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The Peninsula Times Mar 23, 1977

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 BC Ferries wants closed committee meetings  An official of the B.C. Ferry Corporation has proposed that future  meetings of the recently-formed Sunshine  Coast ferry committeeibe held in private.  Bill Bouchard, assistant traffic,  manager for the ferries, said his  suggestion was pr&mpted by what he felt  were unsatisfactory press reports of the  committee's March 1 meeting in Gibsons.  Bouchard stated in a March 15 letter to  committee members that "generally  speaking the reporting of that meeting was  lacking in basic facts, and I felt did  nothing' to enhance the future of our  committee."  He did not specif y which press reports  he was referring to.  "In creating the Transportation  Committee on the Sunshine Coast it was  my understanding that we could build a  solid foundation for future planning and  understanding in dealing with the Ferry  System. 1 can see this original concept  crumbling in rapid form," Bouchard's  letter stated.  Bouchard said his understanding of tlte  committee was that it was to be "a  responsible group of interested residents  discussing points of value for that area  along with consideration for operational  limitations within the British Columbia  Ferry Corporation."  He suggested that future meetings be  held "in camera in order to provide a  forum for frank discussions on pertinent  topics relating to our original agreement."  He also suggested that a committee  chairman be appointed who "would talk to  the press on discussions which took place  at the meeting."  Each of the five local committee  members told the Times that they are  opposed to Bouchard's suggestion to bar  the press. Two members, Frank West and  Dick Proctor, said they would resign from  the committee if the press were not  allowed to attend meetings.  A meeting of the committee was called  for   Tuesday,   March   22,   to   discuss  Bouchard's letter. \  None  of   the   committee  members '  supported  Bouchard's  contention   that  reportage   of   the   meeting   was   un- ���  satisfactory. '     ���  "There's nothing solid from B.C.  Ferries coming out of the meeting that the  press can report," said committee  member Don Pearsall.  "To have meetings in camera totally  defeats the purpose of the committee," he  said. "When you discuss it rationally, you  can see the need for the press to be there.  If not, how are we going to communicate  with the people of the Peninsula?"  West ^similarly asked, "What am I  supposed to do, call 12,000 people and tell  them what happened in the meeting?"  Committee members Dick Blakeman  and Bill Edney also opposed the move to  ban the press.  The ferry committee was formed in  early February at the request of  Bouchard, who contacted Gibsons Mary  Larry Labonte and asked that he select the  committee members. Joseph Dallos,  representing Powell River, was added to  the .group shortly afterward. Gibsons  Village Clerk Jack Copland was chosen to  act as secretary for ttie group.  The meetings from the outset have  been closed to the general public because  of the committee's stated preference for a  small group discussion.  The first meeting of the committee,  held February 2 at the Gibsons Municipal  Hall, dealt primarily with scheduling and  terminal operations.  The March 1 meeting centered on fares  and food service aboard the Langdale-  Horseshoe Bay run.  t Av- third  meeting  is scheduled  for  Saturday, April 5, in Powell River.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound.to Jervis Inlet).  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 - No. 17  Wednesday, March 23,1977  Regional directors accuse  TPC of thwarting industry  A clash between Sunshine Coast area  directors and the regional district's  technical planning committee (TPC)  came to a head last week when the  directors complained the (TPC) was  trying to keep industry away from the  Sechelt Peninsula.  At issue was an application to locate a  sawmill in Egmont. The directors had  previously decided to support the business  but the TPC, composed mainly of  provincial government officials,  recommended to the Department of  Municipal Affairs that they reject the  application. Regional District Planner  Paul Moritz told Thursday night's planning committee meeting that the reason  for the TPC decision was based on information that some nearby land was to be  used by the province for a half acre subdivision.  Moritz also read out a letter from the  ministry to the directors asking why the  government should allow the sawmill to be  built as the TPC was opposed to the construction.  Area 'A* director Jack Paterson fumed  that the TPC had recommended against  the site over wishes of the regional board.  He added that at the public hearing %to  the application ''not ows word was said  against the sawmill." Paterson noted that  there were abready twii���btfrsr mUlS'ihtthe  ��������� 'BgmoBfc-areaijM^that *&&** ���mt^p^iW't  work as there is high unem^eyment and a  small sawmill would fn>this needj"  The directors decided to jwrite|to the  government and tell them that industry  was more important than housing on the  northern Peninsula and to urge them to  allow the mill to be built.  The regional planning committee also  decided to ignore a second TPC recommendation that the board enter into a land-  use contract with a company that plans to  build a log chipper at Twin Creeks. Instead, the directors decided the whole area  should be re-zoned for industrial use.  The TPC are concerned about possible  damage of the Twin Creeks estuary if the  operation is permitted but the planning  committee felt the environment can be  protected by imposing a series of  restricted covenants. Moritz said these  covenants could be decided on before the  rezoning by-law went to public hearing.  A proposal by Lyttle Brothers to  establish a sawmill at Twin Creeks is to be  discussed by the planning committee in  April after further negotiations are held  with Environment Canada who are opposed to the mill location.  Mulligan raps request  A rezoning request in order to build a  neighbourhood store on the corner of-  Chaster and Hough roads "is the most  ridiculous application I've ever heard of,"  insisted Area'F'director Bernie Mulligan  at last week's meeting of the regional  district planning committee.  "It will be the loneliest store ever,"  Mulligan went on in his drive to get the  committee to decide against the rezoning.  "But there's no objections (to the store)  in the area," pointed out EtfJohrjs*s*. wt^  ^^���presfcriy^^lj'ie   Uving "^unoV'*tb^;  proposed site. .'���;;' :\-  " "That's because no 9ne lives in the  area," Mulligan retorted.  When another director noted that the  store would be near the new Pratt Road  elementai-y school Mulligan asked wasn't  it "funny" that someone would want to  send in an application to build a store next  to a new school.  On  the contrary, replied Area  'A'  .SPRING IS HERE nnd the blossoms were not far nhead. March 21 was the  first dny of spring.  representative Jack Patterson, that's not  funny, "that's enterprise."  The planning committee then  recommended, over Mulligan's continued'  opposition, that the regional board permit)  the property to be used as a storea  'Sick and tired'  Saying he was "sick and tired" of  seeing letters and petitions on the subject,  Area 'F' director Bernie Mulligan accused'  the regional district of deliberately forcing  local industries out of business.  Mulligan's complaints centred around  an earlier regional board decision to more:  strictly enforce the Sunshine Coast's;  zoning bylaws- and to make companies  operating in non-conforming areas comply  with the law.  Mulligan, however, argued at last  week's regional planning committee'  meeting that the board had only stated  their "intent" of enforcing the bylaws and  then only if neighbours of the illegal  businesses complained.  Zoning   regulations,   said  Mullitgan, .  should only be applied to existing^^ Nonconforming industries that "ruin the ^ulet  enjoyment of, citizens." He niiaintajiied  that  "eveiy^T^p,  Dick and:Ha|ry|s  operating ih the wrong zone should not b$'|  pu^ut of business. >-.>|*  ' *'*Hi particular, Mulligan objected to tlW%  decisis to give a Mason Road autobody  shop 60 days to conform with zoning  bylaws. Opposition to the business,  Mulligan claimed, came not from a neighbour but a competitor.  Gibsons alternate Lorraine Goddard  pointed out to Mulligan that "the fact  remains that the competitor has already  been put to great expense to conform with  the bylaws." the, law, she continued, must  be applied fairly and evenly to everyone,  even to people who disagree with it.  Mulligan then asked where the industries forced to close by zoning  regulations were going to relocate. The  regional board, he said, should be planning  for people today not for the "next 50 years  when we are dead and gone and our kids  say what dummies they were." "Hear,  Hear,"     interjected     Cameo     Lands  ��� See Page A-3  Chapman Creek  water threatened  A proposal by the Gibsons Wildlife Club  to have the land around the headwaters of  Chapman Creek turned into a provincial  park has raised questions about the  Continued purity of area drinking water.  Increased public access to the  watershed vicinity could mean contamination of the water, according to  regional district works superintendent,  Gordon Dixon. Dixon's warning was  relayed to la.st week's regional planning  committee meeting by assistant district  planner Robyn AddLson.  Addison said the provincial parks  branch wants regional board Input before  they make nny decision nnd she added that  local logging companies hnd no objection  to Uie plan.  Area 'A' director Jack Paterson Joked  that if the province did declare the;  watershed a park maybe hikers should lx;  made to undergo a blood test before they  are allowed into Uie ureu.  Bernie Mulligan, director for Aroa 'F'  suggested the regional district examine  Vancouver's watershed policy but he was  told that this wuh "notorious" already as  people were banned from large areas of  wilderness becuu.se of the city's concern  with water purity.  The planning committee then proposed  that Dixon and the wildlife club get  together to see if they could find n compromise on the Issue.  The planning committee also decided to  go ahead with a regional board application  to establish a pnrk at the month of Roberts  Creek despite a similar application from  the provincial parks branch.  Regional board chairman Marry  Almond, Who represents Roberts (-'reek,  told the committee that people In the area  want a regional not a provincial park  created around the creek.  GRIM DETERMINATION ��� that's what it takes to win as two elementary school girls battle it out to the  finish line in a competition last week at Sechelt Elementary.  Hackett Park use restricted  Sechelt Village Council last week voted  to close Hackett Park to organized sports  until September 1 to allow the grass a  chance to become -established.  Alderman Frank Leitner said he had  discussed with Indian Band representatives the possibility of some groups  using the band's ball field and that the  band had indicated that this likely could be  arranged.  Council agreed to review the restriction  on park use after September 1 and to  decide at that time whether it could be  reopened tq organized sports. It was  stressed that use of the park will continue  to be available for all individual activities.  I>eltner also reported on other improvements being made at Hackett Park  and said efforts will begin .shortly to shore  up the deteriorating north side using  salvage cedar logs.  Council also "reluctantly" approved a  request from Ijirry Moore of Westpon  Marine that the vUlage wulve its right to  have a provincial house construction  program applied to Sechelt.  B.C. Remote Housing nnd tlte Central  Mortgage and Housing Corporation have  Invited bids for the construction of 10  three-bedroom houses in Sechelt. Moore  said the tender requirements, however,  limit lot costs to $10,000 ench.  "I can't find 10 lots In the Village of  Sechelt for $10,000," Moore told the  council.  Council instructed Village Clerk Tom  Wood to send a letter to B.C. Remote  Housing .stating that because of the  restrictions on lot cost, construction of the  houses outside the municipality would Ik;  acceptable for this year's program.  Council accepted the offor of B.C.  Kerry Corporation to reimburse the  village In the amount of $5,(170 for the  village's expense in Issuing resident  commuter cards.  Sechelt's costs In Issuing the cards  broke down to about $2 por card.  Wood noted that Seclielt's cost nor card  was the lowest of the three local Issuing  authorities, and that B.C. Ferries was  applying that per card cost In figuring  reimbursement for the Rcglonnl District  and the Village of Gibsons. ,  He nald the other bodies Iwd higher  costs because the Regional District hnd  travel ex peases attached to its program  and because Gibsons whs required to buy h  eninet.i for the operation.  "It's all right for us," Wood said of the  reimbursement amount. "But if I were  (Gibsons or the Regional District), I'd be  pretty mad. They won't allow the others  more than $2 per card, but we were all  prohibited" from charging for the cards on  issuance.  Wood said the ferry corporation letter  stated that the reimbursement amount  was "not negotiable".  Council also heard a report from  Alderman Morgan Thompson on Sechelt's  proposed relation to Gibsons's pending dog  control program.  Thompson said it was being suggested  that Sechelt use the poundkeeper one-half  day a week and he be on call as needed.  The estimated cost of the service would be  $50 for each trip to Sechelt, Thompson  said.  Council indicated its approval of this  suggestion but deferred final acceptance  pending a firm notification of the cost.  Peninsula Times columnist John  Ferguson "Jock" Bachop, 47, died in  hospital in Vancouver March 16 after a  lengthy illness.  A native of Edinburgh, Scotland,  Bachop moved to Vancouver in 1956 where  he worked for MacMillan Bloedel Ltd.  before moving to Madeira Park about six  years ago. His wife, Marjorie, died last  year.  Bachop Is survived by his mother, Mrs.  Barbara Bachop of Vancouver; two  brothers, Dr. David Bachop of Vancouver  and Bill Bachop of Victoria; five sisters,  Mrs. Anne Wallbaum of Vancouver, Mrs.  I .cnn Puchnlka and Mrs. Ruth Ferguson,  both of England, Mrs. Barbara  Hogdunovlc of Australia and Mrs. Cilia  Clugston of Richmond.  In lieu of flowers, donutiona muy Imj  made to the B.C.' Cancer Society.  A MEMORIAL FOR JOCK BACHOP  By Doris Edwardson  During the time Jock lived In Pender  Harbour he met many people. Ho gained  their admiration and respect as a friend.  Thoy like his outspoken and Joking ways  and especially.Jiis sincerity.  Jock served in Greece In tho British  Army before coming to Canada from  Scotland. He wn v��ry active in soccer  here, both as a player and as a coach. He  coached the Seventh Division Vancouver  Tug tcntVi and the Frazlervlcw soccer  team.  He enjoyed writing tho Inside .Straight  JOCK. BACHOP  for the Peninsula Tlmos and highly  respected and loved the stuff. Ilo also  worked at Ponder llnrtmtir Secondary  School. He was an avid fisherman.  Then when he sUuled working al  Branch 11?. Royal Canadian legion, his life  seemed to revolved around that. He loved  people. When thoy left the loglon. It was  always, "Hnve n good day." To the senior  veterans, It was, "Hello, Captain." He had  u Jaunty walk and would whistle while lie  worked. The legion staff regarded him its a  brother.  Madeira Park was where he wanted to  spend Uie rest of his life. Jock passed uway  peacefully. There Is no more suffering and  let us hope ho Is with his beloved Margo  once more.  May lie rest in peace. The PENiNSULA^wce* 1P*SIRB9K  EDITORIALS  .������Mi mmm . mm   ������    ^mgr   ������ MrSBi  ������ ���Mi lw     -  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every other right  that ftee  men prize.".  ��� Winston Churchill  Another ferry tale  We've just about had it up to here  with the official arrogance of the B.C.  Ferries Corporation.  The capper is last week's letter  from assistant traffic manager Bill  Bouchard to members of the Sunshine  Coast transportation committee.  Bouchard is upset with some of the  local press coverage of the committee's March 1 meeting. He  suggests that future meetings should  be limited to committee members  and that in the interest of continuing  "frank discussions" one of the  committee members should report to  the press on the proceedings.  Let's back up a minute and take a  look at where this committee has  been going.  At the request of B.C. Ferries,  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte in  early February selected the five local  citizens who compose the committee.  We had private reservations at  that time about the efficacy of  selecting the committee in this  fashion. Those reservations had  nothing to do with the integrity of,  either Mayor Labonte or any of the.  committee members. We simply felt  that there should have been a broader  base participating in the selection  process.  But since the committee has no  decision-making power and since,  after all, any channel of communication with B.C. Ferries is better  than none, we kept our misgivings to  ourself. \  We should have seen the writing on  the wall when the meetings were  closed to the public, excepting the  press. But we swallowed the line that  the committee members could  represent the community and that the  give-and-take format of the meetings  was more workable in a small group.  Apparently it didn't work well  enough to suit B.C. Ferries. Now they  want the discussions laundered  before presentation to the public.  It has to be obvious at this point  that B.C. Ferries has no interest  whatsoever in an open discussion of  its management of the ferry system.  It's only interest is in gaining a  vehicle to propagandize its own  viewpoint.  Bouchard's letter also indicates an  appalling, though perhaps not  unusual, lack of understanding of the  role of the free press.  After a comparison of the minutes  of the March 1 meeting and our  stories, we feel that our reporting was  fair, accurate and complete.  But even if that were not the case,  Bouchard's proposal to spoon-feed the  news would be an anathema.  Bias and inaccuracy are part of  the price we have to pay in maintaining a free press. We have libel  laws designed to protect us from the  excesses of these ills. Attempts at  news management beyond those laws  (and such attempts are numerous)  strike at the very heart of the public's  right to know and at the Press'  responsibility to serve as a watchdog  for the public interest.  It is particularly infuriating to find  these suggestions coming from a  Crown corporation, supported by  public monies.  Bouchard's proposal raises  another interesting question  inasmuch as Dick Proctor, publisher  of the Shopper Press, is a member of  the committee.  Limiting Proctor to reportage of  some statement issued later by a  selected committee member doesn't  resolve the dilemma. He would be a  x party to the "frank" discussions held  . ih camera and would have access to  information and to expressions of  sentiment by ferries officials which  would be denied the other media.  Proctor might choose to wear two  hats, but he is. unfortunately limited  to one head.  We don't anticipate a problem,  however. Proctor told the Times last  week that he would resign from the  committee were it decided to exclude  the press. And all five local committee members indicated they oppose Bouchard's terms.  We presume that resolve will not  be compromised in the face of  possible B.C. Ferries threats to  dissolve the committee.  If the ferries management wants ah"  public   relations   adjunct   on   the  Sunshine Coast, it should hire  a  promoter and drop this flim-flam  about community representation.  "What am I doing here? Do y'know, I've asked myself that 86 times this morning.''  Separatist paranoia blossoming in Ottawa  By MARYANNE WEST  If you've been following the antics of  federal politicians in recent weeks vis-avis media bias on the separatist issue,  you've probably reached the conclusion  that many of them are suffering from a  particularly virulent strain of paranoia.  It's been distressing to watch the Prime  Minister and several of his cabinet  ministers allowing their emotional involvement with the issue to over-ride a  rational approach.  The whole public outcry about  separatists in CBC's French network, the  undocumented accusations of bias  creating a state of hysteria was not only  foolish but frightening to anyone who  values democratic freedom of speech.  We Canadians are often guilty of  looking down on those regimes which do  not tolerate freedom of speech, and even in  some western democracies, notably  France television is controlled by the  state.  The shenanigans in Ottawa should  remind us that our freedoms require  constant vigilance and support They  could easily be lost. Credit should go to  Gordon Fairweather, Tommy Douglas and  Between the lines  We men are sneaking into female  preserves everywhere.-  Just this week we have the news that two  men have been accepted as members of  the Roberts Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital.  The sexists among us will snicker that  the development should collapse as soon  as it comes'new member Jim Ironside's  turn to pour tea.  Bosh! The six local auxiliaries do a  great deal more than pour tea and if a few  more men Joined up they'd no doubt find  out just how much. I don't know what the  other five auxiliaries' attitudes are toward  male members, but the Roberts Creek  group seemed delighted.  Such male incursions are right In line  with the breakdown of sexual roles we've  been seeing in the last decade. Generally,  tlte women^s advances ltave attracted  more attention ��� presumably because a  "woman's place" has been no place a  privileged man would want to even visit.  Dull work, lower pay, lower .status: who  needs it? We'll all be better off when these  "places" have disappeared from the map  and wc can each of us sink or swim according to our abilities and Interests. I  mixed a metaphor there .somewhere, but  you can catch my drift)  Before going any furthr, I'd better  confess my true intent In writing this  column. I have unwittingly wandered Into  one of these female preserves and am  nervously looking around for male reinforcements,  For weeks now my daughter lias been  prodding me to come to school with her  and spend the morning as a teacher's uidc  In her classroom. She assured me that all 1  would liavo to do Is help Uie kids wlUi their  reading.  , Naturally, I was hesitant. I .spent a  great many years doing my best to get out  of .school, nnd I wasn't too eager to return  THE PENINSULA*y5w��eA.  Published Wcdnriduys nt Sccnclt  on B.C.'* Suiul.tnc Comt  by  The I'mlrmiln limes  for Wcstprci I'liltllcalions Ltd.  af Sechelt, B.C.  UokJIO���Switch, B.C.  VON ..AO  Phone HH5..)2.1I  Subscription Rates: (In advance)  I ,<xnl, M per yenr. Beyond .ISntllei, $8  USA, $10. OveneAsJll  i  By Dennis Fitzgerald  to the scene of so many failures.  But she persisted, and after carefully  studying her Grade One reader, I had to  agree I could handle most of the words. My  peculiar Wednesday-Sunday work week  also left me without an acceptable excuse  for Monday and Tuesday.  Besides, I told myself, if these kids  don't learn to read, who's going to be  buying the Peninsula Times and paying  my bills in 15 years?  So that's how I found myself at Roberts  Creek Elementary, balancing on a small  chair so small that my chin was battling  my knees for the same air space. And  precious daughter beaming at her success  in luring daddy to school.  Actually, it was fun. I did know all the  words, and even if I hadn't, how many six  year olds have Uie gumption to tell a  strange grownup he doesn't know his  .stuff?  It was so much fun, in fact, that I  agreed to come back every Tuesday. I left  feeling that the world was a little better  place because at least two more people  in it had learned to read "flashlight."  Only later did I find out Uie truth. A  teacher at the school told me I was the first  father he had seen in that classroom ln 2  nnd a half years.  I have never enjoyed thoso times when  I felt like nn oddity. This .stems from the  days when I was a conspicuously skinny  youth (before I grew to be a conspicuously  skinny adult). When the kids were  choosing up sides for a game at recess, I  was invariably picked not only after all the  other boys but also following several of the  better co-ordinated girls.  With maturity, however, I have learned  Uiat Uie best defence Is a good offence.  Therefore, raUier than break ranks with  the mothers, I'll stand nnd fight...actually,  sit nnd road In this case.  Where are Uie other fathers, anyway?  I've heard Uiem around grumbling about  how Johnny can't rend und about how the  schools today aren't what they used to lie.  Rut apparently not many of as are showing  up at school to find out wliat's wrong, or  maybe right.  Okay, okay, I know we breadwinners  huve to be out there kneading the dough  from 8 to 6 every day, Not many of us huve  regular free weekdays like I do. But no  fathers in 2 nnd a half years? What about  holidays, what about layoffs, what about  Just arranging to take an occasional  morning off been use It's tin Important  thing to do?  Try it, you'll like It.  John Roberts for their efforts to keep a*|disagreements  rational perspective;<Jrirlhei^h6le i^sue.i"   '"  It's been common knowledge for at  least 10 years that the separatist  movement in Quebec includes many  journalists, actors, writers etc, and no-one  doubts CBC has its share, but surely in  1977 Canadians are not about to embark on  a political witch hunt comparable to the  McCarthy era in the U.S.? The Parti  Quebecois is, after all, the democratically  elected government in Quebec. Raising  doubts about the integrity of French-  Canadian reporters by wild and undocumented charges of bias makes very  little political sense.  The CBC goes to considerable lengths  and expense to ensure equal time is given  to opposing political viewpoints. Careful  daily records are kept and one would think  the government would know this.  Presumably one of the first lessons a  neophyte politician learns must be that  bias, like beauty, is in the eye of the  beholder and very difficult to prove. The  odds are that what you thought you heard  may not even be correct and this is particularly likely to happen when you're  emotionally involved. You hear what you  want to hear.  I remember very clearly finding out  that I couldn't always believe my own  earsl Three years ago Peter Gzowski;  talked with the Prime Minister on This  Country in the Morning, and Canadian  unity and western alienation was one of  the issues discussed. I thought the P.M.  said CBC should understand because they  shared the same problem. Discussing the  Interview some days later with Wendy  O'Flaherty I discovered she thought the  P.M. has said CBC was a cause of western  nlienatlon. Both of us were convinced we  were right, so wo got a traascript and  discovered neither of us was! We'd both  put the emphasis we wanted on a vague  generality!  It will be Interesting to see whether any  substantial cases of bias will be brought to  the CRTC. Talking with people in Ottawa  recently I discovered that what has been  driving the Quebec caucus of the federal  liberals out of their collective minds has  been what Monlque Begin described as  "subtle propaganda." What has been so  maddening Is that it's not .something  concrete which thoy can get tlieir hands on  and make a real Issue of, but a policy of  continual needling -- mostly by Implication such us Uie dropping of the  Natlonul anthem when Uie station closes  down.  I was given a couple of oUier examples.  Since Uie November election, Uie Prime  Minister's residence Is no longer referred  to In French but always given in English,  24 Sussex Drive. And where the Ottawa  government waa formerly known ua "le  gouverncment du Canada" it lias now  become "le gouverncment federal," a  small but intentional slight. It's the accumulation of theso small, even childish,  necdllngs which are at the buck of the  paranoia nnd which made the Prime  Minister put the whole Issue into Uio bunds  of the CRTC to cool things before his  Quebec ministers took a fire axe to the  CBC themselves.  Interestingly the Prime Minister's  letter to the chairman of the CRTC  .mentioned neither "bias" nor  "separatism," but asked whether the CBC  is living up to its mandate to support  Canadian unity. In the words of the  Broadcasting Act: "to contribute to the  development of national unity and provide  for a continuing expression of Canadian  identity, to safeguard, enrich and  strengthen the cultural, political, social  and economic fabric of Canada."  Harry Boyle's first move has been to  take the bias issue by the horns and ask for  documented complaints from politicians  and citizens alike so that hopefully we can  look at the problems in a sane and  detached manner. It won't help much with  the small annoyances, but any mother  _ could advise the government that the best  way to deal with such things is to ignore  them. If they don't get any reaction,  children of whatever age usually get tired  of the sport after a while.  Hopefully Canadians will make it very  clear that while we may have internal  John Roberts, has managed to maintain  his cool. Hispersonalphilosophy, as stated  to Patrick Watson (CBC-TV February 24),  is that "there is something magnificently  sound about a society which permits this  kind of criticism, this kind of confrontation  to the very roots of its construction, and I  really think that that is a strong society.  The day we take significant steps tp turn  the CBC into a propaganda instrument of  the government wUl be the day in which  we will be declaring our lack of confidence  in our system." I would hope his views  may prevail in the Cabinet after more  sober reflection.  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 23,1977  loc/cstead  ��� Legislature Report  We have been debating Bill 25, the  Island Trust Amendment Act.  There are major objections that the  opposition has to this bill. One of the points  vis that the introduction of this bill has  brought the minister into considerable  conflict with local officials throughout the  islands affected. This seriously impairs  the effectiveness of the minister in  carrying out his duties. It directly affects  the relationship between the regional  districts and the Islands Trust.  Secondly, there is an overlap of function and service between the hew powers  to be granted to the Islands Trust and  those residual powers remaining in the  hands of the regional districts. It opens up  a whole can of worms ih the area of  buUding permits and the like.  Legislation that leaves those kinds of  discretionary powers in the hands of the  minister is potentially dangerous. But  more important than that is the concern  we have that the bill is unconstitutional. It  puts more power in the hands of the  elected members of the Islands Trust than  they were given ih their original mandate.  Unless the minister is going to have a new  general election of trustees for the Islands  Trust, or an amendment to the Constitution, we fad to see how this bill is  constitutional in its present form.  Another concern is about the centralization of power with BUI 25. We have  witnessed this government move more  and more in the direction of a Nixonesque  type style autocratic government that has  wide ranging, and quite frankly, an excess  of discretionary powers.  I would like to say that in no way is our  stand on this bill a reflection of the  thoughts and beliefs of any member of the  Islands Trust. We have come to the  foUowing position on this bill after  discussion amongst members of my  caucus. Our position does coincide with the  position of some members of the Islands  Trust, which adds to the strength of our  argument, and theirs.  Preserve Canadian unity  confederation which unites this country is  that very special quality of liberty,  freedom of conscience, freedom of  movement and association and freedom of  speech. A national broadcasting system  independent of political meddling is basic  to those freedoms.  In aU the hysteria and confusion upon  the HiU, the Minister who has been in the  centre of the storm, Secretary of State  Editor, The Times,  Sir: We see Canada slipping into  fragmentation, if Canadians make no  effort to resist it.  Our desire to preserve unity is very  strong, but sUence on this will contribute  to our demise as a united nation, and the  Parti Quebecois may achieve its purpose  to detach Quebec from Canada, by our  remain united, from the Atlantic to the  Pacific ��� one great nation - indivisible -  under God - a nation of many components.  Each diverse component makes its  contributions to the whole.  We can aU take pride in our ancestral  roots, including our native Indian, and  each facet enshrined in the Canadian  complex.  We accept the French fact in Canada,  and are mindful of the contribution of  these towering Frenchmen ��� such as  Cartier, Champlain and many, many more  from Old France.  We are enriched by the charm and  culture of French tongue and tradition and  want our chUdren to learn the language in  their early and formative years.  ^isj^te^f^ngk^^d French in  Canada. Nations, like families, must learn  to give and take. Only thus can freedom  flourish and Canada remain the great land  we aU love, and be an example to aU the  world how different races may live'  together and prosper in human decency  and brotherhood, and mutual respect, to  the enrichment of the whole.  Ernie and Edna Davies,  Hopkins Landing.  a ',  '       ���''<    '   * !,  <<**"��� I t>.  PfP:}J^  >     .       M     ' I    !        '  ",   a    \ '*       '  �� X  ��<*'*.*< w u^U'^WW^  x  i?1  m <t  t  1'VK ^M <  ��>f,t.      Im, ft/,  it  ,11  t, ,1    v.  ).*iVviW< ��'  *  VI*  I  \        $     , la**    '  ��r I   *   . ..      ''  . tt   i1*  THE "QUEEN OP TSAWWA8SEN��  is back on her tangdale to Horseshoe  Bay run after u three month absence.  The B.C. Ferries decision to place her  on the GulC Island sailing during this  period brought protests from Sun  shine Coast residents who were left  with a smaller ferry and long car  lineups. x OVER FROM Vancouver, this RCMP  helicopter flew police and a crown  prosecutor around the Sunshine Coast  MORE ABOUT ...  last week as they gathered evidence  for an upcoming trial.  ���Timesphoto  Regional directors accuse  ���From Page A-l  developer Hank HaU, sitting at the back of  the room.  Director Morgan Thompson blamed the  shortage of commercial land in the central  peninsula area on the delayed approval of  the Sechelt vicinity plan. "The regional  board is losing all faith with the people of  the Sunshine Coast," he claimed and  added "I hang my head when I go down the  street."  "If we aUow a start-up of businesses in  areas not properly zoned," explained  regional planner Paul Moritz to MuUigan  "then we undermine the whole concept of  zoning and are penalizing those people  who obey the bylaws."  Mulligan's   objections   to   the    en  forcement of the law also included an  attack on the local newspapers whom he  accused of turning the issue "into a  mountain from a molehUl."  "I'm getting sick and tired of the  bloody press on this Peninsula," the  director complained to the committee.  After the meeting board chairman  Harry Almond said Mulligan's comments  on the press did not reflect the boad's  opinion and added the "public not the  newspapers made aU this an issue."  Our new order of Cards and Wrapping  Paper has arrived so you may now  replenish your Home Stock. ���Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, March 23.1977  Two male  members for  RC auxiliary  March 14 found a record turn-out of 27  members for the first evening monthly  meeting of the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary. It was a special event in several  ways. We welcomed our first two male  members, BUI Lamb and Jim Ironside, to  the auxiliary and believe it is a first on the ���  Peninsula. Welcome indeed! We certainly  hope others wUl follow their example as  men have a lot to offer to such an  organization. Another event was the  presentation of her past president's pin to  Madeline Grose and an auxiliary spoon to  Neva Newman, as a souvenir of her involvement with the hospital auxiliary  when she leaves this neighbourhood.  v As there was to be a little party to  .honour Neva at the end of the meeting this  was kept quite short. President Wilma  Rodgers mentioned the offer of a talk and  film on self-examination for breast cancer  and it was agreed this would be worthwhile. A date is to be arranged at which  time the pubUc probably will be invited to  be present.  Co-ordinating CouncU to St. Mary's  Hospital is arran.ging for all hospital  auxiliaries to prepare a history of their  work. An excellent ideas as too often time  passes and memories are short. Mrs.  Grose, volunteer librarian, reported that  rough plans have been drawn up for the  book case to be made for the first floor  lounge and she hopes to give costs at the  next meeing. This wUl be purchased from  the Memorial Fund. The meeting also  donated a cheque to her to buy magazines  for the Ubrary cart. AU hospital volunteers  have been active during the past month,  the Thrift Shop has been busy as usual and  two events have been successf uUy catered  to.  Due to the Easter week-end the next  meeting wiU be on Monday, AprU 4 at 7:30  p.m. St. Aidan's Church HaU.  At the end of the evening the members  presented Neva Newman with a copy of  "The WUd Birds of Canada" by W. Earl  Godfrey and she then cut a special "good  luck" cake. Mrs. Newman expressed  thanks and good wishes for the future and  said that their home in Salmon Arm will  always be open to any auxiliary member  who knocks at their door.  Are you part of the human  race or just a spectator?  Tne Canadian movement  tc pef *onai Illness  pamapamon,  won km**  '.,'Tii.  buying your  first home?  come in and talk to us  We have mortgage funds for homes located anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast.  Our mortgages do not contain any penalty or bonus  clauses for prepayment.  We can also arrange financing to construct your own  home at reasonable rates.  Interest is calculated on the declining balance.  Sunshine  hox :iJi\, cowmt hrui.rr, st cutr i, it <: von iao  II I LI'IIONl  Jlttfi 'XJl-A.  **t   1  SSSB  8  gov't inspected, fresh grade A  frying chicken  gov't inspected, fully cooked, ready to eat  shank portion ham *.  gov't inspected, bone in  chuck steaks  8  gov't inspected, skinless  dinner sausage  .79c  1.19  J9C  ctn. I 9  SuperValu  margarine nb.pnnts  SnaCkill CakeS   Betty Crocker, all flavors  ea.  3/1.00  frilit COCktail  Riverland, choice 14 oz. tins Ll i I  IT  Creaill pieS    Farm House, frozen, 4 flavors 12 oz. ea. VV  inStailt COffee   Nescafe lOoz.jar  3.\f*J  Aylmer tomato or E /AAC  SOUP  lOoz tins D/SI5J  49c  WaX paper    Cut-Rite 100 ft refills  whole tomatoes  SuperValu choice 28 oz. tins  a  apple juice Nabob  meat pies  large eggs  , pure, clear 48 oz. tins  York, frozen, chicken, beef, turkey     8 oz.  SuperValu, fresh  doz.  soda crackers  SuperValu  55*  69��  2/89'  95��  59��  1 lb. pkg.  Oven Fresh  hot cross buns Pkg. of 121.39  69'  from our In-store bakery  Oven Fresb  Venice Bakery, Canadian  j| rye bread 24ozioat  butterciust bread 24 n. 69  Oven Fresh _..,  cinnamon buns Pkg. ot 6   19  15 lb. bag  8  79  99  B.C. grown  potatoes  Arizona Valencia  oranges s ��..�����*  j  Mexican field il A  s cucumbers .,. 451  in the new  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective opon 9:30 6 daily' We reserve the  March 24th, 25th, 26th 9:30 9 Friday right to limit quantities  (I, <��� <*W���� ' *' 'Si''iV*r  ���IE34SB;  I  Sechelt Lanes Garden Corner  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  With another successful weekend  bonspiel past, our curling season is rapidly  approaching the end. The ladies have one  more spiel against !5echelt this week and  the men's bonspiel of April 2 and 3 winds  up the season's play. Play-offs start next  week.  The mixed bonspiel was a big success.  The Gilchrist rink carried away the honors  in the "A" event with Gant, Hanchar and  Tyson taking second, third and fourth  respectively. In the "B," Loden was the  winner with Doran, Baba and Craze the  runners up. "C" event saw the Penonzek  rink take the Sallis rink for first place in a  closely fought battle. Third and fourth  places were won by Skellett and Nygren.  It was pleasing to see so many high  school curlers taking part. As I have  mentioned before, they are really improving and they have given many an  oldtimer a scare and sometimes a beating.  We are indeed grateful to the Gants of  Dons Shoes for the generous prizes they  donated to the winners of each event. They  are most appreciated by all the members  and especially, I am sure, by those who  will be able to use them. Our club thanks  you very rrtuch.  The^itchen is progressing more and  more toward completion. If you can't get  hold of Terry Connor at night, try the club,  he is usually there painting the cupboards.  I am sure his wife is making appointments  to see him these days. If you have a spare  evening, ask him if you can give a hand.  He can probably use the help. We would  like to thank all those who so graciously  volunteered their help throughout the year  for various tasks.  When curling ends, we will be stripping  out the boards and preparing for skating...  If the weather stays cold enough, there  should be open skating over the Easter  weekend.  Again, I would like to remind you to  keep May 4 open since that is the date  proposed for our Annual General Meeting  and election of officers for next season.  CURLERS TURNED out in force for  the Gibsons Winter Club Mixed  Bonspiel March 11-13. The "A" event  winner, for the second year in a row,  was the Brian Gilchrist rink. The  Page A-4 The Peirinsula Times  Loden rink took top honors in the "B"  event and the Penonzek rink won a  narrow victory in the "C" event.  ��� Photo by Mark Ruggles  Wednesday, March 23, 1977  SPORTS  Focus on Fitness  According to statistics, most children  by the time that they become teenagers  have already begun to deteriorate  physically because of lack of concern for  their physical development. Most people  seem to think that being an adolescent  means that one will automatically get  enough exercise. This is simply not true. I  have seen teenagers who are overweight  and who are unhealthy because of it.  Teenagers may be overweight for a  number of reasons. At this stage of life  their bodies are changing and for most it is  a very confusing time. Overweight girls  rarely particispate in any kind of mixed  sports for fear of failure or being laughed  at. The same is usually true of the boys  although not so much so. All this could be  avoided by properly educating the child in  physical fitness before he reaches  adolescence. He should develop an attitude of eager interest which will lead him  to participate in sports and physical activity for the sheer fun of it.  There are now programs for Peninsula  teenagers, but in order to continue these  programs we need people who are concerned about their children's well-being  and who are willing to come out and give  us a hand. All we really need is for you to'  be there.  For further information, please contact  Roxanne Reid at the Fitness Service Office, 885-3611. ��� Roxanne Reid.  Midget lacrosse  registration day  Two midget lacrosse teams are coming  from Richmond, B.C., to play against  Sechelt's Don's Carpet Villa team on  March 26.  Registration day for anyone 6 to 17  years of age who would like to play  lacrosse, will be held March 26 at  Chatelech gymnasium from 10 a.m. to 12  noon. We are nearing the close of the  registration period, so anyone who is interested please come out on March 26.  The teams will be travelling to Vancouver in the future to play further games  against the Richmond team.  WEDNESDAY LADIES, March 16  Some nice games rolled today. Lil  McCourt who finally overcame her slump.  She rolled 300,196 (629), nice going. Lil.  Pat Edgar 256, Mary Humm 222, Dorothy  Carter 200, Sylvia Wood 202, Betty Laidlaw  238,195; 199,(632), Evelyn Pihel 216, 209,  Jennice Haly 283, Phyllis Hanford 228.  BALL AND CHAIN, March 18  .200 games were rolled by Bill Copping  200, 219 (612), Judy Sim 216, Bert Walker  231, 248 (632), Jim wood 204, Frieda  Fawkes 277, Leslie Fitch 214, Florence  Turner 219, Gordon Turner 234, Glen Clark  205, 243, 244 (692), Pete Sopow 208, Ron  Sim 243 -.615), Betty Morris 205, Eve  Worthington 212,229, Marge Nicholson 236,  Wendy Steele 237, 202, 196 (635), Dee  Brown 258, 235, 219 (712), Kathy HaU 244,  221 (636), Esther Berry 220, Rose Dewer, a  lower averaged bowler, came up with 3  beautiful games of 164,186,185 (535). Nice  bowling, Rose.