel and the Last Temptation of Christ.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. The audience  recalls   the   Dirty  Thirties   at  a   stage  presentation of Barry Broadfoot's Ten Lost  Years ���' talk and music about our current  "economic woes.       ' k  The six months between Granville's one-  man show in Sechelt in November and his /  recent one man show have been busy ones.  The Coquitlam based artist has put on  two one-man shows, one in Coquitlam and one  in North Vancouver. He has made  arrangements for three more before the end  of the year including one at Brackendale  Gallery near Squamish.  "A Vancouver gallery, Gallery 6 in  Kerrisdale, is talking about promoting my  work right across Canada," Granville said,  "and I have a few other things on the go."  He is also putting the finishing touches on  his first book.  "I've been working on the book,  illustrating it and writing it. The illustrations  will be my abstracts. It will be called Gamma  to Tallow, as in morning to evening. It's  fiction. The book actually started when I was  in England. There was time when I was not  painting, my doodling time and Iwanted a  way to turn this into productive time.'So I'  'Hearts of the West', starring Jeff Bridges,  Andy Griffith, Donald Pleasance, Blythe  Danner and Alan Arkin opens tomorrow at  the Twilight Theatre.  A variation on the Horace Greely theme,  ('Go West, young man!'), the film is the  comic story of an Iowa farm boy who goes to  Hollywood during the thirties to seek his  fortune in the milieu of grade 'B' movies.  Following this with a three day run is the.  highly acclaimed 'Lies My Father Told Me', a  story of growing up in Montreal in the 1920's.  The film is an unusual story of love and  family conflict, well told from the viewpoint  of a six year old child to whom Images are  vivid, emotions powerful. Just the right  touches of interspersed humour, as well as a  delightful depiction of the neighbourhood  atmosphere, help round out this sensitive  drama.  began writing this book. I'd write a page or  two during my doodling time."  .- Granville describes the book as, "Just  words and pictures, sort of an adult story  book, a text with paintings." First draft of the  book is finished.  The artist is presently operating from two  studios. He maintains his .studio at 1206  Brunette but is also working in an 'open'  gallery in New Westminster.  "There are a number of artists working  there and people can come in and watch them  work," he said.  He also has been doing some travelling  around the province, gaining ideas for  paintings and showing some works.  "It's been an amazing year," he said,  "I've gone from showing my works in Stanley  Park in August to the point where galleries  are looking and thinking of backing me.  That's not bad for that space of time. My  work is now definitely improved. It's more  .settled. I'm getting* involved with larger  shapes. I've done demonstrations of my  technique and in the fall I was teaching a  course in advanced painting. The course was  designed to have people develop their own  styles by experimenting with new media or  using familiar media in unfamiliar ways.  Granville said his Whitaker House show  was successful.  As usual a canvas entitled Flying Kites  was part of the show and went unsold.  A cursory glance and the canvas would be  dismissed as unfinished, white with a green  section at the bottom. Closer examination  ; reveals the green to be a finely detailed grass  field with three figures, the figures are flying  delicate kites on long strings. The three kites  heads are brightly colored; but lost in a sky of  sculptured clouds and cloud forms in greys,  light blues and off shades of white.  "That one is my old friend," Granville  said, "It's in every show and always has the  same price tag. Someday someone will come  along who feels the same way about the  painting that,I do and price will be no object  to them. That's the person I want to haye the  painting."  BOOK LOOK  <��� i    in   ���   .|i    ��������� I I      I    I   III   I   iiii*  by Murrie Redman  WORKING MOTHERS by Jean Curtis,  published by Doubleday cl976, 214 pages,  $8.95.  Here it is at last ��� a sane book about  working mothers!  Working moms out there be prepared to  read a study, the result of five years of work,  which approaches the question academically  but practically. The author began her book  after the birth of her third child and was just  /seeing him of f to kindergarten about the same,  time it came off the press. She was one of the  51 per cent of full-time working women with  pre-school children. \  Is working-out for all motliers? At what  age is it best for mothers to begin work (if  there is a choice)? Which one is the  'psychological' parent? Do all problem kids  have working mothers? How IN is Doctor  Spock? Which men can handle an egalitarian  marriage? How does one cope with poor  public attitudes toward working mothers?  Extensive answers to these questions, based  on studies and interviews with over 200  working mothers has made Jean Curtis' book  an authority on the subject.  Although the jacket advertises it as a book  with, "New ideas from working mothers,  their husbands and children on how to be  more successful at work and at home", it is  supportive rather than advisory. Somewhere  in the text you are bound to find your  problems, theories or experiences expressed.  The book recommends that working out be  approached with intelligent planning, lots of  confidence and no guilt'. If in the process, you  are lucky enough to have a mature husband  willing to do his true share of the household  and child rearing duties, you can turn out  children who are independent, responsible  and perhaps, more understanding than those  from homes where Mother only pretends to be  home. To avoid putting down the mother who  enjoys home life, it is only fair to say that this  is a one-sided book. The fact that almost one-  half of the Canadian workforce is made up of  married females does not leave room for  does-she-doesn't she. She does. This book gets  on with the matter rather than arguing the  issues.  Working Mothers is a must for the  bookshelves of its namesake.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary met in  St. Aidan's Parish Hall the evening of May 10;  but only about a 'dozen members were  present.  ���. Mrs. M. Grose, president, called for  reports from the various committees and  thanked them for the great amount of work  their groups had accomplished. Sufficient  funds were voted for Mrs. Bruce and Mrs.  Snetsinger to attend the Provincial conference of B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries, in Vancouver in mid-May.  Members were urged to assist in  preparations for the auxiliary parade flpat to  be entered in the Timber Days celebrations.  Several car loads of ladies expected to  attend the tea at Pender Harbour.  Next meeting will be at 7 o'clock, in St.  Aidan's Parish Hall, June 14th 1976.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council is holding its  annual general meeting at Whitaker House in  Sechelt on Wednesday, May 26 at 8:00 p.m.  