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The Peninsula Times May 5, 1976

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 : rj  ��� .   >  L:  COMMONWEALTH MICROFILM LTBRAH  2U4 West 6th Ave.  VANCOUVER, 'B.C.."  V5Y IK8  Com pl.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (How�� Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port-Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson 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 ag^s^a Label  Volume 13 ��� No. 23  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Wednesday, May 5,1976  This Issue 18 Pages ��� 15c  feter lease  MLA Don Lockstead said last week he will  continue to look into the circumstances  around which a water lease was granted to  Halfmoon Bay Estates Ltd. for a marina at  Porpoise Bay in Sechelt.  Lockstead brought the matter up in the  House last week and asked Environment  Minister Jim Nielson to check into the  matter.  Lockstead insinuated there could be a  conflict of interest because the principal in  Halfmoon Bay Estates, Len Van Egmond,  had been heavily involved in the Social Credit  campaign during the last election.  Lockstead said he thought the water lease  had been granted over objections expressed  by the province's Fish and V^ildlife Branch,  the Federal Fisheries and an environmental  report made by the Department of Lands.  He also said the marina had been granted  against his personal recommendations and  against public opinion that was expressed at a  hearing called one year ago to discuss  Sechelt's zoning by-law.  Sechelt council differed from public  opinion and allowed the marina to be built by  accommodating it in the zoning by-law.  The Lands Department, which issues the  water leases, considered Sechelt council to be  the official local agency to add the 'social  impact' side to the decision making process.  According to Lockstead, Hielson reported  back to the House Thursday, saying he could  find no conflict of interest.  Lockstead said he expected Nielson's  answer but that he wanted to bring the matter  out in the open.  He said he is continuing to look at the  ��� See Page A-3  School  board  decided not to cut  its  proposed 1976 budget, and in doing so it gives ,  Peninsula taxpayers a 6.2 mill increase over  1975.  In a press release issued after a special  budget meeting April 26 the board said it  decided to maintain its 1976 budget and accordingly the mill rate for education purposes  will be 40.2 mills. The mill rate last year for  education was 34.8 mills.  The release said that this year's budget,  although requiring an 18 per cent tax boost,  still leaves this district some five and one-half  mills below the provincial average. The  average provincial tax rate is 46.5 mills.  The release said "in the Board's considered opinion the budget contains only  necessary programs, necessary either to  maintain existing standards, or, where these  standards are felt to need improving, to bring  them up to a satisfactory level.  "Perhaps the most expensive of these  upgrading tasks is that at Elphinstone, which  should not be a continuing cost in future  budgets. Some of the older school buildings,  are also due to get a renovation because, over  the past few years the pressure of  emergencies have interfered with the level of  routine maintenance. This, too, should taper  off in the future.  "The Board will continue with its plans to  A volunteer fire department in the Halfmoon Bay area is a step closer to reality.  On request of the Welcome Beach  Ratepayers' Association, the regional board  Thursday authorized the establishment of a  specified area in Electoral Area B for the  purpose of fire protection-  . Once a by-law.is formulated establishing  the specified area and the regional board has  given it third reading , it will be sent to Victoria for approval. When Victoria approves  the by-law a referendum will be held in the  specified area to see if residents will allow the  regional board to tax them for the amount  needed to establish the fire department.  A petition from the ratepayers'  association requesting the establishment of  specified area was presented to the regional  board Wednesday at a ratepayers meeting at  Welcome Beach Hall.  A straw poll taken among the 20 residents  who attended the meeting showed overwhelming favor to the idea that the decision  on the fire department to go referendum.  Only two people voted against.  Brian Stelck who was a member of the  adhoc committee set up by the ratepayers  last Fall to study the feasibility of a fire  department in the area, said the area covered  by the volunteer department would be  Bay view to Wood Bay, including the  Redrooffs Road area and part of the Trout  Lake Road area.  He said that in the future, as the area  population expanded and the fire department  personnel and equipment expanded, the  boundaries of the district could be extended.  "Boundaries would be flexible," he said.  The referendum will decide the maximum  amount the regional board can borrow, or the  maximum amount taxpayers are willing to  pay, to establish the fire department.  It was indicated at the meeting that $75,000  would likely be the maximum amount  necessary to adequately equip and house the  fire fighting equipment. Based on the present  assessment rates, Stelck said he thought that  $75,000 could be raised by a tax rate Slightly  less than five mills.  John McNevin, regional board chairman,  said only resident property owners who are  on the voters list will take part in the  referendum. He said that approximately 55  per cent of the property owners who pay taxes  in the area are not full-time residents and  therefore not on the voters list.  Although no firm decisions have been  made as to the type of equipment the Halfmoon Bay volunteer fire department would  use, residents at the meeting looked  favourably on a mini-pumper system with a  series of outposts throughout the large,  spread-out district.  The mini-pumper is a four wheel drive one  ton vehicle designed for more difficult access  areas. New, this fire truck costs $26,000.  Stelck said that firm decisions on the best  equipment for the area would be decided by  qualified people once the voters have, given  the regional board the maximum budget for  capital costs!' /  ,  He also said that if a fire department i��v.  established, the fire chief could ask the  regional board to install more fire hydrants in  the area. At present the regional board is  installing some hydrants along the new  Redrooffs Road water system.  On the question of a reduction in fire insurance if a fire department is established,  Stelck said he could give no statement on how  much insurance rates would drop, other than  to say they would go down. He said variables  like the type of equipment and the number of  fire hydrants would be taken under consideration by insurance underwriters to  determine the reduction. -  McNevin said it was his experience that,  insurance rates would drop 50 per cent with  ��� See Page A-3  TRIAGE DOCTOR checks the patients  that arrive from the disaster scene and  directs them to the part of the hospital  than can best cope with their injuries.  The triage, or sorting doctor, which in  this case is Dr. Swan, is perhaps the  most important person at a hospital  during a multi-injury accident. St.  Mary's Hospital had no trouble coping  with 20 accident victims during last  week's disaster exercise. See story and  photos-tHrC-l.       ���'"    ���''"���  The Roberts Creek Community  Association lias called on the premier of B.C.  asking him to give consideration to giving  rcglonul districts some of the power now  enjoyed by the Highway's Department.  In n letter to premier Bill Bennett the  association said .it wanted serious consideration given to the revising and amending  of the Highways Act.  It said amendments should Im; made to the  act to give Regional District the power to  approve or disapprove relocation and major  alterations to highways, and In particular, the  location of new highways. The association >  said this power would be the same ns that  enjoyed by municipalities.  The association said "wo feel this Is true  democratic right to be exercised by democratic people through their elected regional  Iward representatives."  When this letter was raised at Thursday's  regional board meeting, Jack Paterson first  thought the board should send a strong letter  supporting the assocatlons position.  But he changed his mind after board  chairman John McNevin said that If the  regional board was given the power to say yes  or no to highways, the province might saddle  the district with the road paving costs.  It w��h decided to kcih! a letter saying the  iMHird hoped it could liave continued good  communication with the Highways Department.  A draft plan of the Sechelt Vicinity Plan  should be ready sometime next week. It will  feature moderate growth and development.  The Sechelt Vicinity planning committee  met' April 27 and decided that sufficient  preliminary discussion had occurred to allow  the formulation of some general policy  directions so that regional district staff could  go to work on a draft plan.  Thursday the regional board directed  planner Adrian Stott to begin work on the  plan.  At the committee meeting general policies  concerning the plan were discussed. After  reviewing public reaction from a meeting  called to discuss the plan, It was agreed  moderate development and growth should lie  permitted In the area.  The committee discussed accommodation  of four types of community activity ��� Industry, residence, recreation and commerce.  The following is a summary of those  discussions, as detailed from the minutes  written by planner Stott.  INDUSTRY  Space should lie made'available for three  typos of industry, locations should bo  provided for: Industry requiring n waterfront  access; Industry requiring public exposure;  and Industry not requiring public exposure.  KESIDFNCE  Accommodation for higher density  residence should l>e provided near the  commercial core, while preserving the  suburban areas ns suburbs.  IIECHKATION  Preservation of waterfront recreation  ureas Is of particular Importance. Linear  green space up creeks should also be obtained.', Large blocks of land that aro  available now but mny Income unavailable In  the future should he preserved. Local parks  should |>e given attention.  COMMERCE  The existing commercial core should  remain ns the only main commercial centre  A  in tho vicinity, and should be enlarged.  Tourist commercial activity should also be  permitted in the centre, and also in the Davis  Bay and Wilson Creek area. Local shops  should be accommodated in each major  residential area.  The committee also dealt with what it  figured were the critical areas of the vicinity,  vicinity.  SECHELT ISTHMUS  This area should remain the core of the  r~ See Page A-3  lonor remains  lantarniseiei  Tlic school board's honor remains untarnished. ���    ,,  The board received and accepted an  apology April 20 from John McNevin for  remarks about school trustees that had been  attributed to him in the Mar. 7,1075 issue of  tho Vancouver Sun.  There had been a clear Insinuation of a  conflict of interest with certain board  members Over the board's intent to purchase  a property in Sechelt for n school site In the  article.  A legal tussle ensued between tho board  and McNevin because McNevin maintained  his remarks In the paper had been misconstrued by the reporter. But the board  maintained the Vancouver Sun said the  reporting was accurate and the reporter had  the notes to prove It.  in his letter to the school board McNevin,  who la now chairman of the regional board,  said "1 do not lielleve that I made the  statements attributed to me hut If that Is the  way the reporter construed my remarks then  I apologize for any embarrassment. which  may hnvo been caused to the school board."  The board accepted the apology and  dropped its legal persual of the matter.  Union Steamships Limited's serious  financial difficulties have spread to Bowen  Island, but according to a company  spokesman the Bowen problems will not  jeopardize Union's promise to re-finance  Interfacial Design Ltd. in Sechelt.  Bud Gairns, president of Interfacial and a  Union Steamship employee, said Sunday the  fact Woburn Holdings Ltd. had foreclosed on  220 acres of Union's Bowen Island property  would not effect his company receiving  money to finish 18 homes in Seaside Village  and remove outstanding mechanics liens.  Two weeks ago Union Steamships agreed  at a hearing called by B.C. superintendent of  insurance Tom Cantell to sell 3.5 acres on  Bowen Island to raise more tlian $100,000  needed to bolster the sagging Sechelt  development.  Would-be home owners in the Sechelt  subdivision have given Interfncial Design  until May 21 to moke good, building contracts  they hold witii the company and to remove  Hens from some properties. Some complainants were supposed to liave their homes  completed over eight months ago.  In other court actions, Union Steamships  has been given until Oct, 12 to meet  obligations on another Bowen mortgage held  by Glenmont Holding Ltd, and covering about  400 acres on Bowen.  According to a report carried in the  Vancouver Sun the principal plus interest  payout in the case alone will require the  company to como up with more than $1.8  million by Oct. 12.  Union lias filed an appeal against the  Woburn, ruling by the Supremo Court of  Canada. Woburn foreclosed for non-payment  of n $275,000 loan.  Gairns said that people waiting for homes  In Seaside Villages."had nothing to worry  about."  Although he had nothing to say about  Union's promise to sell 3.5 acres on Bowen to  bolster his company, he said Union and Interfacial havo got re-financing from a private  group.  He said he didn't know how much money  the re-financing would Involve or when It  would arrive.  lie considered the Vancouver Sun had  taken "cheap shots at Union".  As for building materials to build homes in  the Sechelt subdivision, Gatrna said he has  found three companies to supply him and  each would Im; delivering material soon.  He   still   maintained   that    Interfacial  Designs would not go bankrupt.  I  hire additional teachers for September. In  part these extra staff are necessitated by the  new schools of Sechelt Junior and Pratt Road  Area, and in partbynew programs such as the  Alternate Education approach. These new  school facilities also require maintenance,  cleaning, heating, lighting and office personnel.  "We do have a bigger operation, and the  Board is determinnd that it shall be a better  operation. To do that and to hold the mill rate  increase to about the same as the Provincial  Average increase, maintaining a mill rate  well below the Provincial Average, is felt to  be a realistic position to take, accordingly the  Board endorsed the budget as originally  adopted on February 12."  Board secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  explained the mill rate on the Peninsula was  well below the provincial average because of  the area's high assessment rate per student.  The provincial assessment average per  student is $18,800 and the average on the  Sunshine Coast is $34,900. This school district  is the seventh richest in the province when it  comes to assessments.  The high increase in local school taxes  came after the provincial government announced the province's basic school levy  would climb from 26.5 mills to 32.5 mills. It  ��� See Page A-3  The Sunshine Coast Regional District will  seek support from the Union of B.C.  Municipalities for a change in the Municipal  Act which would give regional boards the  power to levy and collect business license fees  outside villages and municipalities.  It was noted at Thursday's board meeting  that a motion to this effect would be presented  at the next UBCM meeting to be held soon.  The matter was raised by a copy of a letter  that had been sent -to--Municipal Affairs  minister Hugh Curtis by the Roberts Creek  Community Association.  The letter said the association had passed  a motion saying the granting of business fees  should be done by the regional district so that  business could be supervised and controlled  locally.  Alternate director for Area B, Brian Stelck  told the board the RCMP issue a $10 business  licence to stores outside the villages of  Gibsons and Sechelt. He said that in many  cases businesses don't know they need a  licence and consequently are not issued one  because they do not ask for it.  Jack Paterson, Area A director, said he  thought the regional board could certainly  use the business licence fees and he didn't see  any reason why the present fees should go  outside the area through the RCMP to the  province.  Board chairman John McNevin added that  a regional board business licence fee could  have the added bonus of helping the board to  keep a tighter control on the district's zoning  and land use. "It would'be an important  check against zoning."  Morgan Thompson, Sechelt's director and  a shop owner inside the village, figured  business licence fees were primarily  designed to protect store owners from ped  dlers and door to door salesmen.  Jim Metzler, Gibson's director, said he  thought the fee structure for business licences  should be uniform throughout the district.  "At the moment someone is paying $10  outside the village and Morgan here is paying  $100 inside the village. I hardly think that is  fair," he said.  Planner Adrian Stott told the board does  not have the power to levy business fees  under the Municipal Act.  McNevin said he "thought the concept  would receive support from other regional  districts if it was raised at the next UBCM  meeting.  usf ice counci  , Another Justice Council meeting will be  held this Thursday in Sechelt's senior  citizen's hall and the topic of discussion will  again be capital punishment. The public is  invited.  Justice council members are calling the  meeting to get the whole council's approval to  make a presentation on how this area feels  about capital punishment to four federal  cabinet ministers in Powell River June 18 to  20.  Tim Frizzel, a council member, said he  hoped the council, which voted in favour of  capital punishment two months ago, will  allow a majority retention and minority  abolition presentation to be made to the  cabinet ministers.  Frizzel said the presentation decided on by  the council will be the Sunshine Coast's input  into the capital punishment Issue.  .C^v  \\_v? t ja?     $*��___��� :~*sr\.'  THESE SAO TULIPS were the subject  or dome mischief Thursday night. The  tulips had boon planted by the Village of  Sechelt to beautify the road-block on the  .-   ..4  Boulevard. These children found some  of tho broken tulips on Friday morning  and took them homo. /    . '  / '     ���������>'  vv   ��� xx'  \    ���  ���/���  x.y'���  (  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, May 5,1976  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  "The Revenge of Mariarty" by John  Gardner, published by Weidenfeld and  Nicolson, cl975, 289 pages, $10.95.  I began "The Revenge of, Moriarity  thinking I had a firmly established dislike of  detective novels. But because the publisher  had so kindly sent along this copy, I decided  to give it a try.  About halfway through the book^I began  to appreciate the fact that this was not the  tweedy, stodgy Sherlock Holmes of my ���  childhood. Author Gardner" has a fine  narrative ability and gives close attention to  detail. He builds his characters with a deftness that leaves the reader with an almost  , photographic impression.  He writes a good crime novel, one that has  a perfectly clear plot and a tension in the  story-line from beginning to end. A degree of  this tension is retained not only within the  main plot but also in side elements which  reveal the characters as human entities and  not as mere pawns serving the theme.  Complementary to its late nineteenth century  setting, fine descriptive detailing is present  but it does not hinder the clarity of the story.  The Holmesian antipode in the Victorian  age is Moriarty. The latter has reappeared to  haunt the doddering, cocaine addicted sleuth  who has long since forgotten his vanquished  arch-enemy. The book's Moriarty is, in fact,  the brother of the original. Using ingenious  disguises, he plots to establish himself the  king of a veritable Common Market of Crime  in Europe.  In order to carry out his diabolical plan, he  must first enlist the membership of the  syndicate heads of four major continental  countries. He deduces intricate methods to  sway their personal weaknesses to his  dastardly advantage. Only one unfortunate  underworld boss resists him, causing a rather  loud and messy explosion in an otherwise  quiet London street.  This new old-style detective caper has all  the spice of the naughty can-can days to make.  it quite enjoyable for modern readers.  Moriarty steals the show in the book. He  narrowly escapes Sherlock but we can surmise that Gardner will, relate other episodes  of encounters between the infamous  Professor Moriarty and the inimitable Inspector Holmes.  'Making a Success of Your Food Garden'  by Raymond Browne, published by  Doubleday, cl976, illus., index. $11.50. 'The  How to Collect Anything Book' by Sylvia  O'Neill Dorn, published by Doubleday, C1976.  $8.95.  Two books ��� one on an outdoor topic, the  other, on an indoor activity. While it is true  there may have been other books on gardening and collections, it is a treat to find  ones which handle their subject in a serious  manner.  Too many cute little paperbacks-are being  bounced off printing machines these days,  ones full of jazzy cartoons and quips that are  mere passing fancies on the reader's shelf.  Sylvia Dom and Raymond Browne are experts in their fields and seem sincere in  passing on some of the secrets of their trades.  Mr. Browne is an active member of the  Bedford Farmers Club (who knows more  about the soil than a farmer) and Sylvia  O'Neill Dorn is editor of a well known  magazine for collectors, feature writer for  McCall's in antiques and is herself, a dealer  and buyer of antiques for department stores.  'Making a Success of Your Food Garden'  is different than the usual garden book. The  how-to-do-it diagrams are photographs. But  says Browne, " 'How to' is not enough for  today's gardener and not as enlightening as  the 'whys' of vegetable culture."  He does not treat his subject lightly. The  book begins with planning and preparation of  the plot. Location, PH, mulching, fertilizer  and seed selection are dealt with thoroughly  first. In part two, we get down to the -  vegetables themselves: Tomatoes, onions,  beans, beets, lettuce, squash and many more.  The photos are not only helpful but also inspiring ��� and I'm not even a serious gardener. The book mesmerized me into trying  my own bedding plants, On my living room  window ledge, there are tiny two inch tomato  plants to prove it can be done���so far,  'the How to Collect Anything Book' Is  another book which is readable and written  by an expert who gives a generous portion of  her text to "background", Most of us have  collections that we are not aware of. Dorn  tells you how to get your "brummagem"  together so you can develop It into a collection. Be it bottles, buttons or badges it should  be gathered together somehow, organized,  displayed and recorded,"  Today's Junk may be tomorrow's antique.  Ms. Dorn suggests tliat you give each of your  pieces an accession number. If It were a tea  set, for example, you could give It the number  50. Each separate piece of the set would  become a decimal place so that the lid would  be number 50.1 and so on. She recommends  that you photograph, Identify, and Insure  more valuable collections. Most fascinating  of all Information In the book, Is her advice on  auction buying and selling, vignettes of the  dealer's trade and stories of some of the  world's big deals in art objects. Matchbox  collectors arise ~ you belong to an august  company!  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  !*M��  ���f**aw,��:J*  *Vt  * .4  -������#��Ses��Ha3  ���&.��"  .jfe  S5#BS��  v- ���" ���������������������.  TWO WEEKS behind their  building has been good, school fears the school  schedule, workmen are busy pouring the could get even farther behind because of  cement floor at the  Sechelt Junior drawing approval difficulties.  Secondary School. Although the weather  Do something  for  yourself. (^7  pamiapamont  I |i>��-x�� In yeor Iwnrl y��*< lnww l('�� rl|il>l.  TAKING SHAPE, but not quite fast enough. School board is still hoping the  Sechelt High School will open Sept. 1..  ooks for  available on coa  The' Canadian National Institute for the  Blind and the Provincial Library Development Commission wish to announce that in  future all Talking Books will be available  through Senior Services of the Sunshine Coast  Community Resource Society^  The CNIB and the LDC are happy to cooperate in this programme so that Talking  Books may be made available through B.C.  Public Libraries not only to blind people but  to all handicapped persons who for one reason  or another are unable to cope with the printed  word..  As equipment for the present system as  used by the CNIB is becoming more difficult  to obtain, the new system will have all books  recorded on commercial casettes. Complete  change over to this system is planned for B.C.  by spring of 1977.  The Library Development Commission  has left a deposit of 131 titles at the Senior  Services office, to be used from Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon, They may be loaned  to handicapped persons who can not use  conventional print.  To assist with the change over and to allow  prospective clients an opportunity to try out  this new system, Senior Services is most  grateful to Mrs. Ruth Beacon; Mrs. Sally  Thompson; and Mr. & Mrs. J.R. Wilson for  their donations of tape recorders. These  recorders are available for loan on a monthly  basis.  For further information please contact  Mrs. Louise Hume, co-ordinator of Senior  Services, (886-7415) or drop into the office in  the basement of Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  corner of Winn Rd. and South Fletcher,  Gibsons.  HOW ON DISPLAY  in beautiful Sechelt  the "CHANCELLOR" by Moduline  OPT    OUFFET  DININO ROOM  Q- 10  1  VINbOWi  LIVING ROOM  / MODEL 2312  24 x 52���2 bedroom, slant kitchen, family room,  2 bathrOOmS.      (Body length 56') 1152 sq. It.  FULL PRICE *ZZ,#43  Prlco Includos: fridge, stovo, drapos, carpots in living room, hall and  mastor bodroom. Houso typo oxtorlor lap siding with rocossod door  ontry. Flxod ovorhoad oaves. Doluxo kltchon eablnots, Indlroct  lighting, doublo sliding windows with soil-storing storm and  scroons, plus many more standard foaturos. Comploto sot-up,  dollvory to your lot and all salos taxos paid. Park spacos avallablo,  lull Inlormatlon on grants, health pormlts, otc. lor privato proporty.  BANK FINANCING AND A 20-25 YEAR MORTGAGE AVAILABLE O.A.C.  Village reject  trustees input  The village of Gibsons has rejected the  idea of another approving body for subdivision.  In a letter to council, the board of school  trustees asked the village council to adopt  policies and bylaws which would allow the  school board to become part of the subdivision approving process.  Council rejected the idea of another body  giving input into the approval process; but  said they would keep the school board informed on any new developments and subdivisions.  toitntiittee  :@ deal wi  developers  A negotiating committee has been set by  the regional board to look after the board's  dealings with developers.  John McNevin, board chairman,  suggested Thursday at the board meeting the  committee should consist of the board's  management committee, district staff and  the director of the electoral area affected.  McNevin said the board, in dealing with  developers over water and sewage, was  running into some 'sharp' people and he  hoped situations like the one involving two  Redrooffs Road developers who were slow in  paying $350,000 could be avoided.  McNjevin said the new committee will not  set policy, it will merely report to the board.  - Mrs. Betty Churchill, a former resident of  Welcome Beach, was in the area visiting old  friends last week. Following the death of her  husband, John Winston Churchill two years  ago, Mrs. Churchill moved to Toronto to be -  near her sons Jack and Doug and her  daughter Lorraine.She works in a medical  laboratory and has her own v apartment. -  During her visit to B. C. she spent a few days  at the Empress Hotel in Victoria and she was  delighted with its old-world atmosphere. One  of the things she did while here was to renew  her subscription to the Times, for she is a  faithful reader of our column and finds it an  excellent way of keeping in touch with her old  friends.  Benjamin Adam Richardson who weighed  in at nearly nine pounds when he first saw the .  light of day at St. Mary's Hospital on April 15,  is a new brother for Daniel and Timothy. The  proud parents are Mac and Doreen  Richardson. They rented a house on Frances  Avenue for a year but are now staying in  Sechelt for the time being until their new  home at Middle Point is ready for them.  It still does not feel like Spring, though the  humming birds are busy at the flowering  shrubs and the geese are heading north in  great numbers, lacing the sky with a variety  of interesting formations. Keith Comyn, one  of our most faithful reporters of wildlife,  phoned in the first report of a sighting on  April 19.  Sightings have since been reported by  Ruth Forrester and our anonymous caller  from the north shore of the bay who is obviously another wild life student. He^says he  was fishing whenlie sighted a skein and had a  wonderful view of the formation right across  the sky.  Next social evening planned for the  Welcome Beach Hall will be Vince Shannon's  special production of "Little Reno Night' on  Saturday, May 15 which is always most  popular.  Members are reminded that dues for the  year 1976-77 are payable on May 1 and for the  convenience of members, these can be paid at  the little Reno Night or to Mary Tinkley,  secretary, at any time.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  organized a successful party for teenagers on  April 24 when about 30 young people enjoyed  an evening of dancing.  Miss Pauline Andrews is flying back to her  home at Sidmouth, Devon, today after  spending a holiday with her sister, Mrs.  Dorothy Greene. Miss Andrews has been a  regular visitor to Redrooffs over many years  and was last here three years ago.  Mrs. Eva Lyons was in Langley last week  to visit her brother William Ramsay who is ill  in Langley Hospital. Another brother and  sister-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ramsay,  arrived from'Winnipeg to visit William and  they returned to Redrooffs with Mrs. Lyons  -~4>y Mary Tlnktoy  for a few days' visit. Her other guests were  her nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. Euclid  Pelletier of Burnaby. ��� J ��� -  It has been a bumpy ride along the  Redrooffs Road for the past two or three  weeks, with ditches being dug to carry water  lines across and not being properly filled and  packed afterwards. ,  Certainly one of the worst was a 'valley'  outside the Dombroski home which was so  keep that your correspondent thought she  would need a towtruck to pull hereout. It was  left that way over a weekend, getting  progressively worse until Bruno Dombroski  took a spade and filled in the hole.  