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, Mar. 17  Lome Christie topped our bowling with  215,269,229 and a 713 total. Others getting  200 games were Berta Blackstock 221,  Paul Cavalier 212, Rick Simpkins 200,236,  Tom Purssell 207, Andy Henderson 205,  Cathy HaU 212, Lorraine MitcheU 224, Al  ���Sereduik 265, 229, Don CaldweU 239, Fern  Mosier 203, Butch Ono 209, Sam  MacKenzie 231,293, Bonnie Simpkins 258,  Frank Frizzell 201, Hermann Wegener 224,  Cauleen McCuaig 294 (600), Joanne  Giampa 236,250 (614), Don Slack 229, 202  (621), Vi Slack 231, 216 (633), Albert  Thompson 205.  JUNIOR BOWLING, Ages 5-10  March 19  Robbie Fitch 100, Tina Clark 106.  Beaches polluted  "The beaches are poUuted and the  shellfish contaminated," said Area 'A'  director Jack Paterson last week in urging  the regional board to back a plea for an  environmental study of Pender Harbour.  Paterson told the other directors his  area planning committee will ask the  provincial government to examine the  harbour "which is three-quarters  polluted". The main offenders, according  to the northern peninsula representative,  are the outlets which pour untreated  sewage directly into the water.  UntU such an inquiry is completed,  Paterson stated his committee wUl refuse  to approve any further subdivision ap-  pUcations in the vicinity of the harbour.  The regional board gave their  unanimous support for the investigation.  This southwest corner of British  Columbia is the raspberry centre of the  North American continent. That may  sound.a bit ambitious, but it is a semiofficial statement and is backed up by  plenty of evidence. Admittedly the states  of Washington and Oregon grow a lot of  raspberries, and more importantly their  production controls the price paid to the  B.C. grower. That situation is not peculiar  to the berry business as every B.C. farmer  knows. However, it would seem that the  B.C. coast environment makes for better  fruit grown more easily than anywhere  else.  So everyone with a garden should have  a private supply of raspberries to be  picked fresh with the dew on them for  breakfast.  Fifty to 60 years ago the low hills on the  north bank of the Fraser River at Mission  were renowned for their smaU fruit, and  Mission always suppUed the east with its  first and best fresh berries. With poor  refrigeration faciUties and one raUroad  the only means of shipping, it was a dicey  undertaking.  That was in the days when the British  Sovereign strawberry and the Cuthbert  raspberry reigned supreme. Then disaster  in the form of hitherto unknown viruses  wiped out both these varieties and the  smaU fruit industry disappeared from that  side of the river. Sky-rocketing land prices  made the growing of fruit an uncertain  financial venture.  Ever since those days the federal  department of agriculture research  station at Agassiz has been developing  virus tolerant strains of both fruits. The  battle is a continuing one.  Today the predominant raspberries are  the WiUiamette and the Newburg with the  former taking preference. One promising  new strain is the Hiada, which seems to be  able to handle existing viruses and  preserve the colour, flavour and keeping  quaUties. There are others in the works.  Anyhow, whatever strain of berry is  selected for home use, the cultivating  procedures are the same. And almost any  of the popular ones should produce from 35  to 50 pounds of fruit from a dozen or so  canes. V  Like everything that grows, the  raspberry has its pest and diseases. On  By GUY SYMONDS  this coast the nematode in aU its dire  forms can be the nemesis of the rasp-  berry.The nematode, be it Golden, Baker  Dagger or whatever is a very tiny worm  invisible to the naked eye. It feeds on the  roots of the raspberry cane with dire  results. If the raspberry planting is to be a  large one then a nematode test is a must.  Here, however, it is assumed that the  effort wiU not be on such a scale as to indicate sterilization. But if obvious trouble  develops with the growing then a soil  specimen submitted to. the provincial,  department of agriculture wUl give the  verdict and you either stop trying to grow  raspberries or sterilize the soil.  Raspberries must have a well drained  soU. They hate wet feet. It can be Ught but  must be weU supplied with humus and  water at the proper time in the proper  amounts-Water has a big effect on the size  of the berries. The soil should be sUghtly  on the acid side ���about the same as is  appreciated by potatoes.  One-year-old "sucker" canes growing  from older stock are set 18 inches apart  with the crowns three inches below the  surface. If you have more than one row,  separate them by six feet or so. Canes can  either be tied individuaUy to stakes or to  wires strung from posts. Fruiting canes  should be topped to about five feet and  after fruiting the old canes should be cut  out. Thin the growth coming from the  crowns of established plantings to five or  six strong canes.  Probably the single most important  item in setting raspberries is getting the  stock. This should either be from a  government inspected suppUer or from  disease free vigorous plantings. Care must  be taken when transplanting "sucker"  canes that the roots not be flowed to dry  out, and the job should be done in April or  May.  On the other hand, if "dormant stock"  is used it can be bought when ever convenient and "heeled in" until planting  time in March or AprU.  Next time we'U pass along some information on dealing with disease.  Save those you love! Your Heart Fund  is the number one defence against heart  disease, Canada's number one health  enemy.  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  Business Cards, Weddings,  Invitations, letterheads,  Envelopes, Raffle Tickets  NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL  THERE MUST BE AN  EASIER WAY. (HS\  Check lights regularly.  ^    for free estimate call  885-3231  | AREA "A" PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIATION |  B Over 500 members if you renew yours now! S  MM There are many empire-building, elected representatives, who                     Or should be agree with a recent published statement, by a JJJ  JJJJ think they know better, what is good for us, than we ourselves.            recent public employee; that the creation of 1000 additional jobs 55  There are many empire-building, elected representatives, who  think they know better, what is good for us, than we ourselves  They would keep the back-room  bylaw  machine grinding away  continuously. Who could keep up with what you cannot do?  A nogative approach Is necessary, boing tho longer of tho two  oppositos, thereby costing more and also looking more impressive.  If you can confuse the public with a glib uso of words, spoken or  printod, you can get away with it. Under tho addiction of tho  religious fervor of the "holy environment" many of our rights aro  forgotten but tho excuses for further restrictions aro thqro.  A positive, simple approach is out. Tho office would bo ovoi-  staffod, but worse still, you would understand It. Howovor, if this  machlno must operate; why not have bylaws against crime,  poverty, low Incomo and the lack of rocroatlon facilities in Aroa  "A". A positive bylaw in favor of employment opportunities for our  youngor gonoration would bo acceptod by all.  Or should be agree with a recent published statement, by a  recent public employee; that the creation of 1000 additional jobs  vyould create mass employment, the influx of undesirables and  promote more crime?  I doubt if a bylaw on Immigration would bo accepted by Ottawa unless wo soparato and it is hoped tho SVC.R.D. will not  legislate against jobs. Should we continue to absorb the cost of  hauling our timber out and tho lumber back on our expensive overcrowded forries or is someone playing dog-in-the-manger undor tho  guise of protecting tho environment?  Just a coincidence unless thoy havo struck oil in tho Gulf  Islands: whilo wo aro worrlod about losing our rights as proporty  ownors, tho Regional Boards aro worrlod about losing somo of their  powor and control. It should bo obvious from thoir reaction that  now i& the time to overhaul the whole Municipal Act I It's not only  tho .Islandors who aro losing control of thoir dostiny to tho  buroaucratlc Roglonal Board's machine. Can you hoar our plea, Mr.  Curtis?  3  mmmmm^mJl v r\   ��fWA.i^��*   #����n(��J*t   r       "' mmmmWmW *     ^ U WMMKW WWWWWT    TIWW     .it.ti-.��* Trwn ��w ,^mMw��wwii m ��� ������"  IT WAS A toiiKh race, but some 200   Gibsons Elementary took top honors  youngster*, made the cross-country   in the competition,  run lust week ut Sechelt Elementary.  t /  FOR SALE BY BUILDER  1410 sq. ft. Shakes, Double Garage, Carport, Sundecks, Custom Kitchen, Ensuite, Walk-In Closet In Master Bedroom. Family room, 3  Bedroom, HW Heat, Thermdpane Windows. Dishwasher, Cablevision,  Basemont Suite partially developed. $61,900.  1006 sq. ft. Rnnchvr Shako Roof. Largo Utility Room, 3 Bodrooms,  Ensuite, Patio Cablevision. $41,000.  I        Th��t�� new quality-built home* are In a new area close to hospital,  schools, shopping and Ice Arena and both have mountain and ocean  views.  Call 885-2503 day or evenings.  1977 EXECUTIVES  Lloyd Davis, Pres.; Hugh Carter, Vlce-Pres.; Larry Spara, Treasurer;  1 year of a two year term served.  Mrs. Irene Boyd, Secretary, Appointed.  DIRECTORS  0. Sladey, D. Slmm, Judy Wllbee���3 years  0. Lawson, D. Bosch, F. Reyburn���2 years  R. McQuitty, W. Harper, D. Fellding���1 year  Don't forget your 1977 membership.  You need us: we need you!  ^  v.>->.>  \\>\*>\S,V\\N\S\\\>sSN,\'  NVNSSXVXS' OES celebrates 28th anniversary  Wednesday, March 23,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-S  Mt. Elphinstone Chap. No. 65 OES  recently celebrated its 28th anniversary in  the Roberts Creek Masonic Hall with a  program honoring past matrons, past  patrons and the following charter members: Mrs. Phyllis Parker PM, Bessie  Shaw PM, Chris Anderson PM and Grace  Cummings PM, the grand representative  of the state of Utah. Woi-thy Matron Mary  Steele welcomed the honored guests. She  also presented 25 year pins to Grace  Cummings PM and Eve Moscrip.  The banquet room presented a gay  appearance with gold fans and spring  flowers. The tables were decorated with  tiny pots of flowers and banners with the  names of past matrons and past patrons  and the year in which they served. A  beautifully decorated birthday cake  centered the head table.  The meeting was presented with a  statement showing how the monies raised  from the various activities during the past  year was spent.  Substantial donations were given to the  New members for  following: Save the Children Fund;  Retarded ChUdren; Heart Fund; Sunshine  Coast Student Bursaries; library fund for  both the Elphinstone Secondary and  Pender Harbour Secondary. Grand  Chapter OIES Cancer; Eliz. Bentley  Scholarship "Fund; Estart Fund for  Religious Training; St. Mary's Hospital for  equipment, also for local projects. In  addition a memorium was given for the  contraction of the gazebo at St. Mary's  Hospital, along with volunteer help in its  construction, in memory of the late Harry  Milroy and Charlie Brookman.  The chapter also supplies free  dressings tp any cancer patient that  requires them.  The chapter expressed appreciation for  the continued support given to them in  their efforts to carry out all these worthy  projects.  You're in good hands when you shop at  CampbcCC's 9fowi% Shoes  Cowrie St.  in the heart of Sechelt  885-9345  Sechelt  .  Wanted: Summer Accommodation���Garden Bay  Two university students (crew of Kodiak II) wish  ... *      ,*,* ���  to rent small cabin or furnished room in Garden  Bay from June 15th to September 1 st, preferably  close to Lloyd's Marina.    Please write to Rohv  Goodman, 7 Strath Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  Sechelt Auxiliary     I   and whflt VOU CM do about it  rPlasa    a./air.ilna<    mnatinrt    nt    tUa     Cnnhnlt I >��������....  THE DANCING'S easy every Wednesday at the Senior Citizens Center  in Sechelt. Smiles all around.  Happenings around the Harbour  CASINO NIGHT AT THE P.H^ COMMUNITY HALL  You will be able to get that gambling  fever under control on Saturday, March  26, at 8 p.m. at the P.H. Lions Club's casino  night. Admission is $2. Tickets are  available at Bernie Gerick's Harbour  Supply Store. There will be three $100  prizes, black jack, crown and anchor, and  even the game that has those little mousies  that got to know you all so well. There will  be a bar and coffee and donuts. Doors open  at 7:30 p.m. Frank Roosen is the chairman  of this popular event. A lot of work goes  into getting it organized and he is hoping  for a good turnout.  PENDER   HARBOUR    LIONS   CLUB  NEWS  Zone Chairman Joe McCann, President  Fred Crosby, Vice-President Harry  Morrison, Secretary Bill Wookey and  wives attended the District 19A Spring  Conference in Vancouver on March 4, 5  and 6. Congratulations went to Lion Don  Riome who was presented with his 30 year  pin. The Lions project is well on its way as  the material for the shake roof is on the  site. Thanks went to Lion Art Vanderweil  for^ his truck jaitfL.tlR. regt ^f .the. Lion,  shakers who worked last Saturday and  also to G. Provencher for his work and  material on the overhead pole line. Lions  Club members birthdays for this month  are Lion Stan Silvey, March 1, Lion Rod  Webb, March 29, and Lion Bill Wookey,  March 26.  ANNIVERSARY    CONGRATULATIONS  Two popular and well known residents  of Pender Harbour celebrated their 33rd  wedding anniversary Friday, March 18,  1977. They are Peggy and Ron Pockrant of  Lagoon Road in Madeira Park. Peg is a  very avid gardener and also has a secret  desire to go gold panning. Ron, who has  worked for many years at the Br. 112 R.C.  Legion and in logging camps, would love to  travel. Best wishes to a very happy couple.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Mrs. Ann Hewitt held a birthday party  for her husband I^es (Grandpa) Hewitt at  their home in the 7 Isles Trailer Park. Les,  who is now 75, was completely surprised  by his many friends and relatives who sent  him cards and gifts. Ann, a very accomplished and efficient hostess, served a  lovely birthday cake after I^s tried to  blow nil the candles out and the guests had  a laughter filled evening. Those present  were Mr. and Mrs. Don Riome, Mrs. Daisy  Profitt, Mr. nnd Mrs. Gus Lillington, Miss  Bunny Smith, Mr. Bernard Clarke, Bob  Kitchen and his Dog Des, June and Mike  Cashaback, Myrtle Page and Doris Edwardson.  $500 BINGO  The Pender Harbour Community Club  is having a $500 jackpot at the bingo on  Thursday, April 7. Cards will be 3 for $5  and .W cents ench for the rest. There will  Ih; an early bird game at 7:45 p.m. There is  a limited number of tickets for this Bingo.  They may be purcliased ut various bingos  on the Peninsula until April 7.  THANKING KVERYONK  Doreen Lee wishes to thank all her  friends und relatives for their kindness  shown by cards, gifts and get well  messages she received after her serious  accident In Mexico. She is extremely  gruteful. She will be luld up for quite u  while as she Is still in a cant and may even  have to have another operation. She snld  the adhesions arc quite painful but is lucky  to have a considerate and kind nurse who  Is none other than her husband Hue.  KOYAI. CANADIAN I.IXilON BR. 112  The K.C. 1-enion Hunter Bonnet Parade  will be April 0, and Uu; local liurbour  Lights Band will be supplying the music  This annual event is really worth going to.  Not only is it a contest to sec who has the  l>cst decorated Easter Bonnet, you also get  to dance to the best bnnd on Uie Peninsula,  us proven by ull tto booking* Uiey turn  down. This Is our local band. Let's keep it  here.  ItKKTKAND W. SINCLAIR 1KH1 - 1972  On February 24 the B.C. Historical  Association Victoria Section held an  evening of tribute to Bertram! W. Sinclair.  Di>ris Edwardson 883-2308  Many residents will remember Bill as he  was a long time resident of Pender Harbour with his wife Ora, who now resides in  Sechelt. He was a well known fisherman  and had a troller "Hoo Hoo." He fished  commercially for 30 years on the West  Coast and he had a broadcast from his  boat called the "Sinclair.Hour."  This tribute was for the 70th an?  niversary of the publication of his first  novel, "Raw Gold." He was^ well known  author and wrote many books, with the  backgrounds for these gained by his own  experience. John Daly of Garden Bay was  a guest speaker during the evening. The  desire of the historical society is to restore  awareness of Sinclair's work to the public.  REPLY FROM DON LOCKSTEAD MLA  MACKENZIE.  Dear Mrs. Edwardson, Thank you for  your    correspondence . regarding   the  possibility of a road link between Port,*  Mellon and Squamish. This issue has been'  a matter of discussion between the Dept.  of Highways and myself for years. The  Dept. of Highways claims that the costs  involved do not justify the construction of  such a link as ttie population of theJSun-  ^sbineXtoast is not^r^tengu^or t%t not��  enough industry presently exists in that*  area. They claim, as well, that it is more  convenient to travel by ferry than it would  be to drive all the way around through  Squamish to reach Vancouver.  The second problem that arises is with  the Dept. of Environment. Many people  and groups feel that the construction of  such a link would seriously affect certain  salmon spawning grounds, and spoil  certain potential park sites. In view of  your correspondence I have taken the  liberty to discuss this issue with the  Minister of Highways just yesterday and  was told that he would take the matter  under advisement, but was not too optimistic that such a link would be constructed in the near future. I intend to  raise the matter again during my next  regular meeting with senior management  people, and the Dept. of Highways, and if  any positive progress is made, I shall be  happy to kseep you informed.  Kindest personal regards,  Don Lockstead, M.L.A. MacKenzie.  The regular meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was held  March 10 in St. Hilda's HaU. The 25 ladies  in attendance warmly welcomed new  members Mrs. Audrey Denley and Mrs.  Hazel Thompson.  President Billie Steele gave a detailed  report of the recent Co-ordinating Council  which contained many items of particular  interest to all auxiliary members.  Dorothy Carter reported on the various  areas where ' volunteers work in the  hospital. For February a total of 275 hours  was rsecorded. Ruth Steele will take over  the duties of volunteer chairman.  In this rapidly expanding community  the history of the hospital auxiliaries could  easily be overlooked, so the decision was  made to file a record of the contributions  made by the Peninsula auxiliaries to the  hospital. A committee was struck to do  some research and prepare an historical  account of the life of the organizations.  The members expressed sincere appreciation for the donations that have been  received recently.  Due to the increasing number of junior  volunteers, Mrs. Muriel Eggins has asked  that any member interested in acting as  chairwoman in that area please contact  her at 885-2422. Volunteers are urgently  needed to assist extended care patients  between 3:30 and 5:30 p.m. The next  orientation course for new members will  .be held on March 28. Again, please contact  Mrs. Eggins if you would like to attend.  The yearly blood donor clinic will be  held on April 28 at the hospital. Mrs.  " Charl&te R^in^s'''wui'','''be"'in charge of  volunteer participation.  Attention was drawn to several upcoming events. On May 13 the Gibsons  Auxiliary will hold their annual Dogwood  Tea. On April 21 the Sechelt Auxiliary will  host the Friendship Tea, and on April 15  the Wind-Up Bridge Party will take place  at 7:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall.  Mrs. Margaret Humm reported on  arrangements for the Sechelt Auxiliary's  Spring Luncheon. Please note the change  of location. This year the luncheon will be  held in St. Hilda's Hall on June 2 from 11  a.m. to 2 p.m.  The next meeting of the auxiliary will  be held on April 14 at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Hall. At the close of the meeting, Mrs. Hall  and Mrs. Lea Redman served refreshments.  Whip up a delightful "instant chowder"  by adding chunks of B.C. canned salmon,  the salmon Juices, and'niblct corn to  canned soup.  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i.  The Canadian Code of Advertising Standards exists for your protection. It's accepted by the advertising community as the minimum standard for advertising  ethics.  If you see or hear an advertisement which you feel breaks the Code, you can do  something about it. Just complete this Complaint Notice and send it to the Advertising Standards Council. Your complaint will be investigated, and you'll be helping to get rid of deceptive advertising.  These are the 11 areas covered By the Code:  False or misleading advertising  Bait and switch advertising  Inaccurate price claims  False or misleading testimonials  Misleading guarantee or warranty offers  Exploiting superstitions or fears  Misleading professional or scientific claims  Disparaging claims against competition  Exploiting human misery  Deliberate imitation of competition  Advertising directed to children which is  physically, mentally or morally damaging  For a complete copy of the Code, write: The Advertising Standards Council of B.C.,  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board, P.O. Box 3005, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3X5  ADVERTISING STANDARDS COUNCIL  COMPLAINT NOTICE  Advertiser:    "  J^r6dtiict��or Service: 1_______ ������������������      ...-,  Where it appeared:  TV ��� Newspaper Q Radio Q MagazineQ  Flyer ��� Outdoor ��� Direct Mail ��� Other (Specify).  Name of Station or Publication: : Date:   Please describe your problem, or complaint, and attach all relevant material:  Your Name:.  City:   .Address:  Province:.  Postal Code.  Please send me a copy of the Code and another Complaint Notice ���  (Mail to:   The Advertising Standards Council of B.C.  P.O. Box 3005, Vancouver, B.C., V6B 3X5)  .  The Advertising Standards Council of B.C., a division of the  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board, is an independent, autonomous  body of industry and public representatives.  "1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  .J  *627 or *417  which would you rather pay for home heating?  That's what it takes in  this area.  Pay a lot for electric home hooting. Or buy oil. You got  just as much hoat energy for a lot less money.