This is an important meeting as the future  of Whitaker House will be discussed. Ideas  are welcomed. There will also be an election  of directors. There are five needed for a two  year term. Come and help elect the directors  of your choice.  The annual student scholarship of $150 will  be awarded to Valerie Kettle, a talented  dancer. An entertainment program is being  arranged with Valerie Kettle dancing. Jeff  Berkin, last year's scholarship winner will  also be on the program.  Refreshments will served. Everyone is  welcome.  THURS.,  FRI., SAT., MAY 27 - 28 ��� 29 at 8 p.m.  wfttaMiwiBBiiifB  'W$fxm0,Wm&^miMMIiWi  mmsmtmrnSmtm  SUN., MON., TUES., MAY 30 - 31 ��� JUNE 1  ANDY GRIFFITH is cast as a down-at-  the-heels movie extra in the Hollywood  of the thirties in 'Hearts of the West', a  comedy of moviemaking opening  tomorrow at the Twilight Theatre in  Gibsons.  THIS SPACE PROVIDED BY THE MADEIRA PARK IGA  EVERY THURSDAY  FRIDAY & SATURDAY ��� MAY 28 & 29  DANCING: 8 p.m. to midnight  ���WE SPECIALIZE IN'  Pondor Harbour Community Club Dingo, Communlly ���'  Hall, Madolra Park $100 Jackpot.  EVERY THURSDAY��� OiOO p.m., Olngo, Pondor Harbour Communlly Hall.  GIBSONS "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1:30-3:00 p.m,  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30  p.m.  Informal Introductory. somlnar on Transcondontal  Meditation, Whltakor Houso, Socholt.  EVERY FRIDAY    1 p.m. ��� 3 p,m, Gibsons United Church Wamons,Thrill  Shop.  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Howling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� 1.30 to .\ p.m,  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 0 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidans Hall at Roborts Crook,  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Modltatlon,  EVERY WEDNESDAY   -Old Time Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall��� 1:30 to 4 p.m,  WEDNESDAY  - 7.30 p.m. Evory 2nd and /Ith Wodnosday, starting Sept. 10. Dupllcato Brldgo at  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For Information Phono 0Q6-7361,  EVERY  3RD WEDNESDAY   - Roborls Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall. 0:00 p.m,  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY     6 PM, Chamber of Commorco Exoc. Mooting, Dank  ol Montreal, Socholt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ���Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon Rostaurant, Socholt.  Juno 2 ~ Socholt Gordon Club Mooting, 7:30 pm, St. Hilda's (toll.  SUNSHINE COAST  Effective Thursday, May 20  JERVIS INLET  \  Lv SALTERY BAY  6:15am   3:30pm  SPECIAL THIS WEEK:  @ Steak & Lobster  O Italian Dishes  COVER CHARGE - RESERVATIONS RECOMMENDED  CABARETS ARE BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND  the  Parthenon  Theatre/Kestaiirant  IGA Puro  48 ox. tin ���  in Madeira Pnrk - Phone 883-9100  m  Sechelt  "The finest vierv in town'  0515-9769  005-9011  8:15  9:20*  10:15  11:35'  12:15 pm  1:50*  7:15 am  9:15  10:30*  ���11:15  12:45*pm  1:15  3:00*  *MV "Pondor Quoon"  (rootrlcted commorclnl vehicles)  4:05*  5:30  6:20*  7:30  9:30  Lv EARLS COVE  4:30 pm  5:15*  6:30  7:30*  8:30  10:30  Q HORSESHOE BAY -  BOWEN ISLAND  Lv HORSESHOE BAY  Lv SNUG COVE  7:15 am  4:30 pm  6:15 nm  4:00 pm  8:45  5:30  7:45  5:00  0:15  6:30  9:15  6:00  11:15  8:30  11:15  8:00  12:45 pm  9:30*  12:15pm  9:00"  2:00  1:15  'Friday unci Sundny only  NOTE: Holiday Weekends Sundny -Saturday Schedule  Monday-Sundny Schedulo  NEW FARES EFFECTIVE JUNE 1 Pick up  schodulo from your noarost terminal for now rntos  }  ish Columbia Ferries  For information phono  VANCOUVER  669-1211  LANGDALI:  886-2242  KAUltiRY BAY  487-9333 .i    ('  >     A  ' ���   I  ���*&���-  Enthusiastic students at Gibsons  Elementary turned out in full force for the  annual Intermediate Sports Day Thursday,  May 20.  In the Boys 13 and 14 year old events Joey  Unger swept four of the six events, winning  the sprint, 400 meter, high jump and shotput.  Marian Macfarlane and Carrie Barnes led  the 13 and 14 year old girls; Marian winning  the 400 meter and long jump and Carrie  winning the sprint and high jump.  Geoff Butcher and Greg Tuckwood took all  the twelve year old boy's events. Geoff won  the 800 meter, high jump and shotput and  Greg won the sprint, 400 meter and long  jump.  Stephenie Esselmont won the twelve year  old girls' sprint, 800 meter and long jump.  Terry Kwasnycia led the 11 year old boys  by placing first in the ball throw and long  jump.  The 11 year old girls' events saw Hanna  Jonas winning the sprint, 800 meter and long  jump.  Vince Kushner led the 10 year old boys,  winning the 800 meter and the ball throw  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  while Lisa Dolinsky won the 10 year old girls*  long jump and sprint.  First, second and third place winners for  all events are as follows:  BOYS 13 & 14  Sprint: Joey Unger, Glen Solinsky, Danny  Baily. 400 m: Joey Unger, Glen  Solinsky, Danny Bailey. 800 m: Neil Nielson,  Alfred Saul, Brian Armstrong. Long Jump:  Glen Solinsky, Joey Unger, Mark Seymour  and Kevin Murphy. High Jump: Joey Unger,  Marc Hupe, Neil Nielson. Shot Put: Joey  Unger, Glen Solinsky, Marc Hupe.  GIRLS 13 & 14  Sprints: Carrie Barnes, Marian MacFarlane, Veronica Tuckwood. 400 m: Marian  MarFarlane, Veronica Tuckwood, Carrie  Barnes. 800 m: Jo Ann Hanson, Jane  Massingham, Laura Hogan. Long Jump:  Marian ' MacFarlane, Jo. Ann Hanson,  Darlene Duncan. High Jump: Carrie Barnes,  Jo Ann Hanson', Danielle Dolinsky and  Darlene Duncan. Shot Put: Mary Youdell,  Jeneane Cramer, Marian MacFarlane.  BOYS 12 YEARS  Sprints: Greg Tuckwood, Geoff Butcher,  Wednesday, May 26,1976  By LAURIE BEEMAN  At the boys and girls track meet, in  Squamish last Thursday, Elphinstone  competed very well against the opposing  teams.  Junior girls won a point trophy in the  competition.  A junior girls Denise Hart came in first in  both 100 and 200 meters.  Cathy Swinhart came in first in 400  meters.  Bonnie Janiewick came first in the mile  run and the 800 meters.  Colleens Hoops broke the javelin record  throwing 88 feet, 3 inches.  Seniors did a good job coming in second in  point competition. Marilyn Monrow came in  first in throwing the discus. Karla Nygren  showed outstanding press coming fiist in the  mile and 800 meters. Karla also came in  second in the long jump and 400 meters.  The track meet season is now over so and  outlook of new sports should be taking place.  A funny event happened in our PE class  the other day. Miss Wilson; girls PE teacher,  always locks the door of the changing rooms  after girls are changed so nothing will be  stolen. One day last week, Miss Wilson locked  one girls in there who was getting changed,  and there was no way out so the. girl had to  wait an hour before someone came to her  rescue.  Mark Boothroyd. 400 m: Greg Tuckwood,  Kevin Partridge, Brian Beard. 800 m: Geoff  Butcher, Mark Boothroyd, Steven Jack. Long  Jump: Greg Tuckwood, Geoff Butcher, Mark  Boothroyd. High Jump: Geoff Butcher, Greg  Tuckwood, Steven Jack. Shot Put: Geoff  Butcher, Gordon Mulcaster, Mark  Boothroyd. \  GIRLS 12 YEARS  Sprints: Stephanie Esselmont, Jennifer  Dixon, Michelle Rhodes. 