He had previously suggested, to the  regional board that if ditches were cut across"  the road at an angle, the front wheels would  hit the dip one after, the other, thus  cushioning the shock. It seems a pity that the  crew of the high rig who stand on the side of  the road looking on during part of the  operation couldn't take a shovel and pack the  fill down before passing on to the next ditch.  However, blacktopping is scheduled for May,  so. let us hope that will be end of our road  troubles for a while.  Fort Good Hope, established in 1805 by the  Northwest Company, is the oldest settlement  established around a fur trading post in the  lower Mackenzie Valley.       /  y  AIR  VANCOUVER EDUCATIONAL  GARAGE  Saturday & Sunday, May 8 & 9,  10 am - 5 pm  Elphinstone     Secondary    School,  Automotive Shop Fee: $5  Have you ever heard noises  from you car which you don't  understand? Can you change a  tire, oil or spark plugs? Do you  understand how your car works?  Four women from Mom's Repair  will give advice about your auto,  some basic knowledge and some  advanced.  Bring oil and filter, if you want to  change the oil in your car. For a  tune-up get plugs, points and  condensor. You could also bring a  fan belt.  For further information,  please call the  WOMEN'S CENTRE  885-3711  investigate!  The students of Elphinstone Secondary  School Council may be cleaning ditches and  picking up garbage in Gibsons if all goes well  this summer.  In a letter to Mayor Larry Labonte the  students have offered to clean up the town for  wages. All the money they earn will go into  Student Council funds and will be used for  fixing the school courtyard, buying paint and  furniture for the lunchroom and halls and a  mini-bus for the school.  Students are awaiting an answer from  Mayor Labonte as to the feasibility of the  program.  The mayor said the program will depend  on the amount of funds made available to the  village from the provincial government.  According to a release last week from  provincial government, $1,006,400 will be  made available for 960 student jobs in  municipalities in B.C.  %  t;.*  Box 766, Sunshine Coatt Highway, S#ch��lt  Ph. 885-9979 D14540 Vcmc. Toll Fr��o: 6S4-2S21  e iew-Legitn ia��iP Sechelt  o TWO GA1E PRIZES  Ei  TOTAL  PRIZES  -proceeds t�� CNIB for talking calculators, and other organizations'  ENTRY FEES:  ���$5.00 for first three cards  ���$1.00 per card thereafter  SPONSORED BY:  romumwmi  V  7  i_\_  ������*J a^-AiJiWi h. idfl��'.M    i.Ti  ��iM��ajnL��BMa ip ���!���������   w1 **** IWHM  ��� ���  - 'I <  ', fs...;_���__���  ���  -   r'ir i  'i " "n ���  __      ���> ��*���� - :��� A  U  : s  y  MORE ABOUT...  �� Fire department  ��� From Page A-l  fire protection in the area.  When someone in the audience asked  McNevin if he would guarantee the 50 per  cent drop, McNevin said he couldn't.  Cliff Connor, one resident who eventually  voted against the establishment of a specified  area, wanted to know where enough volunteers would be found to man the fire department.  He said the area was very scattered and  that there were many retired people. "We  need young fellows around and this area has  no particular high density area where there  would be enough volunteers at any one time."  Stelck said that 25 people Under 50 years of  age had signed a list to become volunteer fire  fighters and that he had met many more  people who would be willing to do it who  hadn't signed the list.  McNevin added that it is usually the case  that there are more people who want to be  volunteers that there is space for. "I don't  know what the attraction is, but for some  reason people want to be volunteer firemen,"  he said.  Stelck said the department would need a  reserve list of 25 firefighters and 12 would,  have to be active at anyone time.  McNevin said at the end of the meeting  that with any luck, the referendum to  establish the fire district could be held in  September.  MORE ABOUT...  o Water lease probe  ��� From Page A-l  situation and that it may not be finished yet.  Van Egmond was notified Mar. 25 that the  water lease he had applied for two and one-  half years ago had been approved.  He intends to build a boat mooring facility,  but gas and oil will not be sold from the  marina. He is presently filling approximately  .5 acres Of the bay to construct a parking lot  for the marina.  MORE ABOUT  m Budget goes uncut  ��� From Page A-l  had been anticipated-the basic levy would  remain the same as 1975.  George Matthews, president of the local  teachers' association, expressed his pleasure  at the meeting that the budget had not been  cut.  The total district costs for schools this  year will be $3.8 million as compared to $2.95  million last year.  However the actual costs in excess of the  basic program is down this year by some  $6,200 and the local tax levy needed to raise  this is down by .6 mills.  The basic program cost is $2.96 million and  this is raised by the 32.5 mills levied by the  province.  The cost above the basic program for 1976  is $636,000 and this must be raised by local  taxation on top of the basic levy. Last year the  cost to be raised locally above tho basic levy  was $642,500.  THIS WATER LINE connectum made  on Highway 101 last week near the  Sechelt Elementary School will double  the supply to the western end of the  regional district's water system. This  connection eliminates the wooden stave ^  pipe that had been on the Boulevard. The  new six inch main travels through to  Toredp Street in Sechelt.  MORE ABOUT . . .  �� Moderate growth  ��� From Page A-l  vicinity, with a diversity of development. The  existing commercial centre should be allowed  to expand on to the Indian Reserve. Shop  front industrial designation should be  established on Wharf Road north of Highway  j, 101. Higher density low rise residential  development should be permitted. Other  industrial development should be separated  from the core unless the particular activity  requires a central location. The north boarder  of the TR2 should be provided for industry,  with a marine outlet to Porpoise Bay.  Recreation areas along the waterfront should  be provided. '  PORPOISE BAY  the ecological sensitivity of Porpoise Bay  should affect decisions concerning  surrounding land uses, with notice being  taken that urban run-off into such a body of  water can cause serious problems. An industrial dock for heavy goods should be  provided, but the frontage of industry on the  bay should be restricted to the minimum  commensurate with docking needs and other  industrial land should be set back on an east-  west alignment. Residential development  further up West Porpoise Bay should not be  allowed to extend because of .difficulties of  terrain. Residential development in East  Porpoise Bay was discussed, and it was  proposed that this area need not be opened for  development immediately but could be saved  for future staging, at a time when storm  sewers are practical to contain run-off  problems.  WD.SON CREEK  A light industrial area should be  established near the airport. The tourist-  conimercial area should be established,  based on the proposed Indian Band Marina at  Wilson Creek mouth, but commercial strip  development should be avoided. Boundaries  for the commercial area were discussed but  not decided upon.  The Committee recognized that many  details remain to be worked out, so the staff  were directed to produce a draft plan in order  to give a focus for detailed discussion at the  next meeting.  It was also decided at the meeting that the  Sechelt Vicinity Plan should become an official regional plan rather than a community  plan so that long delays In getting appropriate  by-laws through Victoria could be avoided.  ^Regional plans can be adopted without  reference to the Municipal Affairs Department.         '  Fort Simpson, located 230 air miles southwest of Yellowknife, Is the" oldest coun-  tlnuously occupied trading post on the  Mackenzie River.  Distress  Bowers fine  for impaired  Due to her obvious remorse at being involved in a drinking and driving offence,  Mary Morris of Gibsons was given only a $200  , fine and a one month driving suspension after  she pleaded guilty to impaired driving in  Sechelt Provincial court Wednesday.  The court was told Morris was drawn to  police attention when she appeared to ac-  cidentially slip the transmission of her car  into the parking gear while the car was  moving forward. The incident took place in  the Super Valu parking lot in Gibsons Mar.30.  Crown prosecutor Hugh McCallum said  Morris showed signs of impairment after she  was asked what the problem with her car  was.A breathalyzer test revealed a blood-  alcohol content of .14 per cent.  When Morris said she was very ashamed  of what she had done and became very upset,  McCallum asked the court for leniency  because of her remorse.  Judge Ian C. Walker agreed and imposed a  fine $100 less than the norm for impaired  driving.  The ferry committee struck by the  regional board to make recommendations on  improvements to the system has made a  number of recommendations, which include  not raising truck fares to keep consumer  costs down. '  In reporting the recommendations to the  regional board Thursday, Area B alternate  director Brian Stelck said the committee,  which was composed of several community  groups, was upset B.C. Ferries would apparently not keep its fare increases within the  federal 'governments wage and price control  guidelines.  He said the committee also felt the ferries  were an extension of the highways system,  and like all remote roads, the province should  subsidize them.  Other recommendations include the reissuing of commuter cards according to who  is on the voters' list, resident lanes for  commuters in the rush hours, the food service  on the ferries should pay for itself and if it  couldn't, it should be contracted out, late  night runs by the ferries and a Port Mellon to  Squamish highway should be studied.  Since tho new ferry rates are to be announced this week, the board decided to send  the citizen's committee report to Jack DaVis,  minister of transport, by night letter.  For Mother^ Day  ,w send the x^:,  BIG HOG  BOOQOET  MOTHER'S DAY IS MAY a  REACH CXJT ANDTOUCH HER  UIEFTT3nJORISTWAY  FMMVFKS ik GIFTS  Cowrlo St.       005-9455        Socholt  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING SCHEDULE  Effoctlvo May 1, 1976 sprinkling will bo pormlttod only during  tho following hours:���  MONDAY * WEDNESDAY * FRIDAY  a) All Watorfront Proportlas  b) Cowrlo Stroot, Socholt  c) Wakofiold Road  d) Norwost Bay Road ��� Wost Sldo  0) Chastor Road ��� Wost Sldo, Rosamund, Palrvlow  8, Grandviow Roads ��� Doth Sldos  1) Langdalo ��� All Stroots ��� Wost Sldo  g)  All housos north of Hydro rlght'Of-way  In Socholt oxcopt Outlook Drlvo.  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  7 AM to NOON :7 PM to IOPM  -.7 AM to NOON  TUESDAY * THURSDAY * SATURDAY  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE.  TUESDAY 8 THURSDAY ��� 7 AM to NOON; 7 PM to 10 PM  SATURDAY ��� 7 AM to NOON  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY Is pormlttod on oach proporty.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR  SPRINKLER.  G. Dixon  Works Suporlntondont  X.  - X  A  sf-  A'.~  A  y  ��� I       v.  ���' r ���  ���V  XA:  Gov't Ins  tGw'fe;iris|ecteyi:CMa^  jGovJI (I n ^tcie d*W it tshi ire'l  ijslilllif||iii  . COOKED SY! ��  j^grzXXpkgg  J  Habob  JELLY POWDERS  all varieties 3 oz. pkgs.  Alpha  iVAPORATEE  fall fins  Romper  25.5 oz. tins  V  J  * N.  Macaroni & Cheese  AFT DINNERS  7% oz. pkgs.  c  j  Sunlight  TERGI  OWDER  Lynn Valley Standard  'EACH HALVES  14 oz. tins  Catch All  ���airtMmfiii��*iiii��bilim,�� nm i.  PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 6 THROUGH MAY  We reserve the right to limit quantities  '..  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS ���/  ���'������   (  1  /  /   -  .!  The Peninsula*^��e4  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is* the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right   that free   men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Changing the act..  It must appear as obvious to the  Minister of Municipal Affairs as it does  to the Sunshine Coast regional government, that the Department of Municipal  Affairs presents a mounting, unwarranted obstacle to local politicians  trying to conduct local affairs.  And the obstacle does not really  result from vastly diverging views on  policy between the provincial and local  governments but rather it seems to stem  from the enormity of the task the  department has taken upon itself under  the Municipal Act.  The regional district and even the  municipalities to some extent, spend  months planning, talking, consulting,  drafting and re-drafting many of the bylaws it deems necessary. The by-law is  finally passed by the board and sent to  Victoria for approval. "Final  signatures" it is called. It has been  taking the department longer to puts it  signatures on the by-laws than it has for  part-time regional politicians and their  handful of staff to formulate and approve by-laws.  When these delays concern by-laws  that regulate land use of some form in  the district, dissatisfaction grows between the land owners an local politicians  because the land use is held in a  abeyance until the by-law is approved.  Sometimes the by:law awaiting approval concerns the use of one small lot.  Speeding up the approval process  seems the most obvious answer, but  there is no guarantee the new, improved  process would not lapse back to what  exists now.  We suggest that a fundamental  change to the Municipal Act that would  allow regional districts to function under  broader terms of reference should be  examined. A change that would see this  constant obstacle in Victoria eliminated.  At the moment community plans, for  which the regional board does all the leg-  work must be approved by Victoria..  These community plans, once installed,  give a measure of land use control in  small sections of regional districts. Yet,  Victoria says yes or no.  A system where Victoria and all its  government agencies could approve a  large, more general plan, covering each  regional district would seem more  justified. Once that regional plan has  been agreed on by the district and the  provincial government, the regional  board should then-be free to persue its  local affairs, with the terms of reference  set out in the regional plan, without  bureaucratic interference from Vic-  toriar^he regional board could then  move to install detailed community  plans within the district.  The adoption of such a plan would in  effect transfer more power to the  regional boards. Such a move could also  elirninate conflicts between the regional  district and individual government  agencies that seem to have become  more prevalent these days. Regional  boards would be more capable of performing the major duty, they have been  charged with ��� community planning.  Even if B.C. Ferries has got enough  bad administrative sense to hire 20 per  cent more staff than it needs, surely,  Transport Minister Jack Davis has got  better political and cornmen sense than  to go dumping 400 ferry personnel on a  rotten job market.  The B.C. Government Employees  Union says it is bad administration on  the part of B.C. Ferries that has allowed  the hiring of too many people. And Mr.  Davis says the union's lack of flexibility  in shift scheduling has put B.C. Ferries  in a position where it is spending too  much on wages and they therefore must  get rid of some people.  There is undoubtedly some truth to  both sides of the story ��� a story that has  not really been influenced by the rank  and file member who is going to find  himself out on the street without a job.  Severing 400 people from a pay  check, apart from being heartless, is  certainly incongruent with a Social  Credit election promise to lower the  unemployment rate in B.C.  But even if ferry personnel must be  cut back, why wouldn't a government,  which has made it clear it likes to see  people working, not practise attrition.  Attrition is a normal, humane  government procedure for ridding itself  of surplus personnel.  Perhaps Mr. Davis feels it would be  cheaper to place 400 people on welfare  rather than to subsidize some measure  of productivity and public benefit. The  problem is, of course, Human Resources  Minister Bill Vander Zalm will have  something to say about maintaining Mr.  Davis' rejects.  Anymore like you?  Art McPhee deserves a note of thanks  from this community. He has ours.  He is the provincial emergency  program co-ordinator for the Sunshine  Coast and the person singlely most  responsible for the successful  deployment of last week's disaster  exercise to test hospital and related  agencies capabilities to handle an  emergency involving many injured  people. It was the fiist time such an  exercise has been tried on the Peninsula.  Residents should be happy if hot  reassured with the RCMP, the ambulance drivers, the volunteer firemen  and the hospital staff's ability displayed  during the mock emergency. The idea  was to find fault with the hospital's  emergency plan.  But it was Art McPhee and his host of  some 30 volunteers who gave these  agencies a chance to show what they  could do if the chips were really down.  He organized the whole exercise, an  event that had over 500 man hours go  into the planning.  As regional board chairman John  McNevin said to him last week after the  board thanked and applauded him for  his efforts: "If you have any shipmates  like you leaving the Armed Forces, why  not talk them into settling on the Sunshine Coast."  x\\WW\\  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 5,1976  PENINSULA  by Leslie  Yates  DATELINE  DON'T WORRY dear, Kojak will be back in a minute ��� this is just one of  those disaster ^simulations.  llllllllleS by Don Morberg  Editor's Note:" Don left for some well  deserved holidays last week and that left me  with the problem of what to do with his '53  Minutes'. Well, as you know, advertising  personnel are latent journalists; just waiting  for their chance to blossom on newsprint. So  when I suggested to Peter Reid, our advertising manager, that he should write a  column for. a change he rushed to a  typewriter. Only when he got to it, he didn't  know what to write about. After a bit of  discussion the topic became so obvious.  Having worked with Don for some time  now as his less glamorous counterpart in the  advertising department, I jumped at The  Hat's offer to take over this space while Don  takes some time off. He won't be gone for  long, but we needed a break.  I thought this would be a great opportunity  to air a few of Don's more interesting  idiosyncrasies, while his power of veto is  temporarily suspended.  Don is a bit of an enigma. For example, of  all the columnists ever to win the Dominion  Textiles Gold Medal for excellence I'm  willing to bet that Don is the only one who's  idea of celebrating the event was to gather his  colleagues, in a B.C. Ferries blacktopped  parking lot-in the sweltering heat and force  them to drink tepid beer.  I'm also willing to bet that he is the only  editor in Canada who will drop-kick the ac-  coustic partitions in his office, without  provocation, just to see how his Karate is  coming along.  On the occasion of my first visit to! his  house, he spent ten minutes introducing me  around to his plants.  Don has a phenomenal memory for people,  including his entire kindergarten class, and  for trivia of any sort. This latter appealed to  me, being of a similar bent, and when I first  started. at the newspaper a small contest  developed between us to challenge each  other's recall. He finally stumped me on the  name of the lead guitarist for the Jor-  danaires, Elvis Presley's back-up band. But  then, what did I expect from the guy who  memorized the credits from Ben Hur? Including the cast of thousands. If you ever  want to know who was the third peasant from  the left in the opening sequence at the  coliseum, you know who to ask.  It should be pointed out here, I think, that  all these.are assets in a journalist. Many  people have revealed a lot more than they  ever intended to, just because they couldn't  tell whether or not he was even looking their  way, let alone hearing what they said.  Don is good at 'reading' people, just by  guagcing their reaction to him. When you  approach him for consultation he is likely to  respond with 'Say the secret word and I'll  give you two hundred dollars'. Complete with  the proper New York accent. He has been  known to answer a telephone caller with  "Neil Here? I don't know any Neil Here."  Once, in Powell River, I looked up over the  partition between our desks to see Don bark  like a spaniel into the telephone. When he  hung up he just shrugged and said 'Well he  told me to speak.'  Don is a character of enormous empathy  and sympatico; and he goes in all directions  at once as even a casual glance at his office  will tell. In fact, I received a telphone call  from the local detachment once��asking me to  come in to the office because a window had  been broken during the night and the police  were under the impression that Don's office  had been ransacked. They were amazed to  hear that it was always like that, in spite of all  that, it's a controlled sort of disorder, he  always knows just what's on his desk and it  always managed to get sorted out by the  deadline. The previous publisher of the  Powell River News once tried to get Don to.  tidy up his desk, but had to abandon the  project when visitors to the office assumed  that the cleanliness meant that Don had left  the company.  You have to make sure you're in no particular hurry when you go out somewhere  with Don because of the amount of time he  spends running into old acquaintances."That  doesn't sound so bad on the face of it, but you  have to remember that he's never forgetten  anyone he'ever met, Not too surprisingly,  they've never forgotten him either.  Don is definitely a Marxist. A Groucho  Marxist He once asked me what I thought of  the idea of equipping everyone in the office,  including Pearl (a saintly middle-aged lady  who was then our receptionist), with a  painted-on moustache and a pair of glasses  with thick bushy eyebrows mounted above on  springs, just to see what customer's reactions  would be. We had to scrap the idea because  we couldn't figure out how to rig up the duck  that would drop from the ceiling whenever  the secret word was said.  He refuses to take life too seriously, which  is good because it allows him more scope to  enjoy his work, It's a difficult craft and he's  mastered it, developing a highly unusual  style along the way. I like to describe him as a  cross between Perry White and the Mad  Hatter.  I think what sums him up best is a plaque  with which he was presented by a group of  students In Powell River. Inscribed on it was  simply: 'Don Morberg. You oughtta be in  pictures.'  Even in the most serious events there can  be a lighter side ��� if you look for it. The  emergency exercise carried out last week to  test St. Mary's Hospital's disaster plan was  one such-happening. ,  Details on the necessity for such an  exercise are explained in other parts of these  pages, so they won't be re-hashed here. The  operation was worth every bit of a lot of effort  that went into it.  About 8:30 a.m. Thursday, just as the sun  began to scatter the long shadows cast by the  trees around the Roberts Creek Community  Hall,'Art McPhee, his five umpires, and 20  . Sea Cadet volunteers gathered in preparation  for the event they were about to stage. Most  volunteers were there to.play bus crash  victims.  Since volunteers who would have their legs  and ears really, broken were scarce the next  best method was found to be simulated injuries.    .'"...,-  Dr. Eric Paetkau, a man of major surgical  and minor political note, listed 20 injuries of  varying degrees of severity that might be  found in people involved in a bus crash. Tags  telling who had a case of what were made up  and then placed around the wrists of the  victims.  I had a look at some of those tags, and  heavens, if that is what can happen to you  when a bus runs off the road, I'm going  .bicycle or carrier pigeon. The words for the  injures were bigger than the four inch tags. I  think Dr. Paetkau must have misunderstood  land he thought the bus had been hit by a  loaded earth mover or an armour piercing  bazooka shell.  Clay Carby was one of the volunteer  victims, you know Clay, the draftsman at the  regional board and ex-chief of one of those  public 'spirited' social clubs, the Kinsmen.  Anyway, Clay in search of an injury that  he felt would get him more than just one  morning off work, picked up a tag that spelled"  out in living English, 'fractured skull, brain  hanging out.' It made us both ill just to read  the tag. He passed on that one, not wanting to  end lip at Harvey's home for the chronically  dead.  As zero hour neared (time to alert the  alerted RCMP), Dennis Shuttleworth, local  politico and defender of Sechelt's right not to  have a marina in Porpoise Bay .looked up at  the operation boss and the other umpires and  said 'Gentlemen, it is time to synchronise our  watches'. I'll bet it was the first opportunity  he has had to say that since he left the navy.  When the police and ambulances arrived  on'the scene there were bodies scattered all  over. Since there were too many victims for  the ambulances, the RCMP officer, who was  keeping the rubber-necks moving along High-  [istory shows gun control opposition understandable  Jack Pearsall, MP  c-o Peninsula (Times  Sechelt, B.C..'  Dear Mr. Pearsall:  You said in your recent Times Interview  that you were getting 200 letters a week,  protesting the current Gun Control Bill now  before Parliament. To mo this is understandable, for a great many people feel  Uiat It is not a social move, designed to  protect citizens from each other, but a  political one, aimed at weakening tho  people's position In case civil unrest or even  outright rebellion develops.  Several years ago I wns Investigating the  sale of sub-machlnc guns nnd machine guns  by the crown assets disposal corporation.  (Yes, they sold 3,000 Stcn Cuius In one  batcp ln the city of Vancouver. This was  checked out hy the Security Intelligence  Branch of the RCMP) Robert Bonner was  then B.C.'s attorney general nnd a close  friend and he asked me to let him have any  material I ran across regarding gun control,  as he wa;i getting a considerable amount of  pressure from the gun control groups  throughout the province.  Whnt I found was, I'm sure, not what  cither Mr. Bonnor or myself expected to find.  In the first place, gun controls have never  worked to the advantage of the people they  were first designed to protect.  The first record of anna control tlmt I  could find went hack to biblical times when  private citizens In some cities wore forbidden  to carry even belt knives. Without arms the  American Revolution could never have  succeeded, and the French Revolution succeeded only because an armory and  magazine was Inadvertently left unguarded.  The Welsh people, particularly the miners,  were kept in slave-like submission because  they were unable to secure arms despite the  best efforts of Thomas Payne (Rights of  Man), one of the world's 'greatest  revolutionaries.  Norway had firearms registration nt the  beginning of World War'II and when the  Germans invaded that country they simply  went to each city hnll, picked up the  , registration lists, and disarmed the citizens.  Norway's resistance, as you know, wns  practically non-existent for the first couple of  years of the war.  Britain has had rigid firearms controls for  many years and for many years It worked,  simply because the British are hy nature a  law-abiding people, but after Dunkirk, full-  page ads appeared in United States and  Canadian newspapers pleading, "For God's  sake send us your nrmsl" They still have  rigid controls today but armed crimes have  proliferated steadily to the present day.  One of tho anomalies of tho arms control  situation Is that tho Sullivan Act of New York  City Is one of the most restrictive enacted on  tho North American continent. Jt was Introduced and given Its name by a ward-heeler  nnd saloon owner, Big Tim Sullivan, In the  lfWO's. He used It to disarm his political opponents while hi.'i own followers, civic office  holders, were allowed to bear arms. New  York hns one of the highest crime rates ln the  country.  Probably the most commonly used  weapon ln shootings Involving citizens Is the  .303 service weapon. When more modern  arms were adopted, these rifles became  surplus and were sold by the millions at a  very low prize. Prime Minister Trudeau,', in  addressing the finance committee several  years ago, announced Uiat Uie salo of these  weapons had realized over a million dollars  that year and tliat he had no intention of  restricting their sale. This wns widely  recorded in the press at that time.  No one would quarrel with the Idea of not  nllowlng unqualified persons to purchase and  bear arms, nor will anyone quarrel with the  idea of ellmlnntlng the sale of machine guns,  ' mortars, bazookas, etc. to civilians, even  collectors; these weapons are ostensibly de-  activlatcd but any competent gunsmith can  easily rc-actlvate them, using parts tliat are  readily available on the war-surplus market.  These parts should be restricted as woll  because It Is possible to assemble whole, and  very serviceable weapons from them.  Flnnlly, 1 don't think this law can be enforced. There are juiit too many guns around  and too much opposition to It as It now stands.  There are already too many unenforced laws  on the statutes without adding another,  Recruit your gura clubs, game branches, etc.  und encourage Uicm, even subsidize them to  inaugurate firearms (please note I do not use  th word hunters) training programmes, and  you will develop nn unofficial militia to whom  you can turn in tlmo of need, so long as you  remain a government responsible to the  people.  HughWcathcrby  Sechelt  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions we Invited  Unearthly  Sunbeams dunce Into the room    .  As tiny fairies shining,  Songs of robins on the lawn,  Somewhere n dog is whining.  The house Is still and quiet  No other being stirring,  Wliat a lovoly time of day  Before the world starts whirring.  Although It's only six a.m.  And I could sleep nn hour more,  I like to creep out of bed  And stand Inside the open door.  The nlr Is fresh, still nnd new  A mother robin homeward files,  My day begins In beauty  As 1 watch the morning sun arise.  With beauty greeting mc softly  1 find my thoughts come clearly.  Yes, six a.m., nn unearthly hour,  An unearthly hour I love dearly.  Share  1 ,     *l* "  way 101 to prevent a real accident, commandeered a small van to help evacuate the  victims to the hospital. I think the officer  forgot to tell the driver and his lady  passenger that it wasn't the real thing.  Police and firemen unloaded his^van that  was full of rugs and rug cleaning equipment  and the driver stood. by in complete  bewilderment. I don't know what his lady  friend thought. She sat glued to the front seat  of the van, eyes bulging at all the activity. It  must have appeared insane. People laying on  the ground moaning, ambulance drivers  rushing stretchers around, police covering  victims with blankets, firemen looking at tags  on wrists, sirens and emergency lights going  and the press and one policeman going  around taking pictures of the whole thing. Not  being from the Sunshine Coast she couldn't  possibly understand.  Once the van was finally unloaded, the  driver told the police he had a 11:15 ferry to  catch. It was now 10:30. Since it was only a  fake disaster, the van was loaded back up and  the couple drove off. The lady's dazzled expression is likely still wearing off.  , , Inside the hospital, after the first ambulance arrived with four victims, a slight  medical tiff was overheard between Dr.  Paetkau and a young physician over where a  certain patient should be taken.  The young doctor maintained she was hurt  so bad she shouldn't be moved out of the  room. Trying the soft sell approach first Dr.  Paetkau said she wasn't going to die and that  she should be moved. (The victim looked very  relieved) No, the young doctor would have no  part of it. She was in serious shape (I could  tell by the length of the words he was using)  and she should stay.  Listen, said Dr. Paetkau, there are more  serious patients coming and we could need  the space here. That stopped the young  doctor. How did he know that anyway? I will  never tell.  Gordon Dixon, district's water superintendent and the man who is the lawn god (see  ad) here in the summer time, was the bus  driver. The culprit behind the wheel when the  bus went off the road injuring all those Sea  Cadets.  Program co-ordinator Art McPhee said  after the exercise was over there would have  been a warrant out for Gordon's arrest had it  ��� been a real accident. Gordon left the hospital  (injuries and all) before the police had a  chance to question, charge, jail, take breath  samples or anything. He walked out. But, he  had a water system to build ��� there are a lot  of lawns out on Redrooffs Road. ;  ,   My only wish is that all disasters could be  like that one.  ��tr aigllt       by Jock Bachop  Well, so much for pyramid power. All the  pyramids in the world wouldn't have helped  the Maple Leafs, a team composed of youth,  good legs and desire to beat the defending  Stanley Cup champion Philadelphia Flyers.  Sure they gave it a good try and anything can  happen in a seven game series, but generally  speaking, poise and experience will prevail in  the long run.  The pyramid caper was merely an indication of what the Leafs brass felt about  their tqam's chances of winning the series.  Sometimes I think we are retreating to the  dark ages. I'm surprised no one thought of  making effigies of the Flyers and stuck pins  in them. Might as well do the thing right, no?  It's a sad reflection on modern so called  sport when a professional team has to call on  the powers of the occult, to help them win  games. I don't know why they bothered with  all the mumbo jumbo. There was noway they  could win. I mean, aside from having a good  , team the Flyers have strengthened their  roster with a club priest and their ace in the  hole, Kate Smith, They gotta be hard to beat.  Anyway, if some of you are chuckling at  the Leafs' expense, stop and examine your  own idiosyncrasies for a moment. How many  of you read the horoscopes printed in the daily  newspapers? A startling number, I bet.  If you arc like me, you read it if it looks  advantageous you smirk to yourself and  spend the rest of the day waiting for the good  things to manifest themselves. On the other  hand, If the day's reading is negative and  gives warning-of dire happenings to come,  Uien, like me, you probably throw the paper  down muttering about the bloody nonsense  people write and who believes ln horoscopes  anyway? I guess we all liave our harmless  llttlo hang-ups.  I remember when I wns a kid I would  , never walk on a crack In Uie sidewalk. Noway  I would do that for I was assured by the other  kids that commltlng this liedlous offence  would result In my mother's back being  broken. Anyone watching me walk to school  ln those dnys must liave thought I was nuts. I  bumped Into lamp standards and people nnd  anything else in my path as head down I  skittered and Up toed on my erratic way. I  guess It wasn't just the sidewalk thnt was  cracked. How about spiders? How many of  you nvold stepping on spiders because It Is a  sure way of bringing rain. At least that's what  the legend says.  I guess It's all a reminder to as that wo aro  descended from people way back In the dark  iigesl, who If thoy wero rich enough, had their  own personal star gazer to read the heavens  and ascertain If the time was advantageous  for Journeys or battles or whatever. I don't  know whnt the poor people did. Same as today  1 guess���crossed their fingers and hoped for  the best.  No doubt the list of .superstitions is endless  and If any of you dear renders have any pet  ones, feel free to share them with me. I think  it would make for interesting reading.  In any case, if any of you are interested in  pyramids and what powers some people  claim they possess, remember, this. The  chances are if you find someone under a  pyramid ��� they have been dead for a very  long time.  My plea for help in getting rid of the ants  sharing our home did not go unheeded. My  thanks to the good folk who sent me remedies.  We will try everything and let the readers  know which works best. I was down in 'Old  Smokey' recently and my mother claimed at  the time that all you had to do to get rid of  ants was to sprinkle sugar around the house. ,  When I protested that this idea would just  attract all the ants to the sugar she agreed  and said that's when you get 'em, bam bam.  Just like that, Whatever turns you on I guess.  Anyway, with all the advice I'm getting  those ants are going to get clobbered one way  or another.  Changing the subject, how do you feel  about the standard of entertainment on the  Peninsula?  Not enough movies, music theatre or  bingo? Put your mind to rest, dear readers.  Thanks to the powers that be who are  responsible for the flow of traffic on the  Peninsula, we now liave built-in entertainment. From now on until fall whenever  the family is bored and tired of sun and water  Just pack a picnic lunch for the gang and head  for Sechelt. (Don't forget a few cold bottles of  beer for father.) Jf the day is hot leave early  in case you have problems parking. The idea  is to get n good spot, so you have an unob-,  structed view of tho four wny stop sign there.  Your vigilance will be amply rewarded every  hour or so when tho tourists from tho ferries  line up, fuming nt the delay, blowing their  horns and teaching your kids new words and  giving them a valuable Insight into adult  behaviour,  1 tell you, it promises to he more  educational than Sesame Street.  I hope the local authorities spend somo  time there too. Maybe then they will realize  the obvious and correct the situation. Have a  good day. ���  Published Wednesdays al Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  The Peninsula Times  lor Westpres Publications 1-1*1.  at Sechelt, H.C.  Vox MO-   Scchcll, n.C.  Phone HH5-.17..1I  Sutncriptlon Raiev. (in ikIvjukt)  Local. $7 ncr year. Ucyond .35 miles. $H  U.S.A., $10, Overseas $11. /      .<���  /���   ."  ���/���  ��  irthday Sale, we*  own these area rug  our  No one can halt inflation completely, but we're trying! All the items  listed below are very similar to advertised specials for our Grand  Opening six years ago. Compare prices and see what you're saving!  Wednesday, May 5,1976 The Peninsula Times  </  in the six  been   here9  savings,,  s  selection.,..  year  we ve  have  1  exception,  Our Policy:  After 1 5 years in business in Vancouver and six more years here on the  Sunshine Coast, our thorough knowledge of the flooring industry makes  us well equipped to advise you on any floorcovering problems. All installations of carpets and linoleum are done by our own qualified floor  mechanics. All workmanship is fully guaranteed and any complaints will  be promptly looked after to the full satisfaction of our customers. All  floorcoverings carry the 100% guarantee of manufacturers.  For your convenience, we carry the following complete lines:  CARPETS  LINOLEUMS  PageA-5  Grand  in Antique Gold. A level loop rubber back,     Opening  tough and hard wearing. Reg. $95.40. Price:  $Mms  6th  Anniversary  Price:   �� 12 xll'8" MONTEREY  in Roman Gold. A three colored mixture     Grand  ocrllan high-low sheer tipped loop pile. Reg.     Opening  $234.26. Price: ...  $OE04  95  6th  Anniversary  Price: ,  �� 12 x 7 DANCING LIGHTS  In Burnt Sugar.  Two-tone embossed  cut    Opening       $<7Ch95  loop. Beautiful! Reg. $195. Price     ���  w  �� 12 xll'9" FINAL TOUCH  *9950  6th  Anniversary  Price   In Fire Red, High quality Saxony, anti-static,  thick heavy pile. Reg. $240,  Grand  Opening  Price:...  6th  Anniversary  Prlco:   In Inca Gold. Cut pile and loop embossed  dosign. 501 Dupont nylon. Rog. $204.  12 x 9 SHAST  In Pinto. Cut loop dosign, 3 tono color, thick  haavy undorpad attachod,  Rog, $139.95.  Grand  Opening  Price: ..  95  Grand  Opening       ��p|  Price:    "  95  6th  Anniversary  Prlco   6th  Anniversary  Prlco:   $ 7CP5'  |50   Birthday Bargains by the Yard! .'��� =  GRACIOUS TOUCH  Tack dyed, cut loop at tho affordable lovol. Ono of tho . ,  finest qualltlos in It's class. Five colors: Mother of Poarl, Anniversary     C cfl  #H<fi����  Rusty Autumn, Vlntago Champagne,  Brass Groon,  Now p,\cmi              ��r T|     W110+P  Penny. This carpot regularly prlcod at $14,95 sq. yd: ���       sq. yd    E& fliai  GASLIGHT  100% autoclavod hoat sot nylon. Sculptured with a soil  Saxony appoaranco. Short, donao cut and loop with tone on  tono coloration. Good rosllioncy,  oaso of malntpnanco, .  oxcollont  woarablllty  and flvo colors  to  chooso  from: Anniversary     & t^\   /Q���k���L  Sundanco,   Shadow   Groon,   Orango   Wood,   Cranberry, pr|e���,              *P   |,| MKP^  Embor. Sugg, rotall $16.95 sq. yd. sq. yd     eLa    \f  SAXONY SPECIAL <*        ^ . ^ ^  Heavy   quality   Saxony   In   solid   colors.   Burnt   Avocado, *"["*���'"*    $ 11   % 95  Treasure Gold, Pocan. Sugg, retail $16.40 aq. yd. ��q!"yd      A Mst  Harding  Bigelow  Burlington  Celanese  ^  Crossley Karastan  Armstrong  Trend Carpets  Richmond  Armstrong ��� we are an Armstrong Floor  Fashion Centre Dealer which means a  written guarantee om all installations and  materials with the .Armstrong label, a  complete showing of all Armstrong lines,  and for your convenience a color coordinator to make selections easier the  interior decorator way.  G.A.F. Cushion Floors  Congoleum Cushion Floors  KITCHEN CARPETS^  SVIany designs and colors  $7.95 and '9.95  sq. yd.  f.  All sales final���no further discounts��� no returns or cancellations  OR CALL OUR SECHELT AREA REPRESENTATIVE, MR. CLARK MILLER, AT 885-2923. V  ;��41?.p��'v-  A  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 5,1976  "I  -if- firtriirl-Y-*-  ^ I Hi  14:  1l i7g-"i.ulli"V-ir-r1iJ������ J - -a.-.. ������   ���     ^^    .��,,���. rf���^, ,   .I.W.MI.JT Jawwaif     l.iniilifiiHau. ih*iii. , .Jf ��� ^.  MEMBERS  OF  Hospital   auxiliaries   Eggins,  a volunteer director at  St. Dorothy Miles from St. Mary's, Dodie  from the Lower Mainland that visited   Mary's, Diane Dashwood-Jones from Kerr and Pat' Thompson, both from  Sechelt last week are (1 to r) Marion . lions Gate, Joan Pugh from Lions Gate, Lions Gate Hospital.  Carabine   from   Lions   Gate,   Myrel  By PEGGY CONNOR  Wednesday, April 28th, 5 big buses, one  smaller one and several cars deposited 372  lady Auxilians at the Canadian Legion Hall in  Sechelt. They represented 20 of the 23  Auxiliaries that make up the Lower Mainland  Division of the B.C. Association of Hospital  Auxiliaries.  , Thanks was sincerely expressed to the six  local Auxiliaries of St. Mary's Hospital for the  capable way they organized the Area meeting  and for providing such glorious sunshine.  Margaret Lang Hastings, Area  Representative called the meeting to order  at 10:30. a.m., everyone having registered,  having enjoyed coffee and fruit bread,, and  wearing their lovely Dogwood corsages made  from styrofoam by Mrs. Margaret Humm of  Sechelt.  Prayer was said by Mrs. Jean Paterson,  president of the Pender Harbour" Auxiliary.  Welcome was extended by the Co-ordinating  Council President for St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries, Mrs. Evelyn Olson, also of  Pender Harbour.  Greetings were expressed by Mayor  Harold Nelson on behalf of the Village of  Sechelt.  Mrs. Dana Kearney, R.N. Acting Administrator for St. Mary's Hospital spoke  highly of the work done by the Auxiliary  members, the $20,000 to $30,000 of equipment  purchased each year, the hours that totalled  up to the equivalent of 5 full time workers  which at today's wages represents many  dollars.  National Vice President of the Canadian  Association of Hospital Auxiliaries, Mrs.  Louise Hughes, who is also past president of  the BCHA, brought salutations from National  President Mrs. Lynn JRosenfield.  Mrs. Hughes spoke on the National  Education Fund, the original idea of fund  raising for this worthwhile effort by a  national tag day. This is not allowable in  some areas so perhaps a special money  raising event or a straight donation from each  Auxiliary would greatly assist.  The dollars are to be used for Education  seminars in remote regions. The majority of  Auxiliaries have ready access to further  education. Northern people are miles away  from other Hospitals and Auxiliaries and it  has been not possible to reach them before.  Northern areas are limited in the number of  delegates they may send to convention so the  seminars will go to them.  We joined to help provide T.L.C. (tender  loving care) to Hospitals and this is an extension of that. We are not going to be selfish  and not give." Cheques to be sent to the  Vancouver Office in time for Mrs. Hughes to  be able to take them in June to the National  Convention in Ottawa.  President of B.C.H.A. Mrs. Muriel Knight  replaced Mrs. Beverly Sackville as  nominating chairman. Mrs. (Ian) Valerie  Wilson of Peace Arch Hospital was elected  Area Representative. Mrs. J.J. Knller of  Vancouver General Hospital was the other  contender, both ladies with excellent  credentials for the position.  Mrs.  Wilson  expressed  the   wish  the  uxiliarlcs in the Lower Mainland would  Invito her to visit them.  The feature speaker for the day wns Mr.  John Lewis, 'Cliairmnn nnd Supervisor of  Truasportatlon committee on the mini-bus.  "The mini-bus Is something that we  needed for many, many a day, the reason  mainly being tho nature of tho terrain. A strip  52 miles long with communities fl miles apart.  Sechelt Motor Transport, the only available  transportation and this is geared for Vancouver and Powell Hiver traffic. Much  needed facilities suehns Hospital, manpower  etc, arc cither in Gibsons or Sechelt creating  quite a problem. '  Mr. Lewis went on to explain how tho  money wns raised to start the bus. They put  on a drive for 100 dnys to raise $10,000, during  tills tlmo they had dances, raffles anil  donations came, nnd at tho end of 100 days  there was 12,000 dollars, enough to get them  started.  The busy mini-bus has been on the rood for  10 months and has carried 12,000 passengers.  Taking people to the hospital for treatment, or to see their ailing spouse. Extended  (-are Patients for outings, transporting  patients home, providing needed transportation for other services, dentist or  lawyer etc. Three trips a day between Gibsons and Sochelt plus extra aide trips nnd an  occasional trip to Pender Harbour us It Is not  available lo service Pender well. It Is hoped  to have a second bus in the near future.  Distance has prohibited the use of taxis  from a patients' point of view, especially if  they have to come into physio three times per  week.  When a second bus is available this one  will be kept for transporting handicapped and  wheelchair patients and the time consuming  job of moving out the seats will be eliminated.  Funded by the Department of Human  Resources the budget barely covers  necessities. An added expense is the twice a  year set of new tires running around $300.  Many questions from the audience plus the  suggestion that a service group be found to  look after the added expenses.  Driver Captain John Bunyan, John Lewis  and Hugh Duff were on hand with the Minibus to demonstrate the hydraulic lift for  putting the wheelchairs aboard with ease and  to answer further questions on the operation.  Auxiliaries were reminded of the Annual  Convention of the B.C.H.A. to be held May 12  to 14th in Vancouver.  The Sechelt Legion Ladies catered for the  smorgasbord luncheon, a tremendous job  well done. Nine ladies of the.'.Legion had-,  prepared green, potato, cottage cheese and  jellied salads served with ham or turkey  slices, with cake for dessert. They had never  handled a crowd this large before. The  number that came were greater than was  first expected but they rose to the occasion,  pleasing the gathering with their food and  service.  Mary Redman provided , background  music on the piano during lunch hour, easing  the strain of waiting in line to eat. The good  fellowship that prevailed throughout the day  made itself heard as a spontaneous sing-song  burst forth from the waiting eaters.  The message from the Provincial  Executive was delivered by  First  Vice-  President Margaret MacPherson; "Changing  Role of the Volunteer."  . Mrs. MacPherson is from Windermere's  Auxiliarly to Fairmont Hospital, and this is  the largest conference she has been to. The  East Kootenay area meetings number around  50..  Thinking deeply of volunteerism, people  who care what happens to other people;  giving time and activity in service.  Volunteer recognition week is May 16 to 22  in Canada and U.S.A. Citizens who are  volunteer motivated by good will find it a  rewarding and enriching experience.  Bouquets of flowers brightening up the  room were given by the Board Members of St.  Mary's Hospital and at the end of the day they  were drawn for as door prizes. Alice Burdette  of Halfmoon Bay was the first lucky winner,  the next two went to White Rock members.  Each of the six local auxiliaries were  asked to provide a poster depicting their  activities. It was excellently done; showing  tray favors provided through the year, a  fishing derby, items made for sale at the gift  shop, and a variety of activities, one was done  by Kurt Reichel.  There was time before the buses left at 3  p.m. for tours through the Hospital: Volunteer  Director Muriel Eggins had guides- ready in  their red smocks. The Thrift shop ladies in  red kept the shop open to show their operation  to the many interested Auxilians.  A lot of praise went to the Co-Ordinating  Council members who each had a job to do  and did it well.  They wefe a grand group that filled our  village. The last area meeting held in Sechelt  was in 1967 when they filled the old Legion  hall. That means in the next nine years we  need a still larger meeting place.  The Fall area meeting will be hosted by  Richmond General Hospital, nine years since  they had a turn too.  V/h>*t  1      \ 1  :^XC   \     \ .  ��***?.��*  TOMATO/VEG.  SOUP SEE-.. 5 for  ��PII  ���mw inqsiwmsjHP inwsai ���m^ysis^pyjpm ��� m^^B^wirifmmir*^'nm'm*m+w**v^i_yVt'      T " >T^rV      ___"��__ *r_*^  l!g$$^i^^f7��?tfm TOMATO  KETCHUP  F��.**��j  BAGS :  Rod Roso  25V...  ��?."*:-��  izteitt"*.-  Seven Farms  15 ox. btl. 1��  V1",1'  g��umwi-jii ������.imij imwrniigi i.^.n..,..  >*i  si vmmiT^?7*g*'*'m*Wmis^p���w��js��gEi w wrvmi^rvm isib.m ��� ��� siwymsw ��ijhsjijhp��iwj���ysws^^tm. ������ s��jiwsjsssf��t   *  SIX BUSES and several cars brought 372  ladies auxiliary members to the Sunshine  Coast.   Seen  here  are  Elenor  Cherry, Karen. Fasse, Joari Holden and  Lilly Berridge, all from Grace Hospital  in Burnaby.  2a1L  Mothers Day  ,-.. SUNDAY.MAY9  *r>  May we suggest: Hanging Baskets or Bedding Plants  Scu^f^ SomiPif ^mdm4>  Porpoise Bay Road lust Past Hew legion  LIQUID  CLEANER  Plnosol  28 oz. btl.  ,1. "i'^vj'r./w^7*flW!W>.^j  ���?-"SS^^"i���'f:w'��'-������*-^:0N�����."������,"���^ J*  ��� HI ilJtMt|jyiMli..yS'  ��Vfe*> 'I"*-*-"*"* vJ.-��������� ���>  ASPARAGUS  Tl fUC Maplo  !r5l   12 o*.  Loaf  tin .  ,  *. -"        ...  4 "     1V"   . ���  & ���HBPS   Rupert Brand   1GE JUICE   Minute iiaid Pure   20 oz. pkg.  12Vi fl. oz. tin  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Tlio  noxt  regular mooting  of  tho  Sunshlno  Coast   Roglonal  District Board will bo hold as follows:���  DATE: Thursday, May 13, lv76  TIMEi 7:30 p.m.  PlACEs Gibsons Elomontary School  All Intorostocl porsont aro Invltod to attend.  | Mrs. I A. G. Prossloy  Socrotory-Troaturor    xa ,  OOLLAH  ���11  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, May 6 to Saturday,  We reserve the right  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/ B.C.  to limit quantities.  iay 8.  RED & WHITE FOODS.  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-9416  i I./  \  '   /  /  V  AXt ��� ^  A /  V )  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, May 5,1976  Neil McKenzie is a probation officer in  Sechelt and consequently a jack-of-many-  trades. He is cousellor, parent, advisor and  psychologist to the many people who come for  help.  To the troubled woman on the phone he  must be sympathetic and at the same time  straight forward. He must advise her of her  rights. To the teenager who is always in  trouble he must be able to diagnose the  problem, often based on the family situation.  The job is a challenging combination of  counselling, social work and just plain human  understanding, something Neil's matter-of-  fact frank attitude expresses.  He moved to Sechelt two years ago from  Vancouver and "loves it here". After six  years in probation and parole work in the  "down and out" parts of Vancouver he appreciates the personal involvement he gets in  < the community.  McKenzie and. Ted Peters, the other  probation officer, currently have about 80  people on probation ranging in ages from 12 to  65. A probation officer's job includes making  pre-sentence reports which involves checking  with parents.in the case of juveniles.  In these reports he can make one of the  following recommendations.  1. No action.  .2. Probation supervision without court  action for a period not longer than 12 months.  This is called a Letter of Arrangement.  3. Court action.  The judge uses the pre-sentence report as  a tool in sentencing. If the juvienile is placed  on a period of definite or indefinite probation,  conditions' could include: a curfew,  resititution for damages, attending school,  attending a week-end program, attending the  S.A.L.T. program or living at the Marpole  Hostel or the House of Concord, both  rehabilitation centres. If placed under  supervision, the probationer must report to  the probation officer as directed. Failure to  do so can result in a breach, with the offender  returning to court. Indefinite probation can  terminated in court by the Judge on the  request of the officer.  Probation officers are also involved in  community investigation for people on parole  and the supervision of paroled people. Parole  is part of a jail sentence. Probation is not:  Officers also offer counselling to family  members who seek help.  In Sechelt the probation unit have a close  working relationship with the Human  Resouces Society and other agencies in town.  The personal involvement that is missing in  the city is here says McKenzie, "It's part of  living in a small community and being able to  . count on other people when you know you  need help". Making use of other services in  A hunt has started for funds to permit the  construction of an automotive bay at Pender  Hardour Secondary for September 1976, or for  as soon after as possible.  At the April 26 meeting the school board  authorized its management committee to  explore with the Department of Education,  all possible sources of funds for the  automotive bay.  The school board had planned to budget  for the bay in its 1977 budget, but the  management committee report said that  after a meeting with the Education Department's director of vocational services that it  would be highly desirable to have the bay  installed for September 1976.  town is the key to helping people successfully,  he says.  Right now the probation unit is involved in  many different rehabilitation projects. The  Volunteer Probation Sponsors Program  under the Department of the Attorney-  General has been successful in helping  probationers.  The program arose from a desire to offer  an additional way to reach people' who are in  ' trouble and to provide a means for concerned  citizens to help. There are now 12 sponsors  aged 25 to 60. No previous experience is  necessary to become a sponsor. Volunteers  from the community are not trained since the  aim of the program is to use the personal  qualities they already possess, says  McKenzie. The sponsor gives a minimum of  four hours per month to the probationer, each  month reporting on the progress of his or her  charge. Sponsors are recruited for a period of  12 months.  "If a person can find at least one  responsible person with whom to be involved,  who thinks he is worthwhile, he will tend to  think of himself as a worthwhile person,"  says McKenzie.  The group home at Wilson Creek is also  rehabilitation centre. It's aim is to help  children   and   families   with   emotional  problems   and   is   not   necessarily   for  - delinquent people.  The home offers a live-in situation for  children from troubled families. Sometimes it  is necessary to remove children from the  home, says McKenzie.  "Parents are always involved in the  counselling but sometimes people can benefit  if they are removed from the source of the  trouble for awhile". The home is sponsored  by the Wilson Creek Communnity Association  and funded by Human Resources.  One of the biggest problems in Sechelt is  alcohol says McKenzie. "Most crimes stem  from drinking."  He says there is not as much drug use as  people tend to believe. Most people are  alcohol oriented. In a community with a high  unemployment rate, leisure time is spent in  the bar.  McKenzie blames the high unemployment  rate on the lack of a reliable manpower office  in Sechelt. He says the situation is scandalous.  Probation officers are sometimes forced  to provide a service which they don't have  time for. "We are looking for jobs for people  because the manpower service is  inadequate." ...  There is no full time manpower person in  Sechelt and the office is only open once a  week for a short time. Manpower's  justification for this is lack of jobs. McKenzie  says their narrow-minded attitude is only  looking at one approach to the job situation.  He feels there is no scope for people to  exercise their initiative and create work  without the sanction of the conventional job  market.  Manpower is currently doing a survey to  find out the kind of jobs available in this area.  The other .side of Neil McKenzie's life  revolves around his family of three children  and his band the Whiskey Jack. When he dons  his broad brimmed hat and bass guitar  another dimension to his community personality comes out. He feels music lets him  experience the life of the town in a different  Way from his job.  V.. -J  Permits issue'  m iare  .|(|H��^  USED 10TORS.  85HP-115HP-I35HP  plus  NEW MOTORS  2 HP up to 200 HP  "Como In today  ft too our soloctlon"  OMC SERVICE CENTRE  mum  fadeira Park  883-2266  HOSTS Yvonne Sullivan and Rov Bell at  the Pender Harbour Hotel reception  lunch for the B.C. Hotelmen's  Association. f  Better public  relations urged  usiiiesses  . On Thursday, April 22,1976, Mrs. Yvonne  Sullivan and Roy Bell,hosted a luncheon at  their Pender Harbour Hotel given for  members of the B.C. Hotelmen's Association.  A surprise guest was Chief Kbot-La-Cha,  representing the Capilano Indians of N.  Vancouver.  Speaking for the Association, President  Frank Burger urged local businessmen to  make themselves known in the community  and to each other, and cited the Pender .  Harbour Hotel's organization of their forthcoming First Annual Fishing Derby as a  commendable step in this direction. He noted  that all the proceeds would go to the Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation for the Handicapped of British Columbia.  The local scene was represented by  Constable Bob Prest of the RCMP, Mr. Bob  Audet, Manager of the Bank of Montreal  (Madeira Park, Pender Harbour). Also attending from the KRF were Mrs. Joan  Westenberg, Provincial Campaign's Assistant, and Mr. Gerry Warner.  It was announced at this luncheon that the  Chief Knot La Cha will be one of the three  judges for the Salmon Derby, May 22 through  24.  -, The building inspector's report presented  to the Regional Board Thursday notes there  was an increase of 16 permits issued in March  ,1976 as compared to March last year bringing  the total to 54 from 38.  H. Morris-Reade, chief building inspector  for the district says 1976 will be a productive  buUding season with an increase of activity in  the Pender Harbour area with the influx of  summer residents. Modular and double-wide  dwellings remain the most popular type of  construction he says..  A visit to Gambier Island with the  Regional Planner is planned for the end of  May he says. "Purpose of the visit will be to.  ascertain the developed areas and the  number of dwellings that were started prior  to the issuance of building permit."  Applications have been received by the  building department for building permits on  Keats Island. Health Department approval is  required before the permits can be issued, he  notes.  Works Superintendent G. Dixon also  reports 28 new water connections and six hew  users between March 15 and April 15. During  March the low zone storage tank on Redrooffs  Road near Francis Road was erected and the  high zone tank was nearly completed, he  says.  The pump house on Highway 101 has been  poured and the electrician will start as soon  as the braces which support the concrete  forms can be removed, approximately May 1.  Six hundred feet of six inch ductile iron  was laid on the western end of the system to  take in a further 19 lots, he says, ahd approximately 20 crossings were made.  HI1  funds  students  The regional district has received approval Thursday for funding under the  Provincial Seasonal Employment Program  in the amount of $11,533.39. This will allow the  hiring of six post-secondary students for four  months starting, in May and two high school  students for two months.  The board also received a $3,000 administration grant from the Department of  Leisure Services which will give the district's  parks and recreation budgets more flexibility  in covering the additional costs for minimum  wage, supervision, benefits and incidental  expenses.  Neil Campbell, owner of Sechelt's Campbell's Variety, has come up with a few ideas  on how Sechelt merchants could get into the  swing of Timber Days.  He suggests that the shop owners put on a  Timber Days sale May 20 to 22, decorate their  stores with a Timber Days theme and have  their staff dress up for the three days in attire  suitable for Timber Days. ��� ...'  He is offering a trophy for the store  coming up with the best effort and a trophy  for the staff member best dressed.  He is hoping all Sechelt's proprietors will  get behind the idea and help to support the  Timber Days Committee.  Coast Cable Visition has applied to the  Canadian Radio-Television Commission for  authority to increase the Company's connection and service charges.  The application which was submitted to  the Canadian Radio-Television Commission  on March 23, 1976 requests authority to increase connection charges from $15 to $25 for  the first or main outlet. Extension installation  charges would remain at $15 per outlet.  Monthly services charges, presently $5.50 per  month for the first outlet and $1.25 per month  for each extension, would be increased to $7  and $1.50 per month, respectively, if the  application is approved.  