* And you  also get a clean, comfortable, more vorsatllo heating  systom as well.  Oil is clean  Your Esso furnaco burns oil completely and safely, insido  the furnace. That's why tho air that warms your home'  novor cornea In contact with the flame. So the warm air  that comes from your furnace Is |ust as clean as the cool  air that goes Into it. Cloaner, In fact, bocauso It's filtered.  Oil Is comfortable  Baseboard eloctrlc heating relies on convection currents  to clrculot�� the air. That's slow and not very efficient. But  your forced air system keeps the air In continual circulation, distributing heat throughout your whole home.  Moro completely. Moro ovonly.  Oil is efficient  OH not only gives you more heat energy for your dollar,  but a well tuned furnace will make sure you get every  possible BTU out of every drop.  And a new Esso furnace is so offlclent, It can savo up to  10% on fuol bills, depending on tho condition of the  furnaco It replaces.  If you add a central humidifier to your forced air furnace,  you'll savo oven more. Humidified air fools warmer than  dry air. So you can turn down your thermostat, burn lest  oil and feel just as comfortable as before. With never a  worry about dry, winter air.  Oil can be the basis of a complete  home comfort system  Central humidifying Is only the start. Once your forced  air systom Is Installed, you can also add an Esso Electronic Air Cleaner, Central Air Conditioner . .. |ust about  anything you want for complete home comfort control.  Add It up. Oil Is still one of the  better values around. Call your local  Esso Home Comfort Dealer.  * Comporlion I* l>o����rl on tha local coit of a gallon ot Uim\ oil variui a  KWh ot alactrlclty. Tha avaraga horn* raqulrat OOO gallon* of furnace  oil aach gallon producing 167,000 BTU'i ot haat. At 52.2c par gallon,  thit would com* to $417 par yaar. Th* tarn* amount of haat would  toka 29.321) KW al 2c (plut 7% provincial tax) par KWh avaraga. Thl*  amount* to $627 par vaar.  sso]  Thomas Heating  Esso Dealer  Gibsons  886-7111  Ted Hume Services  Esso Duiilur  Gibsons  886-2951  Dan Wheeler  Esso Atjont  Gibsons  8869663  HOME COMFORT  We'll keep you comfortable  Lloyd Hanson  tsso Acjont  Socbelt  885-2145 ^:...  Halfmoon Bay Happenings       Womerfs seminar  AN ARCTIC FLIER, bush pilot and license. Next month she will begin  adVenttapesS, Vera McAllister was flying lessons for Sunshine Coast  also the first woman in Canada to residents,  earn heir commercial  helicopter's ��� Timesphoto  Flying school to open  VeraTtf cAtlister was five years old and  living in a tiny southern Manitoba town  when a visiting barnstormer took her on  her first plane ride. Circling above the  prairie wheatfields the child decided that  she, top, was going to fly. Today,  McAllister, bush pilot, arctic aviator,  helicopter operator and Francis Peninsula  resident'is one of the few professional  women pilots in Canada.  Next month she will hold a flying school  on the Sunshine Coast and by the time they  graduate her students will be licensed to  operate a single engine, wheeled aircraft  during daylight hours.  The only Ministry of Transport  regulations required of prospective pilots  is that they be over 16 and able to pass a  simple medical exam.  Students enrolled in McAllister's  course will fly a minimum of 35 hours  before they earn their license and undergo  an intensive 30 hours of ground school in  which they will study navigation, engine  mechanics, flight regulations and weather  interpretations. ���  Before soloing for the first time  Students write a simple flight or "rules of  the road" test, as McAllister calls it.  At the end of the course pupils must  take an examination administered by an  MOT official before they can get their  permanent pilot's license.  McAllister claims that, as a hobby,  flying is no more expensive than skiing.  The cost lies in earning your license.  People can spend as much as $1,500 on  their tuition or, if they learn quickly, as  little as $1,000 says McAllister who notes  the cost of the lessons is tax deductible.  Peninsula residents who want to learn  to fly and are able to afford it, can contact  McAllister at 883-9288 for further details.  An information meeting will be hied at  7:30 p.m. April 7, at Chatelech School in  Sechelt.'  The Regional Board will hold a public  hearing at the Welcome Beach Hall  Wednesday, March 23, at 7:30 p.m. to  consider Bylaw No. 119 (land use contract  authorization) regarding a 29-dwelling  subdivision and improvements to the  public wharf at Secret Cove Marina.  The next film show at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Friday, March 25,7:30 p.m.  will be\the last of the present season and  the films will be loaned by the French  Embassy. The program will include films  *aris, Versailles, the Mediterranean  coast and Lourdes.   .  The last show on Germany contained  some memorable films. An exceptionally  fine one was "Three Mountains and Three  Cathedrals." Original in concept, striking  in cs presentation and photography, it  depicted the harmony of landscape and  architecture. The cathedrals shown were  those of Basle in Switzerland, Strasbourg  in France and Freiburg in Germany. The  ancient cathedral of Basle was shown  against the stupendous backdrop of the  Jura Mountains and its treasures include  paintings by Hans Holbein the Younger,  the greatest of all German medieval  painters. The camera took a look at the  750-year-old cathedral at Strasbourg,  where the Emperor Julian defeated the  Alemanni in the year 357.  Freiburg, one of the most remarkable  of Germany's cathedrals, was seen in its  pleasant pastoral setting at the Western  foot of the Black Forest. The sound track  played organ music as the camera  lingered over some of the exquisite  sculptures and carvings, creating that  atmosphere of awe, which one so often  feels in old churches and great cathedrals.  Another film took viewers on a trip along  the Rhine in a coal barge from Cologne to  Mainz. The barge travelled by night and  day through some of Germany's most  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  v   Wednesday, March 23,1977  --by Mory Tinkley  romantic scenery, past picturesque old  castles and through treacherous reaches  of the river where a pilot would be taken  aboard. The barge was shown passing the  Lorelie, a dangerous rock ..on the Rhine  where many fishermen have perished and  where, according to Germany mythology,  a beautiful maiden, lures the fishermen to  their doom.  At least one Sunshine Coast resident  has given up the struggle against Jack  Davis, Minister of Transportation. Ralph  Mahar, who has been working for Lenkurt  Electric Ltd. of Burnaby for 15 years, finds  it quite impossible to continue commuting  from his home in Halfmoon Bay to Burnaby under present ferry conditions. He  has resigned his job and will be working  two days a week on Audio Visual equipment for School District 46.  Mrs. Pat Welsh, who arrived from New  Westminster last week for the St.  Patrick's Bazaar, was the guest of Grace  Rutherford. She had happy reunions.with  many old friends in Halfmoon Bay, and in  Sechelt she enjoyed meeting again Mr.  and Mrs. Chas. McDermid and their son  Bill, old neighbours from Doriston days.  When Mrs. Welsh and her late husband  Paddy were living at Doriston on Sechelt  Inlet in the 1940's, the McDermin's were  logging, operating the M. & W. Camp. It  was a most delightful get-together, with  many old memories revived.  Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Davie are  delighted to have a visit from their  daughter, Kathy and their grandson  Richard from Prince George.  WALK WISE  WITH YOUR CVCS  (����) PedestriaeSaUty  RURAL AND NATIVE HOUSING  CENTRAL MORTGAGE AND HOUSING CORPORATION  VANCOUVER BRANCH  Invites proposals for construction of 3 bedroom family housing on land  to be acquired by successful proponents.  Egmont area 3 - 8 units   Village of Sechelt 10 units  CLOSING DATE: April 5,1977  For information please contact either:  Mr. L. Plater  B.C. REMOTE HOUSING  #104-1675 W. 8th Avenue  Vancouver. B.C. V6J 1V2  Telephone: 732-1201  Mr. M. Geller  CENTRAL MORTGAGE AND  HOUSING CORPORATION  5511 West Boulevard  Vancouver, B.C. V6M 3W6  Telephone: 263-1411  in RC March 29  As part of the continuing "Women in  our Community" series, Human  Resources worker Liz Smith will lead a  seminar at pie Roberts Creek Women's  Centre.  Smith will discuss her job as a social  worker on the Sunshine Coast beginning at  7:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 29.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant lawns or seeded  ��� Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  ��� Complete concrete  and  stone work  ��� Tr.ee pruning  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  Attend  the Church  of your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. A nnette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ���Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. ���9:30 to 12:30  SALVATION CHAPEL  ���    %  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  * all welcome *  886-9432  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and  Sunday School  are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony           7:45 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882 or 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTISTS CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service.... 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study     7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  |       *  Put your message into 4,000  tiorties    (15,000     readers)     in  I       these  economical   spots.   Your  ���       ad   is  always   there   for  quick  I  reference .  .  .  anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE   -       -  "- ..,   II.      Ill    ,_|  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve ond Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Teds Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  ��oll for a free estimate anytime  883-238S 883-2734  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  ��� ���_.   ..      -   .1. _     . - .     . . . .    ...  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks instnllud  FULLY INSURED -   FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Secholt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities Etc.  Box 1129, Sechelt  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Buildioc) Noods  MadelraPark Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |IV71|ITD,  Ali IIIIIIDINCiMAIIHIAIS  HIADY MIX  CUNCRlll. OR AVI I  WIMWOOIIIIOMI',  OINIRAI CAIN I  IMA 2M2  BIIA /8.13  Hluhwoy 101        Gil,,,,,,.  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  I the My wood Peop'��|  All IMY WOOD  I noil,   illhI <  .HlMllll tlt.ll  t'imellinu,    (>di>( e,    MiiiiIiIiihis,  (>lun��    Insuliitlon  ��������y   101 Glbtoni  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers lor 18 years  Custom designed kitchens ft bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417   885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpot Satisfaction  with tho hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Socholt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dumpliuik    liiiikhoo    fat  VVut.t i. 'iiiwiii , l)i(ilim(|iiln%t(il|(ition  I OMll (  lliUII!><|  IHII I MIMA IIS  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Olbsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  POWER TO THE PEOPLE'  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosidontlal Commorclal Wiring  I'olo Lino Installations  Eloctrlc Hooting  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  LaHSWANSONLTD.  HI ADYMIXCONCIII II  '.mill mill Cii uvnl    llm Minn  Dili hind    I xi iiviili.ini  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  nttt 9221  Use thoso spaces to  r*iach nearly 15,000 people  .every week I  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'OHI Ml HON 1(1 Oil '. ( OVI  lnl. nn6 2938 oi nsvma  ( i.iiiiiiiiii ml ( miliums!-. Available  Us�� thoso npocos to  i ooch noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wt��ok I  I'ondor Hcirboui  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING Of AUIYI'LS  Rosliliintinl    Indutlnnl   Common lol  All win k (linn (inliiml    11 m. iiMlmnln-.  Joe McCann, Bon 157, Madeira Poik  Phone 8839913  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil 8, Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Shoot Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt. B.C.  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� tree estimates ���  Bornl�� .���, ��., . Donl��  Mulligan 886-9414 M0|||Bon  HOTELS  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  l.lo< trlrol Conttactor  MADEIRA PARK  083-92U  FLOORING CABINETS  Cohlnols    (mpiitn    Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694. Gibsons, IVC  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone Me-2765  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mootings  Weddings and Privato Parties  Full Hotel Facilities  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign ol the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mm liino Shop Art and Arii,tylone Welding  Steel I iiliilc citing Mm Ino Woys  Automotive ond Mm Ino Repolit  Standard Marine Station  Phone eat 7 721 Res. 686-9986. 886-9336  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (lliiiiriilnlnl)  Custom H. Mm Ino Costing  fbnas    Aluminum    lend  Mai.uloi W.rei ot tines, Draw-knives Adi��  MunuliKloior ol Muililnn I'm Is  Welding  29 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OITOSIIl SICIIELI II.GION  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Mealing and ventilation  * Tar and gravel rooting  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and F.QUIPMEN1  RENT AIS and SAUS  Easy   Strip   Conrrele   Forming   Systems       Com  pressors   -   Rototillers   -   Generators       Pumps  Eorlli Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. $, Francis Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONE 881-2585  RETAIL STORES  .--IM���11.11 ���Il���ll !l    I I     ll-TIH���������HWM���a'l��� ���������IHII.. Il.-ll  C t S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 685-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  Now or Re Rooting  Competitive Rates  Call Doug alter S  885-5075  7061 GHIev Ave  Butnaby  BILL BLACK ROOPINO LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles - Tart Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial ��� Residential  *   New Root or Re Root  * 20 year Guarantee  Box 281 Gibsons 886-7320,885-3320  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  " Tor and gravel rooting  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service' to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7 525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Socholt, B.C.  Offlco 885 2625 Homo 885 9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building   Whoit Street  Do* (S09    Sechelt  11 C  885 2)32  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886 2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All IlicMish available  Monday to Saturday B 30 o m to ^ 30 p m  today evening by oppolntmonl Only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ( ompliile  linn '����ivlr��  Prompt,  Guiiinnt������d   ln\ui��td Walk  Piues You (on  liusl  Phone J.RIJBtY.885 2101  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHIICO fORD SAUS t URVICI  vo soi vu�� ull bullish  885 2548  ocioti bom Ihe Red A While  StCHHT  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOU! The Peninsula Times Page A-7  Wednesday, March 23,1977  Recycle this Newspaperl  ���������������   t     ������.r.--  ni,..,.,���^  m U W JCiK A JUS  ���taMktaM*  ^**��   +  HEADING FOR the water, sand and adventure of the beach two children and a daycare worker walk through  the woods near Wilson Creek.  -      a  sWa-.sa'>. ~ S^g^^fttftft,  Gibsons harbour  plans proceeding  The village of Gibsons has decided to  commission an artist's sketch of the  proposed inner harbour marina  development and broadwalk. At the same  time photographs will be taken showing  land erosion and pollution that can now be  seen in village waters.  Alderman Jim Metzler told the other  Gibsons' council members March 14 that  when plans are more definite the vUlage  will meet with property owners affected  by the development in an attempt to get  their co-operation.  "Hopefully we'll sell them on the idea  that what we are planning to do is an  improvement," said Metzler.  "Anything we do is going to be an  improvement. I don't expect any antagonism from people who live there, but  there might be kickback from people who  don't, just because we're changing  things," he added.  SOMETIMES when your friends are  about to make a big splash in the  world it's better to just ignore then.  While Robbie prepares to heave a  rock into Wilson Creek his companion  leave for higher, and drier, land.  The local funeral home charges\  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrarigement Plan.  The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services. Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements .'.you  prefer. ' >' .  D.A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  ii JP^nemt Home  8&6-9551  'a**\:..  tmUrn  BASKETSBEADSBEDSPREADSBRICABRAC  Gibsons  Village  Phone  886-7215  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  886-7888  Pushed around?  If you feel you're a little person getting  stepped on by a vast regional district  bureaucracy, there is now a way to make  known your objections.  Last week regional board Chairman  Harry Almond informed the other  directors that "I keep getting complaints  from different people on different things,  but its mainly complaints about people  getting pushed around."  Almond says he plans to instruct the  regional district staff "to be as patient as  possible" with the public and to tell the  staff that lf they "turn people down, to turn  them down as nicely as possible."  Almond* mentioned that much of the  antagonism was directed towards the  building inspection department.  Added Almond "I want complaints sent  to mc in writing, so we can take action. If  we have legitimate complaints then let's  deal with them here in the board room."  Christian Science  "Till we all come ln tho unity of the  faith, and of the knowledge of the Son of  God, unto a perfect man, unto Uie measure  of the stature of the fullness of Christ"  (Eph. 4: 13).  The urge for one-ness In churches today  Is becoming steadily more apparent, and  the acceptance of man's one-ness in  Christ' is being more and more felt in all  Christian churches.  Mnry Baker Eddy writes, "When the  doctrinal barriers between the churches  arc broken, and the bonds of peace are  cemented by spiritual understanding and  love, thoro will Ikj unity of spirit, and the  healing power of Christ will prevail."  Pulpit and Press Pg. 22.  ******************  KIDS, DOGS, a sunny day and lots of   fron^the nearby community daycare  rocks to throw added excitement to a   center.  visit to Wilson Cneek for children , ��� Timesphoto  BEOS  *>x Spai  and  39"  ng  toattre,  ss  48'  S'ng.��  |00  100  1st <*���**��  Sofas  and  Chairs  ttOHa  k00  SURPLUS!  FURNITURE SALE  NOW ON!  We are overstocked on quality home furnishings.  All our beds, sofas, chairs, dinettes, coffee and  end tables and lamps are all brand name units.  EVERYTHING MUST  BE SOLD!  ��� Loveseat and chair from Hankin  ��� Sofas and chairs from Townehall and Hankin  ��� Dinettes from Defehr and Dales Furniture  ��� Brand name Box Springs and Mattresses  ��� Lamps from Progressive and Russell  ���Coffee and End Tables from Defehr, Dales and  Good Tables of California  Cotfe*  Tafcte  Mr "T~" *'   t t'   >' '     �����>'*��� ,      "tttfrn^t <P-T-.    i    -  f r^ a siliSnPa^t/ '.&    J  ���'���j.',-1.     ' ���,..,,, , .    ,'     us^qfiSffy')'J mmiM'Jt'  BUILDING her castles in the sun,  Melissa plays in the .sand on the banks  of Wilson Creek.        ���Timesphoto  End  Table*  Inlac'n itl<*|> In llu" ilfilil  illri'i lion. Tola.' �� l.-vu.  3 pl��c*  ������<���  ASP0  'Ms*      * \  159  urn?*  to  ��� pV'in'*,1 ^v,  Iron*  *  WATCH FOR  7  ASTAL    TIRE  8862700  *  *  *  20%-50% OFF ALL GIFT ITEMS  Used Beds, Sofas and Chairs at Bargain Prices  'jkiibuim  COAST  HOMES  mcmm < eowiu iivm  lower Gibsons  886-9711  885-9979  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Box 966 Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  M.D.L. *00623A  ^e'^MJrjF^I mmW   .P.  HOMES  ���fCMtlt . MMMURIVM  885-3515 PageA-fr  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 23,1977  Halfmoon  Bay fete  THESE ROBERTS CREEK Gibsons last week. They got to look,  Elementary youngsters are all eyes listen and even squeeze the mer-  asthey toured the SuperValu store in   chandise a little.  Seniors busy as always  committee and is busy rounding out plans  for the annual spring tea and plant sale to  be held April 23. Don't miss this.  At the same, time Jack Eldridge  resumed this post of buUding chairman and  with Jim Derby and others will be  carrying out the plans to complete the  upstairs activity room.  I have a report on the visit of a number  of our members to Harmony Hail at  Gibsons for carpet bowling. They are most  enthusiastic as to the reception received  but not so enthusiastic about the score,  which saw Gibsons on the long end of a 55-  53 score. Sechelt is looking forward to  revenge on a return visit from Gibsons in  the near future. Mr. Jim Holt and his  cohorts are to be congratulated on the  splendid progress they have made with  Harmony Hall.  Just before closing the monthly  ..meeting, the draw for Shop-Easy vouchers  was held with Dave declaring the  following winners: absentees C. Reachill,  Mary Goodin and Lillian Sear and in attendance Freda Wilson, Elizabeth Derby  and John Karpenko.  And one last reminder, be sure to come  to Fourth Thursday on March 24.  Advertising.-^]  a..     ^?��' ,.  tt'.<tX>.Z*gl;&  On St. Patrick's Day, all roads led to  the Welcome Beach Hall for the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary Bazaar. Visitors  came from as far off as Port Mellon and  Pender Harbour and by 3 p.m., Olive  Comyn and Ruth Forrester, wearing large  shamrocks and Irish hats, had welcomed  157 visitors.  At 1:30 p.m. the Bazaar was declared-  open by Mrs. Pat Welsh, a former  residents of Redrooffs and long time  member of the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary.  