400 m: June Man-  delkau, Michelle Rhodes; Jennifer Dixon. 800  m: Stephanie Esselmont, Heather Euler,  Naomi Nygren. Long Jump: Stephanie'  Esselmont, Jennifer Dixon, Denise Kushner.  High Jump: Denise Kushner, Naomi Nygren,  June Mandelkau. Shot Put: June Mandelkau,  Jennifer Dixon, Mairi Robertson.  BOYS 11  Sprints "F" (11 years): Mario Reiche,  Tom Kurucz, Grant Copland. 400 m: Clint  Mahlman, Dean Duteau, Murray Gant. "800  m: Donard McKenzie, Terry Kwasnycia,  Gerald Bailey. High Jump: Grant Copland,  Dean Duteau, Shawn Murphy and Gerald  Bailey. Ball Throw: Terry Kwasnycia, Rick  Kinne, Gerald Bailey. Long Jump: Terry  Kwasnycia, Dean Duteau, Mario Reiche.  GIRLS U  Sprints: Hanna Jonas, Michelle Harper,  Lisa Bjornson. 400 m: Lisa Bjornson, Crystal!  AUansome, Cindy Crosby. 800 m: Hanna  Jonas, Sigrid Skogmo, Kathelleen Hume. Ball  Throw: Sigrid Skogmo. Llona Hirschbelder,  Lisa Bjornson. Long Jump: Hanna Jonas,  Sigrid Skogmo, Crystal Allansome. High  Jump: Crystal Allansome, Lynn Nestmen,  Sigrid Skogmo.  GIRLS 10 & UNDER  Sprints: Lisa Dolinsky, Rene Michaud,  Kirsten Storvold. 400 m: Donna MacFarlane,  Nicole Dolinsky, Britta Hirschfelder. 800 m:  Sherie Wolonsky, Lisa Dolinsky and Kirsten  Storvold, Rene Michaud. Long Jump: Lisa  Dolinsky, Rene Michaud, Jackie Pearson.  High Jump: Kirsten Storvold, Lisa Dolinsky,  Rose Marie Tremblay. Ball Throw: Rose  Marie Tremblay, Wendi Rotluff, Celina  Owen.  BOYS 10 & UNDER  Sprints: Kevin Horner, Daniel Milward,  Vince Kushner. 800 m: Vince Kushner, Kevin  Horner, Cameron Limeker. 400 m: Randy  McClean, Gabriel Somogyi, Harold Kurit-  sman. Long Jump: Cameron Lineker, Daniel  Milward, Tom Hovden. High Jump: Mark  Macedo, Daniel Milward, Jimmy Zueff. Ball  Throw: Vince Kushner, Glen Illingwbrth,  John Anderson.  Last Monday night in Gibsons, Black team  defeated Gold 14-9 in a ladies softball game.  Gold was leading 7-4, but Bllck made a  comeback and took the lead.  The following Wednesday, Gold beat  Wilson Creek Raiders 25-23 in a close game.  Coach of Wilson Creek Raiders, Sam  Casey, said he was quite pleased with his  team's fast recovery.  "Gibsons had a great go ahead inning  which put them ahead 21-12. It was an extremely good game, especially when Raiders  made a great comeback for the lead 23-21,"  he said.  Girls softball games generally start at 7  p.m.  If anyone would like their own schedule of  softball games, please contact Miss Wilson,  girls PE teacher, at Elphinstone High School.  Last Wednesday afternoon at the back  field of Elphie high school, men teachers  were defeated by boy students 8-1 in a competitive softball game. The teachers were  trying hard to loosen up their muscles as to  retrieve the ball whenever it came to them.  Women teachers and girl students will be,  having a softball game next Wednesday afternoon if weather permits, and may the best  team win.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  1 Plumbing,  heating & sewers 1  1 Repairs and Installations  i Alt work guaranteed  886-7638  By ROBERT FOXALL  Senior Citizen's curling wound up with a  year-end banquet recently.  At the Parthenon on May 8th as the Senior  Curlers of Gibsons and Sechelt Recreation  Clubs met, along with their wives to celebrate  the end of a very successful season.  Remember I told you at the beginning of the  season that there was going-to be a battle  between the two districts.  There was and we played until near the  end of the season the score stood Gibsons 7 -  Sechelt 7.  This called for a best of three play-off  which Gibsons won in two straight. Sechelt's  trouble was that they were so hot to win one  afternoon that they melted the ice and could  not manage to throw their rocks down the ice.  There was little in the way of speeches but  what was said was to the effect mat we have  room for many more senior curlers and to  point out to the young fellows of 65 who have  just recently retired that they do not have to  feel that they are now too old. We have in our  membership at least three members who  have past 72 and are anxiously awaiting the  start of the new season. Come and join us next  Fall, you will have a good time.  Those at the dinners were: Mr. and Mrs.  Bernie Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Gray, Mr.  and Mrs. John Buckingham, Gibsons Landing; Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Roberts, Roberts  Creek; Dr. and Mrs. W. Cormack, Davies  Bay; Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraser, Cliff and Mrs.  Southwood, Redrooffs Road; Mr. and Mrs.  Ivan Corbett, Mr. and Mrs. Neil McKelvie,  West Sechelt; Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Humm,  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Foxall, Sechelt. We had a  good time and good fellowship from the first  rock thrown to the last story told at the dinner  and all hate to think that anyone is missing  out on such good times, so join us next fall  won't you.  floafton and insulation  STYROFOAM SM  SHEATHING-  \,  \  \  Better insulation  means a warmer,  more comfortable  home  With Dow Styrofoam Super-  , Insulation you enjoy extra  comfort all year 'round - and you  save money on your home-  heating bills for as long as you  own your home. Super-  Insulation literally builds you a  wall against inflation in the cost  of fuel aand energy. Featuring  simplicity of installation for the  builder and permanent cost-  saving efflcency for you, the  homeowner. Also Ideal for  permanent floatation for your  moorage or swimming floats.  See us for fishing tack|e of any kind, and have a look at the Killwell  Portable Smoker ��� a conveniently carried smoker so you can custom  smoke your catch - on the spot!  ADEiRA Park   883-9914  iawBwiiwiw  OPEN ROAD RODS  Reg. $24.95  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  TACKLE BOX [cl099]  Reg. $5.59  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  HERRING | Seconds]  SINKERS SPECIAL  Opon Road Hoochlos  BENNETT TRIM TABS 18"  Reg. $360.00  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL   VINYLUX ANTI-FOULING  Reg. $23.00  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL    WINDSHIELD WIPERS  Reg. $34.95  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL.      OMC OIL 16 oi.  (case 24)  OMC OIL Quads  OARS 6 FT. HARDWOOD  MARINE  *33000  $11195  ....   & %9 q*.  Seaf^erS  iSEiWlBlliiill  $9Q95  ���  Craw  $yy95  $*M9  $Q95  ,,,, vj? pr.  DEPTH SOUNDER  Reg. $129.95  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL ....  $it��  95  Canaventure V145  with 35 HP Johnson, ready to go fishing. Reg. $3250  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL .......;   K & C 16 ft.  with 55 HP Johnson, campor top & sloopor soats, ��|J  Rog. $4790.00  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  Canaventure V160  with Johnson 55 HP catnporback & sloopor soats,  Rog. $4625.00 ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  JOHNSON MOTORS  Smokercraft 12 ft. Aluminum  with 4 HP Johnson, Rog. $003.  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL..  Sportyak II  Rog. $210  ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  1976-9.9 HP  Rog.$806    1976-15 HP  Rog.