A Coast Cable Vision official stated that  "should the CRTC approve the increases,  such increases would not be retroactive and  in fact, even if the application were approved  by August 1976, the Company would not likely  implement the increased rates until October  1, 1976."  If the Commission approves the application the new rates would then be similar  to those rates presently in effect in the  community of Squamish.  The Company's spokesman added that if  the increased rates were approved, it would  be the first time in six years of operation that  Sechelt and Gibsons cablevision charges  were adjusted.  It was further stated that a good portion of  the increased cash flow would be used to  improve overall system reliability and  performance and that it would be impossible  for the Company to maintain present service  standards in the future without these increases.   . The first three winners of the McKee  trophy, awarded annually to the person  giving the greatest service to the advancement of Canadian aviation, were the  northern bush pilots H.A. "Doc" Oaks, CH.  "Punch" Dickins and W.R. "Wop" May.  GSE PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, heating & sewers  ��� Repairs and Installations  ��� iAll work guaranteed  886-7638  AM/FM RADIO  [PORTABLE]  9 transistor radio with  rotary vernier slldo  rule tuning dial plus  rotary on/oil volumo  switch, carrying strap  and oarphono |ark.  OLYMPIC  SPECTATOR  PACKAGE  20" SOLID STATE  COLOR       TELEVISION  Compact tablo model wllh  largo scroon. 100% solid  ��1ato chassis wllh automatic  tuning and In-llno gun, Also  Includod It tho Wnlnul  vonoor stand with swivel  baso and oasy rolling  castors for movement any-  whoro.  LIMITED,  EDITION  \ -    _ *���'    _r  HSM��'  C  J  'Wo sorvlco what wo soil'  ELECTRONICS  unci  APPLIANCES  BBS-2S5B  IPlIiiiililli  illilittiliill  WESTERN DRUG MART  .   Mother's Day is a very special time... time to say 'I love you'.  For just the right gift, we have imported a special selection of  giftware from around the world. Exquisite figurines, vases and  hand-carved, wooden decorator pieces ��� but most specially  featured is our exclusive  GEODGIA  SILVEQ PLATE  <um&m&mm��>  SILVER SPECIALS AT PEWTER PRICES  Hand engraved electroplated nickel silver  SILVER PLATED  GOBLET  Beautifully carved,  6 inches high  95  SILVER PLATED   .  CHAMPAGNE  GOBLET  Eve's glamour.  Plain. 5Vfe inches high.  SILVER PLATED  GOBLET      ���  Skilfully  engraved,  7 Inches high.  95  SILVER  PLATED  HEAVY STEM  GOBLET  Artistically  engraved,  7 Inches high  ,Cult ���E.G.  Consumers Health Education Centro. Free pamphlets for the  careful consumer available in the storo. \  ' /  X-';:X  y  s  Page B-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 5,1976  Happenings around the Harbour  j?...  COMMUNITY CLUB  A general meeting of The Pender Harbour  Community Club was held in the hall on April  26 at 8 p.m.  After the reports on their various activities had been read the subject of building a  new hall was discussed. The Pender Harbour  Lions have leased quite a few acres of land  just past the Pender Harbour Secondary  School and had asked the Community Club if  they would like to put a new hall on it as the  present one is in need of extensive  renovations.  A Prefab Steel Building, on a slab at a cost  of $6 to $7 a square foot could be built instead  of themore expensive conventional type. This  was an nice offer as everyone agreed, but the  Community club doesn't have $80,000, the  present library and kitchen were Centennial  projects less than ten years ago and the  majority of the people like the present  location, so after much controversy a motion  was passed which authorizes the executive to  fix the foundation, drainage and install a new  floor at a cost of approximately $9,000.  The Pender Harbour Community club  Annual Spring Bazaar will be held in the  Community Hall on Saturday, May 8,1976 at 2  p.m. There will be bargains in plants, home  baking, sewing and gift items. A good  selection of baby and childrens wear also  many things suitable for Mother's Day. A  Cake Walk will be featured and a fish pond for  the wee ones. Tea and coffee will be served.  The Community Club plays an important role  in the Harbour and needs more support to  continue keeping the hall operating, also  workers will be at the hall on Friday evening  May 7, if anyone has any donations of plants  or articles for the white elephant table.  EGMONT WELCOMES EVERYONE -  On Saturday evening April 24, a  smorgasbord was held in their Community  Hall and over 100 people plus children attended.  There was an abundance of various foods  all donated and prepared by the ladies and  the tables were decorated with daffodils.  There was no dance after the dinner as it was  a meet your friends and neighbors affair.  The children were shown films at the  school and Iris Griffith let us have a peek at  the library which,would be opening on  Monday. Raffle winners, Floater Jacket,  Janet Foster, Lamp, Bernice Lawson, Tea  Towel, Ernie Silvey. Door Prizes, Helen  Jerima and Gail Vaughn.  FIRE DISTRICT  The  Pender Harbour  Fire  Protection,  District meeting was held on April 24 in the  Community Hall at Madeira Park, B.C.  It was quite a disappointment to the  firemen to see the lack of interest in their  affairs by the general public as only 13 people  turned out for the meeting. Two new Directors elected are Frank Lee and John Wilcocks  with terms to April 1979.  A new fire truck has been ordered for the"  Garden Bay Fire Hall $49,000 plus tax ahd  should arrive around the latter part of  August. $15,000 paid and the final payment 30  .days after acceptance. The truck has 840  g.p.m. pump. The budget was approved and  passed by Victoria and is 50 per cent higher  than last year.  There will be fire hydrants put in the  Garden Bay area, no specific date set. The  Pender Harbour Fire department has 30  volunteer firemen with Barry Wilbee their  fire chief. A report from Mr. Wilbee follows;  During 1975 the Pender Harbour Volunteer  Fire Dept. responded to 20 requests for  emergency assistance, 16 of which were fire  calls, four were rescue calls. The total man  hours expended by volunteers during those  operations was in excess of,400, although  emergency operations consumed only a small  percentage of the more than 4000 men hours  expended by volunteers to maintain a well  trained and efficient fire dept., in addition the  volunteer members of the emergency telephone answering service have spent many  hours handling more than 130 calls placed as  well as helping to improve the present fire  alerting and call-out system. As a result of  thoir suggestions new call-out boards are now  being  prepared,  the number of  call-out  members has been increased and regular  meetings between fire chiefs and members  are now being held to discuss problem Ureas.  The training program during the past  years has been oriented toward obtaining  speed and efficiency in basic fire fighting  operations, while emphnsizing at the same  time the Firemen's personal safety. In order  to insure a continuing program ln this regard,  a set of basic drills and prnctlces has begun.  Formulation under the direction of Bob  'Lnmont  and  Bill   Bomford   and   Driver  Training nnd Education under tho direction of  Uxrry Curtiss. It Is hoped that such a Joint  program   will   enable   some   degree   of  uniformity to be maintained In the basic  training of volunteers und will provide most  volunteers' witii class three drivers licence.  The executive of tho fire dept. havo also  been actively concerned with other areas,  .such as the mcclmnics of the mutual aid  agreement   which   exists   between    fire  departments on the Sunshine Coast;  the  implications of the fire prevention by-law  which wns recently proposed by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, and tho co-ordination  of changes In the areas. The fire fighting  capabilities of the department are constantly  being   examined   with   a   view   towards  Doris Edwardson 8$3-2308  upgrading fire protection in this district.  Specifically during the past year proposals  haye .been brought before the board of  trustees and Subsequently adopted for  securing an 840 G.P.M. pumper in the Garden  Bay area, as well as for renovating the 1940  Ford pumper currently located in Madeira  Park, and for providing volunteer firemen  with a comprehensive insurance and  protection plan.  In closing I would like to thank the trustees  for their spirit of co-operation and realistic  approach to fire Fighting shown during the  past year and also publicly thank Bill  Bomford for his many contributions to our  fire dept.  Bill has served this dept. as a volunteer for  the better half of the past four years. He has  assumed the duties of chief and training officer, been instrumental in shaping and  directing the dept. and in my opinion, his  performance has shown him to be the most  competent member of our fire dept. and his  impending departure will leave a pair of  boots that will be very difficult to fill.  HEALTH CENTRE  The Pender Harbour and District Health  Centre society Annual meeting was held in  the PH Community Hall on Sunday, April 25,  1976 at 2 p.m. President Jim Tyner reported  they are making good progress with the  clinic. There were delays in construction  caused by the government wanting minor  changes ih the design and also from late  delivery of materials.  The clinic will be equipped and in  operation by July 1st, 1976. The directors  have been interviewing numerous doctors, in .  order to provide the community with a first  class physician. A nurse practicioner will be  there until a doctor is available and will be  a valued asset.  A dentist, 25 years of age and from Vancouver will equip the1 clinic with dental  equipment at the cost of $50,000.00 as the  government will not do it. He will have a five  year contract and there will be an independent fee for service. The government  pays the cost of the doctor and nurse practitioner. The doctor will be on a six month  probationary period and if satisfactory will  enter into a contract. There will be a direct  line to the emergency room in which minor  operations may also be done, and a 24 hour  emergency service. An ambulance will be  stationed at the clinic.  Jim Tyner expressed his thanks to Alan  Walker, chairman of the building committee,  to John Duncan for maintainance and also to  Doreen Lee Chairman of the ways ahd  means committee who has done a tremendous amount of fund raising, also to Billy  Griffith who has done an excellent job. He  said "They are devoted to their jobs and are  exceptional in every way".  A vote of thanks was given Mr. Tyner from  the membership. It was agreed that the three  -nominees,' Alan Walker,<Arthur Joss and  William Griffith would stand again for a three  year term as trustees and they were elected  by acclamation.  The Senior Citizens Association of Pender  Harbour have Volunteered to do the landscaping at the clinic and will forward a letter  to the society to that effect.  MLA Don Lockstead vi^is in Victoria and  sent his regrets that he could not attend this  meeting.  LEGION BRANCH 112  Work parties are busy these days splitting  rock and getting materials ready for the  building of the Legion Cenotaph.  At the recent Vimy Night Dinner, six  veterans of the Battle of Vimy. Ridge attended. There was also another veteran of  that battle whose name was not mentioned,  Mr. R. W. Course who was not present at the  dinner.  IRVINES LANDING  The Irvines Landing Community  Association opened their Hall on March .15  after being closed all winter. They hold Bingo  there every Monday night at 8 p.m. Since they  have reopened they have made donations to  the P.H. Cub Pack, 1st. P.H. Sea Scout Troop  and also to the P.H. Swim Club. They hope to  donate more to them in the near future and  also to other charities as that is where their  proceeds go.  George Taylor of Taylor's Garden Bay  Store continues to donate a grocery certificate for a door prize every week.  Sechelt News Notes  Rev. and Mrs. Clinton Ward .  ids Krusade'  Rev. and Mrs. Clinton Ward who have  preached to one million people across North  America will be in Gibsons from May 11-16, at  the Pentecostal Church, Hwy. 101 at Martin  Rd.  The main emphasis of their program will  be directed towards children of all ages. Each  night Tuesday through Friday at seven there  will be a 'funtastic' Kids Krusade with magic  talks, gospel cartooning, people puppets,  prizes and surprises.  The concluding services will be held  Sunday at 9:45,11 and 7. Parents are welcome  to attend any of the services, especially the  windup family services on Sunday.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  What primarily is the Christian life? It is  not just a philosophy, it is not just a point of  view, it is not just a teaching that we take up  and try to put into practise. It is all that, but it  is something infinitely more. The very  essence of the Christian life, according to the  New Testament teaching, is that it is a  mighty power that enters us. John Wesley's  favourite definition of a Christian was ��� 'the  life of God in the souls of men'.  The Christian is not just a good, decent,  moral man; the life of God has entered into  him. The person who becomes a Christian  receives an energy and life within him and it  is that that makes him peculiarly and  specifically Christian. Yes, the life of God in  the souls of men,,which just happens to be the  greatest need of our world right now.  Many are interested in astrology  (horoscopes), fortune-telling and Ouija.  boards today. Whenever a psychic is a guest  on an open line program the phone board is  jammed with calls. Thousands are reaching  out for the supernatural but unfortunately  their search is in the area of 'evil super-  naturalism'. Maybe you are one of those who  wants a supernatural experience. Could I  suggest you cry out to the risen Christ who is  the way;'the truth and theTife'. When He enters your life there is an energy, a power, a  life which will operate in you in a practical,  moment-by-momerit experience.  Are you part of the  human race or just  a spectator? __  PDmiupsLTion  Htnrift. In yotir hrnii ymi Know li> HkIi��.  HUJIWWI    -Ml   1 I fin  *M*-|iinwl Ji*'^>-ii Jhi.iniji  iw��i^wsi-iis��j|i1|-ie-fss-ijsy��i  * filmi'i,!.!,     n.i ���ti.i.Tmh.iTL.'i.-i  ���jwwgyw.y.  \&  $50.00 reward for Information on person(s)  responsible for recent theft of Ruby Lake Acreage  Signs. Information will be treated in confidence.  Don logan of CapSlano Highlands Ltd..  1575 W. Georgia St., Vancouver. B.C.   632-3764  .  The Sunshine Coast Choristers will perform at a concert at the Sechelt Elementary  . School May 15th at 8 p.m. Talented students  of the local music teachers will also take part.  . Winner of the lovely hand crotchet bed-  , spread raffled by the Sechelt Auxiliary to St.   ,  Mary's Hospital was Mrs. Marie Connor of  Roberts Creek.  The Sechelt Peninsula Road and Gun Club  president George Flay and Bob Janis called  on Gladdy Batchelor last week. The reason  for their visit was to present to her a beautiful'  gavel on a stand printed with Harry Bat- .  chelor, President, 1961, 1962, 1964, 1966 and  1972. Gladdy was thrilled to receive this  tribute to her late husband who worked so  devotedly for the Rod and Gun and the  community.  A few random notes on Bill Coffey's recent  trip around the world.  Mode of travel was on the P. & O. Liner  Canberra, with 1,800 passengers, good accommodation, delightful people but too large  a vessel.  Chummed with a- fellow from Seoul, a  Philippine Hindu who was excellent company.  Hong Kong for four days, most reasonable  for shopping. Here they are taking earth from  the mountain to spread out and make the city  even bigger. At Singapore the ship docked at  a wharf 7 miles out of the city making it awkward for sight seeing. Very strictly ruled  here, streets are spotless, houses must be  painted every year, if a house is demolished  another must rise in its place. Two children  only allowed in each family. Apparent lack of  unemployment or poverty, setting a good  example for living.  Ceylon on the other hand, has slipped since  they received their independence, so many  shacks and much untidiness.  Mombassa Kenya, the weather very  humid, the populace very cool towards white  visitors.  Durban a tour of the Zulu Reserve, Zulu  dancers came aboard to perform for the  travellers. However they were not as enjoyable as the Dakar dancers from West  Africa.  Capetown, BUI toured all over, as he did in  many of the places the Canberra stopped at.  Arrived in Lisbon, Portugal*prior to the  election of a new head of state. Many  placards all over, with hammer and cycle in  great numbers. Much interest.and full of  thieves, or else they were preying on Hie  tourists, quite a few of the passengers lost  their wallets.  Three days in London staying in the heart  of the theatre district and seeing all the  famous sites, Tower of London, etc. ,  Flight from England was long and tiring,  not enough room for leg stretching. Mr.  Coffey thought it wise to stop at Toronto to  recuperate and see his sister. Well this is not  as simple as it sounds. He did manage to get a  wagon for two of his bags while he tried to  find out the procedure. Sent upstairs, he left  this baggage but still packing a small but  heavy caserne was told to go from one place to:i  another with each one telling.him it would  cost more money if he was to lay over.  Finally he hit the jackpot, a man named  Mike solved his problem. First, he could stop  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  off for a.whole year at no extra cost, then  when he found out where he wanted to go, he  explained how to get there, went down and got  his baggage putting it in a safe place to stay  until his flight home. Took him right to the  bus stop telling the bus driver to look after  him.  A young lady sitting behind the bus driver  took over and ended up taking Bill to her  husband because he would be driving right  near his destination. Not only did he deposit  him at his sister's door but waited to make  sure someone was home.  A week later Bill's flight home took 4 and  one half hours in a plane with more leg room.  Needless to say letters went from here telling,  the airline company of the courtesy shown to  him by their staff. The young lady was an  airline stewardess off duty.  ��� I. i A  ��***.**���**'***.��* ���. * ��� * \  A reminder to members and friends of  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital that we are holding our annual  Friendship Tea on Wednesday, May 12 at  1:30. Besides the refreshments, which We all  look forward to, there will be sale of plants  and home cooking and some of the articles  made by our members.  We will also have the drawing for the  raffle. The prizes are a beautiful afghan, two  cushions and a hanging macrame planter.  Tickets may be obtained from auxiliary  members at 50 cents each or three for $1.  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION  _   Wharf St; Sechelt   _  * Tickets are available  * at the following  * stores:  *  ,j.* Morgan's Men's Wear   &..,  * * Sechelt Building  * Supplies  Z. * Trail Bay Hardware  *  %. * Marine Men's Wear  * * Gibsons Hardware  *  * * Western Drugs,  $.    Gibsons  *  * * Douglas Variety  * SOLD OUT AT  THE  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  FOLLOWING OUTLETS:  * Family Mart  * "Jnelo Mick's  * rampboll's Varloty  * Seaview Market  * Peninsula Market  %*  ****************  PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIATION  Tho First General Meeting of tho  Property Owners Association will be held in  the Pender Harbour Community Hall on  Sunday, May 9,1976 at 1:30 p.m.  The purpose of this new organization Is for  the orderly nnd continuing development of  Area A and autonomy.  Their membership to dnte is well over 300  members and is comprised of business  people, retired folks, fishermen, etc.  By-laws 90 and 103 affect Area A. This  meeting is open only to residents of Area A,  who arc members or prospective ones.  ond you oriSy hav�� to be 55 or over  If you've retired,  we  can help you manage  your budget.   If  you  haven't retired, we can  help you plan for the  time when you do.  Either way, if you're 55 or over, you're invited to  come into your nearest participating credit union  for your Golden Account card. (If youVe not already  a credit union member, we'll show you how easy It  is to join.)  The Golden Account provides special savings plans  to suit your needs ... savings plans for busy, active  people who want the convenience of easy budgeting, plus the satisfaction of knowing their money  =89  MOJNT  :SP  is automatically working to their best, ad -  vantage. For your total  security, all deposits are  protected by the Provincial Credit Union Share  and Deposit Guarantee Fund. There are also many  Special Benefits Free of Service Charges*  ��� chequing privileges ��� account transfers  �� travellers cheques �� deposits by mail  ��� money orders ��� travel Information  ��   hill rktiumtVntc * services mny vnry from  ��� uui (JuyiuwiL^ one credit union to nnothcr  Come in and pick up your Golden Account card now.  Synshine Coast Credit Union  Cowrie Street, P.O. Box 375       Sechelt, B.C.       8853255  } y  y  A  ~j-  ,   i  ������ /.  Wednesday, May 5,1976  The Peninsula Times  FageB-3  COLP USES four chainsaws to make   do it. The price tage on the mountain  these creations and, they could take   goat is $175.  him from 30 minutes to two hours to  saw carver turns  By DON MORBERG  Allan Colp is following in his brother's  saw marks.  Colp, from LeDuc, Alberta, is a carver  who uses a chainsaw to form blocks of  wood into bears, mountain sheep, beavers,  totem poles and a number of other items in  his repertoire.  In Sechelt last week, Colp was  demonstrating his technique and selling  his carvings.  UTve been doing this for six years,"  Colp said, "My brother Don started me in  it. Now I do the road shows and Don stays,  home to do the specialty carving. In the  beginning I was just fooling around with  it."  Colp's 'fooling around' has taken him  and his chainsaws all over North America.  He uses four basic chainsaws Jn his  work. They are supplied by a chain saw  company who sponsors Colp and his show.  They also make arrangements for him  when he Is on the road, setting up  bookings, usually to coincide wiUi their  promotions.  This week Colp will take his chain saw  carving on the Jean Cannon television  show on Channel 8 ln Vancouver.  "It takes me about half an hour to two  hours to do a sculpture," ho said  smoothing off the side of a bear, "I've had  a good time here ln Sechelt; things nro  selling well and I'm getting a lot of people  coming by to watch. I've sold three major  items here so far (two days) including a  mountain sheep.  With a $175 prize tag on the mountain  sheep, that makes it a good day.  You could buy a three foot high gold  panner for $250, prices range downward  from there;  "The most popular item has to be  bears," he said. "When I was in Powell  River last week I must have sold 30 bears.-  Bears are great. They're easy to do and  quick to do. That's why, I don't charge  much for them."  One can expect to pay about $45 for  Colp's biggest bear, standing about three  feet high. Exact pricing depends on the  individual finished product and the type of  wood used.  Coif prefers working in cedar and alder  and works with cottonwood when he can  get lt. Wood is* usually picked up on  beaches or supplied by the,sponsor on  organized tours.  He remembers once when he was  putting on a carving demonstration in  Nashville. "One man In the audience  watched for about half an hour, watched  from all angles while I wns carving. After  I wus finished, he wenved up to me and  said, 'You never carved, that with no  chainsaw.' Even though he had Just  watched me do it, there wns no wny I could  convince him I did."  Powell River municipal council intends to  lodge an official protest with the Air Transport Commission over the granting of a  licence to Tyee Airways to fly a scheduled  -service from Vancouver to Powell River with  a mandatory stop at Sechelt.  The following is a report carried in the  Powell River Town Crier about the dispute.  Council may withdraw the protest later  depending on the outcome of a closed meeting  between council members and representatives of Tyee Airways, arranged for  Monday, May 3, at 8 p.m.  Aid. Clarence Dalzell, airport and transportation committee chairman, was critical  of the lack of communication initiated by  Tyee with the municipality on the airline's  intention to provide air service from Vancouver to Powell.River.  Speaking to council following Monday's  regular meeting, Al Campbell, president of  Tyee Airways, explained that 250 supporting  letters were received, though only five or  eight were obtained from the Powell River  area. He emphatically stated that his company had correspondence with the  municipality on its plans for a wheeled, air  service from Vancouver to Powell River.  Tyee Airways' contact with the municipality  seemed to be with the former chairman of the  airport committee, ex-Aid; Colin Palmer.  Aid. Dalzell said he was upset over Tyee's  lack of consultation with the municipality  CHAINSAW CARVER Allan Colp was in   travels North America making and  Sechelt last week demonstrating his   selling his work,  technique and selling his carvings. He  prior to its receiving approval of its extended  air. service to Powell River from the Air  Transport Commission.  . He mentioned his committee's efforts to  support AirWest Airlines' application to  provide a supplementary service from Powell;  River to Vancouver via Comox. The transportation committee chairman stated that  AirWest wanted to work with the  municipality to help upgrade the municipal  airport, including the proposal to have night  lighting installed eventually.  Dalzell stated that Pacific Western  Airlines, the company holding the franchise  for a scheduled daily air service from Powell  River to Vancouver has not indicated it would  help the municipality to improve the airport  facility.   -  Tyee' Airway's President Campbell  remarked that "we're the goat in the middle"  as he added that it appeared the municipality  was trying "to get at PWA".  However, Aid. Dalzell categorically  denied the airport committee had "any axe to  grind with PWA".  The petition of protest to be filed against  Tyee Airways' extended air service cited  these points:'  ��� Powell River municipal council have  not been consulted nor notified in any way on  the granting of this license. The people of the  municipality-will be expected to supply 75 per  cent of the passengers without having any  choice in airline or plane.  ��� The municipality operates the airport  and have just spent considerable money on  renovating it and making more passenger  space which we'cannot and do not intend to  limit again. Tyee Airways will now be coming  to us to obtain office space which we do not  have and cannot make in the terminal.  ��� The aircraft they propose to use is a  nine passenger, islander wheeled plane. This  plane is far too small for this area) but again  they have made no attempt to ascertain the  needs or wishes of the people of this area.  ~ Tyee Airways do not have a certificate  for night flying or, more important, they do  not have a certificate for instrument flight  operations. We do not have lights for night  flying at present; however, we are working in  co-operation with AirWest in an endeavour to  obtain night lighting.  ��� The provision of supplemental service  between Powell River and Vancouver must  be granted to a carrier with IFR certification  as the people of Powell River should not be  required to submit to a lesser quality or style  of operation by a carrier than that presently  offered by Pacific Western Airlines to Powell  River. If the granting of the license to Tyee  Airways is allowed to stand, the attainment of  our goals and maintenance of service to a  standard at least to what is present will be  jeopardized.  The municipality will ask for a stay to be(  instituted to prevent commencement of  operations by Tyee Airways carrying people  between Powell River and Vancouver pending a public hearing on air applications  concerning air service between Powell River  and Vancouver which have occured in the  past year.  mhiilaiice in  ladeira Park  before move  Health minister Bob McClelland has told  the regional board the Emergency Health  Services  Commission  will  endeavour  to  supply an ambulance unit from Halfmoon .  Bay to Sechelt.  He said the director of ambulance services  will be contacting Jim Tyner, chairman of the  Pender Harbour and district health society to  arrange the induction of an ambulance when  a vehicle becomes available.  The regional board had written to McClelland last month askingtbat the Halfmoon  Bay unit not be moved to Sechelt before  Madeira Park had an ambulance.  Fish have neither eyelids or ears.  Hill  111  ^���&f��s  "���4,  �����  ><*'.  Plus valuable Hidden Weight prizes:  ^9.8 1976 lercury Oirtboaril  ��� Springbok 12 ft Alymiiiiam Car Top Boat  IBZES WILL UE ON ;pISPLAYl  ���Trail Bay Mall Friday and Saturday, May 7 and 8  ���Madeira Park Shopping Centre on May 14 and 15.  Registration forms will be available���Be sure to check the rules!  BOUNDARIES ARE  ASiARftED  * Northeast Point of Texada Island  over to'Cape Cockburn  * The  Agamemnon  Channel   and  Egmont area  * Pender Harbour  * Point Upwood ovor to Sa.rgeant  Bay  WHILE YOU ARE HERE,  WHY HOT VISIT THE  SECHELT TIMBER DAYS  OV��RTHBS  HOLIDAY WEEKEND?  * To bo Includod In tho Early Bird draw oh tho Kin-Win Lottory, your registration form  must be f Hod with the hotel by May 15.  * Early Bird draw for ono prlzo of $1,000 and forty-five prlzos of, $100.  The flist regional planners report by  Adrian Stott, Regional Planner, said a  reduction In applications for subdivisions and  crown lenses Is noticeable over last year.  Stott said figures for last year are not  avallablo for comparison but there has been a  noticeable drop lit activity which ho attributed to Inflation.  Six applications were received in March  for subdivisions. IjuhI area totals 10.1 hectare.*! nnd number of added lots is 38. There  wero two applications for crown land leases  and four for water leases covering , 17.2  hectares. Number of added lota are one for  land and four for water leases.  Three applications for subdivisions  totalling six hectares were approved.  Number of lots added was eight with an  average processing time of 14 months. The  processing time shows the total tlmo from  first application to the Regional District to  final approval of^tho application Including  time spent passing through all governmental  departments concerned.  Also included In the planner's report were  plans for Roberts Creek nnd Gibsons Vicinity  studies. Ix>cal planning committees will be  nwiking policy decisions on tlicse areas. Stott  urged thnt the meetings Ik> arranged as noon  as posHlblc.  i I  mail to: PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL FISHING DERBY  P.O. Box 194'  MADEIRA PARK, B.C. VON 2110  Enclose^  $5.00  entry  fee,   and,please enter:  (mako your cheque payable  as above)  NAME :   (PLEASE PRINT)  ADDRESS  CITY  . .P.ROV   PHONE  POSTAL  CODE  I agree to nhldc by all rulco entnhllnhcd by tho Darby Committee,  nnd  accept  the docioion of  tho Judging Committee ns  final.  Plonno mall  official acknowledgement nnd my Kin-Win lottery ticket  (included in fee)  SIGNED   fry  c",  a*  T  A*  *:*;  V-.  