For the next hour or two, there were  crowds at every stall, as visitors sought  for handicrafted treasures and rummaged  for antiques and bargains at the white  elephant and jewellery stalls. The book  stall did a thriving business, gardeners  were crowding around the plant sale and  as usual, the home baking stall was the  first to be sold out.  There was a buzz of excitement as the  announcement was made that prize  winners for the raffles would be drawn.  Bob Hobbs was the lucky winner of the  special hamper, J. Church won the  jewellery prize and Wendy Mercer's ticket  was drawn for a leather handbag. The  macrame plant hanger went to Ralph  North and Connie Lanham was the winner  of a toaster cover. There was a whoop of  delight from Peggy Connor when her  name was drawn as winner of the cruise  for two to Princess Louisa Inlet, which was  donated by Mercers of Bucanneer Marina.  Phyllis Moore won the door prize.  The convenor of the Bazaar was Nora  MacDonald who reported a most  satisfactory afternoon. She paid tribute to  her committee, consisting of Mary  MacDonald, home baking, Olive Comyn,  teas, Alice Halford, white elephants,  Catherine London, Jewellery, Mary  Murray, Plants, Alice Young books and  Geri Smith raffles. Marguerite Poulsen,  besides convening the handicraft stall,  carried out the most attractive  decorations. Mrs. MacDonald thanks all  these convenors and their helpers for the  many hours of work which they put into  the project. She also expresses thanks to  all the good friends who attended the  Bazaar and to those who contributed in  any way to Its success.  Date Pad  Apr. 4 ��� Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 7:30 p.m. St. Aldan's Church Hall.  Social Credit Party meeting, 7:30 p.m. Pender Harbour Secondary  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY   MONDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY  Every 2nd Wed.  School Library.  EVERY 2ND WED ��� Aero Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. In Clubhouse at Airport.  EVERY THURSDAY        Pendor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Modelra Park  8:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Horbour Community Hall.  Gibsons  TOPS" mooting at Public Health Contro, 1:303:00 pm  I pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  Socholt Totem Club Bingo. Rosorvo Hall, 8:00 p.m.. Everyone Wolcomo.  Elphlnstono   Now   Horizons group  regular   mooting,  Roborts Crook Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. First mooting Sopt.' 20.  Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall      1:30-4 pm  8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  Gonoral Mooting ol Solma Pork Community Contro.  Community Holl, 0:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY        Roborts Crook Community Assoc. Roberts Crook Holl, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank ol Montroal, Socholt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY       Pondor Harbour Aroa A Hoalth Clinic Auxiliary,  Old Firehall. 7:30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY        Sonlor Cltlzons Dancing,   1:30 p.m.,  Sonlor Citizen* Hall.  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH        Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 8 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod & Gun Club.  PARTY STOP  mixes*tobacco*bar accessories*snack food  Sunnycrest Mall  next door to the liquor store  <m&  ���Shakes  ���Shingles  ���Tar & Gravel  COMMERCIAL���INDUSTRIAL���RESIDENTIAL  New Roof or Re-Roof  20 YEAR GUARANTEE  BILL BLACK ROOFING  By ROBERT FOXALL  Three new members were introduced  ait the monthly meeting March 18 of the  Senior Citizens Association, Branch 69.  They are Mr. and Mrs. Doig and Mrs.  Anne Scales. A hearty welcome was extended by President Bill Wilson, and the  newcomers were assured that we would  soon have a committee job calling for  assistance and participation in the many  functions planned for the future.  Dave Hayward announced that he was  attempting to arrange transportation for a  number of members to go to; Gibsons to  participate in bingo with the OAPA group  there on March 29. We hope to have  planning further ahead so that the  members may be advised by our Fourth  Thursday Meeting on March 24. This  promises to be another fun day. We have a  number of new games including bingo  equipment and hope that a goodly number  of members will show Up to enjoy an afternoon of sociability. There will, of  course, be tea and goodies toward the end  of the afternoon. Remember that members of the executive are working hard to  assure your entertainment. We should  reciprocate by turning out.  Our representative on the Recreation  Commission advised that plans were well  in hand for Timber Days May 22-24 and  that the seniors would again be asked to  take charge of the horseshoe pitching. We  will also be asked to stage a dance  demonstration. Helen Berg will supervise  this endeavour with the assistance of the  dancers.  Dave Hayward, who will have left on  Saturday morning before this is turned in  to the editor, for the fleshpots of Reno  along with his busload of fortune hunters,  advised that he is planning a bus trip to  Mission in April to visit the daffodil fields  and the surroundings. I will have a more  definite date when we get an indication of  the time of peak bloom. He is also planning  another, trip to the Portland Rose Festival  and is also hoping to be able to arrange  another jaunt into the Weldwood  operations at Clawholm possibly in  August. This is certainly a most interesting and worthwhile visit to a vital  local industry.  We are sorry to have to advise that  Mrs. Violet Woodman was taken to St.  Paul's Hospital at the weekend. The  membership joins in wishing a speedy  recovery and return.  Resignations of two very active  members threatened to leave a big gap in  the executive, but our membership has  wide experience and volunteers were soon  found. Elizabeth Derby will undertake the  chairmanship of the ways and means  Only  3 miles  to the  CHECK  SPARK  PLUGS  REGULARLY.  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Marjorie Bazen  Seacoast ^Design & Consfouctori is delighted  to weficome  uMa/ij to oua stajj.  QA/irii jie/t capable assistemce we kok tptwwaid  to seMng you betteft  in you/t mil dome consfaucton.  DO YOU WANT YOUR SNOW  TIRES REMOVED?  Let Peninsula Motors Do II For You  Well  Remove and replace  your tires  Rotate wheels and tires  Inspect all brakes  ���Inspect all shocks  ���-Inspect master cyl. fluid  ���Inspect all lights  ���Balance front wheels  Box 281, Gibsons  885-3320, 888-7320  40 for Uie LOW PRICE of:  $17.99  A regular value of $36.95 at  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sunshine Coast Hwy���Next to St. Mary's Hospital���Sechelt  jB^^J^"^ Book early for your appointment  pTUiJiffl Offer Is good until March SI, 1977.  SERVICE LIMITED  General Inquiries A FULL SERVICE GULF FACILITY  885-5111 Come Look Us Over O) ^^^      Parts * Sw��lce  wWl       885-2111  Before You Buy  Gfre Us A Try       GuK ClOWH " JM|V Similar tire deals  TLa ^*mMXmW%\ available on all  Economy  KIIK)  V  JAY  other sizes.  Bring your I.C.B.C. claim to Jay the Bodyman.  25% Discount  on your deduction on aN types of claims except glass.  Call 885-2111 for your appointment  EfUctlv* until March 31, 1977 The PENii^uLA^#feA>  Section B Wednesday, March 23,1977      ��� Pages 1-8  Open house at Madeira Park  Fitness. In your heart  you know k_C^  it's right  monk**  pamtapamorit  Fitness. In your heart yuu know U's right.  GIBSONS MAYOR Larry Labonte,  right, was one of 17 employees of the  Port Mellon mill honoured at the 13th  annual Twenty-five Years Service  Awards banquet held recently in  Vancouver. There are now 33 Port  Mellon employees who belong to the  25 year club. From left are L.L.G.  (Poldi) Bentley, vice chairman of the  board of Canadian Forest Products  Ltd., J.G. (John) Prentice, chairman,  and H.W. (Harry) Macdonald,  president-pulp.  Man's body found  The body of Leslie August was found by  a search party last week in heavy bush on  the Sechelt Indian reserve.  The 28 year old man was last seen the  night of March 1 when he told friends he  was going to visit St. Mary's Hospital.  According to police he never made it  there.  An RCMP tracking dog was brought in  at one point to help with the hunt but was  unable to locate the remains. One constable said the German Shephard  probably was confused by the scent of  children playing in the vicinity of the body.  A decision on whether to hold an  inquest into the death has not yet been  made.  SECHELT  RCMP also report that a juvenile ha.';  been charged in connection with a traffic  accident on March 16. ,  'M"i\W^m.:mi^a^rS^a^6r^m  backed into a Fiat convertible driven by  Patricia Hilton causing $300 to the  woman's car.  Wayne Clark, 35, will appear in  provincial court Wednesday charged with  fraudently obtaining a meal from a local  restaurant. Wayne allegedly left the  premises without paying his bill.  In other incidents during the past week  a couch was accidentally set on fire at the  home of Lorraine Joe but damage was  minimal, and a break-in was reported at  the Redrooffs road home of Daryl  Receveurs.  On March 19, $30 in change was stolen  from the SMT bus terminal in Sechelt and  on March 16 some tools were taken from  the hydro sub-station near Pender Harbour secondary school. *��  In provincial court last week David  Williamson was convicted of possession of  a dangerous weapon. He was given a  suspended sentence by Judge Ian Walker  and placed on one year's probation with  Uie provision he not enter a licensed  premise. Williamson is also prohibited  from owning a firearm during his  probationary period.  ���  In a separate incident Dan Bosch was  fined $100 for an infraction of the Fisheries  Act.  Supt. pleads  innocent to  driving charge  A drlnklnK and driving charge lias been  laid out against John Denley, Sechelt  School District superintendent of  education.  Denley pleaded Innocent In provincial  court last week to driving with a blood  alcohol reading of over O.fl. His case was  remanded until May 25 for trial.  Denley was charged after his car was  checked on January (i by the (ilbsoiiN  HCMP.  Gibsons oks midway  Gibsons council has agreed to allow a  travelling midway show to set up in Dougal  Park for two days next month. The  aldermen, however, refused a request  from the village Kinsmen Club to waive  the standard $100 daily licensing fee. The  Kinsmen are bringing the fair, to the  peninsula on April 11 and 12 as a fund-  raising venture.  A letter to last week's council meeting  from the club states the Kinsmen have  "checked into the operation of this firm  and find that they are a highly reputable  one with fully inspected equipment." The  letter continues saying the midway,  Wagner Shows, is fully insured against  accidents.  "These circus types are often  misleading," said alderman Jim Metzler,  "they come into town and all they are  interested in is taking money out."  He then questioned how the council  could ensure that the park was cleaned up  after the fair was over and village clerk  Jack Copeland replied this could be  guaranteed by the posting of a bond. The  refundable license fee would also cover  any unforeseen expense, he added.  Council member Ted Hume asked if the  license fee could legally be turned over to  the Kinsmen after the two days or whether  it had to be given back to the midway.  "Laws are made to be broken my  friend," answered Mayor Larry Latymte  ���who said this was a sensible suggestion a��-  Hospital society  meeting April 20  The annual meeting of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society will be Wednesday, April  *20,7:30 p.m. at the Senior Citizens Hall in  Sechelt.  Members are encouraged to bring  prospective new members to the meeting.  New members must hold membership 30  days prior to the annual meeting in order  to vote. Renewals of memberships may be  obtained at any time prior to the annual  meeting.  Memberships may be obtained through  any of the six local auxiliaries: Port  Mellon ��� Mrs. J. Ross, Point Rood,  Hopkins Landing; Gibsons ��� Mrs. Joan  Rigby, 1072 Franklin Road, Gibsons;  Roberts Creek ��� Mrs. W. Rodgers,  Henderson Road, Roberts Creek.  Also, Sechelt - Mrs. D.W. Steele, 1237  Shorncliff Avenue, Sechelt; Halfmoon Bay  ��� Mrs.G. Rutherford, Halfmoon Bay Post  Office; Pender Harbour ��� Mrs. P. Fraser,  Madeira Park, and at the reception de.sk of  St. Mary's Hospital.  the midway was a money raising project.  The council also agreed to allow the  village wharf to be blocked off to traffic on  Easter Sunday so that the Harbour  Business Association can hold a festival in  the area. The merchants are planning a  parade, an Easter bonnet contest, a  fashion show, egg hunt and a dog show.  Part of the celebrations will take place on  the Saturday.  The village will also be donating $4^0  towards the Sea Cavalcade queen contest.  Said Metzler: "I think we have a responsibility to these pageant people; They are  doing a terrific job to publicize Gibsons. If  we have a queen in the PNE pageant and  she's MiSs Gibsons the $450 will be well  spent."  Last year the beauty contest was  cancelled when few local teenage girls  showed interest in the competition.  BC Telephone  rate hearing set  A public hearing into proposed B.C. Tel  rate increases will be held in Vancouver's  Sheraton-Landmark Hotel on March 24 at  7 p.m.  B.C.   Tel   filed   an   application   in  December  with  the  Canadian  Radio-  Television    and     Telecommunications.  Conunission (CRTC) for an increase in^U  rates of approximately 15 per cent.  If the changes are approved by the  CRTC, monthly rates for a private  residential phone on the Sunshine Coast  will rise from the current $5.60 to $6.45. A  two-member party line will go from $4.25  to $4.90.  An individual business telephone, now  $12.50 a month, will cost $14.40. Companies  currently billed $19.55 a month for a two  way trunk line will pay $23.80 under the  proposed increase.  B.C. Tel has also asked CRTC permission to raise its charges for some long  distance calls and for installation work. It  is planned to charge $28 for a service visit  to a private home.  Well over 250 parents, visitors and  friends of the school came and stayed for a  very successful open house program to  commemorate Education Week at  Madeira Park Elementary School Wednesday, March 9.  The open house lasted from 7:30 p.m. to  10 p.m. and was judged by all who attended to be one of the best held at school.  Principal Verne Wishlove welcomed all  the parents and visitors to the school and  expressed the wish that they would find  their visit enjoyable and informative.  Wishlove remarked on the friendliness of  the people in the Pender Harbour area and  expressed appreciation for the  cooperative effort of the staff, students  and parents in making the school such a  positive factor in the community.  Wishlove:. introduced Director of  Education John Nicholson who  congratulated all concerned for a fine  effort at school. Nicholson brought  greetings from Superintendent John  Denley who wasn't able to make the open  because of prior education commitments  in Vancouver. Trustee Peter Prescesky  brought greetings on behalf of the Board of  School Trustees. He also congratulated the  staff and students on their efforts.  Activities presented ranged from band  and choral selections to a display of  creative dance and gymnastics taught by  Wendy Skapski. Mike Simkins performed  the conductor's role during the excellent  musical presentations. Media displays,  classroom displays and a film on laser  beams caught the eye of all who attended.  Refreshments were supplied by students^  of the school. The home baking sale  realized $75 for the school activities fund.  The staff and students are busy plan-  firing for a spring presentation of the  musical, Peter Pan, to be presented for all  interested viewers on the Peninsula.  MUSICAL  t  The Salvation Army South Mount Corp. is  pleased to present the outstanding Musical  "SQNLIFE" at the United Church in  Gibsons at 8:00 pan., April 7th.  over 40 hi the cast  199.88  8  SOUND CONSTRUCTION  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  ���iir interior finishing  * house framing  * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  Box 920  Glbtons  886-2316  KONICA C3 5EF  with built-in  electronic flash  only  129.88  '-^H.-'.vv a  Vv ii,'    f-  J;  .-.,.*  6  Your car  telling you  something.  fcA^  of  M-ONtrf  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full Information  564Mow* Str**t  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7212  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  introducing  Goto & ^Bgou Qcste  jewellery  Tho ultimata in women's fashion accessories.  a natural Kaster Cif< lo  Icli^lit any woman  Discover the  cottage of  your dreams?  The property  you've always  wanted?  Want to  improve your  present property?  Bank of Montreal  can help you  buy, build or  improve the  easy way ���  with a  Vacation  Home Loan.  We'll lend you  up to $25,000  towards 75%  of the value  of the property.  Let's talk  ^cation  Home  Loans  t  You can take  up to 15 years  to repay.  The collateral  you provide is  the very property  you buy or  improve plus  the covering  fire insurance.  You can repay  in full at  any time  without penalty.  And the loan  is life insured  at no extra  charge.  i,, ���..'fir'" viv  ifi'.i-*"  t f',y    ���'*"  ��,���#*��        \>  now available  ART SUPPLIES  L  MASTER-CHARGE  CHAKOIX  rITfl.>^^i  H.  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  GIBSONS  886-2216  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  V     SECHELT  885-2221  I Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Entertainment  PLANNING a Dance? Tired  of the same old bands? Want  Vancouver quality at local  prices? Want a band that  plays Your music? You want  "Spice" Phone 883-9147 or 885-  3864. 2673-tfn  Help Wanted  Obituary  ASHBY: Passed away March  15,1977; Ada.Ashby late of  Gibsons, B.C. in her 88th year.  She is survived by her loving  son Harry and close friend  Hedy Hite who nursed her in  her later years. Funeral  service was held Thursday,  March 17 at Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. John  Low officiated. Cremation  followed. 2930-17  Card of Thanks  I WOULD LIKE to thank all  my neighbors and friends  for all the lovely cards, letters  and flowers sent to me while  in hospital. To the Roberts  Creek Legion 219, the  Elphinstone. New Horizon  Group and Roberts Creek  Community Assoc, and to all  the . members of Roberts  Creek Hospital Aux., their  visit with me in Vancouver  was surely a lift. To all the  members of the Eastern Star  remembering me in their  prayers and letters made me  realize how many wonderful  friends we make in our  communities here through the  years. To answer all would be  a task, so to all, many thanks  from Bill and myself. ���  Bessie Clark, Roberts Creek.  2955-17  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community HaU. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  WAKE UP! Wake Up! People  live in west of Flume Rd. to  Girl Guide Camp. Are you  living in a fire trap and no  road out. 2870-17  ANYONE  interested in  obtaining   a   private pilot's  license please call 883-  9288. 2943-17  Help Wanted  RELIABLE, experience  waitress for the Parthenon  Restaurant. Call Sue 885-  9769.   ' 2928-18  Business Opportunities  VANCOUVER manufacturer  requires a sawmill to cut  Tredo, fir and hemlock cants.  Handsome contract to good  supplier. Apply Box 171, Port  Coquitlam. 161-17  SEEKING INDEPENDENT  representative to find rental  locations for new "steam"  carpet cleaner on participation or ownership basis.  $3,750 required. Write International Wellington, 578  Beatty St., Vancouver. V6B  2L3.   ' 2915-17  CARPET LAYERS: Double  your income by selling the  carpet before you install! Buy  this established retail-contract  floor covering business. Affluent area but low over head..  P.O. Box 35364, Station E,  Vancouver. V6M4G5.   2918-18  CAPTAIN SCOTT Fish and  Chips shop for sale. Must  sell due to other business  interests. New premises in  Salmon Arm, Box 2500. Phone  832-3702,832-7710. 2919-17  BOOMING GENERAL store.  Excellent profit. Limited  competition. Excellent year  round business. Great fishing  and hunting area. Only  serious parties need apply.  Box 709, Section BCY,  LillooetVOKlVO.        2952-17  LAKE FRONTAGE, southern  Vancouver Island. 12 unit  motel, kitchenettes, 3 years  old. Mobile home, 3 bdrms,  price $249,000. Write Box 175,  Youbou, B.C. V0R 2E0. Phone  745-6222. 2953-17  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times      Wed: March 23,1911  CLASSIFIED /VDVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Me mber. Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,197$.  Grots Circulation 4150     ^  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.80  Three Insertions  .$3.60  Extra Lines (4 words)    . .60c  (Display Ad-Brief s \  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60cextra-  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.  Birth  Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs    must    be   paid    for    In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  local Area ..'....., $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas     $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area '.  $6.00  Single Copies  15c oo.  Work Wanted  CLERK  is required by the B.C.  Assessment Authority for its  Sunshine Coast Area  Assessment office located in  Sechelt. Duties include:  maintains T.A.D.'s and field  cards up-to-date in respect to  ownership changes, address  changes, code changes,  L.R.O. title numbers, sales  prices, codes, etc.; assists in  verification of computer  produced T.A.D.'s and filing  same; answers routine  requests in respect to  ownership, legal descriptions  and assessed value by  correspondence; handles  telephone and counter  enquiries as required;  assumes responsibility for  outgoing mail, including  courier material; other  related duties as required.  Applicants will possess a high  school diploma und a  minimum of two years  clerical experience, or  . equivalent combination of  education and experience;  good knowledge of modern  office practices and  procedures and ability to  operate standurd office  equipment; ability to type  with accuracy and reasonable  speed essential. A lesser  qualified applicant may be  appointed at a lower level with  corresponding salary.  