$921   Johnson Electric Trolling  Rog. $260    ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL   ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  iotor   ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL  Cowrie St.  igS-2512  Sechelt yv  /  .1^   ��� ���'.  A        J  The Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce has received their customary  grant of $500 from the Sechelt Council for a  Tourist Information Booth.  The booth is located in Whitaker House  and will be open from June 1 to Sept. 30.  ��echelt Council has sent a letter to the  Senior Citizens, the Chamber of Commerce  and the'Lions to advise them of the list of  events for Canada Week, June 25 to July 1.  Council has decided to dispense with a  parade.  . Alderman Booth reported that the new  health inspector trainee has already  resigned.  He said the Skat-a-thon has raised more  than $3,000 to help minor hockey and that a  time clock has been donated by the Trail Bay  Sports Centre.  The Arena Association has also elected a  It's fun to learn  to swim the Red  Cross Water  Safety way.  When you swim,  swim*with a  buddy,  never alone.  new slate of officers and issued an interim  financial report.  Alderman Thompson recommended a  letter go to Interfacial Designs and to B.C.  Hydro requiring that all debris in the Hydro  right-of-way be burned.  He said garbage is being dumped by the  stumps in Seaside Village and creating a  mess. He said the method of clearing is at  fault because people assume the area is a  place to dump garbage.  Joint school use funding came up for  discussion again at the meeting. Alderman  Frank Leitner will meet with local boards to  discuss the proposal. He disagreed with the  proposal saying people are already paying  school taxes and they should not have to pay  again.  However, Alderman Morgan Thompson  said the joint funding did not apply to existing  , facilities. He said if everyone shared the cost  of building new facilities the load would be  lighter on the taxpayer. New facilities could  include a track or pool for general public use,  he said.  The village will apply to the provincial  government for lot 10. The Arena Association  wants to use it for recreation expansion.  i *  , *   >  # *  ���       k * *  * ���  ���* it  -tfrr  i >  |*3  Wednesday, May 26,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  Br     *  '*'     Vs.. '*  *&**+:  'a .  'J  m  DURING AND AFTER, Gibsons Lions  Club went to work on constructing a bus  shelter for schoolchildren. The bus stop  shelter was built at the corner of Payne  and Reid Road recently. A work party of  lions volunteers did the work.  Ethyl McKay was charged in Sechelt Feb.  6 with having a blood alcohol content of over  .08 while driving. .  Prosecutor Hugh McCallum told the court  that the car driven by Ethyl McKay had been  in an accident and was found by police lodged  against a telephone pole.  The occupants of the car were all injured,  some seriously. McKay suffered a broken  collar bone. A breathalyzer test showed a  reading over .08.  The prosecution recommended a lengthy  suspension of her license. Judge Walker will  recommend to Victoria that McKay's license  be suspended for four months.  She was fined $300 with two months to pay.  Reports on the various activities of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital indicate the success of the organizations efforts.  At the May 13 meeting in St. Hilda's Hall,  Mrs. Betty Monk, President, and the 22  members present, learned that their 2?1  hours of volunteer work during April have  produced the desired results:  Much credit for the great success of the  raffle of the crocheted bedspread goes to Mrs.  Billie Steele and her mother Mrs. Ada Dawe.  The winner was Mrs. Marie, Connors of  Gibsons.  At the Lower Mainland Area Conference,  recently held in Sechelt, 385 visiting members  from many auxiliaries enjoyed the informative business meeting and the friendly  hospitality extended to them by 'The Ladies  In Red' of the Sunshine Coast Auxiliaries.  Many guests expressed appreciation of the  tours of the hospital and the visits to the  Thrift Shop which were arranged and also of  the Dogwood corsages which were made by  Mrs. Humm and Mrs. Carter.  Several members from the Sechelt  Auxiliary   attended  the   Friendship   Tea  sponsored by the Pender Auxiliary, and the  Dogwood Luncheon which was the project of  the Gibson's Auxiliary.  Mrs. Humm's report on the bridge tournament noted the success of that feature. She  already has 19 couples signed up for the fall  games beginning in September.     '  Final preparations for the Spring Luncheon on June 3, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the  Senior Citizen's Hall, have been most capably  set up by Mrs. Humm and her committee.  Once again the auxiliary is calling for  assistance in the physio, dept. Please contact  Mrs. Eggins, the volunteer director, if you, as  an auxiliary member, can help.  Next meeting of the Sechelt Auxiliary will  be held on June 10 at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall.  At the close of the meeting, refreshments  were served by Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Mc-  Dermid.  Fitness. In your heart you know  it's right.  The Canadian movement  for personal fitness  paRTiopacTian  WEDNESDAY, MAY 26  00 All In  15 The Family  30' Edge Of  45 Night  $20,000 ���  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  ��� Poitier  Cont'd^  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Motch  Game '76  Take  .00  15  ���30          45'     Cooks  Thirty  Celebrity  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  Hush,  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  OO  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Expo  Baseball  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hush  Sweet  Charlotte"  Part II  The  Flintstones  Expo  Baseball   .  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  /unorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  Montreal  at  Phila.  Baseball '  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Montreal  at  Phila.  Baseball  News  News  News  News  Tke  TfieBJ'  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  oo  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  C ont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Hour  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  15 '  30  45  Hour  Glass  Bob  Switzer  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Stranded  Stranded  Stranded  Stranded  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Stranded  Stranded  Stranded  Stranded  00  15  30  45  Bob  Switzer  Partridge  Family  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Straight  Skinny  Chico &  The Man  Movie:  "Colum bo-  Fire"  Dennis  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie':  "Dynsty"  Sarah  Miles  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  10  oo  15  30  45  XXI  Olympiad  XXI  Olympiad  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Weaver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Blue   .  