'J  A  :H  :' i  inr '-    A"  V  y  ���'/  -, <  h        X  Drop by and fill in your coupon to be eligible ����  for our Grand Opening draws. First prize: H  ModuIaire-8, AM/FiM/8-Track, 3 piece compact J  valued at over $170.00 H  Second prize: CTBt-34 portable cassette recorder, J|  with built-in condenser mike valued at over $40.00 H  i!llIIIlllIllill)IIllill!IIIIiIIIIlllIll!I!l!Il)lilll)lIllllIH  iC-425 Electronic Slide Rule Calculatorn  65-632  Reg.  99.95  ��� does square roots, reciprocals,  squares, chain   and mixed calculations  ��� has floating decimal, error indicators  ��� one year parts and labour guarantee  SHWW����*TtffiSS!>4^  aaaasTOfaaiaiMVBmtg  NOW ONLY  21139 3-CBiannelCBtrdnsceiver  ��� built-in speaker  ��� external-speaker jack  ��� fits under seat or dash  T^m^/stic: QTA-720  4 Channel Receiver  SALE  s  It  31-4011  Reg.  299.95  ��� lighted meter for easy AM/FM tuning  ��� glide path volume controls, stereo/  4 channel headphone jacks  ��� FM stereo indicator and blackout dial  i  -r^AnrstrcA STA-47 AM/FM Stereo Receiver  gftfKSfBJBWfi^^  31-2057  Reg. 259.95  [?��y.^--rrr^-srw:rrrar^^  ���M��B��BBMMiM��Mff.m^^  ������ main and remote speaker switch  ��� tape monitor  ��� built-in Quatravox, 4-channel  synthesizer  |fe&1miMffl��^^^^  Mobile  Entertainment Cabinet  COMPONENTS  Reg. 49.95  ��� walnut grain vinyl and ebony finish  resists marring!  ������ record dividers are removable to  provide two 36" wide shelves!  ��� Overall size, 257/8 x36x 75"  riiassgsBsBisBEBfflraaa^^  IB  ~nF^��A/LtSt7iZl  Long Range" AAA Portable  12-655  ��� 3" speaker  ��� slide-rule dial  ��� sharp selectivity  ��� includes earphone  and AC cord  Reg. 39.95  [J^j^j  $1 noo  Ii  1:  m  44-613  44-614  Three-Pak Cassettes  C-90  C-120  Reg. 4.98  Reg. 5.98  Jsnnsr:  aflLaifflgiSBfflWM.Wtlff'fflmSMMM^^  MINUTB8       MMWatltN,  - e racK mrfrunes  80 min.  40 min.  tv^v-rv. ,��� ;���.��� -x-3��-������*���'���?'   ��� wc��o  it ,"1.'1 ''���   .-V* ������"���iV*  *" "���'**���'��    ���   hlnh <  .98   [  ��   0'  e>tf  Reg, 2.49,  tut  Ltt)v0)  44-841  44-840  friction reducing lubricant ���reduces head wear  high S/N ratio  uniform oxide coating  MBnS*tmq����tqHV��s��SM|��S!ni1Mfm4!l*U��llUi|      ���'��� WPM'KU   RJ|kMMM|>|HI|  ��S^MfVHHMW>IBMNg<SMM  ���H^pt^J��^��s���I ^IIIPIMS^HSj-W  Vvf 1     * -v  ,-    #5%      i��    *���',*���  * ' *i. .���  * ,*   *>, Mff  ABOVE PRICES IN EFFECT AT NEW STORE ONLY  gpat eaa NtranitEanaauisaisa^aCTKsin  Cy  l-p  ���J.**  ��� * *I  ' J*  y 1  -*"*l  '^���5BjTI  1^1  ' \  , ��� *��"  i 'iSWI  ���"��* -'W^Tl  K'\ r^  "v5  -*&\ ."-  *���-+  1 ���.'> \l;"  &  ;:] vw  ���*  lil \3  WITH THIS COUPON  1  PENLITE      j  POCKET      L  FLASHLIGHT  (With Battorioa)      on u>?4  lit?A  "  /lis    >> 11  7  b)nvii��n  M Ono Inn cnmlomor, I.Imltort f|imn|i|y  pj    r'orrjonn uiuloi 10 muat bo aocornpjtnlcd hy nn mlull  M.40V��lun  "nee tkmurts  SILE E1DS SATURDAY, 1AY 1591976  1ASTERCHAR���E  CHAR^EK  HAMl ;   A CH) Ft ($5 ���  "   f.uY: , .     .      cnov        .    mm .  0a ra ca ra C3 r^ ki C3 ra r^a ra n:i ra ra c,^ r"  a  n  n  n  n  n  n  []  n  n  a  n  n  '} oX  A  A  /  A  '1  /  o'\,  "Code 99.  "Code 99, the hospital exercise is,  suspended," came over the hospital's  intercpme just as the second ambulance  with the disaster victims had arrived.  Doctors and nurses came running from all  parts of the hospital to aid the man suffering a cardiac arrest in the intensive  care unit.  Twenty minutes later, the intercom  announced "the exercise may resume."  That incident appeared to be the only  hitch in Thursday's exercise to test St.  Mary's Hospital hospital disaster plan.  The exercise began with phone call at  10 a.m. to the Sechelt RCMP detachment.  ENINSULA  VOLUNTEERS  ARE  TAGGED  with    Art McPhee gives everyone their last  their Injuries and program co-ordinator    briefing before the exercise begins.  FIRST RCMP officer on the crash scene   a hysterical girl,  four minutes after the alert call, calms  A bus' had run off Highway 101 at Hall  Road in Roberts Creek and 20 people were  suffering with injuries that varied in  severity. All passengers had got out of the  bus and they were laying on the side of the  road. "Will you send someone to help?"  Earlier that morning, Art McPhee, the  local emergency program co-ordinator  and the person who organized the exer- ���  cise, brought his 25 volunteers together at  the Roberts Creek Hall for their briefing  and injuries. Most volunteers were from .  the area's Sea Cadet Unit.  McPhee explained the exercise to  them. It was to test the Hospital's disaster  plan which had been written in 1972 and  then re-written in 1974. The idea was to  find the weak points in the >lan so that it  could be corrected and made more  operational. The exercise would also give  the RCMP, ambulance people and  whatever other agencies got' involved an  idea of where to fix the weak points in their  own procedures.  In this area, the hospital declares an  emergency if it has to admit more than 10 -  people at once It means that some less  critical patients in the hospital might have  to moved to make room for the disaster  victims.  Only two people at the hospital knew i  when the exercise would be deployed,  they were hospital's administrator and  secretary and they would have control of  the switchboard so that if there was a real  emergency, the exercise could be called  off. The unit chiefs at the ambulance  stations knew, the drivers didn't. The  heads at the Gibsons and Sechelt RCMP  detachments also knew.  A doctor at the hospital had drawn up a  list of 20 injuries that could be expected in  a serious bus accident. The injuries were  written on tags and placed around the  victims wrists at the community hall.  There were two people beyond help, four  were so seriously hurtythat they would  require surgery, five were serious but  could be handled outside an operating  room and the rest had various limb injuries. . \  McPhee said he had wanted to make  the exercise more difficult but it was the  first time an emergency plan had peep.  tested on the Sunshine Coast, so the  number of victims had been kept to only 20  and the ketchup and other injure makeup  had been left at home. The tags would  have to tell the story to the hospital ���  bandages etc. would be used on them. To  some degree he allowed the victims to pick  their own injury.  He told them how the crucial part of the  test was the 'triage.' This is the term given  to task of sorting out which injured person  should go where in the hospital.  The triage doctor must do preliminary  examination of victims as they are  ���unloaded from the ambulances :at, the-  hospital. On his instructions the victims  are sent to various parts of the hospital.  The idea is not to overcrowd any one  facility.  In a real emergency the triage doctor  would be the first most senior doctor that  is available in the hospital. Because it is  perhaps the single most important position  in dealing with disaster victims, the triage  doctor is gradually switched until the most  senior doctor is at the post. All victims  well-being inside the hospital depends on  him - her.  McPhee and his five volunteer umpires, who were to make note of the  mornings activities, scattered the victims  outside the hall just prior to the 'phone  call.' One victim was hidden in the bushes  to see if authorities would remember to  do a head count.  When the call went/nto the RCMP, the  hospital and ambulance services were  notified. At the hospital 10 regular patients  who were almost ready to be discharged  were moved to the physiotherapy unit in  the hospital's basement for holding.  The first RCMP constable oh the accident took charge of the operation. He  arrived four minutes after the call was  placed.  The police did a preliminary check for  the most seriously injured. An hysterical  girl was calmed. Victims were made as  comfortable as possible..  The second police cruiser arrived at  10:08 a.m. and the third 10:09. One con-  , stable directed traffic on the highway.  At 10:13 the first ambulance screemed  to the scene. It came from Gibsons.  Police had decided volunteer firemen  could be of assistance and the Roberts  Fire Department alarm was sounded at  10:09. The first fireman arrived at 10:12.  The ambulance drivers, whose job it is  to stabilize patients until they reach the  hospital, had the first victims on their way  to the waiting nurses and doctors at 10:36.  The second and third ambulance, which  had to travel from Halfmoon Bay, were on  the scene at 10:33 and departed for the  hospital at approximately 10:45.  At one point during the 45 minutes  victims were removed to hospital, RCMP  commandeered a private citizen's van to  transport patients. The van wasn't used  but in a real emergency the RCMP has the  power to recruit vehicles it deems '  necessary to help with an evacuation.  The first doctor arrived on the scene at  10:38.  The ambulance which left first was  back to pick up the remaining patients at  11:01. The victim that was hidden in the  bushes had been found-  Except for the real emergency at the  hospital, the exercise seemed to run  smoothly.  At about 10:20 hospital staff called the  hospital auxiliary. By the time the last  ambulance had arrived there were at least  10 members of the ladies auxiliary at the  hospital, ready to look after relatives of  the victims and to fill in where ever they  were needed. In any disaster, relatives  coming to see their loved ones are a  problem that the hospital must cope with.  The exercise was declared ended just  after 12 a.m.;  Although the event seemed to have run  smoothly, an inquest will be held this week  to do a critique on the Disaster Plan. All  parties involved will present their views  on .how th^ system for handling  large emergencies can be unproved. The  Sechelt RCMP rnade a video tape of the  whole exercise. Four cameras were  placed in the critical locations for the  morning's events. A half-hour edited  version of the exercise will also be shown  at the inquest.  Dr. Eric Paetkau, a hospital surgeon  and the person who made up the list of  injuries, said after the exercise that he felt  everything had gone smoothly. He said  "we could obviously handle 20 victims but  the story might have been different had  there been 40 victims."  He also said the deployment of the  "-Disaster Plan was necessary once a year  for St. Mary's to keep its Canadian  Medical Association accreditation. He  said only about 25 per cent of similar sized  hospitals in Canada have accreditation.  Summing up the day's events McPhee  said he thought the exercise had gone  better than he had expected. He hoped a  lesson or two had been learned.  ���ML*     . " > i '     >    i    'J'i ��ti *,,',&* fWl  BsrV'i   ./    H'   < *���       ''��V't; */?���>'*  %i\AX **  /   ."���\t\ir '  \<Vtf ' ;   x .   .,  PRIVATE CITIZEN'S van is coman-   injured   to   hospital.   It   had  to   be  deered by police to help evacuate the   unloaded.  .1 -^ 1&   'Af "&. c-  WITHIN 20 MINUTES of the alert call,   were at the crash site,  police, firemen and ambulance drivers  DOCTORS   AND   NURSES   and   the   ambulance to arrive at St. Mary's.  RCMP camera man await the first  fVft'-���"^" .-�����   T��  T" ��i imwiiWlNUt^  AMBULANCES  ARRIVE at  hospital    r~,  and the injury tags are checked before  the patient is sent into the hospital.  wm*mv**~���^^mmm ���>��������� i mm i ������<�������� sjmwiji  .*&'fi?.*'?3fti  s   J.      s    *" '*& <r *       -* * i  .   . >    .- .���--     ;.-V"  ;t    1   ���,.->Jiv,u ,     y.  ? .5  .^s  VICTIMS LIE scnttered in the urnss  near the hull. HCMV cidlcd tho mn-  hulnncos nnd then set hl>out determining   the extent of injuries.  ALERT CALL to the HCMP made nt 10  a.m. by McPhee from the Roberts Creek WHEELED INTO the hospital and taken keep any  one hospital  facility  from  Hall. He asked "Will you send anyone to to the plnce the triage doctor has sent becoming  too .overcrowded  dining  a  help." They did. the patient. It is up to the triage doctor to multi-injury nceldont or disaster. A  ���)   '    '  /  A  X  ���    ���)  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 835-3231   ,       > PageC��    The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, May 5,im  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  ���  Real Estate  Coming Events  IF YOU THINK tennis courts are  heeded on. the coast, come to  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall on Tuesday; May 11 at 8 p.m.  Or phone 885-3510. 1187-23  Birth Announcements  .GIBSONSANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Engagements  MR. AND MRS. Fred Allnutt are  pleased to announce the  engagement of their second  eldest daughter Lita Rose to  Barry Williams, son of Mr. and  Mrs. E. Williams of Vancouver. 1137-23  Announcements  MR. & MRS. B.K. Warnock are  pleased to announce the  marriage of their daughter Linda  to Mr. William Atwood of Nova  Scotia and Prince Rupert. The  wedding took place in Prince  Rupert on Friday, April 23,  1976. 1146-23  Personal  BED WETTING A PROBLEM?  Then there is Good News.  DRYBED ALARMSYSTEM  Now available on a Rental  Basis from:���  GIBSONS WESTERN  DRUGS  Sunnycrest Plaza Gibsons  Call in and discuss this with your  pharmacist.  1023-23  Help Wanted  Obituary  SILVEY: Passed away April 29,  1976, Ernest Silvey late of  Egmont in his 69th year. Survived by his loving wife Violet, 2  sons Leonard and Bruce of  Egmont and daughter Grace of  Vancouver; 6 grandchildren and  .2 sisters Agnes, Gabriola and  Dolly of Egmont. Funeral service  was held May 3,1976 at Our. Lady  of Lords Catholic Church,  Sechelt. Rev. T. Nicholson officiated. Interment. Seaview  Cemetary, Harvey Fuueral  Home Directors. 1139-23  In Memoriam  DONATIONS TO the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and will be  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o. Mrs. A. J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 1119-23  Personal  A.A. MEETINGS, Sechelt area.  Ph. 885-2896 or 885-3394.  414-tfn  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  HOMES  WILSON CREEK W/F: 2 cabins, one rented. Treed, level lot. Lease  paid to 1993. $20,000 FP. Try your offers.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL: 1100 sq ft 2 bdrm, full basement home.  A/O heat. Centre of village! Good Investment ��� $42,500 FP.  3 BDRM BASEMENT HOME: contemporary design. All wood exterior,  2 carports. 1/2 acre secluded lot. Large fireplace, HW hoat. FP  $71,500. ;____  ���  2.1 ACRES: rough cloarod plus a 1600 sq ft 4 bdrm homo ft a  workshop. 2 bathrooms & flroplaco. FP $53,000.  3 BEDROOM: one storey home on Browning Rd, No stops to climb,  very neat & tidy. All new carpots throughout. Extra largo troed lot.  Acorn flroplaco, FP $41,500.  NEW 2 BDRM HOME: with carport 8 fireplace, largo vlow lot wllh,  good gardon soil. This  Is a   now  homo & closo to   tho arona. FP  $41,500. $  95' WATERFRONT SELMA PARK: 2 bdrm homo with 1/2 comont  basomont. Eloc hoat, bonded roof. Largo proporty with outstanding  vlow SW slopo. Lots of room for oxtra homo, Closo to boach. Asking  $59,500.      ,  LARGE, OLDER HOME: In tho Vlllago. Close to all amonltlos, Flat,  lovol lot. Full basomont, 2 bodrobms, FP $48,000.  WATERFRONT HOME: with 00' of boach & a rovonuo cabin on a  separate ocro of land. Houso has 2 bdrms & a dining room. FP  $75,000,   ���    '    ___ ,  _    BEACH COTTAGE DAVIS BAY: Approx 600'Jn slzo. This cottago Is on  tho bost booch In tho aroa.  2 BDRM VIEW HOME: on Groor Road with a comploto basomont ft  largo sundock, Vory tidy, While stono flroplaco. FP $53,200.  6 ACRE FARM: Wilson Crook aroa, a socludod aroago with a 2 bdrm  houso and largo barn. Proporty Is oil foncod and has many fruit  troos. No neighbors; FP $69,500,  ACREAGE and LOTS  DAVIS BAY, SEMI W/F: two rollromont cottages on lovol, trood,  vlow proporly lacing boach. Each unit has flroplaco, oloctrlc hoat  and hoi wator, Cloan ft cozy, storago ft guost room. FP $53,500,  REDROOFFS ESTATES: 2 hugo recreational lo|s 1)0 x 240', nlcoly  (rood, R2 ronod. Closo to hot fishing spot. Public accoss lo Sargoant  Boy. Solo prlco $11,600 oach,  REALTY LTD.  005-3211  ' Doug Joyco  005-2761  " Jock Andor&on  005-2053  * Ston And��r��on  005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Olflco Box 1219, Socholt  ���a'l.Hj.tJ.'"/ '  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00' (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  TO BUY or sell Avon on the  Peninsula. CaU 885-2183. 360-tfn  QUALIFIED swimming instructor to teach swimming  and water safety, arts and crafts,  and to supervise games and park  facilities at Port Mellon. Phone  Myrtle Wood or John McDonald,  884-5223 local 324 days.      1129-25  LOST: Large grey short hair  female cat, friendly, called  Natasha; in Reed Road, Granthams area, April 23. Big white  collar on neck. If you see her  PLEASE contact Cathy at 886-  7277. 1191-23  NIGHT MAN and. janitor. Pensioner preferred. Room, board  and renumeration. Ph. 883-  2377. ��� ,    114&-23  QUALIFIED Bookkeeper-  cashier   required.   Only   experienced need apply. Box 715,  Gibsons, B.C. 1144-23  SIX POST Secondary students  for 4 months and 2 high school  students for 2 months for work in  parks, beach accesses, etc.,  under Student Employment  Program. Application forms  available at Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office, Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C. 1142-23  ESTIMATES for patios, porches  and roof to be built to large  double     wide     ���     contract  preferred. Ph. 886-9894.     1102-24  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE. SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 88&-  2109. 758-tfh  WINDOW    CLEANING.    Com-.  mercial or resid. Betterview  Development.  Also any  house  repairs. Phone 886-2737.    1048-23  DUMP' TRUCK   and   backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  THREE MAN work pool, experienced in landscaping,  fence building, stone walls,  roofing & carpentry. Ph. 885-9654  or 885-2601. 1092-24  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31. 1975  . Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As' filed with the Audit Bureau  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.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  SECHELT 5 yr. old 3 bdrm home.  W-Wj fp, workshop & garage.  Lease land $24,000. Ph. 885-       ,  9510. 1132-25  SECHELT close in on Spindrift.  Basement dug lot 14 $12,000;  corner lot 11 $13,000. Ph. 885-3627,  883-2752. 1179-25  POWELL RIVER side by skfcfl  bdrm duplex with full harbour  view. $28,500 for quick sale. Ph.  684-1783 collect.      ���        234-tfn  2 BLKS FROM Village Centre 3  yr. old 3 bdrm home $51,500  firm.   Only   interested, parties  need apply. Ph. 885-2087.   1181-25  Ad-Briefs    must   be   paid    for  ' advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:    /  '  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas ...... $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies ... 15c ea.  Help Wanted  Real Estate  SPECIALIZE in siding and finish  carpentry.   By   contract   or  hourly .Ph. 885-9358 eves. 1034-23.  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Call "Bob  1365-tftv  YOUNG MAN 20, looking  for  work. Hardworking and ambitious. Ph. 886-7769.        1182-tfn  Real Estate  .CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  NEW 2 BDRM house, fireplace,  carport, large treed lot. Ph.  885-3718. 1185-25  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  ROBERTS CREEK ��� On approx 1 acre in parklike surroundings,  beautifully maintained 5 rm bungalow. Spacious living room has  fireplace and sliding glass doors open to patio area. Attractive U-  shoped kitchen with pass-thru to dining rm for convenience in serving.  Lge utility rm, 4 piece.vanity bath in appealing decor. 2 lovely bdrms.  W/W carpet throughout. Attached carport. A real buy at only $49,500.  GOWER POINT ��� That perfect location for your retirement home, close  to sea, sunny south slope with a panoramic view. $15,000 with only  $5,000 down.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  NEW, just finished;2 bedroom  rancher.' It's different, view  anytime. FP $45,900.  Four bedroom full bsmt. 2 yr. old  home on half acre. FP $59,500.  Vaucroft, North, Thormanby,  really nice, semi waterfront, four  seasons cottage. Furnished and  nothing to do.  Trade your lot on this W. Sechelt  view, 2 acres.  For information on these and  other properties phone anytime  ��" JOHN WILSON, 885-9365  Royal City Realty 526-2888  1150-23  LARGE serviced lot for sale in  Cheryl-Ann  Pk.   Subdivision,  Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-2205, aft.  5,886-7995. 1091-24  EXCELLENT bldg. lot, 100 x 250'  near Sechelt. Very level and  treed lot. Has elec., watermain  Presently being installed. $13,000.  'h. 437-1260. 1097-24  1.2 ACRES, Redrooffs, 3 mi. from  Hwy. 101. 101x505 ft. Two-  thirds cleared, own, water.  $18,000. Fritz Boss, Gen. Del.,  Sechelt. . 1070-24  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  78% or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  ._    PENDER HARBOUR  choice serviced lots, 104 x 140, on  blacktop.     Level    &     treed.  Moorage, terms avail. Asking  $17,600. ea..  3 bdrm mobile home oh pad in  Madeira Park within walking  distance to shops and marinas.  Would make good summer home.  Ready to move in. Offers to  $11,500.  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  1082-22  CENTURY 21  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE  GRANDVIEWROAD  off south end.  PRATT, GIBSONS  2 single level 1060 sq ft homes on  superb lots, nearing completion.  For quick sale, $39,900.  BERT BARNES  922-3256 or 922-5010 eves.  1080-24  WANTED: privately. Level  waterfront lot or view acreage  with or without house. Gower Pt.  to Sechelt, pref. Rob't. Creek.  Full details to 1407 W. 47th Ave.,  Vancouver, V6M2L9.        857-tfn  DAVIS BAY VIEW: 1200 sq ft 3 bdrm near new,  |ust steps to public beach and store; Large view  LR with cornor fireplace, double plumbing,  W/W carpots,, dbl carport with storago and  workshop. Blacktop drive. FP $49,500. DP  $15,500.  DAVIS BAY MOTEL SITE: plus 1000 sq ft on 2 floors, Lovol property  facing boach. Next to Casa Martlnoz restaurant, Zonod commorclal.  FP $69,500.       .���1 '���  WATERFRONT  LOT:  Halfmoon  Boy  W/F   lot,   52 x approx   200',  Drlvoway Is In and tho lot is fully sorvlcod, FP $20,500,  ���: . !   GARDENERS LOT: largo, cloarod proporty with prlvato drlvoway,  Somo nlco troos, rich soil, Closo to public, pavod boach acc6ss In  Wost Socholt. A rool bargain at $9,950 FP.  SEA VIEW LOT: 00 x 320' trood with dlroct boach accoss lovol to  Socholt Inlot. Wator ftpbwor, pavod rd. $12,500 torms.  20 ACRES WITH: a 3 room cabin. Noar Mlddlo Point. This acroago Is  only stops to a good boach. FP $40,500.  5  m.  '.V  "i  DAVIS BAY LOT: Vlow lot with 70' of width on Groor Rd, An oxcollont ocoan vlow, FP_$1,3,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: approx 4.64 acros. Trood hwy frontago,  Noar Joo Rcl. Gonllo slopo to SW, $25,900 FP,  ROBERTS CREEK: Almost on ocro wllh a  building slto amid Iho troos, FP $16,900.  nice llttlo crook. Good  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT: 70 x 140'  Prlcod to soli ot $11,500,  In an aroa of now buildings,  SELMA PARK: beautifully trood 100 x 200' lot In ono of Iho bottor  arona on tho const, Try your offor to $1 6,000,  $7950 NEAR THE ARENA,'. 75  future.  TUWANEK: o vlow of tho Inlot, somo  Yours, lor $0,950,  frontago. Thoro will bo a vlow In Iho  troos, some qulot. Llko It?  SANDY HOOK: 2 lots sldo by sldo, An unsurpassad vlow that no ono  could block out I (lord lo boot tho prlco, $ 10,500.  PORPOISE BAY W/F: closo onouflh to walk lo shopping, Cloarod ft  almost lovof. Good valuo horo nt $20,000,  MASON ROAD VIEW LOT: Unsurpassed vlow In good residential  mon, Try your ollor lo $16,900,  .1 ACRES IN THE VILLAGE; of Socholt, 213' fronlogo on pnvod  IP $19,900 with $9000down, balance*ovor 5 years,  rood,  JIO'WATSRfRONt: W��lcom* Booch with 273' on Red/ooff* Rd, Two  lots noprox 650' In longth, $69,500 IP.  DUI'UX LOT SICIiriT: Idonl location on Wharf Rd. $20,000 torms I  %"*w> jitjbs. ���ij'.mwj"  ���iri.'in ��BH��.  BOX 100, AAADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  4-MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft+ waterfront with attractive,  well constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including.family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000.    RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� good selection of brand  new homes, one with 31 x 18' swimming pool. Prices from $58,000 to  $79,500. Trades considered on some.   PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acres, with 406 ft �� lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro & water available.  $65,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� 275' + waterfront, good moorage, beach, near  Pender Harbour Hotel. 4.11 acres treed land with several building sites  cleared. Access from Hwy 101 with road almost to waterfront. Excellent commercial possibilities here. $100,000.  2. "GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft�� waterfront with_sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Approx. 2 acres. $70,000.  3. GERRANS BAY ��� 100ft + 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, dpprox 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. ^39,000.  6. SAKINAW  LAKE  ���  2  acres+   with  90   ft��   of   lakefrontoge.,  Good building lot with south westerly exposure. Water access only.  $18,500. '.������'���'���';.,.  7. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� clifl waterfront lot with approx 1 1/2 acres,  100 ft waterfront, good view of Gulf; $19,500.  8. SAKINAW LAKE ��� 120 ft+ waterfront lot, fairly level, easy to build  on, approx 2/3 acre. Westerly exposure, good sheltered moorage.  $18,000.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION ��� 2 BR home, built 1975, on large lot  with excellent view. Full basement,; large sundeck on both levels.  Fireplace, electric heat, central vacuum, all drapes and kitchen  complete with dishwasher, range^ fridge, garbage disposal unit &  garbage compactor. $55,000., '*,'''"(,,['  IRVINE'S LANDING ���Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent  vloyv ovor Lee Bay. W/W carpets, sundock. Range & frldgo Included.  Close to marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 BR homo with partial basomont on 3(00 ft, t  watorfront. Swooping view of Harbour entrance, Islands & Gulf. Good  gardon area, no stairs to climb and privacy, $ 140,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm codar ranch stylp homo.  1,363 aqftHH built 1975.'Landscapod, dbl garago, largo sundeck & vlow  ovor harbour. Houso Is woll constructod and nlcoly decorated, $79,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand now codar homo with 2160 sq ft of  living aroa on two levels. 2 bdrm on main lovol and 3rd bdrm In lowor  lovol, 2 flroplacos, roc room, sundock, viow of harbour. Eloclrlc hoat,  thormopano windows. $73,500,  SAKINAW LAKE ������ 107 It lakofront lot with comfortablo summor  cottago, Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, float & 16 ft+. sailboat Includod, $30,000,  EARL COVE ~~ 1800 ft, �� good watorfront on approx, 42 acros. 3 BR  furnlshod homo, crook, accoss from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  ST, VINCENTS BAY -��� 375 ft +. watorfront with southwostorly oxposuro,  Approx 5 acros, Boat or plono accoss only, $24,000.  WESTMERE BAY -- NELSON ISLAND -- A unique 40 ocro proporly with  both soa front and lako front, 1500 ft+. good sholtorod watorfront in  Wostmoro Bay and 200 ft�� lakofront on Wost Lako, Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm homo, 2 summor cottages, floats and Joop  road lo Wost Lako. Full prlco $160,000,  Ad|olnlng 4,0 acros with 1200 ft,+ watorfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo property lor $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acros �� of oxcollont land. 400' walorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 It. dl; watorfront on logoon. 2 houses, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spaces. $160,000.  HOTEL LAKE ���������-��� 730 ft, �� cholco lakofront, 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo, float ft 2 boats. Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 ocros of trood  pork-llko land. $04,000,  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acros+., with opprox 4040  fl of oxcollont watorlront. Accos by |oop road from Gardon Bay Rood.  $390,000,  EGMONT 2100 H4; oxcollont wntorfront on Agommomnon Channel  with rood occoss from Egmont Road, Largo bay, good gravol boach,  opprox, 32 ocros, tmoll crook, romp, floot, 2 BR furnlshod homo (built  1974), lurnlshod ono BR guost collopo, light plant, $250,000,  RUBY LAKE Lot 31, nlco building lot wllh a vlow ol Ruby lako.  Drlvoway In, building silo proporod, Rond access $1.1,000.  RUBY LAKE lot 27 ��� ��om|.wotorlronl lot with vl��w, rood otcon.  hydro, $7,000.  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME - RUBY IAKE 24 x 60' Sofowny, .1  bdrm nnd fomlly room, motlor bdrm onsulto. located ol Ruby lako  Resort. Imniamlnta year-round or summor homo nt n ransonnhlo prlco,  $23,500,  DAN WILEY  Ros. 083-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ros, 003-2233  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg. lots, $8,000-$ 10,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O.,& marinas. $10;000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� nice bldg.  lot,  serviced  with water &  hydro. $9,500.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000. -  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,500-  $18,500.  6. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� semi-waterfront view lot. $9,700.  lots, serviced with hydro; close to water.  View lot with water.  7.  EARLS COVE ���view  $9,000-$l 1,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. ROBERTS CREEK ��� .91 acres of level land, partially cleared, across  from Golf Course. Approx 90 ft frontage on Hwy 101.. $ 16,500.  10. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rdl Hydro  available. $8,500.  11. GARDEN BAY ��� level lease lot, view. $5,000. "  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 oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  SILVER SANDS ��� 185 ft �� waterfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with Well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basement with 3rd bdrm, rec  room, etc. Creek and waterfall on property, beach and breakwater.  This is a very nice property for $110,000.  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974-Glendall  12 x 68'. Very large living room with shag carpet. Stove, fridge &  drapes included. Asking $13,500.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  TRINCOMAU MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTJHAMS LANDING STORE ���on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade, Good  business for a couple. $110,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� marina and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Standard  Oil agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY ��� Situated on one semi-waterfront  acre of land with a view of Pender Harbour. Presently closed, but with  numerous possibilities for an enterprising purchaser. No business ���  price includes land, buildings, furniture, furnishings & equipment only.  Priced far below replacement cost, $195,000.  TAYLORS GARDEN STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft. + sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370+ lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 BR  home. $335,000. plus cash for stock in trade.