Monthly .Salary: $878-002  Competition No. 77 - :��2  Closing Date: April 1, 11)77  Application forms may be  obtained from the various  aHHessnu-nt offices tlirouuhout  the province. Please direct  completed application forms  to:  Co-ordinator Personnel  U.C. Assessment Authority  1537 Hillside Avenue-  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8T4Y2  HM-Pub. March Z\, 1977.  KI.KCTKOI.UX CANADA  Ltd. has opening for a  husband and wife team for  services, sales and customer  contact In Seclielt-Glbsons  area. Please phone 754-2375 or  write Klcctroliix Canada Ltd.,  Itox 741), Nanalmo, MC. for  personal Interview.     2858-tfn  AVON  To Huy or Sell. Call HI.!>-2I83 or  OIKi-.lliHi.  SENIOR CHILD care counsellor - Wilson Creek  HesldenUal Treatment  Centre. To work with children  and families. For Info, call  IKHa-.W). .Send resume to Box  770,aSeclielt,H.C. flKll-17  ALEX    SIMPKINS,    bricklayer. P.O. Box 517, Sechelt,  B.C. Ph. 885-2688. 2914-19  ��� Wine Arts  ��� Dremel  ��� Liquitex  ��� Strathmore  ��� Afx  ��� Tycopro  ��� Cox  ��� Yarns and Wools  ��� Much, much more  TYDEWATER CRAFTS  & HOBBIES  LOWER GIBSONS  886-2811  2933-20  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, 30  years     experience.  Alterations and repairs. All  types of construction. Ph. 886-  7160. 2931-19  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced,     insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?   ,  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885- 5075.  2779-tfn  EXP. FRAMER by contract.  Phone: 885-3175.        2866-17  For Rent  HALL  FOR  RENT,  Wilson  Creek    Community    Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  SMALL 2 BDRM home on WF  at Davis Bay. Year round  occupancy, $225 month. Includes fridge and .stove,  electric heat. Ph. 885-  2183. 2885-15  For Rent  NEW 2 bdrm. house with view  of inlet, F.P. $300-mo. Ph.  885-9409. 2927-19  ���SI    ���.     -,���   ������ ��� -       I     .    ���II���    I    ���I���I.���    ..    ���^.M-  COMMERCIAL warehouse  for rent in Sechelt, 500 sq. ft.  with loading door. $150 per  month. Ph. 885-3515 days, 885-  2084 Eves. 2938-17  4 BDRM. house on 5 acres in  Roberts Creek area. $195-  mo. Avail. Apr. 1.886-  7363. 2950-17  1 LARGE bedrm. apt. Fully or  partially  furn;   heat  and  light included. To quiet middle  aged or older active couple.  Non smokers. Close to beach  for fishing. Davis Bay. Refs.  885-2809. 2947-19  2 BDRM.    mobile    home.  Reasonable   rent.    Avail.  now. Phone. 885-2014.    2959-19  COMPL. mod. 1 bdrm. cottage  for single responsible man.  $145-mo. Roberts Creek area.  Ph. 886-9885. 2948-19  UNFURN. 2 bdrm. house,  centre Gibsons. Large  sundeck overlooking water.  Bsmt. F.P. Stove, fridge,  drapes and rugs. Refs req'd.  $300 monthly. Phone. 886-2919.  Eves. 2945-TFN  SPACIOUS upper level duplex  large L.R. with F.P.  oil  heated. Ph. 885-2014.     2949-19  For Rent  LARGE 3 bedr. home in West  Sechelt. Ph. 485-5387.    97-18  GOWER PT. Rd. 3 Bdrm.  furn. cottage. Avail. Apr. 1-  July 31. $250-mo. No Pets. Ph.  886-2667. 2920-19  FOR RENT with option to  purchase 12 x 60' 2 bdrm.  mobile home. Exc. cond. on  private acreage. Ph. 883-2536  or (112) 980-0078. 2924-19  NEAR NEW 3 bdrm. house  with view. Avail. Apr. 1.  $325-mo. Ph. 886-7625.   2925-19  SMALL 2 bdrm. house, Selma  Park - Ocean view. Avail.  Apr. 1. $200-mo. Ph. 885-3818  days; after 6 p.m. 885-  2465. 2926-17  Wanted to Rent  LOCAL news reporter and  . assorted quiet, well behaved  house plants need a small  unfurnished house to rent in  the Roberts Creek to Gibsons  Under $200 rent. 885-  area.  3231.  2961-17  Real Estate  1ACRE mini-estate! Future  subdividable into two Vz  acre lots. On paved road,  water and hydro. Lower Nor-  West Bay Rd., West Sechelt.  $16,500. Ph. owner 885-  2084. 2935-TFN  tader Harbour Realty Ltd.  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL: iLovely, as new 2 bedroom plus den home  on a   semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  BRAND NEW:  2 bedroom, full basement home in  Garden. Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full  price just $45,000.  BEAUTIFUL   VIEW:   Well   maintained   3   bedroom  home on large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking tho entrance to Pender Harbour. A first class property offered at  $39,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of tho area's best views  from a sunny situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LQTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose  from on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately ono acre and  in park-liko setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.   :  3 BDRM. USE. In Davis Bay.  Avail. Apr. 1. to Aur. 31. Pn.  885-9907. 2911-17  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  Iwat und cablevision Inelud. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets, ('lose to schools and  shopping. Phone 88()-78.'l(l. 2722-  tfn  2 YH. OLD 4 bedroom home In  Sechelt Village.   Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  085-3802. 2004-tfn  3 IIDKMS  Selma Park, IM.  wash, FP, siuideck, view; 2  MniiM   luxury   Inlaw   suite,  appliances   available    now,  Real Estate  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-2013  Insurance  NEW RANCHER; Wost Socholt. Trood  lol. Closo to school. 3 bdrms.  Flroplaco. $39,900.  NEW VILLAGE HOME: Vorsatllo floor  plan In this calhodral ontry homo  wllh 2 bdrms up, plus 1 down and  spaco for large futuro roc room.  Garago In bsmt. Vlow anyllmo. FP  $49,900.  WILSON CREEK: Two lovol family homo, 4 bdrms. Garago ��  studio. 140 x 137 ft lot wllhgurdonspoco.il' $47,500.  , SELMA PARK: Watorfront loas^ lot on Hwy 101 with cabin on  tho boach behind Ihe breakwater.  i  SECHELT INLET: 6.60 ncros, half floored. Gontlo south slopo. R2  i  -cuNoniihlu. (112)274-  i017.        *  501  2<17.rhlB  \  I  2 HDRIYI, modern view suite,  FP, appliances, $185 near  Sechelt. (112)274-5017. 2870-18  FUHN. 3 bdrm. mobile home,  .Selma   Park   vl��ta   urea.  Avail, imm. Ref. $250 mo. No  PetaS.Ph.Bflfi-3417or.885-  3310. 2003-10  2RDHM IIOUSK Selma Park  No IVt��. $285 mo. Ph. BR!>-  3044. . 2000-10  ionod. 330' on road, B09' doop.  NICKERSON RD: Vlow, Irood 2.00 urao* on W. Socholt. Trndo  your lorol lot, or offors to $27,700.  SECHELT: I'obhlo Gascon! lot 54.6 fronta||o, iooi  Iano, Atklng  ]   $12,900, tosy to build on.  I  j   COOPER RD: 1/2 orro lovol lot. $2,700 down, $109 poi month.  j    HALFMOON BAY; Doublo lot, now ono porrol on Cm fan Rd,  '    Good snuthoily vlow nnd tho bench orross Is riaht in front.  !  SfLMA PARK: 75 x 125 ft trood lot. Vlow, Popular now homo  oroo. Asking $14,900.  HOPKINS LANDING: Vlow lot. $11,300 tosh, or try your torm..  J   Evening!  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  885-936 S  Weekends  >. N >>  \  Sr\ s�� N  Olli S la dey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  I  HOMES  WATERFRONT HOMES  IRVINES LANDING ��� 3 bdrm home on 237�� ft. waterfront lot. Extras  include sundecks on 3 levels, family r<x>m & den. Apprpx 1/2 acre,  spectacular view. $115,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Situated on Warnock Road, this 4 bdrm gothic  arch style home also has a full basement with partially finished BR, rec  room & workshop. Large level lot with lawn & garden. This is a very  attractive property. $49,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� architect designed 3 bdrm, home of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres of landscaped view property with  good view of Gulf. $83,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363+_sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320+_ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900. '  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range 8 fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrow?  -Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home -  immediate possession. $39,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Francis Peninsula. 3 brand new homes, priced  from $59,000 to $79,000. Immediate possession.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975, on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ��� ELLIOT ROAD* GARDEN BAY. Well built 2 bdrm 670+sq ft home,  (jLarge treed lot, close to good swimming in Garden Bay Lake. $38,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 bdrm Gothic arch style home, sundeck and  partial bsmt. Situated on a naturally treed lot with an excellent view of  Garden Bay. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  .EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  'Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  MOBILE HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA large, lovol landscapod lot. Partly foncod, with  12x60' furnishod Bondix mobile homo, 1972 modol, affixed to a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shed.  $35,000.  GLENDALL NORWESTER 8 deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extra large  living room. Locatod at LR&B Mobile Home Park, Madelar Park. Closo to  school, stores & marina. $11,500.  ISLANDS  LOTS  MADEIRA PARK ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower flower is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000. l  WILLIAM ISLAND       Boautlful 2 1/2+ aero Island at tho entrance to  Pondor Harbour, |usl off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  DON LOCK  R*��. 883 2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  4 MILE POINT, SANDYHOOK-^-111+_ ft waterfront with attractive weHI  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5 �� acres, 152 ��. ft. waterfront/access from hwy 101  near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300+.  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor entrance, islands S Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home on 78 +_ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private/dock & float. House is 808+ sq ft,.remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26''deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliqnces and tools| are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Full basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbor entrance. $100,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ���. near Madeira Park. Older 2 bdrm home with attic  rooms on 2.2+_ acres with 150��ft low bank waterfront, excellent  moorage. Separate workshop. $50,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 bdrm home with full bsmf,  1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heat situated on 3.5 acres with 500+ ft.  waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  fWATERFRONT ACREAGE?  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���2 adjacent sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. 83+_ft x 711 +_ft at $42,500. 132 +_ft x 914�� at $75,000.  Subdivision possibilities.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT Boautlful treed small Island. 1.7�� acros  with boach and sholtorod covo, locatod directly In front of tho Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND at tho ontranco to Churchill Bay, Francla  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnlshod pan-abodo cottago, float, wator & hydro.  $107,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16 +  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+ acres with 500+ ft sheltered waterfront. A  very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450+ft waterfront adjoining  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  ST.VTNCENTBAY ���undivided l/24th interest in D.L. 3839 with 450��  ft waterfront, 5d�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or plane access":  $30,000.  | LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16+ ft sailboat included. $26,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113dh acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3,500 +_ sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottaaes, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105��ft. excellent lakefront lot. l/2j acre with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with Hydro, $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+ ft choice lakofront, with 24�� nicely trood  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boats and motors. Avery nice property. $105,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� General store, restaurant, PO &  Marlnaon .9+acres with 167 + W/F. $160,000 plus cash for stock In  trado.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE 1.4 acres land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butchor shop, office, stock rooms  and post offlco. 370;F_lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, ownors  2 bdrm home. $240,000 plus cash for stock In trado.  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor aroa of 8,250  sq ft. Present tenants aro a Building Supplies, Furnlturo/Electrlcal &  Plumbing Supply Storo, Laundromat & Roal Estato/lnsuranco Offlco.  Locatod on 5.4-F acros on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road. $195,000  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA 1.5 ) ocro Irood lot, nosy orross, onsy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK sorvlrod lots, most with vlow, closo to tchool,  storos, P.O. ��. marinas. $9,000 $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA sovoial good bulldlno ���������� sorvlcod wllh  hydro fi, wntor. $10,000 to $15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR 1 I ri \ acres, nlroly trood, ����>c ludod. Hydro,  wator, soptlc tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY soi vlcod lots, somo with oxcollont view. $ I 2,000 to  $1(1,500.  6. GARDEN HAY IAKI nlroly trood lot or) I lllol Itood wllh vlow ol  loko. Drain Hold In In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD Good building lot*, doit lo Maclolro Pork.  $9,000 ft $9,500.  fl REDROOFFS AREA noturolly Irood lot on Fronds Itood, 100 x 269  With wntor, hydro and lelophono. $17,900.  9. PARIS COVE soml wntoi Iront viow lol on ,/orvln Inlot Rood. Trood  natural slnto, orohln noil, low liuinlind loot to public boor It nc <<.����.  Drivowny  ip.  $9,500.  10 HALFMOON BAY lorgo romar vlow lot on RodiooHn Rond, closo  lo wator.   $9,000  11. SANDY HOOK - vlow lol with hydro, wolor �� phono avallablo,  $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD lovol, Homed lot wllh 73+ fl rood Iron  logo. $16,000.  \   WATERFRONT LOTS   f  1. SECRET COVE 2 ad|acont watorfront lols on sowor system. Both  ore stoop, but havo good building silos and doop sholtorod mooruno.  $211,500 ft $29,500.  2. GERRANSBAY 100+ft watorfront with 1 (18 fl frontoooon Fronds  Peninsula Road. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator lino and oloctrlclty all In  $32,000.  3. SECRET COVE Smoll peninsula ot 370+ ft wntorfionl, rahio ft  float, louthwont oxposuro.  $79,500.  4. GARDEN BAY ESTA1LS 2901ft wotorlront on l.2| Irood auov  Drlvoway In building lltot clooioil. $55,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA largo watorfront lol, facing onto Bargain  Harbour, lovol building slto. $34,000.  ACREAGE  1. IRVINE'S LANDING       2.07 lovol ncros, vlow of qntrnnre to Pondor  Harbour, arross road from public watorfront orross. $42,000.  2. SILVER SANDS      4 f  orros of Gulf vlow propoity wllh ^moll rot logo  and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 ond 10 x 50) <rook $50,500.  a.MIDDLt POINT 10.96 acres with crook  anrl 2 bdrm  rottngfl.  $40,000,  4 MADEIRA PARK       3 |/2 ocros ol parkllko land on Splnnokor Rood  noar lllllot (Poq) lako. $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE       approx 20 rami of folrly lovol lnnd wllh opprox 10  ncros rlearod, $42,000.  A. RUBY LAKE ~~ 2 I/4t acres vlow property, drtvowny in, building slto  cloarod. $19,000.  , 7.GARDVN BAY ROAD      I7.5��,n< ro> folrly lovol land. Approx 4 ocros  ��. $45.ooo.  clooiod, fruit troos, crook.  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  PAT SLADEY  Re*. 885-3922  / EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK.;  GIBSONS    PHONE 886-2277  AND LAhIO DEVELOPMENT LTD    TOLL FREE 682-1513  ; J a    "11  Jon McRae  885-3670  SECHELT: Spindrift Road: Nicely designed 1  1/2 year old home. Close to schools, shopping  & Park, right in the heart of Sechelt. 3 bdrms,  main floor, with partial bsmt, fireplace &  carport. Landscaped yard. FP $45,500  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bdms in this 1360  sq ft full bsmt home. Fireplaces up & down  finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms, plus ensuite. Living room, dining room with nook area  all have a beautiful view of the Bay area and  out through the Gap. Double carport and huge  sundeck round out this home designed for  comfortable family living. FP $67,500  GLASSFORD ROAD: Buy it now from the builder  while it is still unfinished and finish it yourself.  A truly lovely home for only. FP $49,500.  Ken Crosby  HOMES  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 bdrm home PLUS 2  bdrm suite with separate entrance. Heatilator  fireplace, large living room & kitchen,  workshop and garage. Completely landscaped  with spectacular view. Many, many extras in  this lovely large home makes it a must to see.  Phone for an appointment today.  ONLY F.P. $54,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: at Cheryl Anne  Park. 115' of prime WATERFRONT and over 2  acres of gorgeous property. The main house  has over 1500 sq ft of finished living area,  including 5 bdrms and two full bathrooms,  heatilator fireplace and a view that doesn't  quit. In addition there is a 600 sq ft cottage at  the water's edge (suggested rent of $200 per  month), 400 feet of gravel driveway winds  through the trees to the double carport and  entrance to your private waterfront estate. FP  $129,000  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bdrms upstairs, plenty of room for expansion in the full bsmt. Spend your leisure  hours enjoying the spectacular view from the  living room and huge sundeck. Be the first  owners, this home is brand new.      FP $52,500.  REDROOFFS: small unfinished house-on large,  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-it-yourself  project. F.P. $23,500  HOPKINS LANDING: Extra large, lot with  frontage on Hwy 101 and North Road. Lovely 4  bdrm family home with many extras, including  feature Franklin fireplace and built-in bunk,  beds in one bedroom & built-in dressers, etc. in  3 bedrooms. Nice driveway in for off-street  parking. This is a nicely kept, well-appointed  home. Make an offer. F.P. $55,900  School and Wyngart Roads  SOLD  Only 6 of these Duplex-Zoned, fully serviced lots left.  Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay, close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited to  side-by-side or up-down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOW!  Only 1 will be sold at $14,500 and 1 at $15,500.  Your Choice. ACT NOW!  ABBS ROAD: At the cornor of School Road.  Excollont extra-large building lot with spectacular vlow of Bay, House Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approxlmotoly 75 x 150 foot. F.P.  $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons. Tho proporty Is all  level usablo land. Trood wllh somo vlow. F.P.  $17,900  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Vory closo lo  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol ond  roady to build upon. Nolo tho oxlra largo slio  of approx 00'x 140'. F.P. $13,500  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Rood. 2 lot.  40' x 1 50' ooch wllh smoll ronloblo coltogo ow  ono lot. This proporly has oxcollont potonllol o��  It has o spectacular vlow of tho ontlro Boy oroo  ond KooU Ul. Mostly cloorod ond roady lor  building ono or two homos. F.P. $24,600.  IUWANEK: Only ono block lo beach, lull vlow  of Inlot. Plpod community walor available.  00' x 1 40', NEW low prlco ONLY $9,900  IUWANEK: ot tho ond of Porpolso Hoy Rd Tho  porfoct loccoollonol" lot. Hydro ond loglonnl  wntor sorvlco tho proporly. South wostorly  oxposuro wllh nn oxcollont vlow of Socholt  Inlot. .All this ond only ono block from Ihe  boach ond boot Inuncli. Spring tpoclal mini  toll. fP $9,500.  SHAW ROAD Nowly complotod I Iho moil  convonlonlly locotod subdivision In Olbsons.  Only 2 blocks from shopping contor ond bolh  alomonlory A. socondary schools, lovol building  ��IH���� with cloaclofl on o nowly fotsmod stul-do-  sac. Ihoto prime lots on tower oml oil torvlcot  won't lent long priced ol only $13,900.  LOTS  LANGDALE RIDGE: Closo lo Forrlos and school,  thoso large 1/3 to 1/2 aero lots are unlquo for  thoir vlow, shape and topography. You will find  horo, Ihe building sito to compliment your  dream homo design. Tho view of Keats Island  ond surrounding scones will bo your picture  window, ACT FASTI Thoro aro only 6 still  avallablo, FP $11,900 - $14,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Ovor looking tho Bay and tho  Vlllago of Gibsons from this quiet and prlvato  lot on the Bluff. Start building your Dream  Homo right away on tho oxpanso of this  207 x 1 15 x 181 x 66 uniqualy shaped lot. Low  down payment - naty terms.  ��� IP $13,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft. lol,  with an expansive vlow ot tho Bay aroa and  Glbtont Vlllago Is woll prlcod al only. FP  $11,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With tho towor only 150 foot  away from this lol, and tho ad|olning lot alto  for solo, makas this an oxcollont voluo, Tho  Ideal tpot for a dlttlnct and original homo. Nke  vlow one) sholtorod from tha opon tea. FP  $13,900.  NORIHRD. at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally woll  prlcod, 5 acre level property, halt way between  Gibsons ft Langdalo. Front has been cleared  and filled. Back of property is like a park with a  crook running through, otc. Road allowance at  side it the extension of Chamberlin Road. FP  $27,500.  PRATT ROAD Note Iho tlio of Ihlt magnificent,  level building lol In n fast growing area, cloto  to proposed now elementary school. Lot slto  1 10 x 200'. Vory woll priced ol only (firm) IP  $13,000.  ROSAMUND RD. ��, EAIRVILW RD.: Frontage on  Ihoto two roods riinket o natural foi tub  division Both coodt ore pnved and serviced  with hydio ond roglonal wolor. Try your offor  or. Ihlt iff x 337' double lot. Zono R2. IP  $20,000.  PRA11 ROAD Near propotod now tchool tlte.  Ihlt lol It cloarod and roady lo build upon.  Mol./in bull traot dot this 76' x 125' lot. E.P.  $13,500  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Ovor 1/2 aero, vory  prlvato, with vlow. Houso plans & building  pormlt, paid for and includod in prlco, Foundation, floor slab and plumbing all In for a  28 x 42 (1176 sqfl) building. FP $ 19,900.  