Knight  Blue  Knight  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Final  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "Playmates"  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie: t  "Female  12  oo  15-  30  45  "Murder  He  Says"  Cont'd  Alan  Alda  Doug  McClure  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Mr.&Mrs  Bo Jo  Jones"  Mod  Squad  ���  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie;  "Deadlier  Than The  Male"  Artillery"  Dennis  Weaver  Cont'd  SATURDAY, MAY 29  00 Equestrian  15 Grand  30 Prix  45 Cont'd  The    .  Fisherman  Indi.  500  Italian   '  Tennis  Champs  Cont'd  Equestrian  Grand  Prix  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz -  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 Cont'd  :15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Festival  Parade  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Volvo  Mixed  Cont'd ���  Cont'd  .Cont'd  Cont'd  Sportsman's  Friend  Movie: .  "Don t  Confrontation  Confrontation   '  Outlook  Outlook  Outlook  Outlook  00 Scottish  15 Cup  .30 Final  45 Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ElCihcp  De Mayo  Doubles  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Scottish  Cup.  Final  Cont'd   .  Raise the  Bridge  Lower  the  Good  Times  World  Sports  News  News  Fat  Albert  00  '15  30  45  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  River"  Cont'd.  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Funorama  Funorama  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  ���15  30  45  News  News  Italian  Express  , Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  C ont 'd  Cont'd  Another  View  News  News  House  of Pride  News  News  Space  1999'  Rolf   ���  Harris  CFL  All  News  News  Outlook  Outlook  00  15  30  45  Primus  Primus  Phyllis  Phyllis  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Coral  Jungle  Coral  Jungle  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Star  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Outlook  Outlook  Habitat  Special  :00  15  30  45  This Is  The Law  Frankie  Howard  Good  Heavens  Movie:  "The New  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This Is  The Law  Frankie  Howard  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  9  00.  15  30  45  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  Daughters  of  Joshua  Cabe"  Movie:  "Scorpio"  Durt  Lancaster  Movie:  "Dynasty"  Sarah  Miles  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Cont'd  Cont'd /  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  Side  Street  Sldo  Street  Bert      ,  D'Angelo  Supor  Star  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Stacy  Keach  Harris  Yulin  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Movie:  "The  Young  Lawyers"  11  00  15  :30  45  News  Nows  News  Movloi  News  News  News  Movie:  News  News  Saturday  Nloht  News  News  Movie:  "California  Movie:  "Mr.  Deeds  Goos  News  News  News  Nows  Jason  Evors  Movie:  "Tlio  12  oo  15  30  45  Flnjl  Ododlan  Line:  Cont'd  "Body  cndin  soul  Cont'd  Saturday  Nloht  Saturday  Night  Split" .  George  Segal  Cont'd  To  Town"  Gary  Cooper  Movlei  cFirr  Cont'd  Visit"   ,  Ingrld  Bergman  Cont'd  wrv  D.A. DKVL11N, Owner���Manager  Serving the Sunshine Coast  SoavlowRd. MML��iWf ,       Offering all  Gibson* ��IW-^iJiJJ. Typos of Sorvlcos  THURSDAY, MAY 27  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELff   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   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  Etlge Of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Motch  Game '76  George C.  Scott  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  ���30  .45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie;  "Two  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  00  15  .30  ���45  Forest  Rangers  What's  New?  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  For the  Money"  Walter  Brennan  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Griffin  00 It's Your Merv Mary That' News The Merv  15 Choice Griffin Hartman Girl News F.B.I. Griffin  30 Partridge News . News Island News The Merv  45 Family News " News News News F.B.I. Griffin  00  15  30  45  Sportscene  Sport scene  Hour  Glass  .News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  ' Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  NBA  Basketball  NBA  Basketball  00 Cdn. To Tell Truth or Sports Mike The War Hollywood  15 Sports Truth Consequences Report Douglas Years Squares  30 Hour Last of The Wi Id That New Price The War Doctor In  45 .Glass The Wild Kingdom, Girl Is .Right Years The House  00 Hour To Tell Truth or Lawrence      .Mike Good Cont'd  15 Glass The Truth Consequences   Welk Douglas Heavens Cont'd  30 Diane World Let's Make        Lawrence        Bobby Excuse My        Cont'd  45 Shapely of Animals A Deal Welk Vinton French Cont'd  8  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Movie:  "Beyond  the  Bermuda  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The     ���  Waltons  Streets  of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00  .15  30  45  Fellow  Americans  Points  West  Streets  of  San  Francisco  Triangle"  Cont'd  The  Pursuit  ' Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  Not On  Your Nellie  Movie:  "How  10  Police  Story  Police  Story  American  Schools  Cont'd  Cont'd  of  Happiness  ConT'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  The  Olympiad  Cont'd  Cont'd  to  Save a  Marriage"  ' Dean  11  00  .15  30  45  News  News  Final  Movi��:  News  News  Mannix &  the  News  News  Tonight  Show  . News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Martin  Cont'd  Movie:  "Seven  12  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  <IHI��WlWll lli-ll���|WIHWH��l  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  liiergattei legist rati��  Paronls ol pupils onlorlng Kindergarten or Grade Ono In  Soptombor 1976 and who are not roglstorod at, or attending, ono ol  our schools at prosont aro askod to roglstor on Wodnosday,  Thursday or Friday, May 26, 27 or 2B at their nearest olomontary  school.  Ploaso bring a Birth Cortllicato or Passport as prool of ago.  11 is most Important thai we achieve an accurate registration In  ardor to stall adequately.  oo  15  30  45  "Lover  Come  Back"  Cont'd  Magician  Mannix  and the  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  Risk"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Betrayal"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Faces pf  Dr.  Lao"  Cont'd  SUNDAY, MAY 30  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  00  Music to  15  See  30  Sunday  45  Sports  Mark  Twain"  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Pursuit  of Happiness  Midst of  Plenty  Country  Garden  Movie:  "Monty  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Monty  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  ���45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Tennis  People  Power  People  Cont'd  Hall-  Toasted  and  Roasted  Virgil  Wq?d   .  