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acres treed view  property and very large 3 BR home ��� circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub In master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras In this fine and very private home. $170,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 BR"home, master BR ensuite, full basement,  electric hoat; 2 fireplaces, (one unfinished), full basement, sundeck,  carport. $58,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft +��� watorfront lot, approx  1/2 aero, with panoramic vlow of Straits and Harbour  ontranco. House Is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft+. of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and off Ice/den. $115,000  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kltchon  with built-in rango and stove, largo living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basomont, OH furnaco, Largo lot'������ landscaped and In grass,  $41,500. '   RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now 3 bdrm split  lovol homo on Lot 47 has 1487 sq ft + with partial basomont and unfinished rec room. Existing first mortgage of approx $40,000. Ownor  will consider trades, $68,500.  HOTEL LAKE ��� small ono bdrm cottago, sultablo for yoar round living,  on 125 ft�� cholco low bank lakofront. Small slooplng cabin ft float,  $35,000. ._   SAKINAW LAKE ��� 32S0 ft + cholco watorfront, 32+ acros with 2  summor homos, floats. $205,000,  EGMONT ��� 562 ft + good watorfront on 4 3/4 acros �� with nlco 2  bdrm doublo wldo mobile homo ft addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room, Road access from Maplo Road, $125,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� 4T^ho7n^wlurdon, built 1973 on 160+ cholco  lakofront. Flroplaco, sundock, W/W, carport, Hoot and largo soparala  workshop, Road accoss, $65,000,  REDROOFFS ROAD--75' prime, walorfront with oxcollont panoramic  vlow, 3 bdrm homo, approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono  flroplaco, all appliances ond carpots Includod, $69,000,  SECRET COVE 20 acros with 200 U�� walorfront with crook ond  waterfall, Oldor homo noods consldorablo ropalrs, Accoss from Brooks  Road, $70,000,  HALFMOON BAY -- Ono BR lurnlshod homo, romodollod 1970, with  flroplaco, sundock and a boaullful vlow on a small watorlront lot vory  closo to Gov't whorl, storo and P.O, $46,000,  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� boautlful trood small Island, 1,7 ocros -.���-.,  locatod In front of tho Egmont Marina, $40,500,  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE      5ocros* fronting on Hwy 101, $25,000.  2. SILVER SANDS --- 4 acres +. of Gull vlow proporty wllh smnll cot-  togo and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 ft 10 x 50) crook, $50,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT * 10.96 ocros with crook and 2 bdrm cotton*.  $40,000,  4. KLEINDALE        32 ncros+. on Hwy 101, $34,500.  5. KLEINDALE Approx, 20 ocros of fairly lovol land with approx. 10  acros cloarod, $42,000,  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD 2,33 acros fairly lovol land wllh good gardon  oroo, crook ond 3 BR newly docorotod horn* with WAV ond tundock.  $39,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING 2.(17 ocros lovol land overlooking entrance lo  Pondor Harbour, ocros* rood from public accoss to wotorlronl.  $42,000,  0.  IUJBYLAKE      7 aero*+_ on Hlway 101 noor Ruby lako, $ 15,000,  DON LOCK  Ros. 803-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 883-9019 f..-r-      rr  v  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  SECHELT: New 3 bdrm home.  1300 sq ft corner lot, Medusa St.  & Ocean Ave. Carport, fireplace.  By owner: F.P. $48,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 744-tfn  SEAVIEW ACREAGE. Gibsons  Landing. 1.3 ac. treed. Gentle  slope. Gower Point Road. $17,500  by owner. Phone (112) 385-5610  evens. (Victoria). 1028-23  pender harbour realty ltd(  on highway 101 at f rands peninsula road  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 20 acres on paved road and  with approximately 900' of deep waterfront. Hydro is available. Lovely  view onto Jervis Inlet. This property Is ideally suited to group investment. F.P. $125,000.  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  BRAND   NEW  ���   2 bedroom, full basement home in  Garden Bay. Magnificent view of inner harbour and within a stone's  throw of marinas, ships etc. Full price just $47,500.  BOAT WORKS Right inside Pender Harbour. Boatbuilding  & repairs. Marine ways, boat shed, 200' of floats, fully equipped. Has  200" waterfront with 4 bedroom home. Full price is $130,000 ��� half  cash.    BEAUTIFUL VIEW��� Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  ACREAGE ��� 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential commercial or  subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000. I  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx. 1/4 acre waterfront with good moorage. 2 bedroom  on main plus one in basement. This is a fine properly at FP $59,000.  VIEW HOME ON  1   ACRE ��� Has 4 bedrooms and nice  view overlooking Malaspina Strait. With a bit of "fixing up" could be  just right. Offers to $30,000.  SECHELT: 2 yr. old 3 bdrm  - home, Medusa St. in Village.  1240 sq. ft., w-w, fireplace,  storage room in carport, landscaped. Ph. 885-2972 or 885-  2485. 1113-24  MISSION POINT: 2 bdrm house,  sundeck, carport, garage on  property. Elec. neat, 20 yr. paid  lease. 200' from beach. F.P.  $19,500. Ph. 885-3773. By owner.  745-tfn  Mobile Homes  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair shop. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently  showing good  return  and  steadily  improving.  'Offered at $135,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance o      883-2745  '73 LEADER, 3 bdrm., 12' x 68'.  Fully furn., washer and dryer.  Situated in Trailer Pk., Sechelt.  Ph. 885-9094. 1066-23  1970   PYRAMID   12'x70'   two  bdrm. Major appliances. Ph.  883-9140. 1133-23  '73 DIPLOMAT 12' x 64', 2 bdrm.,  fully furn. with porch, storage  shed. Fully skirted. Set up on a  mobile park pad. Ph. 886-  9286. 1184-24  BY OWNER ��� 1976 12' x 68', 3  bdrm mobile, set up with utility  shed. Phone 886-9992.        1188-25  TRAILER  in  good  condition,  8'x42', $5,500 firm at Porpoise  Bay Campsites or phone 885-    -  2072. 1126-25  ���74 CHANCELLOR 12'x68' 3  bdrm. in excellent cond. Set up  and skirted in W. Sechelt Park.  Fridge, range, washer and dryer.  Carpet in LR, hall and master  BR. Lge. metal storage shed incl.  FP $12,700. Phone 885-9828 days  or 885-9853 eves. 1131-25  For Rent  SNUG VILLAGE Mobile Home  Parkj-JMason Road, Sechelt.  Pads available. Clean & quiet.  Ph. 885-3547.    , ,992-23  MODERN   furnished   bachelor  ste. Central Gibsons, $180. Ph.  886-7629. 1138-23  2 BDRM: Partially furnished or .  unfurnished hse with f-p, a blk  from ocean in Sechelt. Couple  interested in gardening preferred. No pets. References. $225  per mo. Avail before or on May  15.Th. 885-9350.   . 1143-24  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wjgard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  WEST   SECHELT ' ���   Furn.  waterfront room, shared kitchen, tv, linen, 885:2627.    1128-25  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School , Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  AVAIL JUNE 1 spacious 1 bdrm  ste.,   terrific   view.   Fridge,  stove, drapes: No pets. Ref. Ph.  886-7769. 1183-tfn  Do yourself a favour!  ��� obtain our free  catalogue of  real estate.  AGIMCSIS LTD.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  885-9504  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571-  Jack Worn  886-2681  Pat Murphy  885-9487  Peter Smith  885-9463  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  NEW ON MARKET  #3606  Waterfrontage and security. A double corner with over half acre of  waterfrontage." Additional area of 1/2 acre with superb view. Outstanding sea home. Full two levels of over 1200 square feet. FP  $119,500. You need our catalogue for full choice. It will be my pleasure  to show. Call 885-2235 serviced 24 hours.  Wanted to Rent  YOUNG  COUPLE looking for  apt. or small house. Ph. 885-  2909. 1035-23  COTTAGE for June and July.  Reliable couple with refs. Phone  (112) 266-4986. 1027-23  RELIABLE    working    couple  looking for house to rent. Refs.  avail. Ph. aft. 5,886-7987.   1077-24  COUPLE  looking  for  1  or 2  bedroom home, Selma Park,  Halfmoon    Bay    area.    Call  Malcolm 885-2020. 1062-23  2 BDRM HOME. Sechelt area. 1  child. Reasonable price. Ref.  avail. Ph. 886-9951. 1147-23  16' PLUS, boat ahd motor for 2  weeks   beginning   July.   18.  Staying at Madeira Park. Ph.  after 6 (112) 594-1301.        1180-23  Cars and Trucks  '74 FORD E100 Van. 10 mts. new.  9000 mis. Mag wheels. Tape  Deck. 6 cycl std. Will take older.  truck or boat as part payment ���  $4000. Ph. 883-9273. 1054-23 .  PRIVATE SALE: from Van., '69  4x4 crewcab and '71 Datsun  510 XP112, loaded. Both excel  cond. View at RR 1, Marine Dr.,  Gibsons, May 1 & 2. Call 886-7348,  if no answer call (112) 594-  2629.- 1088-24  ENVOY Epic, 1970, low mileage,  $650. Ph. 885-9330 days, 885-2341  eves. 1106-24  '73 FORD F100 XLT P-U. Radial  tires (6), radio-cassefte, p.s.,  p.b., automatic, 50,000 mi. 885-  2830 eves. 1127-25  '73 TRIUMPH TR6, 28,000 mi.  $4,000 o.b.o. 483-3478.      1122-23  '66 G.M.C. window panel, new  tires,  4  spd.  Good. running  order. $275.886-2463. 1124-23  Cars and Trucks  '67 VW FACTORY camporized  van,  brand new 1600  eng.  Radial tires. Very good' cond.  $2,500 o.b.o. Ph. 886-2173.   1135-25  SACRIFICE,  sale.   '73   Astra  hatchback GT. Many extras.  20,000 well kept miles, 25-30 mpi  New   cost   $5,000.   Must   se  $l,975.Ph. 885-3737. 1134-23  '74 COMET GT good cond. Ph.  886-2908. .    '��� 1145-25  '71 MAZDA 1200 $1,100. Ph. 886-  2842. 1149-23  '68 VW BEETLE new paint job,  excl. mech. cond. $600 o.b.o.  after 5 p.m. Ph. 885-2804.   1176-23  Boats and Engines  OWENS CABIN cruiser, 25 ft.  . H.T. custom equipped, for  fishing and family cruising. Must  see tO'appreciate. $8,750 o.b.o.  Ph. 885-9750. 1036-23  K&C 14% FT. Runabout with  1973 50 H.P. Merc. Complete  canvas top with E-Z Load Trailer  incl. Good cond. Ph. 883-  2471.' v.-1046-23  17%    FT.    K&C,    85    H.P.  Evinrude, wipers, bilge pump,'  hour meter, sleeper seats. Full  camper canvas, bottom painted.  Exc. cond. $3,800. Ph. 883-  2746. 1050-23  20'   SANGSTER  cuddy  cabin  hardtop, 165 Merc IO, camper  back, CB radio, dual batteries.  $6100, trailer $1300. Ph. 885-  3591. 1085-24  18' FG *B' Commercial salmon  boat, Volvo IO, hyd. gurdies.  Priced to sell, 883-9055.     1094-23  15'   SANGSTER   with   50   HP  Johnson   camper   top   and  trailer., Al shape $2300. Ph. 883-  2483. 1136-23  16 FT. . HOURSTON, extra  fiberglass lay-ups on bottom,  docking light,- convertible top.  Like new 1975 -135 HP Evinrude,  approx. 50 hrs. running time.  $3,000. firm price. Or will sell  motor separately. Phone after 6  p.m. 883-2435. 1186-25  Livestock  Wednesday, May 5,1976     The Peninsula Times     Page C-3  YOUNG GOATS for sale, will sell  as herd or individually.' Ph. 886-  2138. 994-22  Pets  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckeriield Feeds    v  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  ENGLISH Ll  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS J  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  3 DOGS TO give away due to  moving, mother Collie-Lab, 2  puppies, 4, mos. Lab-Collie-  German Shepherd cross. UsedJio  children. 885-3107. 1123-23  OUR REPUTATION IS BASED ON  KNOWLEDGE, INTEGRITY & SERVICE  Mortgages  '62 FORD VAN  camp van $250.  3864.  $450.  '62 VW  OBO Ph. 885-  1047-23  '74 TOYOTO longbox truck, excl.  cond., only 13,000 miles. Ph.  886-2829 or 886-7801. 1177-23  '69   DODGE   Monaco   station  wagon.   Auto,   mag   wheels.  Fancy $1,000. Ph. 886-7215 days.  885-9560 even. 1178-23  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DE��ELOP!ENTS JEW HOMES  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office   885-2241  ^^^^^%IJljSJ>^SMN.DMlB:.^AlSSi^@^  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on tho sunny side of Marino Drlyo at Soames Point. Nicely trood  with an unobstructed viow to Keats Island. Vory closo to oxcollont sandy boach accoss. FP  $13,000. Call Suo Pato.  PO YOU LIKE ��� 2.6 acros of breathing room, spaco for a terrific garden, old timer 3  bodroom house with oil hoat? I havo all this for salo on Hlway 101 In Wilson Creek. Zoned  R2. A trallor court could bo a possibility, or maybe you have something In mind. Let's discuss  It. Call Suo Pato.  HAVE A LOOK ��� Cornor of Wyngoart & Martin Rds, Building lot with panoramic vlow, all  sorvlcos at front. Salo prlco $13,900. Call Davo Roborts.  2 ACRES OF CEDAR TREES ��� Just off Lower Rd at Roborts Crook. Short dirt road In to  proporty. Easily onough codar troos to build a log houso. Prlcod for quick salo at only  $13,500, Call Davo Roborts or Ed Bakor;  PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your cholco of 3 panoramic viow lots overlooking tho Bay.  Pavod roads and all sorvlcos. Roady to build on. $10,950. Call Ed Bakor.  WHY RENT? ��� Cozy ono bodroom homo on nlco cornor lot. Closo to school In Wost Socholt  aroa, Foncod yard, good gardon & somo fruit troos. Attachod carport. $21,500 F.P. Call  Davo Roborts,  !S,E^rJM.LflANJrJ^B:EA^^Biia  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 lovol paces to tho boach. Modorn 2 bodroom cottago, at-  tractlvoly landscapod lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt. F.P. $10,000 for loasohold ti)lo.  Call Davo Roborts.  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bodrooms, 2 on main floor & 2 in good dry basomont,'Living 8, dining  rooms havo w/w, attraetlvo kltchon wllh dlshwashor, Panoramic vlow from largo surjdock,  Largo frontago lot with gardon 8, fruit troos, Many othor foaturos including cablovlslon. Sign  on proporly (Bonnor Road), Call Ed Bakor,  COME AND SEE THE VIEW ~ In Davis Bay. Sovoral Iota from $13,900 on Laurol and Groor  Avonuos, Call Lon Van Egmond.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ��� Custom built for ownor, Ono yr old, 3 bdrms, full basomont, 2  baths, 2 sundocks, 2 flroplacos, largo carport, Panoramic viow from sundocks, living room,  mastor bdrm, FP $59,900, Call Davo Roborts,  WEST SECHELT ~- 05 x 150' building lot on Nor Wost Bay Road. Front cloarod for building.  Nlcoly trood In roar. Prlcod for salo now al $12,500. Call Davo Roborts.      '  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco of 4 boautlful lots with a vlow of Iho Gulf and  Vancouver Islands, southorn'oxposuro. Prlcod botwoon $10,000 and $12,000, Call Lon Van  Egmond,  SELMA PARK Lorgo lot, 140 x 104', cloarod ond roady to build on. A" sorvlcos. Ilavlos  Road, Sign on proporty  Call Ed Bakor,  FAMILY HOME ��� 4 bdrms, hugo roc room, flroplaco, ovor 1600 sq It of living spaco. Locatod  closo lo school In Wost Socholt on a 75 x 150' lot, Soparato garago and workshop too, F.P,  $47,500, Call Davo Roborts,  PRICED TO SELL Vory attractive, supor cloan homo on loaso land within walking dlstanco  lo Socholt contro, Vondor vory anxious lo rolocolo and has roducod prlco to $11,500 and  will consldor all ollors. Easy loaso pnymonts oquol to approx $43 month. Call Suo Pato,  LEVEL BUILDING LOI Closo lo Socholt ond now aronn. Sorvlcod and.soptlc approvod.  $12,500 or try your ollor, Call Davo Roborts,  SANDY HOOK -��� Boautlful vlow of Inlot, 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2  llroplacos, carport & sundock. Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo. Asking $49,700; ownor will  consldor offors, Still tlmo to chooso your own colors, rugs, otc, Coll Ed Bakor,  SANDY HOOK AREA ������- 2 sorvlcod vlow lots. Try your down paymont. Ownor will carry  AgroomanI For Salo, FP $10,500. Call Ed Bakor,  SARGEANT BAY Largo walorfront lot, opprox, 1 ocro, In Wost Socholt, Nlcoly trood, good  fishing spot, Only $29,900. Coll Sujranno Van Egmond,  SECHELT SIDEBY-SIDE Two lnrgo 1/2 ocro vlllago lots on Hwy. 101. Fronlago 100 x 250'.  Attractively trood wllh a potontlal vlow, Vondor Is osklng $12,500 oath but will consldor  loims, Coll Suo Polo,  SANDY HOOK . 3.6 soloclivoly cleared naos with a 450 sq It 2 yr old homo, plus a 1000 sq  ll garogo on comont slab. This proporly now hns tentative approval for subdivision Into  Ihroo 1 1 /4 ocro plocos with n dwelling on two and tho third Is raw lond, An oxcollont Invostmont. Asking $55,000, Coll Suo Poto,  IHABEIVlQBNlBAiY#AN,DIAB:,EiV^��  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY -��� A good buslnoss. Only $45,000  Includos buslnoss, oqulpmont and proporly,  SECRET COVE ������-������ Largo lots now boing ollorod, nlcoly trood, closo to boach A marina, From  only $7,900, Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  WATERFRONT ��, VIEW LOTS -- Don't miss this opportunity to got a boautlful watorfront lot  only a fow to chooso from. Prlcod from $26,900. Also vlow lots. Sorvlcod, Call Suzanno  Van Egmond. '  5.6 ACRES ���-��� and cabin, Trood, lovol lond, good crook, Locatod al Halfmoon Bay wllhln  walking dlstanco of school, sloro, post olflco and government wliaif, Excollont noil lor  gardon ol hobby lorrn, Coll Dnvn Roberts or Ed Bakor,  SARGEANT HAY Beautifully   trood,   olovalod  watorlront   lot  overlooking   sparkling  Sargoont Bay. This lot l�� ovor 1/2 ocro, sorvlcod with hydro A wator, nnd easily occosslhlo  from tho roorl. Asking prlco $29,500, Coll Suo Pnto.  MADEIRA PARK - - Wotorlronl lot with moorog*. 75' frontage, easy acc��ts. 1.4 ocr����, tr����d,  good building sites, Hard to find �� prlcod to sell at $35,500. Call Davo Roberts.  Machinery  Don Sutherland 885-9362.  George Cooper 886-9344  J. W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gur-ney 886-2164  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  203 14th St;, West Van.  HOUSES  TRAVEL  FOR ALL your travel services  for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. Toll free  682-1513. 973-tfn  Lost  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  Livestock  MILKING COWS, laying hens,  chicks, week, month old. Ph.  885-9764 anytime. 1072-24  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450.  994-tfn  ANYONE finding a brown hand  tooled   leather   wallet   with  initials DMD please call 885-2890.  Reward/ 1140-23  LOST: Large grey short hair  female cat, friendly, called  Natasha; in Reed Road, Granthams area, April 23. Big white  collar on neck. If you see her  PLEASE contact Cathy at 886-  7277. 1190-23  See More Classifieds Page B-4  1. $49,500 ��� Pratt Rd, great split level, 2 bdrm, den, 1 acre, rec  rm.  2.   $74,900 ��� Fourplex, great revenue, $846 per mo, Winn Rdf  great view, two 3 bdrms, two 2 bdrms.  3.  $74,900 ��� Tyson Rd, cedar and glass contemp, 2 yrs old,  1550 sq ft, great 6.4 acre lot with your own creek and bridge.  4. $75,000 ��� Elphinstone, a home of quality and taste, great  sweeping view, 3 bdrm, den.  LOTS ���  1. $14;000 ��� Winn Rd, view.  2. $19,500 ��� Skyline Dr, super view   on the bluff.  3. $22,000 ��� Waterfront, Redrooffs.  4. $45,000 ��� Apt zoned, great terms, School Rd.  ALLAN ANGELL  Sechelt-885-3819     Off ice - 922-3911      Vancouver - 926-7801  1  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  tit*.   T   -���-:t-.  Jon McRae  885-3670  R.R. 2,  DENTAL BL  GIBSONS, B.C  886-2277  TOLL FREE:  682-1513  Ken Crosby Lorrie Girard  Drop in and discuss your real   ��BO-//oU  estate needs in PRIVACY.  "The coffee is always on."  come into our office and pick up our  FREE CATALOGUE  HOMES  SARGENT ROAD; You must seo this home and vlow  to believe It. Flroplacos up and down create a  suporb featuro wall for sunken living room and roc  room. Built-in bar, landscaped and torracod, Extra  largo sundock and carport and many, many oxtras.  Appliances Includod. FP $69,900.  BEACH AVE: at tho cornor of Glon. Horo Is a  perfect rotlromorit homo with everything you'll  nood for comfortablo living. Breathtaking vlow of  the bay from , kltchon, dining room and large  sundock. This Immaculate 2 bodroom homo has  soparato workshop, carport and is beautifully  landscapod. FP $39,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD: This 3 bodroom homo must  bo soon lo fully approclato tho privacy affordod by  watorfront proporty. FP $65,000,  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 bodrooms upstairs with plenty  of room for expansion In tho full basomont, Spend  tho summor on|oylng the vlow from tho hugo  sundock. FP $53,000.  SHOAL LOOKOUT: Exocutlvo homo with In-  numorablo foaturos Including watorfront and  guost cottago, FP $110,000,  SARGENT ROAD: Spoctacular panoramic vlovv, 4  bodroom homo, 2 flroplacos, roc room, 2 1/2  bathrooms, sundock ond carport, Exceptionally  woll designed family homo, FP $67,500,  CRUCIL ROAD: Closo to schools, transportation  and shopping, This boautlful vlow homo has approximately 1300 sq ft on tho main floor with  oxtra largo nlcoly finished roc room, ono 4 ploco  and ono 3 ploco bathro6m. Wall to wall  throughout, FP $6(1,500,  SEAVIEW ROAD: Oldor 3 bodroom' homo on partial  basomoqt, A handyman's work could ronlly  onhonco this homo with a boautlful vlow of tho  bay. Ollors from FP $29,900.  DAVIS ROAD: Excoptlonally woTI appointed, nowly  dororntnd 1270 sq It hoiVio. 3 bodrooms, w/w  carpot throughout. 1 block to shopping contro, 2  blocks to school, In aroa of now homos on a  73x130' lot. Excollont torms available. FP  $43,000,  LOTS  LANGDALE: Extra largo cornor lot with spoctacular  unobstructed vlow of Howe Sound, You won't find  anothor ono like this. Only $18,000,  GIBSONS: Double lot on the cornor of South  Fletcher and School Road. Potontlal for a duplox  with a boautlful vlow. FP $32,000,  ABBS ROAD: Ono of tho nlcost building lots In  Gibsons. Lovol building slto with gully In front to  protect privacy and panoramic vlow, Approx  66 x 120'. FP $10,500.  CORNER LOT; Abbs and School Road, Excollont  oxtra-largo building lot with vlow of bay aroa and  Howo Sound plus Georgia Strait. Approx 75 x 150,  FP $19,000.  CEMETERY ROAD: Approximately ono aero In rural  Gibsons all lovol and usablo land. Vory prlvato  with somo vlow, FP $16,300,  GOWER POINT ROAD: Al tho cornor of 14th,  cloarod building slto oxcollont vlow from this largo  75 x 250' lot. FP $16,500.  CHASTER ROAD: Nostlo your homo In tho troos,  this is tho aroa of tho proposed now school.  67 x 123'. Only FP $11,500.  EXTRA LARGE LOT: Whoro Pratt Road moots  Grandvlow, this has to bo tho bos,t lot In this  growing aroa, Only FP $14,000,  GOWER POINT ROAD: Incredible privacy with the  boach just Iho othor side of Iho road, Cloarod and  roady to build upon: Mutt soo. FP $25,000.  BAY ROAD: Soml-watorlront lots In Gibsons aro  vory rare, Wo hcivo two avallablo, Your cholco, FP  $12,5000 ft FP $14,500.  TUWANEK: 1/4 block lo.tho boach, full vlow of the  Inlot, Plpodt community wator available 00 x 140,  FP $12,300.'  SANDY HOOK: Somlwnlorlront with pathway to a  sand beach, build your droom houso wllh this vlow  lot, FP $12,500,  FOR INFORMATION PHONE A  y  , .   i  y  A  y  y  i  y  i : '  For Sale  For Sale  5 YARD DUMP box with hoist  $150,   At   rear   of   Gibsons  Building Supplies. Ph. 880  2642.          1031-23  SCUBA-PRO Mark Vfeguiator,  excl. cond. Ph. 886-7235. 1038-23  SIDING  both  aluminum   and  vinyl.  Swimming  pools,  all  types/  All   metal   neatalator  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  875-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  Tofino 725-3923.. 1075-25  KITCHEN TABLE Arborite top,  4 chairs, beige $40. Day bed,  green floral $40. Ph. 885-  3435; 1076-24  BACKHOE   gooseneck   trailer,  offers; 1400r select siding, 10".  $285 per M. Ph. 926-1024.    1074-24  2 STANDARD ladies bicycles,  24"$35; 28" $40. Good cond. 886  7793. 1121-25  EATONS DUPLEX bed, use as  single, twin or double, Brand  new. Catalogue price $249.95; will  sell for $195.00. Ph. 886-2492. 1189-  23_ ' ��� ��� ���  ANTIQUE dining rm. table, 5  hand carved legs, 886-2673.1130-  ,25  ..  ALASKA    SAWMILL    attach.  Ripping chain and bar, $120.  886-2463. 1125-22  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  MARINE Components for 283  Chev.  Also HD winch  ahd  rollers for boat trailer. Ph. 885-  9750. 1089-27  HANDCRAFTED   articles   for  consignment sale. Ph. 886-  2811. 1141-23  Fox  Quick  Results  Use Times Adbriefs  Office/Payroll Clerk  An experienced office/payroll clerk is  required for our McNab Creek operation.  Work experience must include typing,  filing, and use of adding machine.  Hours of work will normally be an eight  hour day, three days per week (May to  October).  The company will provide daily commuting  service from the Gibsons-Sechelt area.  Rate of pay will be discussed at time of  interview.  Apply in writing to the Camp Accountant  at the address below:  The Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  CAINR|)rV  affiliated with Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Box 110 Port Mellon BC VON 2S0  or telephone 689-3931.  Page C-4    The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, May 5,1976  On Home-Built Plywood Furniture  It's the Finish That Counts  Quite often it is the finish on furniture- or cabinets that gives them that  professional look or sets them apart as  home-built. A good finish, whether  paint, stain or lacquer, is important and ���  ' can be achieved quite easily with a little  care and attention to detail.  There is very little surface preparation to be done when you ate finishing  plywood furniture���your own or items  you have purchased at an unpainted  furniture store. First, make sure that  the surface is thoroughly clean and that  any blemishes, are filled with a wood  filler and.sanded smooth. Any good  putty will do if you are going to paint  over it. However, if'the plywood is  going to be stained or rubbed down  with paint tint to show the grain, water-  soluble or oil-soluble putty compounds  must be used. (Some acetone-based '  putties seal the wood grain so that the  wood cannot absorb stain and this  leaves a light unstained area on the finished job.)  Whenever possible, fill the plywood  edge grain before painting. Always use  . fine sandpaper and sand with the grain,  not across it. Knots arfd pitch streaks  should be spot-primed with a sealer  before you start Don't paint over dust  or spots of oil or glue for it will spoil  that smooth finish you are aiming for.  Washable paints or enamels are the  - best choice for- surfaces that will  require frequent cleaning. A high-gloss  enamel is probably the easiest to keep  clean and is also very fashionable.  Always use good quality materials and  follow the manufacturer's instructions.  Use of an undercoat gives a better final  surface and is strongly recommended.  Brush on the undercoat first and then  fcpply a second coat of undercoat tinted  to the shade of the finish coat For a'  , gloss finish, mix the second coat from  equal parts of flat undercoat and gloss  enamel. Finally, apply a top coat as it  comes from the can. You can eliminate  the second undercoat if you wish, but it  does give a better appearance, as will a  light sanding between coats.  Natural' finishes are very popular  and attractive, for they let the wood  grain show' through, adding appeal to  the furniture. For an easy, inexpensive  blonde finish, first apply a coat of interior white undercoat thinned so the  grain pattern shows through. Tint if  colour is desired. Then apply- clear  shellac, flat varnish or lacquer.  Inexpensive and good looking one-  coat stain waxes, art also -available in  various colours and are very easy to  work with. If you want a dark stain, to  lessen the impact of the grain contrast,  first apply a coat of clear resin sealer.  Edges can be finished quickly and easily with the ready-made edge strips  available at most lumber dealers.  To obtain a luxurious light stain'  glaze, apply a white undercoat thinned  with equal parts of turpentine or paint  thinner. Then wire or dry-brush for -  more grain show-through, and apply  one coat of thinned white shellac or  clear resin sealer. If you want colour,  apply an interior undercoat or enamel  thinned as in step one. Wipe or dry  brush to the proper colour tone," and  apply one coat of flat varnish. When  dry, rub it down with steel wool for  added luster.  Remember that practice makes perfect and it might be wise to experiment  on a leftover piece of plywood before  you start. Another thing to keep in  mind is that these finishing instructions  are only for plywood that will be used  inside the house. Paint is never recommended as an exterior finish for plywood because the surface will check  when exposed to changing moisture  conditions. A heavy bodied stain is the  best choice for outdoor situations.  r  ���^-i  LOGGING ROADS are a favorite place Logging Road last week. Conservation  for illegally dumping garbage. This officer Pat Mulligan says he and the  fresh spill was found on the B and K    RCMP are planning a crackdown on the  polluters. They intend to bring them to  court under B.C.'s litter act, he says.  Not everyone subscribes  to the  The PENiNSULA*yfe#*ed.  But then ��� not eyeryone comes in outta the rain either.  '  885-3231  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced : Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  gBBBm��y;iiiriiiinmiimimi)iiniioiMWiiliiiliiiiiiiii'i��imilJiiH,Mrimiiifi^.iii.��iB:iipii  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.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m: to 3 p.m.  Gibsons ft Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING ft CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  '   Basomonts ��� Driveways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a Iroo ostlmato anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS   101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P ft P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock}, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  MEL'S CONTRACTING LTD.  * Rosldentlnl and Commercial  FULLY QUALIFIED IN ALL PHASES  OF RENOVATIONS AND ADDITIONS  * Work Guaranteed * Free Estimates  Phono DON: 885-2926  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  ':     All Your Building Nooda  Madolra Park Phono 883-2586  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  1 .{the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  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  Phone 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities ��� Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET ft CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Froo Estlmatos)  TOM SINCLAIR! 885-9327  ' phono 12-1 p.m, or of tor 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landcloarlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Syitom*  [803-90661  Dorhn J. Bosch  CONTRACTORS  BENOIT LEPAGE CONTRACTING  Carpentry and Painting  . Interior/Exterior  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9561  PACIFIC MASONERY  ,     ���       ( Specialiiing In .. .   ���   ���  .  I       STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ������ BRICKS 8 BLOCKS  -��� - COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886 7417 or 886-9890   DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  Commercial Containers Available  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  PEST CONTROL  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Alleh, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt     . 885-2818  HOTELS  DRILLING  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners', Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties   Full Hotol Facilities ���  LANDSCAPING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [M 2] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  Creative landscaping  for an over-blooming gardon.  * gardon malntonanco  * spoclal spring lawn care  $10 per 1000 aq ft  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2087  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandClonrlnfj   FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  085-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Insulating * Boarding * Taping * Texturing  Now a Old  SUPERIOR DRYWALL  Free Estimates Work Ouarantood  phone  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  BE ELECTRIC LTD,  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE:1  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  - ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WINING OF AU. TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guarantood ��� froo ostlmatos  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Pork  Phone 003-9913  Your Buslnoss Card  In this npaco will  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign ol the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Welding  Steal F-abricallng-MarinoWays  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721 ��� Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  MOVING'& STORAGE  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gjlley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces     ,  - Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  TIDELINE ;  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie Denis  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533 '  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���  [112] 898-9323 .  General Delivery  Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  .    RENTALS    >J^''    ���  Fabric Houso, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  TOM SCOTT  806-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS ond SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   System*   -Com  pressors  ���  Rototlllors   ���  Generators   ���  Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2688  ��>   �����'.! ��!��� I I     l' WIWI  I   II    ���     ��    HI'  RETAIL STORES  SURVEYORS  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, StoraQo  Packing Matorlals lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING 8, DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Interior and Exterior  New or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FRBB ESTIMATES ��� AU WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  .Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wogonoor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building - Wharf Stroot  > Box 609 -Socholt, B.C.  805-2332  tmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmammtmmmmmmmmmmm  TIRES  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Grovel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Box 30, R.R. HI, Sechelt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coost Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 006-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m,  ���'  Frldoy ovonlng by appolntmont only  - ii     ir i     im ir '   TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE   Comploto Tree Sorvlco  - Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phon. J. RISDIY, 0O5-2TO?  n i i mil iimiimnwM mi in mi mm t nm   T.V, and RADIO  J&C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES �� SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil brands  085-2560  across from tho Rod & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ft SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT  Box 79V, Socholt ��� Phone005-90)6  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  I  fl  rss i (��'���  (X(  Wednesday, May 5,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageC-5  Garden  Corner  Are you a cynic? Is it a cop-out? An excuse  not to get involved? Could it be a self-serving  destructive process? Is it the social disease of  the seventies? This age, more than previous .  ones seems to be characterised by, its cynics.  On Concern -Wednesday, journalists,  humourists and philosophers discuss  cynicism. Hope you won't be disappointed!  WEDNESDAY, MAY 5  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Science  Magazine host Dr. David Suzuki.  Concern 9:03 p.m. Cynicism, a discussion  from Halifax,.produced by John Coutanche.  THURSDAY, MAY 6  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Steven Staryk, violin, Jean-Paul Seville,  piano. Sonata in C minor, Beethoven; Encounter, Harry Freedman. Part JJ. Da  Camera Singers, songs by Lotti, Vittoria,  Brahms, Britten, Archer and Rorem.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 Nimmons 'n'  Nine plus Six and P.J. Perry Quintet.  FRIDAY, MAY 7  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra, Second Essay for Orchestra, Barber; Symphony No. 2, Ives ��� all  American program saluting the U.S. Bicentennial.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Small Town  Rodeo by Claire Earner.  SATURDAY, MAY 8  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 11:30 a.m. satire. .   ���  Opera By Request 2:03 p.m. Your  favourite artists, overtures, arias on record.  Host Bill Hawes.  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Recital by  Laurien Laufman, cello, Andre Sebastien,  Savoie, piano. Sonata in D major, J.S. Bach;  Sonata in F major, Brahms; Sonata No. 3,  Hindemith; A la Fountaine, Davidoff; Le  Chant du Cygne Noire, Villa-Lobos.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. Brother. Augustus by  Grace Richardson, an ironic love story about  a young man who finds true love as he is to  enter the priesthood, starring Rex Hagon and  Terry Tweed.  Anthology 10:03 Poems by Elizabeth  Brewster. Frank Watt interviews Winnipeg  poet, Dorothy Livesay. Morley Calloghan.  Music Alive 11:03p.m. Parti. Lius Leguia,  cello, Lee Colby Wilson, piano in recital. Part  II. Marta Hidy, violin, Arthur Ozolins, piano,  Sonata Weinzweig.  SUNDAY, MAY 9  The Bush and the Salon l':03 p.m.  Massacre at Frog Lake by Bill Fraser ��� a  dramatized story from Saskatchewan in 1885.  Stanley Cup Hockey 4:03 p.m.  The Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  comedy this week from Calgary.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Cruel Tears, a  country and western musical from a book by  Ken Mitchell with music by Humphrey and  the Dumptrucks.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Dead last at  Woodbine by Robert Sandler ��� a Nick  Weatherspoon mystery.  MONDAY, MAY 10  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Sea  Shanties sung by Oscar Raul.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Interview with this year Juno award winners  Myles and Lenny. Live concert featuring Tod  Rundgren.  TUESDAY, MAY 11  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Sacrifice, a  play by young Vancouver playwright Brenda  White starring Walter Marsh and Robert  Clothier. Part II. The Baroque Strings of  Vancouver, Concerto for violin and oboe, J.S.  Bach; Concerto Grosso, Corelli; Concerto  Grosso, Handel. Part JJI. The Cat Jumps, a  story by Elizabeth Bowen read by Aileen  Seaton.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Interview and  song of Valdy.  BY GUY SYMONDS  . With the possible exception of overpopulation, the greatest clanger this old world  faces is depletion of the resources of energy.  The average John Citizen with the average  garden can do quite a bit with Nature's help to  make his own situation better, and of course  the combined, efforts of everybody would  mean a real contribution to the solution of the X  problem.  What we are talking about is keeping the -,  demand for artificial heat down and the  provision of air conditioning, without having  to pay for them in power consumed. The .  answers all lie in the growing of green things '"  that are here for our benefit if we know how to ;  use them.  Heat conservation, in addition to the.  making use of good insulation in our  buildings, can be augmented by the intelligent use of windbreaks of the proper  variety put in the proper places. In this part  of the world cold weather winds come from  the north and west. So there is the place to  put the break. Plant a row of trees or, better  still if there is room, a double or even a triple  row as far from.the house as it practical but  not more than 120 feet away. Ideally, a tree.'  break should be one and.a half times the-  height of the house and located at a distance  of four times their height. Can't be done on a  60 foot lot admittedly, but the idea is there to  examine and adjust to conditions. Incidentally, a tree is a far better break than a  solid wall ��� it diffuses the currents of air  instead of creating a very undesirable turbulence on the leeward side.  Vines and ivy, grown up a trellis attached  to, but some inches away from, an exposed  cold wall will provide benefit from the insulating effect of the stems and the deflecting  of the cold wind by the leaves. Grown on the  sunny side, again on a trellis a few inches  from the wall���deciduous vines have a good  cooling air condition effect.  Everyone of course has experienced the  blessed shade of a tree in hot weather, and  where it is possible these living perpetual  factories of materials for the physical health  and comfort of the human race should be  given the place of honour in the garden.  So there you have it. Help the human race  and contribute to your own comfort by using  Nature's own warming and cooling devices,  all for free plus the added pleasures of beauty  and a fascinating occupation.  There is yet another facet to this subject  and that is the erosion by rain of steep banks  and awkward garden by reason of the natural  difficulty of cultivating them.  Rain plays havoc with unprotected soil,  every drop causing a miniature explosion  that scatters the fine particles of topsoil far  and wide besides carrying them away in the  little rivulets that run down the slope.  Eventually nothing is left to grow anything in.  The answer to this is ground cover that,  once planted, never needs renewal and  spreads naturally. From personal experience  periwinkle is ideal but there are many others  that any nurseryman will be glad to tell you  about. Again you will get additional climatic  benefits with the green oxygen-expiring  leaves offering free air conditioning, while  they soak up the carbon and sulphur dioxides  that can, in excess, harm us. The word is,  give the world a chance by letting our Mother  do her job ��� nothing good ever came out of a  blacktopped parking lot.  Now is the time to look at the planting of  these efficient household appliances ��� no  monthly bills either.  TERENCE 'TRINITY' HILL as a mild  mannered visitor from England ->to  American's Wild West in 'Man of the  East'. The picture opens tomorrow at  the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  ero comic western  ures  'Gospel Road' is a movie sung and told by  Johnny Cash and it will be shown twice this  weekend on the Peninsula.  It is a 63 minute picture depicting the life of  Jesus and it will be shown first at the Twilight  Theatre this Friday at 7 p.m. Churches on the  Peninsula are sponsoring a Sunday showing  at the Glad Tidings Tabernacle on Sunday.  There will be no charge for the Sunday  screening.  Week*s weather!  Weather April 24-30 L  April24 4  April 25 2  April 26 2  April 27 6  April 28 7  April 29 7  April 30 10  Week's rainfall ��� 0.3 mm. ^  April rainfall���78.00 mm. 15 year average  rainfall for April ��� 78.00 mm.  Rainfall for 1976 ~ 558.00 mm. Last year's  rainfall end of April ��� 432.1 mm.  High temperatures of 20 and 21C on April  28, 29, 20 set a record for April.     -  Daytime high temperature 21 C April 29.  Overnight low temperature -1 C April 1.  "Holmegaard" Glass Jugs for your  Cocktails, to complement your Bar Accessories ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  H Prec,  mm  12  0.3  12  nil  16  nil  19  nil  20  nil  21  nil  20  nil  Terence 'Trinity' Hill certainly adds a new  dimension to Western heroes, as evidenced by  _ the obvious success of the 'Trinity' films. In  this latest offering 'Man of the East', he again  portrays what seems to be some sort of anti-  hero. As a man from England who moves to  , the west hi the United States when the west  was wild, he is the supreme dude. Everything  he does turns out wrong. When he sets out to  rescue the girl, it is really he who needs, to be  rescued. When he challenges the bad guys to  a fight, the bad guys win. Rated 'General', it  should prove entertaining for the whole  family.  Opening Sunday is a restricted film with a  not-so-wide audience appeal. "The Rocky  Horror Picture Show' is an outrageous  assemblage co-produced by rock music's  offbeat Lou Adler. Running through the story  is the sexual confusion of two middle  American 'Ike' Age kids caught in the  complications of the decadent morality of the  seventies, represented in the person of the  mad 'doctor' Frank N. Furter, a transvestite  from the planet Transexual. Based on the  highly successful award-winning stage play,  it might be aptly called a story of the sam-  i pling of forbidden fruits.  Also corning very soon is the much talked  about 'Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore',  starring Ellen Burstyn and Kris Kristof-  ferson.  In 1896, George Washington Carmack, an  American prospector in the Yukon, and his  two Indian partners Skookum Jim and Tagish  Charlie sampled a panful of gravel at  Eldorado creek that was rated about 4000 per  cent higher than what was considered a good  prospect. Their discovery brought scores of  miners to the Klondike and the gold rush was  underway.  avBn  The fact that the fire alarm .system at  Elphinstone has still got a mind of its own has  prompted the school board to put pressure on  the school's construction managers and the  alarm manufacturing company to either fix  or replace the system.  Trustee Don Douglas reported at the April  GRANVILLE will exhibit in a 'Ono Man Show' at the Whitaker House this week.  man  Whitnkcr House in Sechelt Ih presenting a  'One Mfin Show' by the international artist  Granville from Mny 10 to 15.  Granville first exhibited In linden,  England nt the Piissmoro Gallery when ho  \v��s seven years-old. Despite bis obvious  artistic talents, he went into businejui  management nnd did not seriously return to  painting until lie was 2fi.  Since his arrival In Canada less than a  year ago he has had two 'One Man  Exhibitions*. Alter the Whitaker Houso show  he is looking forward to exhibiting In Vancouver and Brackendale.  Granville's  paintings  hang  In   offices,  homes and institutions in nine countries. His  style is dlrcrit and sensitively honest and his  technique Is vigorous. ���*.  9X8S US it  for increase  Taxi drivers ln Gibsons are feeling the  Inflation pinch and have asked the village  council to approve a rate increase.  Gibsons Radio Cabs and Peninsula Taxi  Limited are asking for a 20 cent increase in  the mileage charge which would raise the  fare f rpm 70 cents to 90 cents; waiting time to  bo 20 cents per minute Instead of 12 cents;  minimum fair raised to $1 Instead of 75 cents  and a changeover to meters.  The company told village council recent  Increases In minimum wages, gas prices and  Inflation In general have forced them to ask  for an Increase If they are to continue  operating.. Tho last Increase wns approved  August 15, 1974, they said.  Council Is writing the regional district to  find out what the last fare Increases for  regional taxis were.  Alderman Stu Metcalfe questioned the  Increase with regard to price and wage  control guidelines.  The proposal was put over to the next  meeting.  26 board meeting that the fire alarm, after  months of trying to fix it, was still going off at  random.  Board secretary-treasurer Roy Mills said  that the alarm goes off so often that students  no longer pay attention to it. "It defeats the  whole point of having an alarm system."  He said an electrical contractor has been  checking the system's circuits for some time  and that he fs having problems finding  anything wrong, yet the alarm bells still ring  at the wrong time.  On top of the bells going off, he said system  automatically closes somo doors and ventilation dampers.  Besides applying all the pressure it can to  have the malfunctions corrected, the board  instructed the management committee to  make sure there is contingency plan to have  the school alerted ln case of a real fire.  Sir Thomas Button wns the first man to see  Southampton Island on nn exploration voyage  in 1612. Southampton Island Is located 525  miles northeast of Churchill, Manitoba.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pendor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community  Hall, Madeira Park $100 Jackpot.  EVERY THURSDAY��� 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  GIBSONS "TOPS" meeting at Public Heolth Centro, 1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� 7:30 p.m.  Informal Introductory seminar oh  Transcendental  Meditation, Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrlff Shop  EVERY MONDAY ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30 to 44p.m.  EVERY TUESDAY ���8 p.m. Al-Anon, St. Aidans Hall at Roberts Creek. <  EVERY TUESDAY ��� 2:00 p.m. In Whitaker Houso, free introductory lecture on  Transcendental Meditation.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ���Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's HaU ��� l :30 to 4 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7:30 p.m. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, starting Sept. 10. Duplicate Bridge at  Anglican Church Hall, corner of H'way and North Road, Gibsons. For information Phone 886-7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY ��� Roberts Crook Community Assoc, Roberts Croek Hall. 8:00 p.m.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� 6 pm, Chamber of Commorco Executive Meeting, Bank  of Montreal, Socholt.  May 6 ��� West Sochelt Auxiliary Cake Salo, Trail flay Mall, 10am  May 8 ��� Sunshine Coast Curling Club Bako Salo, Trail Bay Mall, 10:00 am  D.C.    WATII9S  JUSTICE COUNCIL  MEETING  TliurodnV) May 6th 7 pm  Senior Cjti/.eiiH Hull  TOPIC:  "Capital Punishment"  AFTERNOON  A EVFNING  PERFORMANCES  EACH DAY  V^&>^s3te%e_iF&r.  sponsored by:  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  TWO SHOWS:  4:30 &.8:00 (���  A  /-  Pdge06  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 5,1976  PRINCIPAL SAM REED announces the   speaker,  start of the next race over the loud  sough  association on  An attempt is being made to form a Senior  Soccer Association on the Sunshine Coast.  Stanley Joe, a soccer coach for the Sechelt  Pegasus, said Sunday he has taken the liberty  of attempting to get together anyone who may  be interested in seeing such an association get  off the ground.  , He said a Soccer Association on the  Sunshine Coast would be to the area's advantage. "Teams would not have to travel to  Vancouver and other areas, saving a lot of  time and money."  To make the association a success he  thinks there should be six teams on the  ��� Peninsula to make a good competitive league.  "With six teams in the league, it would  avoid teams having to play the same team  every second week, if all play each Sunday."  Joe said at the moment the Peninsula  I for soccer  Peninsula  the association if he can get a reasonable  amount of response from the community.  He thinks there could be quite a few ex-  soccer players and coaches on the coast who  would be interested in serving on the  association's executive.  If and when the meeting is called, the  following is the agenda Joe has proposed,  Discuss forming of directors: President,  vice-president, treasurer, secretary, head  director of coaches and managers, chief  referee, referees ��� three to five,  Discuss individual teams available and  home fields.  Discuss name for proposed senior soccer  league.  Discuss game days.  Discuss fields available: Hackett Park,  s*  soccer teams do not get any home games 'Sechelt Reserve, Langdale, Elphinstone High  v,*fr   __��� ��- v  UP AND OVER! A student warms up for  the high jump with friends holding the  bar. On Friday, students of Sechelt  Elementary School turned out for May  Crazy Days. There were races, water  dunkings, decorated bicycles, lots of  food and fun for both parents and  students.  because they have to play in a Vancouver  league.  He said he will call a meeting to discuss  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  And now, stay reading for the square  dance news of the past couple of weeks and  what is coming in the future.  Last April 23, with a song in my heart and  a rusty voice, I managed to get through the  evening. Someone said, boy, that was a great  nite of square dancing, so I got to thinking  (which is a new experience for me) maybe I  was calling at the wrong hall. Oh, well,  everyone knows that square dancing is great  fun, but it's surprising just how many people  haven't tried this way of life. It is cheaper  than any other I know of.  At this point I have a story for you. A  bartender had just unlocked his premises for  the day's business when a pink elephant and a  purple rhinoceros mooched up to the bar,  "I'm sorry* boys" said the bartender. "He  hasn't come in yet."  Last Friday night, caller Harry Robertson  was really in top form as three sets managed  to wind their way through the various calls  and figures that he tossed out onto the floor. I  don't think that any of the three sets were  doing the same thing, but if there was a way  to put all the laughter into containers and sell  them for a nickel a can, we would all be rich,  in other words, a good time was had by all.  One of the ten commandments of square  dancing is, Thou shall not participate in  alcoholic beverages before or during square  dancing. By they way, have you ever tasted  eggnog? Jjt's like drinking milk from a  'smashed' cow.  Back to square dancing, this is May first  and today, somewhere In North Vancouver, I  think just off the upper levels and down two  blocks on Lonsdale, there has to be a very  large recreation hall because that's where  this year's square dance 'Teen Festival' is  being held nnd that's where you would find  our caller Harry Robertson ���, helping to  judge this large assembly of square dance  teenagers.  There are 73 teenage callers and  caller has a set of square dancers so that  sets with eight dancers to a set plus the  callers. Let's see, that would make about G57  teenage square dancers on tho move, when 1  asked Harry how he felt his ,only comment  was, here come the Judge.  More on this competition next week; that is  if Harry gets tack, but for now, where nro all  the teenagers on the Sunshine Coast? They  could really be having a lot of fun with no  headaches, speeding tickets or black eyes  from the odd weekly scrimmages. It Is a point  to ponder, but remember kids, it's up to you, I  am always here If you want to learn square  dancing, call 8115-3359, there Is nn old saying  tliat experience is the stuff that when you  finally get enough of, you arc too old to  qualify for the job.  Well, it kindn looks like I lwvc just nbout  finished for today, however, don't forget The  Country Stars second wind lip Jamboree nt  the Roberts Creek Hall May B, 1,07(1. All  square dancers welcome, easy level, I hopo,  for campers and self contained units, free  parking at the Hemstreots on l^ockyor Road.  The evening will start with, let's eat at 0:30  p.m. at the Holicrts Creek Hall and squnre  dancing will start at 11 p.m. with guest caller  Jlni McPherson, from Dance Craft, Vancouver, B.C., square (lancers. Come and  square dance with the best club 1 know of and  more on the Jamboree in a week or so. Some  signs say, keep on trucking; 1 say, Keep on  buying the Pen. Times and keep up with  .square dancing dates Uie easy way,  A thought to remember, If at first you  don't succeed, you're about normal, (I didn't  know that). 1 hippy square dancing.  School, Sechelt Junior Secondary, Gibsons All  Weather Field.  Discuss affilliation with B.C. Senior  Soccer Association.  Discuss scheduling committee.  Discussing scoring committee.  Discuss constitution ��� Rules and  regulations of soccer.  Any other business necessary to make this  a reality.  Irons only  toumanieni  In-the Ladies' Irons Only tournament held  at the Sunshine Coast Golf Club last week Lil  Bullied was the first division winner in the 18-  hole round.  Jessy Pritchard won the second division  and Betty Laidlaw took the third, both in the  18-hole competition.  The nine-hold round winner was Lee  Redman.  WISH THAT  was  mine!   Youngster  admires one of the bicycles entered in  the contest. This one won a prize for its  decorations.  ������KSftjfh  . I. f J1     ?     ' '* *  l J "ft ��.}#��:  -tM.  t-X'-  ��pi?%.  Sit *jl\> ��!***<*����     '        I  hi  ".��    ', "* *"" "i l     i     '"�� '"  ''VX-X^x* v  *^X?^x^X^��W: �������������'��� -'  L.M  ROUND  PARK  Hi.'- *$t&  everybody huffing. The winner of the  race won a turkey  \.\\   \lX^,  c.  '��'*<;*���:  Providing "GOOD EMPLOYEE BENEFITS'  no matter how small your company ���  is just one way I can help.  Qiryan (d. [Bumiashaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  385-9756  500 International House 880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  -���Sf-  y��, >**  Your gateway to the fun and sun!  For   all   your   travel    arrangements,  contact Lynn Szabo.  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  GIBSONS  ��� graduate of C.T.C. ������  886-2855  Vancouver toll free 682-1513  The Islander Is Here!  -starting May 10th-  *?y  Tikmmi  s.'ftS&S'^wafei&iB  POWELL RIVER ��SECHELT�� VANCOUVER  for further  information call:  885-2214  lecml  apnng spi  ���May 8th thru May 22nd  OFF ~  LIST  PRICE  * Cragar ���.���'  *CDN  * US Indy  * Rocket  * ET Mags ^  * American Racing  * White & Chrome Off-Road Spokes  * true Spokes  &&  SIDE PIPES  flfl  sug. list $175����  SALE $1O000  per set  RADIAL T/A  70/60/50 SERIES  15% OFF LIST  with purchase of wheels or pipes.  Installed and balanced FREE.  CHARGEX  1 mile wost of Gibsons  836-2700  AAASTERCHARGE  On request of Uie province's Department  of Administrative Services a priority list of  things still to be done at Elphinstone High  school has been drawn'up on the hopes that  tho department will share some of the  refurbishing costs with the school district.  The school board had asked the department to visit the school to determine which of  Uie desired Improvements outlined ln the  ii'lphlnstone brief could be deemed  sharablo,  The department agreed to visit to conduct  the evaluation after a priority list was drawn  up and endorsed by the school board.  April ?.fi the board endorsed the priority  llHt drawn up by tin; lOlphlnatonc committee,  which consists of staff, students and teachers.  Improvement of acoustics In teaching  areas and the painting of bare concrete block  walls were the most Important shortcomings  of the school, according to the committee.  The following la a list of other Items the  comihltlec feels Uie school needs:  1. additional chalk boards and tack boards  in several teaching areas (this should be tied  In with the painting and acoustical work)  2.  folding partition In gymnasium as  ,spcclficd in school building manual  .1. eliminate noise transmission between  lunchroom and adjacent seminar room  ���4. a dark room (sketch of proposed  location nnd necessary plumbing connections  will be developed shortly by Mr. Rutter and  school staff)  5. adequate temperature control for  classrooms 110 and 119  fl. custddlan's room by partitioning off the  end of the' upstairs science wing corridor.  7. modify administration area so tliat a  stretcher can be maneuvered into the  medical room. At present this Is impossible.  Associated modifications would improve the  mimco room.  8. additional small engine storage In  automotive shop (probably outside)  0. extend the emergency lighting system  from the new school to the total .school.  Chnreonl-cooking  Keep It safe.  Is backyard business. Jtf  \  / ]  lies OD@lil@fi    Hydro finds wind units unsuitable      Post campaign  Wr r.mm����n1      ..AnA       nsnnnattnn      unite,      svmn+onnart in Australia   tn Iroon flhran.qt nf ��� '"^  will attempt  o sell sewers  Wednesday, May 5,1976  The Peninsula times  PageC-7  to teachers  School board has formally adapted a  policy to allowJeachers access to their individual personnel files that are kept at the  school board, offices or the schools where they  teach.  The policy was adopted April 26 and it  becomes, effective, within certain restrictions, May 1.  The only restriction placed on viewing the  files is that it must be'done under supervision.  The board's management committee  report said that restriction was made to  ensure nothing is added or subtracted from  the personnel files.  Appointments must be made by teachers  to see their files that are kept in school board  offices, the report said.  The Sechelt Teachers' Association had  first requested these files be opened up to  teachers last Fall. At first the board had  objected.      , .  Board secretary-treasurer Rov Mills said  principals at the various schools will set their  own policy on how and when teachers will be  allowed to view fUes kept at the schools.  Commercial wind generating units  presently available have been found unsuitable for provision of electrical energy in  areas served by B.C. Hydro.  In 1975, Hydro undertook a pilot program  involving two-to-three kilowatt wind-driven  power plants to be installed at Masset on the  Queen Charlotte, Islands and on Carson  Mountain, near Clinton.  While useful experience was gained from  the study these particular installations were  found to be highly vulnerable to storms  (Masset) and vandalism (Carson Mountain),  unreliable, and economically infeasible when,  compared with' other forms of power  generation.  A comparison on a cost-per-customer  basis between the diesel power system at  Ahousat, a small community on Flores Island  north of Tofino, and the windpower costs  obtained from Hydro's "experimental  program indicated that wind generation  would not be competitive unless diesel fuel  costs rose 30 tunes or more from their 1975  level.  However, Hydro's research and  development group will maintain close  liaison with groups carrying out significant  research into wind generators, including the  National Research Council of Canada ahd its  counterpart in Australia, to keep abreast of  new developments in this field.  In addition, Hydro has arranged with  retired architect Peter Kaffka to install  energy-measuring instruments at Worlcombe  Island in Howe Sound, where Mr. Kaffka has  a windmill supplying his home with power..  Hydro also will explore the possibility of  continuing the operation of the Masset installation on a non-commercial basis to obtain additional information.  lo rerouting  Gibsons council have expressed disappointment over news that a Gibsons highway  re-routing would not be included in this year's  budget.  MLA Don \ Lockstead in a letter to the  Village Council of Gibsons said in spite of  committments made to him by the former  minister, the re-routing has not been included  in the budget.  Alderman Jim Metzler said the village is  very sorry to hear the project wasn't in the  budget and thanked Lockstead for his efforts  in pushing, for the re-routing.  Metzler urged Lockstead to "keep the  pressure on the government on our behalf."  Once the date for the referendum, which  will decide the fate of the Sechelt sewer  system, has been determined; village council  will commence a letter writing campaign to  sell the sewer concept to residents living  inside the area specified for sewers.  