CEMETERY    ��    GILMORE:    B Ac rot,    this  valuable corner may bo on the main accoss  road lo Gibsons on completion of tho now  bypass highway. Many Iroo* plus 3 oxcollont  springs for domostlc water. An Ideal holding  proporly. FP $49,500.  GIBSONS: Excollont prospects for tho one who  holds this potentially commercially ronod  o< reago of 5 Arras. FP $60,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides this  propoity diagonally down tho center. Develop  both tides ot tho road. Try all offers. 5 acres. EP  $30,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 I fl arret nlcoly sloping land  right next to Camp Bing, Inturlng privacy and  treot ot that side of proporty. FP $16,600.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Al tho cornor ot 14th.  Ihlt proporty hat lovelt cloarod for the  building silo ot your cholco, Excollont view ol  Goorgla Strait. Approx BO' x 250'.   F.P. $16,500  ROBERTS CREEK: Lovely, porly cloarod 2 1/2  ocro parcol close to hotol and park. Access  road partly In. Don't mitt this opportunity to  purchnto this lorgo pie.�� ol land tor ONLY TP  $16,000.  Wednesday, March 23,1877     Peninsula Times    Page B-3  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  ' Ston Anderson  885-2385  * Jock Anderson  885-2053  ' George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Secholt  toll free 684-8016  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm, 1,343  sq ft home on a large view lot.  Rec room in bsmt. Landscaping done. Drive in garage.  FP $68,500.  VIEW HOME WILSON CREEK: 3  bdrms and a full bsmt with  carport and sundeck over.  Bsmt has large rec room with  roughed in fireplace. All W/W  carpets throughout. A sunny  kitchen has double windows  with southern exposure. Yard  is landscaped. FP $48,000.00  SECHELT STARTER: 830 sq ft 2  bdrm home on a corner lot  next to park and only 2 blocks  to shopping. Home, has a  carport and a large utility  room. Stucco exterior. This is  a tremendous investment at  $24,900!  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx. .5 acres with 560 +  beachf ront. No problem to pat  floats in for year round  moorage. Zoned for marina,  tourist accommodation, try  your ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm  double wide home. Such a  view I 1/2 down - FP  $125,000. IDEAL FOR GROUP  INVESTMENT!  Now Under Construction  3 bdrm 2 storey home with ensuite plbg. Extro large treed lot, Bsmt  has full laundry facilities and roughed in plbg in a 3/4 bsmt. Extra  large carport. Fireplace. At this *tage decorating can be your option. FP $47,700.'  GIBSONS RURAL ACREAGE; 5.54 acres on Bridgeman Rd. Approximately half cleared and one half in alder and an almost square  parcel. Good privacy. FP $27.500.   DAVIS BAY 3 BDRM: Split level home on a corner lot with view and  ocean only steps away! 2 fireplaces both finished, large rec. room  and workshop. Covered, carpeted sundeck over carport. FP  $63,000. . .      ��� .___  MAINTENANCE FREE VILLAGE HOME: Pre-treated cedar siding on  this 2 bdrm means NO PAINTING! Large sundeck and fully fenced  yard with carport under sundeck. 3rd bdrm and rumpus room in  bsmt. Main floor utility and fireplace in the living room. Home is  directly across from Hackett Park.  SMALL CHASTER RD. ACREAGE: Plus a 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  Land area is 2 1/2 acres with 165' of frontage. Potential subdivision.  Treed property close to the new school. FP $58,500 ��� some terms.  WILSON CREEK: Large 1/2 acre lot 77 x 230. Well treed. Excavation has been done. Browning Road location. FP $12,900.  SECHELT WATERFRONT LOT: large, treed bayfront lot affofds the  maximum in privacy. Flat, level lot easily cleared with large cedar  tree. FP $30.000._   SEMI WATERFRONT HOME: 1,290 sq ft 3 bdrm home on 1 /3 acre of  flat, level land. This home features full bsmt, 2 completed  fireplaces, separate dining area, family kitchen plus sundeck &  carport. The potential is here to accommodate a large family.  Lovely bay view. FP $54,900.   SELMA PARK FAMILY HOME: Lots of children on this street. 1,150 sq  ft of home with full bsmt, 2 main floor bdrms and main floor utility  room. Finished rec room �� Up and Down fireplaces plus carport and  sundeck. The 80" lot is oil landscaped. EP $58,500.     ,?'������. -'���������'  WATCHETHE "DUFFERS" FROM YOUR PORCH: 1.41 acres and a 700  sq ft one bdrm cottage. 200 feet of highway frontage is across from  golf course entrance. Good garage and a small barn. FP $42,500.  WATERFRONT BEACH AVE: Large landscaped property with 89' of  beach frontage and 375' of depth. ManyNJarge evergreens and  young fruit trees are on the site. The home is 1,450 sq ft in area and  has 2 large bdrms, bolh with ensuite plumbing. The kitchen-dining  combination is very roomy with a view. The expansive living room  has a heatalator fireplace with a sunny den adjoining. The sundeck  has southern exposure. Additional extras are: Garage workshop,  storage or guest room and more. All work has been done to code.  LARGE LOT NORWEST BAY ROAD: Between 2 roads and heavily  treed. R2 zoed with 80' frontage x 180' deep. $12,250.  REDROOFFS RD.: Spectacular lot over 1/2 acre with at least 3 loads  of logs. Paved road and a view of Sargeant Bay.Beach accoss  nearby. Quiet private. FP $12,900.  HIGH WATERFRONT AT GIBSONS: One-half acre with 175' on Shoal  Channel. FP $25,000.  GIBSONS - GRANDVIEW ROAD: 95' x 217' lot, sloping towards the  water. View to Vancouver Island. FP: $16,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Treed and with a year round creek. Secluded  building lot. Low priced for quick sale. FP $10,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road and Cheryl Ann Park Rd. On the high  side of the road ��� 70' x 150' ready to build on. FP $12,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Almost an acre of parkland. Beautifully treed with  a running creek. Ideal building spot. FP $16,900.  DAVIS BAY: 3 bdrm approx. 1,000 sq ft, on a very good view lot.  Needs some handyman effort. Asking $35,000.  SECHELT VILLAGE: A very tidy 2 bdrm bsmt home within walking  distance to shopping. Try your offer to $44,250.  SECHELT VILLAGE: ideal for a couple. About 2 blocks to th'e mall.  60' x 120' lot with a single bdrm, good sized living room and  kitchen. FP $31,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 4 bdrm home. Ideal for the growing family. Easy  to care for lot. Large workshop with 220 V wiring. Immediate  possession. FP $44,500.  SANDY HOOK: Brand new 3 bdrm, full bsmt home. Plumbing  roughed in in basmnt. Large sundeck facing a spectacular view up  Sechelt Inlet. Asking $46,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x T40' view lot in quiet new residential area. FP  $9,500.  SANDY HOOK: Waterfront! Approx. 120' of beach front. View to  the southwest. Many evergreens and arbutus trees. Compares with  lots in the mid 20s in the area. FP $15,500.  TUWANEK: Looking for a low priced lot? This one has some view  and priced to sell. Asking $8,395. "  TUWANEK WATERFRONT: Past the end of the road. Peace and quiet  guaranteed. Two level, two bdrm year round home. Light, water  and telephone are in. Year round moorage to your own float. Try  your offer to $48,500.  VIEW 2 BEDROOM: Full bsmt ideal for in-law suite, fireplace in large  living room. Separate dining room with sliding door to large sundeck facing south. West Sechelt area. Try $5000 down on Full Price  of $49,900.  REDROOFS: Flat, level lot on Southwood Road, Over 100' of frontage and almost 1/2 acre tor only $9,800.  EXECUTIVE WATERFRONT: 3500 sq ft Halfmoon Bay location: FP  $125,000.  WEST SECHELT HOME: 2 bdrm, half bsmt homo on ovor 1 aero of  view land. Excellent potential for rovonuo hero I Build a now homo  and rent existing structure. Trood property 1 block from boach  accoss. FP $39,900.  2 LOTS SIDE BY SIDE ��� WEST SECHELT: 75 It frontage each by 175 ft  in length. Wakefield Creek forms the east boundary of oach lot. 400  ft from a sandy beach. Each lot has a good view of the Trail Islands.  FP $ 15,500 for Lot D and $ 14,500 for Lot E.  Redrooffs Estates  RECREATION LOTS  Before you look any further let us show you the  lowest priced lots in the Redrooffs area: prices  are from $9,500 to $11,500. All lots are approximately 1/2 acre In area.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all  services available, including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road area in West  Secholt.  UOft MUHMUI  MIC��  IK       1  ���10,500  10,��00  ill           -T  10,410  11]          1  10,450  "*              *U  10,250  114               HI  10,350  10,250  119        H  Urn               if  10,250  111                  1  10,500  111                 1  11,000  lit        1  11,250  no  11,500  Ul  11,500  Ir"  10,000  1X1  10,000  |}4  10,150  11)  ��,?)0  u*  ��,410  137  ��� ,500  The eoffee in alwaya on ��� drop in for onr free broehnre.  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 1^85-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761  r Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full-  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down/' custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully'  treed lot near the newly  propos<ed Pratt Rd, school.  Priced for excel, value in mid.  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  EXCL. BLDG. lot 100'x 250'  in   Redrooffs   Estate   on.  Southwood Rd.  adjacent to  Welcome Woods: Ph. 885-  2838. 2864-17  Real Estate  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3% PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  KEATS ISLAND - Eastborne  area. 1 minute to beach.  $7,000. Ph. 988-2615.      2859-17  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  Real Estate  ^  OPEN HOUSE  1559 ABBS RD. GIBSONS  Sat., March 26 & Sun., March 27 ��� 2-5 p.m.  Spectacular view ��� grounds landscaped ��� fruit trees. Large  carpeted sundeck, 50 ft. covered patio, 2 carports, .2 bed/den or  3 bed., fully insulated home. Double Windows across N wall.  Beauty-pleat drapes. Mod. cabinet kitchen ��� dishwasher ���  double oven range. Full basement with double floors include  self-contained guest quarters, finished family room with  fireplace, laundry, workshop, storage. Very low heating costs.  Plus a 428 sq. ft. self-contained mother-in-law suite above  carport. $76,000. 886-7559.  .7 ACRE. 100' x 300' secluded  location. Just off Wakefield  Rd. in West Sechelt. Area of  new homes. Good garden soil.  $15,500. Ph. owner, 885-  2084. 2936-tfn  "INVESTORS" - 41 seaview  acres in Crofton. 2 acres  now, *k acre or building lots  later. $100,000. Larry Wilcox,  746-4175 or 746-6888.      2941-17  6,000 SQUARE foot C-2 Retail  building (previously a  successful furniture store)  plus modern 3 bdrm. living  quarters, 45732 Yale Road  West, Chilliwack. Minimum  Down Payment, Easy Terms.  Call owner. 792-8271.    2916-17  Mortgages  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Saasid* Plaza  886-2000  Glbtont  886-9121  SECHELT VILLAGE 1260 sq ft 3 bdrm  $41,500 ��� By Owner  Cedar feature walls, floor-ceiling fireplace, dishwasher and  W/W carpets. Horseshoe kitchen and open dining area. No  steps. .Concrete driveway & patios front and back. Large level  fenced corner lot and metal storage shed. 885-3583.  SECOND MORTGAGES  14.9 pet.  on amounts over $8,000  FASTSERVICE  No bonus, brokerage  or finder's fees  HOUSEHOLD REALTY  Come on in or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage  Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER '  4854247  2951-tfn  Boats and Engines  VESSELS    surveyed    and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  34 FOOT fishing vessel with a  six ton Class "B" Licence.  "MV Jubille". 363 cubic inch,  6 cylinder Ford Diesel engine.  May be viewed at Duncan  Repairs Wharf or. phone 883-  2718. ^      2923-19  25' F.B. cabin cruiser 327  Crusader FWC 1%-1 BW  Hyd gear, Bennet Tabs.  Sleeps 4. Less than 500 hrs.  boat and engine. Fully  equipped, ready to go. $6,900.  Ph. 883-2726. 2956-19  -,    ���  tmmrn. ��������*-  16' FIBREGLASS with 1 year  old 40 h.p. Merc. O.B. E-Z  load trailer,  2  gas  tanks.  Windshield $1,500 Ph. 885-  9341. 2957-17  Highway 1.01 at Wilson Creek  We're National  but Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  GIBSONS AREA  Located on Chaster Road, new 3 bdrm home, approx 1200 sq ft, carport, $43,500.  Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS AREA  2 bdrm homo with room for 1 bdrm In bsmt. Fireplace, sundeck, carport, 2 stal  barn, chicken pen, on 1/2 acre. $62,500. Jim Wood. 885-2571.  TOWERING EVERGREENS  Provide a restful setting for this new 3 bdrm ranch-style home in rural Gibsons.  From this large lot you can view the rugged mountains or stroll to the ocean for  some exploring. Sliding glass doors off the dining area and a cement carport add  up to mako this rustic rotroat a real value at $39,900. Barbara Skagf|ord. 885-  9074.  1/2 ACRE  LOTS  With scroonod vlow over straits, water and hydro In, with blacktop road. Rural  llvlhg at Its best. Chuck Dowman, 805-9374.  95x224  Level building lot with largo ovor greens on front. Water and hydro only, $12,500.  Try your torms. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  SECRET COVE LOT  Approx. 1/2 aero iliualod In recreational area. Boal launching closo by. Asking  $6,900. Jim Wood, 005-2571.  GRANDVIEW ROAD  Excellonl bulldlno lol In area ol good homos. $12,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  SANDY HOOK  Only 4 mllos from Sunny Socholl. A woll planned subdivision wllh aroas sol asldo  (or neighborhood parks. Easy to own as vondor will carry on agroomont. For Salo  A Vlow Tool IT $10,000. Barbara Skogl|ord, 005-9074.  GOWER POINT  Qulol road, doslrahlo aroa, only a road which ends In a cul de sac It bolwoon this  largo    lot    and    lha    oroan,    IT'    $16,950.    Barbara    Skngf|ord,    805 9074.  FERRY EMPLOYEE?  Now you can walk to work ond llvo In prestigious Langdolo Chinos, Largo cloarod  lot. soptlc approved. Exceptional valuo ot $12,650. Barbara Skagl|ord, 005 9074.  FABULOUS VIEW  SARGENT ROAD ��� Mognlllcent location I Oood nolahborboodl Croat* a casllo  on this mnivolously pi Unci lot In ono of thobottar dlttikU In Gibsons, f I' $15,500.  Bnibora Skaol|otrl, 805 9074.  ACREAGE  OVER 3 ACRES  On blacktop rood. High ond dry building tit* All yoor stroniii at Gordon Bny  Chuck Dowmon, Wl!> v:i/4.  GIBSONS ACREAGE  On Pinlt Road 8,4 nno inned AIR, lovol, trood, $49,300. Jim Wood, 885 2571.  HOME FOR HORSES  Freedom can bo yours at roomy Moadowbrook Ranch. 22 foncod ocro* with a  socludod Inniijolow, salmon stronms, a 5 stall barn wllh tack room, largo  machinery shod and picturesque "show ring". Invest In tomorrow's nost-ogg  today. Individual or group Investment $129,900. Hatbora Skagf|ord. 885 9074.  Patricia Murphy  HO5 9487  Chuck Dowman  605-9374  Barbara Skanf|ord  885-9074  Jim Wood  885-2571  Century W��at R��al E.taf. Ltd., 6853271  Every Offlco Independently Owned and Operated  Cars and Trucks  '66 CHEVY II WAGON, 6 cyl.  standard,    good   running  order, good body, $500. Ph.  885-2481. 2856-17  FORD  F250  Custom   auto.  38,000 miles. Good' cond.  Asking $3,650. Ph. 885-  3773. y,      2887-17  '73 - % TON Chevrolette PU  $2,500. Ph. 885-9213 or 885-  3718. 2871-17  1969 FORD P.U.  V8 Auto.  Good running cond. Near  new tires. $1,500. Ph. 885-  9341. ^-      2958-17  1970 MUSTANG $800.883-  9058. 292U9  For Sale  Wednesday, March 23,1977  The Peninsula Times    Page B-4  Motorcycles  '74 HONDA  C.B.  360  7,000  miles. $950. Ph. 885-  3565.  2932-17  Campers and Trailers  28' VANGUARD fifth wheel  camper. In new cond. Ph.  885-2396 or write M. Scott, Box  1326, Sechelt, B.C;        2899-18  Mobile Homes  '75 - 2 BDRM mobile home.  Coloured appliances;  For  more details phone 886-  7654. ���    2845-17  1 BDRM, 10x38' $1,500 883-2419  after 6 p.m. 2960-19  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine       -I.T.M!        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,  Etc.  Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models - Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  '434-2651 Telex 04-354^52   607-tfn  25 TON capacity American  truck crane, good condition;  log book, 85 foot pin connected  boom and 25 feet of jib. Phone  892-3137. Box 1402, Squamish.  V0N3G0. 2917-17  r ��������� ;   Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7^67  '    2929-tfn  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white Leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  Langley, Napier Hatchery,  22470 - 64th Avenue, RR 8,  Langley. Ph. 534-6268. 2712-tfn  Pets   QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Product*  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  Wc are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11540-tfn  9 "   Lost  50 FATHOMS of fishing net  taken from beach ln Sechelt.  Would finder please return to  RCMP ln Sechelt. No  questions asked. 2868-17  RECORDS AND tapes, Bii  new 32 page catalog just ol  the press. Pop, country,  western,, folk, religious,,  special discounts, all labels.  Send 25c piffllage t^ ^Bob  Destry Ltd., Box ' 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfa  MOBILE Home axles, tfres  and wheels. $100 ea. Ph. 885-  9979. 2937-TFN  LOG HOMES. Finest quality  homes and cottages.  Scribbed fit. 14" logs. Have  display homes to view. Write  or phone Brad Johnston,  12617-203 St., Maple Ridge,  B.C.V3ZlA2.Ph.465-  4359. 2939-17  B.C. Recreational Atlas, 96  coloured survey maps, 9,000  indexed names. Information  for sportsmen, vacationers.  $5.95 plus .50c mailing.  Lateck, Box 492, Ucluelet,  B.C. VOR 3AO. Satisfaction  guaranteed. 2940-17  if-/-. ���   3 BLADE, bronze Michigan  Prop.  19" Dia. 8x12" P.  xlV R.H. A-l cond. $60. Ph.  883-2781. 2944-19  WILSON CB antennas ��� up to  500 watts effective power!  For nearest dealer contact  Cal-Com Distributors, .Box  3218. Castle-gar, B.C. VIN 3H5.  Dealer enquiries  welcome. 2954-17  MOVING - must sell 10 lb.  heavy duty Norge slimline  washer and dryer. As new.  Both $500 Firm. Ph. 886-2919.  Eves. 2946-TFN  .\'Ml'..!'l I'K,  IN  UK  ijahk ...  .v-'.JJJJJfLr  INK    I H A  Help your  Help your   \^  Heart Fund  ncoast  .ESTATES LTD  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544    Office 885-2241  HOMES  $2100 DOWN PAYMENT ��� for this cozy 3 bdrm  Rancher located in the Village of Sechelt. Extras include floor to ceiling fireplace, w-w carpets, etc.  Priced to sell at $42,900. Trades welcomed.  WEST SECHELT ��� 1584 sq ft. Approx. 1 1/2 yrs. built. 3  bdrm Spanish type with attractive fireplace. W to W  throughout. Double plumbing, master ensuite. All  rooms spacious. Large workshop on property. To view  call Ed Baker.  NORTH DELTA���- Lge 7 rm family home with view in area of fine homes. Close to all conveniences.  Will trade for Sunshine Coast property.  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  WOODFORD, Annie Ben-  jamina o.k.a. WOODFORD,  Annie Dawson, late of 5629  Balaclava St., Vancouver and  c-o St. Mary's, Sechelt, B.C.  KADIN, Olov Ernest o.k.a.  KADIN, Ole o.k.a. KADIN,  Olev. late of RR No. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said  estate(s) are hereby required  to send them duly verified to  the PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635  Burrard Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6C 2L7, before the 13th  of April, 1977, after which date  the assets of the said estate(s)  will, be distributed, having  regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBUC TRUSTEE  2834-Pub. March 2, 9, 16, 23,  1977.  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  LOTS  WAlERFRONT ��� In Sunshine Bay Estates, parklike setting, with arbutus trees. Panoramic view of  Halfmoon, Merry 1st. etc. Nice building site; water, sewer and boat launching. Priced to sell at  $34,500.  HALFMOON BAY ��� 10 semi-waterfront lots to choose from, fantastic view overlooking Merry  Island and Welcome Pass. Beautiful Abrutus tr.jes, sewer and water, boat launching ramp. Terms  can be arranged. From $10,000     . , .  DAVIS BAY ��� three Outstanding view lots on Laurel and Greer Ave. All new homes in the area.  Asking $14,900.  WEST PORPOISE BAY ��� Near lee Arena and Marinq.   72' frontage. Cleared, level & ready to  build. Owner says Sell. Make an otter. Ed Baker.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� your choice of 3 large lots approx 2/3 acre. 125' frontage, nicely treed and  level. Water & hydro, zoned R-2, trailers allowed. From $9,500 to $11,500.  SECRET COVE ��� 10% down easy terms. Recreational properties close to good moorage at Buccaneer Marina. Sign on. From $7,900.  WILSON CREEK ��� Cleared view lot on quiet road. Asking $10,300 with 10% D.P.  MASON ROAD ��� Nice lot partly cleared across from school, near beach, water available. Asking  $9,500.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES ���very desirable holding property in the Village of Sechelt. Asking $38,900 with terms  available. -  SECRET COVE ��� Approx 5 acres and 900 ft of highway frontage. View, drilled well, near Buccaneer Marina. Asking $29,500. Call Len or Suzanne.  STEVE PETERSON  885-3722  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  885-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  Wmnq uervice  Creative design and layouts for  newsletters, booklets and  advertisements. Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs...  * Letterheads  * Envelopes  * Business Cards  * Invoices  at the  \&wut&ctta, iime&  Ph. 885-3231  lE&ty-  ��� ���  IXVM  .MWIW  ��.%%\  ��� Business Forms  ��� Posters  ��� Tickets  ��� Notices  ��� Bulletins  ��� Invitations  ��� Advertisements  ��� Announcements  ��� Menus  ��� Photocopying  ��� Brochures  WP Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello, fellow iquaAe dancers and  muther, it seems that I r^n out of time last  week .and I can't remember what it was  that I had tooo ��� Wd on thar, now I  remember. The Country Stars windup  jamboree is still slated for May 14 with a  panel of callers. Other facts about this,  square dance will follow in the next. Pen.  Times or the one after.  Huirunm, let's see now, on the night  that the round dance class finished, the  whole group was invited to Em and George  Flack's for coffee and talk session on  rounds, and at the next square dance at the  golf clubhouse, the round dance class  presented Harry and Deanna Robertson  with a beautiful camelia plant to show  appreciation for their everlasting patience  in teaching the extra round dance class  and as the camelia plant grows so shall the  round dance group.  