Special:  Operation  Hall-  Hosted  ��� Toasted  Roasted:'  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  4  00  :15  :30  ���45  Sbeaking  Out  Humn  Sing  Classic  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ' Evergreen  Express  Meet  the Press  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sing  Madball"  Jack  Lemmon  Mickey  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Channel  12,  Face the  Nation  :00  :15  30  45  Black  .Beauty  Musical  World  ToTfell  The Truth  South by  Northwest  Meet the  Press  News  News  Science  ,.  Magazine  Student  Forum  Rooney  Cont'd  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  World    ���,  Capital  Comment  00  15  30  45,  World  of Disney  World of  Disney  00  15  30  45  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Sonny  &Cher  Sonny  &Cher  News  News  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  TBA  TBA  News  News  News  News  Undersea  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  .00  :15,  30  45  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Wonderful  World  of     .,  Disney  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Six  Mi lion  Dollar  Man  One Day  At A Time  News  News  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Six  MN ion  Dollar  Man  llery  ueen  Ellery  Queen  8  The  Waltons'  The  Waltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  C��hery&  C��hnenr/&  Rhoda  Rioda  Phyllis  00  45  The  Olympics  Tho  Olympics  Indi.  500  Race  Cont;d  Movie:  MacMillan  and Wife-  "Requiem  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Kolak  Koak  Koak  Koak  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  10  oo  15  30  45  Days  Before  Yoster-  day  ak  ak  ak  ak  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  For  A  Bride"  Cont'd  Movie;  "Fountain  head"  Gory   Days  Before  Yesterday  Eric  Sevaroid  Cont'd  C6nt'd  W-5  W-5  W-5  .W-5  Cooper  Patricia  Noal  Cont'd  11  ;00  15  30  45  News  Moviei  News  Nows  Nows  Movlo:  Nows  News  Movie:  "Norliss  News  Nows  Nows  Movie;  Nows  Nows  Tho  Champions  News  News  News  News  12  00  ���is  30  45  "If  a  Man  Answers"  Nows  Movie:  "Smash-  JJE   DoTF  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tapos"  Roy  Thlnnos  Conl'd  "Funny  Girl"  Barbara  Streisand,  Tho  Champions  Movlo:  Cont'd  Movlo!  "Isadora"  Vanessa  Redgrave  Alloy"  Darren  Mc Gavin  Cont'd  TUESDAY, JUNE 1  00  15  30  45  All In  tho Family  Edge of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  To Llvo  Anothe  World  Anothe  World  Ironildo  Ironsldo  Edge of  Nrght  All In   ���  ttirUy  Gamo '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Colabrlty  Dominoes  All In    ,  Iho Family  Motch  Gamo 76  00  15  30  45  .alobrity  Cooks  Ganora  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somorsot  Somorsot  Mr'0,!.  "Chaplin s  Toko  thirty,  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattlclalos  Tottletales  BIS'  >nah  Inoh  What's tho  Good Word  <rt��r  Tail eta as  Tatllatales  Diamond  Head Gamo  no  15  3D  ���15  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Drossup  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Cnmnrly"  Cont'd"  Tho Dlna  Fllntstonm Dlna  It's Your Dlna  Choice Dlna  Rrady  Bunch  Doctor  Ddollttlo  Morv  Grlfflrt  00  1!i  :tn  .15  l|> Your  C hole ii  Partridge  Family  Mory  Griffin  Nows  Nows  nry  lorlman  ows  ows  Girl ,  Island  Nows  ^ow��  ^lows  ^lews  ^lows  Tho  Tho"'-  F.B.I.  Mnrv  Orlffln  Morv  Griffin  _    "        IK]  65?  K  Barney  Mlllor  Glass  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Now*  Nows  Nows  Nows  Hour  Nows  Hour  Waller  Douglas  ^lawi  lour,  ^owi  loui1  NBA  Daik(|tl>all  Cont'd  00  ll>  Ah  Hour  Gl'iif  Colnhrn-  t loo  To Toll '  Iho T rut Ii  fixplqrrriton  Northwost  frulhor Tony  Conioqunncfli Orlando  Nnmo and  Tirol Tumi Daw/i  Mlko  Douglas  Mlko,  Douglas  Hobby   ���  Vinton  Hawaii  Plvn-O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  on  ���id  :io  4ti  On TIki  hylrlnncii  On Tho  lv Monro  Happy  Dnys  l.aviirnii A\  Sltlfloy  Mnvln'  On  Movln'  On  Hippy  Days  Til A  THA  lluni  Bunny  What llo  Wlion Old  Hawaii  Flvo-O,,  John Alton  Cnmtiron  Cont'd  Movloi  "lilooil  On  9  oo  I!)  30  Current  Affairs  I nol Who's  Horn  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S .W.A.I.  I'ollco  Wormin  Pollen  Wnmnn  Images  nf Cnnndn  Imagos  nl Cfliuiiln  MASH  MASH  Ono Duy  Al A Tlm��  Tho  HooLloi  Tho  Rnnklfti  Tho  Sand"  Jiirixn  Cnpnny  10  oo  if.  30  45  City of  Anno Is  CHyof  Angels  Tim  Rfiriklns  Tito  ((nnklos  C Ily nl  Annoli  C Ily of  Align Ii  Cltyol  Ari(|�� I��  C Ily of  Aii(i"li  Billy  O ml ism  Cruuirln  Cont'd  Swltc  Swltr.  Sw Ir.  Swilr.  11  oo Nowi  Id Nowi  m inal  4h Movlo:  Howl  Nnwi  Myilnry  Movln i  Nnwi  Nowi  j!>iil(|hl  snow  Nowi  Nowi  Nnwi  N"Wl  Nnwi  Nnwi  Mod  :>i|uml  Nowi  Inwi  Nowi  ���Jowl  tNO  N��  Drnonnl  Drnonot  Movloi  "Who  FRIDAY, MAY 28  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  The Fomily  Edge  of Night '  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Go"  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Allln  The Family  Match   .  Game '76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What;s The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletoles  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  4  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rqngers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv_  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Canadians"  Robert  Ryan  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv    v  Griffin  News  News  Mary   .  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News'  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  News  News  7  00  15  30  45  Hour  Glass  Mr.  Chips  Tell the  Truth  World of  Magic  Truth or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  &Son  Movie:  MacMillan  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  00  15  30  45  Charlie  Brown  MASH  MASH  Donny &  ��� Marie  Donny &  Marie  Sanford  & Son  The  Practise  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "Skin  Game"  James  And  Wife -  "Requiem  For  Space  1999  Space  1999  00  15  30  45  The  Good  Life  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Burglars  Omar  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Show  Cont'd  Garner  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  A  Wife"  Grand  Ol'Country  Movie:  "Lilith"  Warren  Beatty  10  Police  Story  Police  Story  Sherif  Dyon .  Cannon  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Busing  Busing  Busing  Busing  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Jean  Sebrig  Cont'd  Cont'd  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  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "What Did  12  00  15  30  45  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  The  Rookies  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "It's  Alive"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie;  "House  of  Usher"  You Do  In The  War,  Daddy?"  