The first letter which will, be mailed out  when the vote date is known says "we  strongly recommend the sewer plan and  solicit your'approval."  The letter says that in the other two letters  "we will attempt to bring you all the relevant  facts that convinced the Council that the  proposal was timely ahd within financial  reach of all."  It goes on to say "it scarcely needs to be  said the clearly indicated direction that  senior governments are taking is leading to  the disallowance of septic tank use in urban  areas and the mandatory installation of  sewers."  . It is hoped the referendum will be held  near May 30. ' .  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Last Thursday afternoon, Mr. Forst,  student counsellor ' at Elphinstone, accompanied 50 students to the North Shore  Careers Exposition at Capilano College in  North Vancouver. The Career Fair was offered to several schools all over Vancouver on.  April 27, 28 and 29th.  . The fair was displayed for students who  have an outlook towards future careers after  high school. Some exhibitors that were  present were: Agriculture Sciences (UBC),  B.C. Fish and Wildlife Branch, B.C. Institute  of Technology, Parks Branch, Canada  Manpower, the Church, Moler School of  Hairdressing. In all, about 55 exhibitors for  future career and interests were displayed  for the students.  In a room of modern computers, there was  a television screen that depicted a car race  with other opponents. D.J. Hauka had a try in  the race with his daring ability. Unfortunately, raising his m.p.h. too high, his  car crashed and so he lost the game. The  computer decided to give D.J. a second  chance at the game because he was such a  good sport.  The fair was.commercialized in offering  or careers  courses at several universities and Colleges  such as; UBC, Vancouver Vocational Institute and Douglas College, but it roused  much interest in the students that went to the  college. Hopefully, these trips will encourage  students to seriously consider a futurecareer.  The Community Rec. 12 Class put on a hot  dog sale last Tuesday during lunch hour to  support their various outing trips during the  year.  Girls baseball is getting underway for  Gibsons and Sechelt teams. Sam Casey and  Doug Kammerle are coaching the Sechelt  team and Miss Wilson, Elphie P.E. teacher, is  coaching the Gibsons team. Sechelt girls'  team has their first game against Sechelt  Women's team on Wednesday night, May 5.  Come on out and support your team.  Soon to be here, English pottery jugs,  mugs, Egg Cups, Ashtrays, etcf��.:with  "Seagull" design. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Fitness. In your heart you know  it's right.  The Canadian movement  to* personal MneM  paRTiapacTion  WEDNESDAY, MAY 5  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  .30  45  00.  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  7  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edae 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  Sydney  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Music  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah'  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  . Head Game  Forest  Rangers  Mr.   '  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Man"  Parti  Robert  Preston  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  ���Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  LX��ball  San  Diego  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hgrhnan  News  News  Exp��.   ..  Baseball  San  Diego  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv    ���  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  At  Montreal  Expo  Baseball  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  At  Montreal  Expo  Baseball  News  Hour  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  (Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sprirt  Report  To Tell  The Truth  Last of  The Wild  Truth or  Consequences  TheCriss  Awards  Expo  Baseball  Expo  Baseball  Mike,  Douglas,  New Price'  Is Right  The War  Years  The War  Years  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Tony  Orlando  And  Dawn  Bob  Switzer  XXI  Olympiad  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Sanford  & Son  Chico &  The Man  Movie:  Columbo-  Last  Salute  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Bedazzled"  Peter  Cook  David  Sheean  Toma  Toma  Partridge  Family  It's  YourChoice  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  to the  Commodore  Cont'd  Cont'd  Blue  Knight  Blue  Knight  Raquel  Welch  Dudley  Moore  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Outrage"  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "A  Movie:  "Four  Men &A  Prayer"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Battle  of the  Apes"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Mary jane"  Fabian  Cont'd  In^fhe  Wilderness"  Cont'd  THURSDAY, MAY 6  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edge Of  Night  00  15  I 30  .45  00  15  30  45  00  15'  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another'  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In     ,  The family  Motch  Game '76  Yester  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  ,Game '76  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity-  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Music  Take  .Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks ���  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales -  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Game  Forest .  Rangers  What's  New?  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Man"  Part II  Robert  Preston  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah .  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama "  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  NHL  Playoffs  (Teams  T.B.A.)  Merv  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  NHL    >  Playoffs  NHL  Playoffs  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 NHL To Tell, Truth or Lawrence  1 15 Playoffs The Truth Consequences Welk  30 All Around- World Let's Make Lawrence  45 The Circle of Animals A Deal Welk  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  Good  Heavens  Excuse My  French  ft?  Spree  1999  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Kotter  Kotter  Brmey  Miller  Mac  Davis  Mac  Davis  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The,  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  of  San  Fran c isco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Sport  Scene  Partridge  Family  Streets  of  San  Francisco  Movie:  "Law  and  Order"  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "The  It's Your  Choice  Diane  Stapley  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Drrren  Mc Gavin  Keir  Duelea  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Challengers"  Darren  Mc Gavin  Anne  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Mannix &  the  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Baxter  Cont'd  Movie:  "Generation,"  Movie: Magician Tonight Movie: Mod Movie: David  "Now You        Mannix Show "Tribes" SquaJ "It's Jqnsen  See Him, Now and the Tonight Darren Movie: Your Kim  You Don't"       Magician, Show McGavin Cont'd Move" Darby  FRIDAY, MAY 7  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge  of Tvlight  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  00  15  30  45  Foreit  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Pattridge  Family  6  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45-  11  12  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  Hour  Glass  Mr.  Chips  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  00 Catch  15 A  30 Rising  45 Star  Police  Story  Police  Story  $20,000  Pyramid  OneLife  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Mills  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All ln'  The Family  Match  Game '76  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Maybe  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What:s The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletoles  Diamond  Head Game  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Come  Homr In  The Spring"  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinoh  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funoramo  Gilligans'  Island  Merv  Griffir  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  World  Heavy  Weight  Champion  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Wa Iter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv  Griffin-  News  News  News  News  News  News  Truth or  Consequences  Hollywood,  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  & Son   ��  ��� Movie:  Colum bo-  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Tell the  Truth  World of  Magic  Sanford  & Son  The  Practise  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Sara  Srra  Sara  S-ra  "Identity  Crisis"  Peter  Folk  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sora  Movie:  "Hard  Driver"  Jeff  Rockford  Files-  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Show ,  Cont'd*-'!-  Queen  of the  Stardust  Ballroom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grand  OrCountry  Movie:  "Life  At The  Top"  Bridges  Valerie  Perrine  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bert  D'Angelo  Super  Star  Laurence.  Harvey  Jean  Simmons  00 News  15 News  30 Night  45 Final  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  - Tonight  Show  News  News   ���  Movie:  "Scream  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  Movie: ,  "Graveyard  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Goodbye  00 Movin'  15 On  30 Movin'  45 On  The  Rookies  The  Avenger.,  Tonight  Show '  Tonight  Show  Again  Scream"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  N ightmare  Theatre  of  Horror/"  ContM  Cont'd  Charlie"  Tony  Curtis  Cont-d  00  :15  30  45  fiA  00  15  '30  '45 '  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  SATURDAY, MAY 8  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00       Saturday Untamed World Flaxton I976 Keith   -  *       Ghost ���  15      Sports World Water Boys Bowling McColl Busters  30       Europe Medix Survival Klahanie Spectacular      Show Page  45      Cup Medix Survival Klahanie Cont'd Biz 12  OO  15  30  45  .00  15  30  45  Europe  C up  Europe  Cup  Impact  Impact  Inner  City  Movie:  "State  Fair"  Pat  Confrontation  Confrontation  Sportsman's  Friend  Movie:  "The Blob"  Confrontation  Confrontation  Outlook  Outlook  News  News  Cdn.  National'  Badminton  Championship  Medicine  Men  The  Fishepnan  Boone  Bobby  Darin  Cont'd  Show  Biz  Keith  McColl  Cont'd  Conf d  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Times  Bursary  Skating  Challenging  Sea  Sports        "'  Spectacular  10  oo  15  30  45  11  :O0  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  News  News  House  of Pride  This Is  The Law  Frankie  Howard  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Side  Street  Side  Street  Nows  Nows  News  Movie  Final  Ododlan  Llnoi  Cont;d  ���Wide  World  of  Sports.  Animal  World  News  News  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Dinner  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Spectacular  Sports  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  News  NeWs  ��� House  of Pride  News  News  ?r9c9e  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  News  Pa2ge  ��'00  Primus  Lawrence  Cora  Hawaii  ?y?96  Emergency  Washington  7 1S  /   30  Primus  Welk  Jung  e              Five-O  Emergency  D.C.  Phyllis    .  Lawrence  Cora  Hawaii  Doc  Emergendy  Cont'd  .    45  Phyllis  Welk  Jung  e              Five-O   ,  Doc  Emergency  Cont'd  Movie:  "Brenda  5itr  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This Is  The Law  Frankie  Howard  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris .  St.  John  Movie:  "Kiss  Movlo;  "Joe  Kldd"  Cilnt  Movie:  "Bedazzled  Peter  Cook  Mary T,  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie;  "The  Gemini  Man"  Me,  Kill  Me"  Stella  Eastwood  John  Saxon  Cont'd  Cont'd  ContSd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Bon  ,  Murphy  Conr'a  Cont'd  Stevens  Cont'd  News  Movie:  News  News  Saturday'  Night  News  News  Movie;  "The  Movie;  "Coogans  Bluff'?  Cont'd ,  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Nows  "Tho  Wheoler  Dealers  Cont'd  Saturday  Nlfiht '  Saturday  Night  Train  Robbers"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  "Little  Murders"  Cont'd  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie;  "The  Silent  Gun"  Lloyd  Bridges  Movie:  "The  Stripper"  Joanne  Woodward  Cont'd  SUNDAY, MAY 9  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00 Wild  15 Kingdom  30 TBA  45 TBA  00  45  Golf --'  Classic  Byron  Nelson  Tennis  C lassie  Cont'd  Cont'd  'Country'  Garden  Movie;  "Gable:  NBA  Basketball  NBA  Basketball  Star   -  Trek  Movie;  Gable:  NBA  Basketball  NBA  Basketball  00 Living , GolK Movie: The Virgil  15 Tomorrow Classic "Project King Ward  30 TBA World M-71' .. Remembered Face the  45 "TBA' Tennis James Cont'd .Nation  The  King   ,".;  Rememcered  Cont'd  00 This   .  15 Land.  > 30 ��� Summer Co.  45 Canada  Classic  World  Tennis  Classic  Donald  Cont'd  Evergreen  Express  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sfng  Special:  "Death  of a  Gunfighfer"  Horst   ;..  Koehler  Question  Period  00 Science  15 Magazine  30 Musical  45 World  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Destination  America  Destination  America  Meet the  Press  News  News   '  Science  , Magazine  ' Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  World  Copital  Comment  00 World of  15 Disney  30 World of  45 Disney  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News  'fHow  Come?  News  News  News  News  News  News  World  At War  News  News  Access  Access  00 Beach-  15 combers'  30 Irish  45 Rovers  AI most  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Wonderful  World  of  Disney  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  The     '  Yearling  The  Yearling  Six  Million  Dollar  Mon  00 The  ,15 Waltons  30 The  '45 Woltons'  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  The  Woltons  The  Waltons  The  Yearling  The  Yearling  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Upstarls  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Movie;  "Summor  of  42"  Movie;  "Columbo-  Identlty  Crisis"  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Kojak  Ko|ak  Koiak  Kojak  Kolak  Kopk  Kojak  Kojak  Days  Before  Yesterday  Gary  Grlmmes  Jennifer  O'Neil  Peter  Folk  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Rlsko  Rlsko  Rlsko  Rlsko  W-5  W-5  Wr5  W-5  News  Night  Final  Movie"  News  News  Movlo:  "Khs  News  News  Movie:  "What's  News  News  News  Movlo"  Nows  News  The  Champions  News  Nows  Nows  News  "Five  Branded  Women"  Cont'd  Me  Kate"  Ann  Millar  New  Pussycat"  Peter  Sailors  "Little.  Murders"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho  .Champions  Movln;  "Mr,Roborts"  Movlo;  "My  Fathers  House"  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Miracles  Miracles  Channel  12 Special  Cter^  IT/*  One Day  At A Time  News,  News  The  Yearling  The  Yearling  The  ,  Yearling  The  Yearling  Movie;  "Maytlmo"  Jeannotte  MacDonald  Nelson  Eddy  John  Barry more  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nows  Movie;  "Story  of Pretty  Boy  Floyd"  MONDAY, MAY 10  CHANNEL2      .   CHANNEL 4  00  15  30  45  All Iff '  The Family  Edge of  Night  "MO'JOiXf  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  CHANNEL 5  'Another  World  Another  Worid  CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Jorey  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In.  ���The Family  . Match  Game '76  ,00  15  :30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Diamond  Head Gome  4  :00  15  :30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Dead  Don't  Die" .  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  Fomlly  6  oo  15  30  45  r:00  :15  30  :45  8  ;00  15  ;30  :45  9  ;00  :15'  30  :45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  :15  30  45  12  :00  :15  30  :45  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  Watf r  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  Walter  Cronkite  Hour ���  Glass  Reach for  the Top  To Tell  Truth  Issues  '76  Truth or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Mike,  Douglas  525,000  Pyramid ,  Soccer  '76  Doan  Martin  Let's Make  A Deal  The  Invisible  Rhoda  Rhoda  FrontPage  Challenge  Monday  Night  Baseball  Cont'd  Movie:  "Gemini  Mon"   ,  Ben  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Page  Challenge  America  Junior  Miss  Pageant  Roast  Cont'd  Olympiad  The  Man  Cont'd  The  Keegans  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Monday  Night  Baseball  Cont'd  Murphy  Katharine  Crawford  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Chico &  Tho Man  All In  The Family  Maude  Maude  African  Runners  Joe  Forrester  The  Kcegons  The  Keogans  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Nature  of Things  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Man  Alive  Medical  Centro  Medical  Centro  Joo  Forrester  One Day  At A Time  Movie:  "Oxbow  Incident"  Henry  News  News  Nlglit  Final  News  Nows  Spoclal:  American  News  Nows  Tpnlght  Show  Nows  Nows  News  News  News  Nows  Mod  Squad  Nows '  Nows  Nows  Nows  Fonda  Cont'd  Movlo:  "It's  Movlo;  "Tho  Naked  Brigade  Bandstand  23rd  Birthday  Spoclal  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie;  "No Sad  Songs '  For Mo"  Mod  Squad  Movlo;  Cont'd  Movil);  "Psych  Out"  Cont'd  Good  To Bo  Alive"  Cont'd  1-���  UtW  D.A. DEVLIN, Owner-Miuinger  Si'rving the Sunshine Coast  SoavlowRd. QQH OCC'I Offering all  Glbaons ��TO-TOS*.! Typoo of Sorvlcos  WHITEFOOT ENTERTAINMENT OF VANCOUVER  presents a  #  dance with  MYSTERY ENTERTAINMENT  Friday and Saturday, May 7th & lay 8th  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.  Branch No. 140, Royal Canadian Legion, Socholt  - WATCH FOR FURTHER BOOKINGS -  oo  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  .1(1  4ft  00  15  30  45  00  Id  30  4!i  00  15  :)0  45  TUESDAY, NHW 11  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  All  tho Family  Edna of  Nfnht  {20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To LIvo  Another  World  Sronsldo  ronsldo  dgo of  N frill*  All In    ,  the Family  ���Ii  Mate  Gamo  76  Tont",  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominant  All In    .  tho Family  Match  Gamo '76  I'  ako  hlrty  Calohrily  Cooks  General  Hospital  happy  Days  Somorsot  Someriot  Movlo;  "Tho  Tnko  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tatt ola los  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  .'�� Hi  Good Word  Anothor  World  Tatt eta os  Taltlerales  Diamond  Head Gamo  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dross up  10  no  IS  4S  12  Merv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  F.B.I.  Story"  Part I  Cont'd  Tho  rllntstonos  It's Your  Cholco  D na  D  D  I)  wTrlll  Brady  Hunch  or  Funorama  Funorama  Gill loan's  Island  NHL  I'layolfs  NHl  Playoffs  Morv   ,  Griffin  Nows  Nowi  Mary  Hartman  Nows  Nows  That  Girl  Island  Nows  News  Nowi  Nows  Nowi  Tho  F.B.I  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Playoffi  ayolfi  Nows  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  News  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Hour  owi  lour  ll<  Walter  Cronkllo  M|ko  Dnuglai  Nowi  (lour  News  Hour  Show  Woltor  Cronkite  Mil  rinyoffi  Cciflldli  C el Mli,  o Toll  ho Truth  upland Inn  Nortliwmt  Truth or  Cnnwquonci'l  Nomo Dmtlny  I lint Turin Cont'd  ApiKilnlmrnt   Mlko Bobby  Wllh, ,l)i)u[il(i�� ,        Vlnlon  MIU Hawaii  Dmifllm Flvn-O  Movloi  "ffioio  Throo'"  Joo I  00      Hour  IS      Glnu  .11)  4h  Hour  (. Idii  Mf'i'i'y  Dayi  Invorno fl,  Slilrlny  World  of  M<��(|l<:  Cont'd  loppy  Days  Thfi Ii  I lie low  pill I"  Cnnm'  Homo  Cont'd  Hawaii  rivo-O,  John A lion  Cameron  McCrea  M Irian  Hopkins  Cont'd  00      tWnry  IS      Mlllni  .10 ���  I'ortrldo"  15      family  S.W.A.T,  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.I.  5.W.A.I.  Pollen  Woman  Police  Woman  lnW})ai  nf (.anndci  Imnjici  o| (.anadii  MASH  MA Ml  Ono Day  AT A Tlrmi  T/w  Rank lot  Thn  flank lot  Swltc  Swltc  Swltc  Swltc  J^Jj* Your  00 ...  IS C. Iiolr.n  30 Cinlnhrrillnn  4S Colnhrfillnn  in  >Y  inrci/s  l.y  City of  Anon11  City nf  Arijioli  C 11/ nf  Annoli  C Ity of  Ann<>U  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Sw tc i  Switch  Switch  All In  Tho family  Owon  Marilmll  Niwi  New i  .1(1      Nliphl  I'Inn I  Nowi  Hcwi  yitnry  Mnvlni  H  M  Nnwi  Nnwi  Tonliihl  Show  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nnwi  ens  Cnni|Xil(in  Nowi  Nnwi  Newi  Nnwi  Owon  Mnnhall  Cpmpalon  00 Movlo;  IS "llama  10 nl  4S Rothschild"  "A  (lamitlltil  Kllllny"  Cont'd  Ipnlohl  Snow  ljinl(|ht  Slmw  Movloi  "fill!  Suh|or.l  Wni Itotm"  Mncl  Smiml  Mod  Sr|imd  Movlo;  "Innocent  Hyilanderi"  Cont'.I  Movln;  "Howklm  an  Murder"  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camora and darkroom aupplloa * ropaira  * photofInlshlng * passport pictures  886-7822 Gibsons  \  RESIDE  BUS DEPOT  it's not jiiet a TV i..  it's a fine piece of  furniture    ___ v ���.  .*ftrI,,-'.,i;i<4\i%V*  "THE DEPENDABLE ONE"  800-2068  ELECTRONICS  Ii APPLIANCES  FLOWERS  HANGING  PLANTS  nre just a few of  the gift ideah for  "MOTHKH'S DAY"  entangle Plants  WHITAKER HOUSE  Cowrlo St. Socholt  members of  Branch 140  ���100 CBRCUS T8CECETS���  available Saturday, May 6lh, 11 am to 1 pm  AGES; 2-11 yr��. old Ht corrto . . . 1st sorvod  BRING YOUR WEE ONES & LET THEM ENJOY THE 1 ST CIRCUS IN THIS  AREA  T /  ���A  - \  tV��{  -*.  \A'     -1  V**fy  /      IN  *'V-  ���^AwA *1  -a s>y< v        '���*  NOSE TO NOSE! Tumpsey the Clbvvn   Peninsula on May 10 for  two  per-  tries rubbing his bulbous nose with a   formances under the auspices of Wilson    Page 0-8  * m ��� ���        a. r   a.1  /T_-~ -I-     n^ ^���.._:i..    /"1A-*.J...A       i"!!���.^..���     ...��11 v��  The Peninsula Times  young fan. Tumpsey is just one of the Creek Community Centre. Circus will  contingent of clowns appearing with De appear at the Wilson Creek baseball  Wayne Bros. Circus,  coming to the   field showgrounds.  Wednesday, May 5, 1976  juUGHT-FOR FOOD'  1  by &/se?n Nichols  i.j^ar j.*��_��������.^e-ihh*-. .**.**.,* ��. hh......^^^^���TrM.jL.1|t..EM|_^JT.1rtg1.rBI   rnnnTiiaii  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.  Please don't eat the mold  Have you ever looked at a piece of cheddar  cheese with mold on it and thought, "It's just  a little mold���it won't hurt me." If you have,  then take note because that 'little bit of mold'  is not as harmless as you may think. A mold is  a fungus and certain types of molds can cause  serious infections involving the sinuses, eyes,  ears and the respiratory tract.  The TJ.S. Food and Drug Administration  warns that it has received reports of permanent blindness caused from molds. In  addition, as molds grow, they produce  compounds called mycotoxins which have  been shown to cause cancer in animals. (It is  not yet known if they are involved in any  human cancers.) Aflatoxins, the most important type of mycotoxins, are potent  natural poisons as well as carcinogens.  The question is then, how can we protect  ourselves against these natural toxins?  Our Canadian Food and Drug Directorate  wages a continual campaign to keep aflatoxin  contamination in Canadian products to an  absolute minimum. The federal health  department maintains a strict surveillance  over imported nuts and nut products which  are the main carriers of this mycotoxln.  Other foods that are analysed for the  presence of mycotoxins are peanut butter,  flour, baby foods, cereals, confectionery, ice  cream and other foods containing* food  ingredients thnt are susceptible to mold  contamination. So we can rest assured that  our health department Is protecting us  against the natural toxins in our processed  foods.  But lt Is up to the consumer to protect  himself against molds growing on fresh foods  found in the supermarket or produced at  home. Mold appears as a downy or furry  w,tlng known as the 'bloom'. Practically nil  ���d�� are susceptible to mold although high  moisture foods held at room temperature are  the prime candidates. These include fresh  fruits and vegetables, bakery products,  cheeses not purposely veined with mold such  ua ruquofort or bleu, and other dairy  products.  When you are buying your food, you should  make your selections carefully. It is important to know that the 'bloom' is only the  top of.the mold and where there is bloom  there arc roots. Tltsc roots grow deep, spread  throughout the food, and are not visible to tho  naked eye. So avoid foods with even a spot of  mold,  Molds enter fresh produce through nicks  or at tho stem attachment. Always check for  mold at these points. If you are going to store  your produce for a few days, try to stagger  the ripeness. That Is, buy some for Immedlnte  use and some that will not ripen for several  Mays. That way you more easily avoid the  problem of decaying and possibly moldy  fruits and vegetables.  He sure to check all breads and bakery  products which are generally packaged in  convenient dear cellophane. As pointed out  earlier, mold needs moisture to grow.  However dried foods can be moldy before the  drying process. Therefore it Is wise to  examine spices, nuts, dried l)cnns and popcorn before buying, If you do find moldy food  in Uie store, bo sure to lake il to the Mtore  manager so that unsuspectirig customers will  not be exposed to the hazards of molds.  Cheeses i such as roquefort and bleu are  processed with a "friendly" mold and  scientists have found it to be. safe. But hioldy  cheeses that are not meant to show the fungus  should be avoided. Even roquefort and bleu  cheeses with extra mold not part of the  veining are not safe.  Yogurt, cottage cheese and sour cream  can develop mold so make use of the expiratory dates on the cartons. Decide how  long it will take to finish the food and do not  buy a carton that has an earlier expiratory  date.  Once you have your food home from the  store, your safety checks should not end. It is  best to refrigerate perishable foods because  (mold growth is slowed at cool temperatures.  Bread, however, should be frozen because it  will stale at refrigerator temperatures. The  bread for immediate use can be stored in a  bread box. In hot humid weather it is  probably safer to keep the bread currently in  use in the refrigerator to avoid mold growth  even though it may stale a little faster.  (Staling Is a matter of taste and riot connected  to molding.)  Keep your refrigerator clean and dry so  that any mold or mildew will not spread.  Never sniff at moldy foods as a few sniffs  could easily trigger a respiratory infection.  When you prepare your food, always check  for sighs of mold. If you find mold growing It  Is not safe just to scrape It off or cut it out. The  roots could easily be throughout the food even  though they arc not visible. Cooking will kill  the mold but will not destroy any mycotoxln  present, so cooking is no solution. The only  safe procedure Is to throw out any food found  with mold growing on it.  Remember:  1. Choose your foods carefully. Check for  mold on fruits, vegetables, cheeses, spices,  dried beans, nuts nnd popcorn. Mako uso of  expiratory dates on cartons of dairy products.  2. Store perishables in a dry clean cool  place.  !J. If you find mold growing, throw out the  entire piece of food.  If you follow these precautions you need  never.buffer the possible consequences of  mold contamination.  If you liavo any questions on nutrition,  send them to mo at P.O. Box 11B0, Sechelt.  Don't forget a stamped return envelope.  Teachers transferred  For the students switching from ono of the  district's two high schools to the new Sechelt  Junior Secondary, 11 looks like some of tho  teachers they thought they were seeing the  last of, or perhaps, sorry to leave behind, will  Ir> working at the new school.  The school hoard announced April 2(1 that  the following teachers liavo had transfer  approvals to the Sechelt high school as of .hily  1,  The touchers are: W. Foist, S. (Jriffitlw, J.  Miller, I. Nichols, M. AllegrettI, C. Brewlner,  M, Campbell, I,. Stoochnoff,' 1), Hnnoyhunn  and .1. Webb.  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indianv  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  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Relnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Tues. ���  Wed,-  Fri.   -  9:30 to 12:30  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Everyone Wolcomo  For  information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sundny School  10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  11:15 n.m.  livening Service 7:00 p.m,  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phono 805-21CC  niSTIIEL UAPTIST CHURCH  tt8(>-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed,* Bible Study ��� 7:30 p.m.  livening Fellowship���. 7 p.m.  2nd A 4th Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  ��� 885-9905  ST, HILDA'S AttGUCAfJ  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madeira Pork Legion Holl  Sorvlcoi lit ond 3rd Sundnyi at 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  Fresh  by the piece Ih.  COBL GARLIC SAUSAGE  ml mwm. mm  m U*klti��m&   lb.    Sask W  PEANUT BUTIER +ISL*: -..����*l.#9 I  WEST MARGARINE ���    ���.'.���   IRISC�� SALAD OIL ���...: L ��-��.*!. 19  ^IlKBf TOWELS W��e*��s :..TtotePSwS tf<��$  : BATHROOM TISSUE ��** :...".: ** *1.��9  i TUB*) i ifflift�����i8aHj8��MffCTF'.'.i.��iM:^f^-i''ag"  SPECIAL PET FOOD BUYS -  kg $^  pkg.  &a^  Ml KAN PET mm 14oz.tin 2 for W  mmm mmw mm for cats 2PS.$L<8��  - FROZEN FOODS -  ME��. , ii^S Frozo <& pkg.����  4for*��  mm,  YMCWKiMIeoz.  ���Jrom our bake shop ���<-,,-��.  VANBLLA SLI���ES 3 torW  ESTYLE BREAD mite i6oz.k��f 4ic  vjhu ��� ii  NMw.Mm.mtwi> iruxr-'Jisi."  uJHil.  73TSS3=-*.^v353  mimmn powder <*�� :...:..����. *1,90!  I tmm. 9��TERfiENT Ui  ?& 02.  if C*      j  4Q&1Q  i  ��?:&K��$'S0UPTIME ******.:. vs^-S^X  i  felt*. M^Rtfefe .Rtfj��.SKori ��� : 481& 'Aoc&tff !  "l ��� . I  ��� t  ������vAsftfc, S38 A&3 ��tobSn:N^ itasrf iM :.,. as ox, &>$    I  ^&tm $mi <m% *.&** :<McJlt&$:  e  Washington bulk Canada No. 1  lbs. Co,  Imported Jumbo Canada No. 1  ^3 lbs.  B y LGC  �� InM M �� U S Imported Canada No. 1... & lbs.  California ^  113's Fancy ,.tt lbs.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, MAY 6 TO SATURDAY, MAY 8.  i&��  ��a^V!  vis ?**"/���*-���  *1 .t*S"       - loin  D  J  :Jft$  ������c:*l'f    l����&Z&��  ���^ St/ //  ^^e^S^^HBfeBlTRAIL BAY CENTREJ IJCHSTpyJ^^ ^  'l'lafc&V-m'*iT*mrT'"*'vJ~"-ir ���-11--i^-i "V-T-V-iii-ifillli>-^'-J'---"--- -^-'-^^^^-ffffl^^ -ji���,������>������.���.���*������ -... ���-..�����^^-.���>... ^..l���.. ..<n��.....ifc'^,     .  55?  Phono  886-2025  885-9812  Mont Dopt.  Wo Retorvo The Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823  Bnkory  W��W^M7M��W/7xWMiWM7M


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