MONDAY, MAY 31  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30'  45  TBA  TBA  TBA"  TBA  120,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Count-  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Celebi  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another.  World  All In  The Family  Harlequin  Harlequin *  Harlequin  Harlequin  Diamond  Head Game  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mr"  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  down"  Lassie  Robert  Bray  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice   ,  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funoroma  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin.  6  oo  15  30  45  Water'  World  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter \  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  , News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv ,  News  Waiter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell . Truth or Cannon. Mike 5occer Let's Make  15 Glass The Truth Consequences Cannon Douglas '76 A Deal  30 Reach for Issues Hollywood Cannon $25,000 Headline The  45 The Top '76 Squares Cannon Pyramid Hunters Invisible  8  00  15 ,  30  45  Rhoda  Rhoda  ���Fr. Page  Challenge  Viva  Valdez  Monday  Night  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  Rhoda    '  Rhoda  Fr. Page  Challenge  Rhoda  Rhoda  fell!;  National  Geographic  Conrd  Cont'd  .  Man  Cont'd  MASH  MASH  00  ������58  45  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Map  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont d  Cont'd  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In  the Family  Chico &  The Man  All In     ,  the Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Medical  Centro  Medical  Centro  10  oo  15  30  45  Man  Alive  Nature  of Things  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  J igsaw  Jolin  Jigsaw  Jonn  A Space  To Be,  Man  Alive  Medical  Centro  Medical  Centre  Pig and  Whistle     ,  Ono Day  At A Time  Movie;  "Ramona"  Loretta  Young  11  00  15  30  45  Nows  News  Final  Movie:  News  News  Academy  of Country  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  Nows  Mod  Squad  News  News ���  News  Nows  Potula  Clark  Movie-  "Goodbye  12  00  15  30  45  "Trial  Run"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Music  Awards  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movlo;  "Tho  Runaways"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Hot  Enough  for Juno"  Mr.  Chips"  Petor ..  O'Toolo  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL B CHANNEL 12  DEPT. OF HUMAN  RESOURCES MEETING  of Past Present and  Potential Foster Parents  GUEST: Joan Wonstob  of B.C. Fodoratlon of Foster Paront  Associations.  MONDAY, MAY 31 st 7:30 p.m.  PUBLIC HEALTH UHIT  Gibsons  NOTICE of  MEETING  Tho Board of School Trusteos of  School District No. 46 [Socholt]  will hold tholr Regular mooting  in tho Gibsons Elomontary  School library on Thursday, May  27th, 1976, at 7:30 p.m. to  which mombors of tho public  aro Invltod to attond.  __ no  1 / :io  4ft  "Tho  Klnii  !.lnpi  On)"  "llmilh  Jn       ,.  :��|w,icn  Cnnl'il  Tonight  Minw  I"nl(|ht  'iltnw  Movloi  fciniliun"  Cont'd  Mod  Sipiml  Movloi  Cont'd  Movlo |  "Sncrnl  Wor oi  Harry frloo"  Slow  Atmtlo  Ron"  Cont'd  BESIDE  IHJS DEPOT  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camoro and darkroom supplios * repairs  * photollnlshlng * passporl plcturos  886-7822 Gibsons  ��� **' *��>?��������-  CHOOSE ��Ui  P & 0 FLY CRUISES 1976  * modltorranoan   *   atlantlc   Islands  * northorn capo & scandlnavia  STRAND CRUISES  * franco * Italy * spoln * ma|orca * tlclly  * Sardinia * morocco  PACIFIC FAR EAST LINE  * fly fro�� to Hawaii crulsos  WE CAN HELP YOU AT  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  r.. *-   -1 �� �� *' i"*;ri>   i *****    J  i- f. '��� ..  . .�� -'-!��, -ri   1f --[irtir-1 r-tm1���if" ������-* -  886-2855 GIBSONS  Toll Free 682-1513  i V  *   '-../  PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 26,1976  *\��  entfeers  "Is it the 'flu or is it gardening?" was the  question asked at Senior Citizen's Branch 69  May monthly meeting held at our Hall on  Thursday, May 20. The answer was "both" to  explain the smallest turn-out we have had at a  meeting since we started the campaign to buy  the hall two years ago.  The meeting was well presided over by  Vice-Pres. Madge Hansen in the absence of  Pres. Emery who has been a 'flu victim but is  now beginning to recover. The secretarial  chores were well taken care of while  Elizabeth Derby is representing No. 69 at the  Provincial Convention at Prince George ably  assisted by husband Jim.  Three new members were introduced to  the meeting, Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson, and Mrs.  Helmuth and made very welcome by the  meeting. Margaret Humm reported a very  healthy outcome to the Spring Plant Show and  Tea. She had received such marvellous cooperation from everyone that she just knew  that, "you are a nice bunch of people."  Dave Hayward had some last minute  advice for those who are going to the U.S. be  sure to have proper indemnification with you.  This may be of particular importance this  year ��� because of the number of people  'Habitat' may be drawing to the area, which  could draw closer scrutiny from U.S. Immigration Officers. <,  We understand that Weldwood of Canada  are having 'Open House' at their operation at  Clawholm the week of June 7 to 12. Some  members indicated they would like to participate so the executive are trying to secure  more detailed information that we will pass  on one way or another as soon as received.  Definite plans were made to resume  Fourth Thursday activities with a little  visiting to some of our own members gardens. We have enough cars available so if you  would like to take a Mystery Trip be at the  hall by 1:30 p.m. on May 27, and see more of  your own district than you knew existed. All  safe and courteous drivers.  Bill Wilson read us the timetable for  Timber Days which I will not repeat here  because it will be all finished by the time this  is in print.  Before bringing the meeting to a close we  had our usual monthly draws with the  following results. Door prize, Ve'rn Shuttleworth. Shop Easy vouchers went to,  Present: Nellie McCuaig, Jean Hammond,  Ollie Berg. Absentees: Jack Frost, N.  Buckley and Mrs. Harper.  The gathering adjourned to enjoy the  usual 'cuppa' and a heap of good visiting with  friends.  ����� *.  ��H*����  _.  A b   .. jJ- ��'_   *��VS-  V  * t-*" i *���  '-I /' ���  rJ /  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Well, square dancers, on May 14, The  Country Stars held their last square dance of  the season at the Golf Club with Harry  Robertson and myself going halfer's on the  calling for the evening and with about three  sets walking and dodging and other various  easy square dance figures, star thru's and  four hand square thru's. Yes, we kept the  evening at an easy level so all could have lots  of fun on the last night and we shure did.  Harry and I would like to thank the  Country Stars for having the two best callers  that I know of. Actually, there is nothing  Harry won't do for me and there is nothing I  wouldn't do for Harry. In fact, we are so busy  doing nothing for-each other that it is very  hard to find the time to do any square dance  calling. However, we do our best and we  thank you all from the bottom of our (whats  that word I'm looking for Harry? You say  liver? Naw, I think it's heart's. You know;  they are like microphones, they create all the  movements of the human bodies on the  square dance floor, rite). Anyway, we thank  you all.  Once the May Day weekend is over and  our square dancers have had a rest, we will  be having square dance work shops at our  house. If any of you folks would like to try  square dancing, call me at 885-3359. Because  Harry and I like to practice new calls and you  could learn at the same time, I guarantee that  you will have fun from the first night and just  for a donation to cover records and a trip to  Hawaii for three months for me. You know, if  one ever stopped dreaming, life would be like,  blah. ,  By the way, Deanna Robertson twisted her  knee several months ago purty derned bad,  but that didn't stop her from joining in the last  set of the last square dance. There was one  condition, all the rest of the set had to limp  along with her. There sure was some peculiar  limping done Dea, it's good to see you back on  the floor.  Well, I must get along now so I will leave  you with this thought: it's not nice to repeat  goss|p, but what else can you do with it? I  didn't know that. Happy square dancing.  Seemingly abandoned fawns should not  be touched or approached.  Every spring, seemingly abandoned fawns  or other young wild animals awaken a  protective or "maternal" instinct in many  British Columbians, whose immediate  reaction is to rescue the little animals.  But Dr. James Hatter, Director of the Fish  and Wildlife Branch, warns that such an instinct, as well-intentioned as it may be, is  misguided and often results in the death of the  animal. A young animal is seldom far from its  mother ��� even if she is nowhere to be seen ���  and the worst thing a nature lover can do is to  separate the youngster from its mother, who  is probably watching the proceedings nervously from nearby cover. In addition, it is  against the law to be in possession of young  wildlife.  Dr. Hatter also points out that touching or  even approaching a young wild animal is a  traumatic'experience for both the animal and  its mother. Anyone suspecting that an animal  has been abandoned should report its location  to the nearest Fish and Wildlife office.  FRANK HOLMES  ... new principal  Pender Harbour has a "nice bunch of  kids", according to Frank Holmes, recently  appointed principal of Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  Holmes was the principal of the 300  students George M. Dawson Secondary  School in Masset, Queen Charlotte Islands,  for six years. He graduated from the  University of British Columbia.  He hopes to involve more of the community with tho school and would like to see  more parents involved with the education of  their children.  Holmes nnd his wife, Maxine n registered  nur.se, both cmigrntcd to B.C. from the  prairies.  They have four grown children.  "We Just love the place," Frank Holmes  said, adding that they are thinking of building  a home In Pender Harbour. He assumes his  duties In the fall.  Holmes was selected for the job after a  public meeting in which parents, students and  teachers from the area gave their opinions on  the type of person they wanted for the job.  The meeting was held with the selection  committee.  Residents on the Sunshine Coast will be  able to get a free water analysis from a  mobile lab from August 9 to 13.  The mobile water analysis lab is being set  up and run by Ken Barry and Susan Wilson,  biology graduates from Simon Fraser  University. The project is funded by a  research grant from the Department of  .Labour.  The lab will provide free water analysis to  people who obtain their drinking water from  wells or springs. The service is ah extension  of tho water-testing and treatment done by  the Public Health Department.  Inquiries on the project can be sent to Ken  Berry or Susan Wilson, c-o Dr. h. Albright,  Department of Biological Sciences, Simon  Fraser University, Burnaby 2, B. C. V5A ISO  'eather report  May 15-21  May 15    May 10 9  May 17   May 111    May 19 \  May 20   May 21    Week's rainfall ���-1.5 mm.  May ��� 54.9 mm.  197(1 ��� 012.9 mm.  h  II Free.  mm  .7  17     nil  9  10     1.0  5  13     0.5  .4  13     nil  .4  17     nil  .11  14     nil  .7  17     nil  tmammsmmm  CLUB /VrEDITERRANEE,  ���   ���   -A Spirit of Kc-Crcution  O   iiH'xico  ��  liiiwnii O  lahiii  O  hoiiIIi n��mih  ��  ��'uio|��c  O  ufricii  ���   middle ciihI  a��6-2��5.r>  <;iIisoins  toll free 682-151 3  ROHAN CATHOLIC CHOUGH  ' Rev.' T. Nicholson, Pastos  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885^9526  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.  . UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annotto AA. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tuos.��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m,  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL- Sat., 2:30 p.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  DIVINE SERVICE ��� Sat. 4:00 p.m.  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  11:15 n.m.  livening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer ��nd Bible Study  Phone 885-2160  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7440  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:30 p.m.  Hvenlnj} Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd <V 4th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: l��\ Nnporn  885-9905  ST. HILDA'S AMGUCAm  CHURCH, SoctioUt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:80 and 10 o.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madolra Park Legion Hall  S��*vk*��  1*1 and 3rd Sunday* ol 3 pm  THE REV. N, J. GODKIN, 883-2610  I  Canada A-l Beef  Beef  Ib.  Schneiders  Sliced     12 oz. pkg.  iticra mmiE soup :  �����&>w*i ���*#��%?&���&   nil's   MMi SMJMON zsr. ,..  $ Wltfffij��� $ Wiifil      Whole or stew**  itt.fi    M*at    "  te^W     ftyinppck..  DEtstn  . ^ roll     k3  iC  16 ox       1mm our hake step ���  ���N.  FRENCH  for  for  TtlfSW k PjrW   Ub.p)tQ..- ���.   �����.��1i MINK ft-  &*!��**(   ������&<& '  fct.nte.24'ft     ��*Jr |!| W * ^      UHttts i!Wi. tang feraiii tanvuftad  ��� * �� i  If..- ������.*"��� \r!     B if.>.*�� ��r ���iti>v��     * ��S<J��   f * ��� *      t  ��� ��    4 >t  ^    ��     I   f    S     i     1     1    t  ]   t   t   r        *   *  .   ..   C^  1*1.  ;jifl     1* ll'ft  *    _��T  ....   61-ji  ,ti. j i�� ^* *"  Vu Pak C prado  Approx. 16 Ib. ...  -w Jap ���������  oach   <��^3  California  Sliol30'-  Hot Houso  Canada No. 1 ���  Hot Houso  lb*.   lb.  ,. oach  Vl.     M.%'   '.   "J-I.   ��  rvSV'    "to--  ItK    ��.*"��� *���?':  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, MAY 27 THROUGH SATURDAY, MAY 29  ff  i'iS.  D  3  ,T-V  4    Phon�� fiB5 2025 885-9812 fVlont Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823  Bnltory   FN  m^M^0Mn&^70M7M7M^L.

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