I have heard from Ivan MacBathwater  and will extend on this story as soon as I  can get a panel of professionals to help me  draft a portion of this column so that I will  be assured of staying out of trouble.  Our guests for last Friday's square  dance were Susan Vedoy, Tim Robertson  and Arthur Pelletier. They are aU from the  Gibsons teen square dance class and did  very well indeed.  A number of The Country Stars will be  driving uphill to Powell River April 2 to  join Dewiss and Nora Brown and help to  bring a graduation class into the world of  popular square dancing where the fun is  never ending and the memories are never  forgotten. More on this venture next week.  Last Friday night there were over four  sets out and I thought that I was in the  wrong hall. However, it sure is nice to call  for a full floor of square dancers and I  thought of a very nice couple that square  danced with the Sechelt Promenaders a  few years back and I must give Gordie arid  Lil McCourt a phone call and tell them the  fun they are missing.  Next week I am having a guest writer  to help out with this column to tell all about  their stay in Hawaii and the square dancing that they took part in, so get your  Peninsula Times early, keep smiling.  ���������*������*���������������������*���*���  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ______  WATCH FOR  \.mCKy  7  COASTAL    TIRE  886-2700  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  A CLACK CREEK waterfall, located ��� guard railings along the path  in the Sunshine Coast Recreation beside ttie waterfall have been ripped  Area east of the golf course, is a out by vandals, leaving a couple of  beautiful spot for hikers. But, beware potentially long steps for the unwary.  Pruning do's  and don'ts  A comprehensive talk on "Pruning ���  Why, How, and When" was given by  William Bradner of Burnaby to the Sechelt  Garden Club at its March meeting. Mr.  Bradner is past president and now editor  of the Bulletin of the B.C. Council of  Garden Clubs.  The speaker stressed early in, his talk  the purposes of pruning which are: to  retain (and often regain) the natural  growth pattern of trees and shrubs, to  encourage them to produce greater  quantities of bloom, and to assist some  trees and shrubs to bear larger amounts of  top quality fruit. Through gradual  removal of lateral branches that cross  over and adversely affect the natural  growth pattern, a well shaped health tree  can be obtained.  The gradual shortening of small to  medium sized branches during dormancy  may avoid the removal of large branches  later, which dan shorten the life of a tree.  All cuts should be well sealed with shellac  or a tree emulsion that has elasticity and  will not harden the peel.  A rose pruning demonstration "Was  given, showing that about one-third of  each cane should be removed from  Floribundas, Grandifloras, and Hybrid  Teas, by making a clean cut with a sharp  hand pruner. The cut should be just above  an outward pointing bud. Most climbing  roses should be pruned after flowering.  Hybrid Tea Climbers need only a  minimum of pruning after the blooms  have died off, and the pruning should be on  the wood what carried the bloom.  The pruning of many flowering trees  and shrubs was discussed during the  presentation of a series of color slides.  Rhododendrons, azaleas and slower  growing conifers that seldom need pruning  were shown.  Pruning is a very important and  complex aspect of gardening. It can make  or break many trees, shrubs or vines, so  generally we can say this is one task that  must not be taken lightly.  Wednesday, March 23,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  From the pulpit  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  SPRING  Spring makes the flowers grow,  Spring makes the rivers flow.  Spring means, out comes the sun,  Spring means, here comes fun.  Way out the waves do reach  on the sandy rocky beach.  By Maria, age 9  TWIN CREEK CEDAR PRODUCTS  new on the Sunshine Coast are offering  15 # Felt 36" Wide   $95perroll/$900onorderofover20rolls  Fibregum in 1 gallon pail $350  in stock���Formed Flashing  Don Cross Built-in Gutters 886-2489  i  . There are those who laugh at God and  treat His message to fallen humanity as a  big joke. Even when He came to earth in  the person of Jesus Christ people reacted  in a similar way. They called the Son of  God a glutton and a drunkard, and on the  day He was crucified He was mocked and  ridiculed.  But the Bible says that God is going to  have the last laugh. For example it states,  "the Lord laughs at the wicked, for He  sees that his day is coming." Again it says,  "He who sits in the heavens laughs; the  Lord has them in derision." And in the  first chapter of Proverbs we are told, "I  also will laugh at your calamity; I will  mock when panic strikes you."  People laughed at Jesus when He was  on earth and continue to laugh at Him and  His followers today. But Jesus, Himself,  ���by Pastor Gorry Foster,  said, "Woe to you who laugh now, for you  will mourn and weep." Yes, God will have  the last laugh and the joke will then be on  you.  Why you might ask will God laugh? In  the above referred to passage in the book  of Proverbs it tells us, "because I have  called and you refused to listen, have  stretched out my hand and no one heeded,  and you have ignored all my counsel and  would have none of my reproof." Furt-  vermore, it says, "then they will call upon  me, but I will not answer; when a storm of  terror surrounds you, and when you are  engulfed by anguish and distress, then I  will not answer your cry for help. It will be  too late though you search for me ever so  anxiously. For you closed your eyes to the  facts and did not choose to reverence and  trust the Lord."  Chevron  883-2392  Pender Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  complete auto repairs  * undercoating    .  * steam cleaning     * propane for sale  GOVT CERTIFIED  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  ,   {or   ^"|lh>   ''-floor \  , * dome by the 'v,  !.">()() CoHi-r Pt. K<L Gibsons   ����f)-971 1  wv ^ive all our plants  ^ .        tender, loving eare  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  (24 his.)  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Most of our listings are recorded on film.  See them on our special television set  and choose the ones you like from  the comfort of our viewing room.  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  RESIDENTIAL-RECREATION-RETIREMENT? #3747  Versatile lot'partially cloarod Piped wator. Cornor location. Only a fow steps to easy ocean accoss.  Reasonably lovol lot with gontlo slopo. FP $8,950. ROBERT KENT, 885-2235 anytime.  DAVIS BAY - VIEW #3731  Beautiful vlow lot 70' x 1 50'located on Groor Rd��� power & water avallablo. A short walk to tho best  boach In tho aroa. Chock out this vlow lot. Asking prlco $1 3,500. DON HADDEN, 885-2235 ovos.  2 BEDROOM HOME #3785  1 /2 aero lightly-wooded, with all codar homo. Lovol land. Wator, hydro 8, phono. So vory qulot, yot |ust  12 min. drlvo to Vlllago. 3 ma|or appliances plus 2 metal garden shods with salo at |ust $31,000.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 ovo.  WATERFRONT ESTATE #3729  1 acre of stately trees provldo your homo with privacy. Spectacular vlow from large living room with  rock flroplaco. 2 bodrooms on main lovol, Guost sulto on lower lovel. FP $130,000. ANN IBBITSON,  8862542.  MORE THAN A LOT #3638  1.6 acros convonlont to Gibsons shops. 1152 sq ft homo with many special foaturos. landscapod  grounds wllh wator course & pool. Do havo a look, $40,000 asked, JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  SEAFRONTLOT ' #3745  Drive down Trail Avo. In Socholt to the seashore to vlow this prlmo rosldontlal lot. This lot has 75'  fronting on thoocoan front sldo wllh 126' on Troll Ave. Lot allows lor commanding vlow of Iho Gull  water, Troll Islands, and Solma Park. Boautllul location to watch tho sunsets. FP $30,500 Includos  cement work A small building. ROBERT KENT, 005 2235anytime.  WATERFRONT LOT #3623  Follow the trend to Sunshlno Bay. Many aro building summor cottages there, why not YOU? There's  not a high cliff to this lot, |ust sloping land to on Interesting shorollno. DON HADDEN, 085 2235 ovos.  SQUARE BAY - STRAIT OF GEORGIA #3783  Lovo arbutus trees on rocky terrain, seml-watorlront, stops away Irom boot launch? Soo this lol slio  51 x 134'on sower. FP $14,500. PETERSMITH, 085 9463eves.  OCEAN VIEW  Wide lot with accoss rood \n. Boautlful lite for a qualify home  WARN, 806-2681  evos.  DAVIS BAY QUALITY HOME  #3340  on Gowor Pf. Rd. FP $20,000. JACK  #3725  1320 sq ft beauty. 3 bdrms up, separate dining loom, 2 firoplncot. Rumpus room In full bsmt, homo  bos large deck & llroplaco. frldgo A rongo with sale, and price reduced from $65,000 to $63,500 lull  price. Vlow Is superb, PlllR SMI1H,  005 9463 evos  TREED ACREAGE  #3767  4.0 acres In natural state, |ust light loi youi lerioatlnnnl latioat or nignnlr garden. Seveinl building  sites, plenty of firewood, Hydio, phone available, easy occoss from highway. fP. $16,500. DON  MADDEN, 1)05 9504, eves  NFARIY 1/2 ACRE  #.3772  Come view this unique home 2 (potslble 3) hediooms, Colored bothioorn. lovely concrete patio for  the summer season. Excellent rec room A kitchen facilities. Big works Imp F.P. $43,000. ANN IB  BITSON, 886 2542 eves  FLAT BEACH #3762  At the bottom of your garden. Ideal lorn lly home beautifully appointed. Lai go master bdrm with  ensuite. 2 more bdrms wllh cedar lined closets Huge rec room, lots of parking A 4 car garage. FP  $09,900. ABB IBBITSON, 886 3942 eve*.  C=b  .C3  NEW ON MARKET  SECHELT QUALITY #3784  Ovor 1200 sq fl 3 bdrm' homo, quality built In  1974 oh bsmt, with carport. Sunkon living room  with lovoly slono llroplaco, largo modorn  kltchon with onsulto. Built in vacuum. Second,  llroplaco noods faco only, lol 66' x 122'. Back  yard lenced, with Iano behind. On cable, closo  to all shopo. FP $59,900. DON HADDEN, 005-  9504 ovos. or offlco 805-2235.  SECHELT VILLAGE - FAMILY HOME - MLS   37 89  Just over 1 yoar old. A lovoly 4 bdrm home. 2 up, 2 down,  grade level to lowor floor on lovol lot. 17' x 17' living  room features lino hoatllotor flroplaco. Total 1165 sq ft  each Moor, all largo rooms A huge sundock, carport  under. Walk to stores, schools A boach. Jim dandy at  $57,900 with ossumnblo mortgage. PETER SMITH, 005  9463 oves. 005 2235 ofllco.  Sell Your Home  for only   3Es>%  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs  SMALL ESTATE #3602  3.4 acres. Short run to forry. Great spot for privacy. Woll trood. FP $22,500. JACK WARN, 8862681  OVOS. J   HWY. - RESIDENTIAL LOCATION #3703  Approx 1/2 aero zoned R2 to accommodate a good mix of residential proporty. Possibilities on this  property, build your own homo A also havo a trailer pad on ono ond of this proporty. Look to the  futuro to enhance tho values here. Listed at $19,500 try your terms or bring us your full cash offor.  ROBERT KENT, 885-2235.  SEMI WATERFRONT [ #3748  Delightfully finished 2 bodroom Gothic Arch homo, now In 1972. Woll insulatod for econorny and has  electric furnace for good air circulation. Vaulted celling gives spacious fooling to a smaller home.  Large sundeck faces water. The lot Is nicely landscaped for oasy caro. This warm and cozy retirement  home Is good value at $32,500. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  VIEW LOT -- SERVICES #3759  169' x 102' lot. Vory oasy accoss, oasy slopo, yot duo to lorrain, vory prlvato. 2 blocks to good boach,  3 mllos to Village. Asking $13,900. Sao tho valuo. PETER SMITH, 805-9463 oves.  FOR THE BARGAIN HUNTER #3640  2 bdrm double wldo on nice lot 62' x 161'. Offers to $35,000. ANN IBBITSON, 006-2542 oves.  SPECIAL #3736  Reduced two thousand for fast salo. 100 ft. wide lot on Gower closo to beach. FP $14,500. JACK  WARN, 006-2681 oves.  SANDYHOOK #3684  Popular playground aroa. Nice 2 bdrm home with good path to boach. Asking $43,500. ANN IB  BITSON, 886-2542 ovos.  GIBSONS VIEW #3770  Family home with full bsmt. Sundeck A gaingo. Lane access ot root. 3 hdnn*. I lioplnro. f I' $55,000.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eve*.  FAMILY HOME 3776  With 2 bdrms, attractlvo living room, accented wllh sablo cedar. Largo 1/2 oeio Int. Good assumoble  moitgngo at 10%. Excellent vnlue at $39,500. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 eves.  LOTSOFLOTS #3699 & 3724  Prices ranging from $8,500 fo $ 12,000. Services ot road. ANN IBBITSON, 886 2542.  OCEAN FRONTAGE      ROBERTS CREEK  #3750  Near level 2.4 acres with 136' choice beach frontoge A a delightful soutliorly view. Inrome Irom the 4  rental units ran be increased as renovations proceed. Absentee owner. Excellent opportunity tor ti  resident owner wllh time to spore. F.P $05,000, C.R. GATHFRCOIE, 006 2785 evei  $34,900  #3771  Full value here, Coiy 2 hdim home, fireplace. All appliances slay, lovely griiden with hoi borne A  rnipoit cind bonus time, o mm Ino 1 block away   See this before you buy. ANN IBBITSON. 006 2542  eves.  SELMAPARK #3787  Alfioctlve and soundly built on I/2 b*mt with grade entrance. Bright, roomy kitchen A den  overlooking Trail Bay A Islandt. 7 tnlims, modem bothroom, vaulted living room with biick flieplnre.  A driftwood for fuel right there. New automatic oil furnace and 100 amp electricity, lorgo fenced  yard. Room for a second dwelling, good garden, fruit trees & a garage. FP $69,000, C R. GA1HERCOLE.  806 2785 eves.  VIEW HOME SITE #3778  One 4 one third arret (400' x I4B). R2 lone, Hydo, phone A regional water available. Subdivision  potential Into 3 oi 4 residential lots, Roberts Creek dlstilct near populai Moscioft Beach. FP $20,000.  C.R. GATHERCOLE, 8B6 27B5 eves. Sechelt News Notes  Happy birthday to Mrs. Lou Pierce and  Mrs. Florence Webb. The ladies  celebrated their birthdays on March 14 at  their present home on the second floor of,  St. Mary's,Hospital, the penthouse. There  to host the party were the Gibsons'  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, Ida  Leslie, Ivy Richards, Annie Metcalfe and'  Volunteer Director' Muriel Eggins.  Sporting a beautiful orchid corsages  from the hothouse of Mrs. Jean Longley  the birthday gals,looked beautiful.  Slides were shown of the trip of Mrs.  Annie Metcalfe to New Zealand and of  special interest to the patients as their  activity aide Lillian Peters had just had a  trip "down under" too.  Harry and Doreen Jenkins flew to  London where they met son, Lt. Paul and  Jean Jenkins from Halifax. A family  reunion was held at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. F. James, Harry's sister, in London.  Then it was off to the Canary Islands  for the two couples. At Las Palmas on  Gran Canaria, Harry had the opportunity  of touring the hospital, courtesy of the  PEGGY CONNOR 885-834?  matron, and oid friend. They also visited  two of the other islands, Tenerife and  Lanzarote. A camel ride convinced them it  was not their favorite mode of travel, but  an experience anyway. The food on the  Canary Islands they found excellent.  Ted and Barbara Gough slipped off to  Las Vegas for a week's visit, shared their  money amongst the gamblers but  managed to break fairly even.  Jean Pilot is the artist whose paintings  are appearing at the Whitaker House, bold  riotous color on canvas, quite a different  style.  Davis Bay travellers Roy and Jessie  Lidstrom and Mamie Shaw are in  residence for the present. The Lidstroms  toured the southern states stopping for a  while at Palm Springs while Mamie spent  some time with her family in California.  Sporting great tans so no need to ask how  the weather was.  The luscious chocolate Easter Eggs  from Laura Secord are going fast, get  yours now and avoid disappointment ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  LADIES AND Gentlemen, presenting  the newest, slimmer version of Arthur the Cat. When last seen in these  pages   Arthur   was   having   con  siderable difficulty negotiating a  narrow fence opening, mainly  because of his prominent middle.  Since that time thanks to a strict diet  (and no snacking on the local mouse  population between meals) Arthur is  once more a reasonably trim feline.  ���Timesphoto  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 23,1977  Weather report  LoHi Prec.  Marchl2  1    9    nil  Marchl3 '....-1    8    nil  Marchl4...          0    7   0.8  Marchl5.,'........ 1    9    nil  Marchl6 , -1    9    nil  Marchl7 ..' :0   li   nil  Marchl8.................... 1    9    0.3  Week's rainfall ��� 1.1mm. March 1-18,  1977-68.8 mm. 1977^ to date-249.77 mm.  March 12-18,1976 -14.2 mm. March 1-18,  1976-24.9 mm. 1976 to March 18-444.9 mm.  Less than one thiid of Canadians with  high blood pressure receive proper  treatment.  KEEP  B.C.    WATERS  CLEAN  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  .  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Cont'd  Allln  A:15  C  30  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cpnt'd  The Family  Edge of  Hospital  Another  Edge 01  Match  The  Match,  :45  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  :0D  Take  Edge 01  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Taltle-  q.��  O:30  Thirty  Night  "Melody"  Thirty.  Dinah  Show  .   tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  Jack  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  I Dream  :45  Cooks  Boomerang  Wild  Cooks  Dinah  World  Ot Jeannie  00  It's Your  ABC  '     Mark  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A 1S  ���*t :30  Choice  Alter  Letter  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  The Magic  School  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  Lie  Special  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  Nic'n  Call It  Mary  Doris Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  C:15  *J :30  Pic  Macaroni  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News      '  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglas  :45  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  News  Emergency  Show  :00  World 01  ABC News  Newservice  '   News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  6 3  Survival  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  The  News Hour  Break The  :4S  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike  News Hour  Bank  00  Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  Baretta  Douglas  Good  Joker's  7   15  f    30  Hourglass  TheTruth  Tonight  8aretta  Show  Times  Wild  Bluff  Last Of  .Andy  Baretta  Treasure  Bionic  Rising  :45  Bluff  The Wild  Andy  Baretta  Hunt  Woman  Damp  00  Science  The  Grizzly  Science  Good  Bionic  Koiak  0:30  Magazine  Bionic  Adams  Magazine  Times  Woman  Koiak  Ruzicka  Woman  Grizzly  Ruzicka  Loves Me  BCTV  Koiak  :45  Ruzicka  Cont'd  Adams  Ruzicka  Loves Me Not  Special  Koiak  _ :00  They  Baretta  CPO  Musicamerica  Movie  "Man  CBS  11  15  9:30  All  Baretta  Sharkey  Musicamerlca  "The  With  Movie  Play  Baretta  McLean  Musicamerica  Blue  the  "Posse"  :45  Ragtime  Baretta  Stevenson  Musicamerica  Knight"  Golden  Kirk  00  J.S.  Charlie's  Kingston  J.S.  William  Gun"  Douglas  10 3  Woodworth  Angels  Confidential  Woodsworlh  Holden  Roger  Cont'd  J.S.  Charlie's  Kingston  J.S.  . Lee  Moore  Cont'd  :45  Woodworth  Angels  Confidential  Woodsworlh  Remick  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness.  CTV News  Honey-  113  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Mooners  Ninety   -  The  Tonight  News  CBS Late .  News  -CBS Late  :45  Minutes  Rookies  Show  News  Movie  News  Movie  :00  The  The  Tonight  Late Show  "You  Late Show  "You  123  National  Rookies  Show  "Night  , Can't  "A War  Can't  Ninety  Mystery Of  Tonight  Strangler"  Win 'Em  of  Win 'Em  :45  Minutes  The Week  Show  Cont'd  All"  Children"  All"  SATURDAY, MARCH 26,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :t>0  A:1S  .C 30  :45  Super-  Stars  Cont'd  Cont'd  Medicine  Men  F  Troop  College  Basketball  College  Basketball  -McGowan  A Company  Joys Of  Collecting  Sportsman's  Friend  Tarzan"  Tarzan  The  War  Years  Cont'd  Batman  Batman  Outlook  Outlook  :00  q,5  :4S  Rock-A-  Bye  Rock-A-  Byo  Are  Parseghlan  Pro  Bowlere  Fall  Of  Eagles  Conl'd  Canadian  Super  Stars  Conl'd '  Tarzan  Tarzan  CBS  Sports  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News *  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  :00  *t :30  :45  Space:  1999  Space:  1999  Tour    ���  Pro  Bowlers  Tour  Evergreen  Express  Evergreen  Express  Space:  1999  Space:  1999  Spectacular  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Wide  World  Ol  Sports  Bewitched  Cont'd  World Ol  Animals  :00  E:��  V :30  :45  Hockey  Nlghl  In  Canada  ABC's  Wide  Worid  01  Survival  Survival  Newservice  Newservice  Hockey  Nlghl  In  Canada  Alice  Alice  Eyewitness  News  Wide  World  Ol  Sports  CBS  Sports  Spectacular  Cont'd  :00  6 3  :43  Boston  At  Toronto  Cont'd  Sports  Conl'd  News 4  News 4  NBC News  NBC Newa  Animal  World  Boston  At  Toronto  Conl'd  CBS News  CBS News  Emergency  One  News Hour  News Hour  The  Connection  CBS News  CBS News  Page  12  :00  7"  f   :30  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Wild  Kingdom  Gong  Show  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Emergency  One  Break The  Bank  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Channel 12  Special  Hollywood  Squarea  00  fl  ,5  O   3D  :45  Andy  Andy  Sal. Eve.  News  Blanaky'a  Beauties  Fish  Fish  Unaung  Heroes  Ol  1976  Adam 12  Adam 12  Movie  "Man  MaryT.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Perlormence  Acedemy  Perlormence  MaryT.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  00  Q   15  J  30  45  The  Merchant  Ol  Venice  Stariky A  Hutch  Slaraky A  Hutch  NBC Movie  "The  Slone  Killer"  With The  Golden  Gun"  Roger  All In  The Family  1121,000  Queellon  Acedemy  Performance  Academy  Performance  Your  Choice  For  The  00  103  41  The  Merchant  Of  Venice  Slaraky A  Hulch  Slaraky A  Hulch  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Moore  Maude  Adams  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Bucnell  Are You  Being Served  Amazing  Kraskln  Oscar  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  00  113  45  The  National  Conl'd  Double  News �����  News 4  ABC Newa  The  Cont'd  Newservice  Newservice  Saturday  CBC News  Affaire  Academy  Performance  .Saturday  Night  Movie  "The  CTV  Newa  Access  Cont'd  Movie  "Rage"  Qlenn  Ford  00  123  45  Feature  "Macho  Callahan"  Conl'd  Paler  Marshall  Variety  Show  Nlghl  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  ���The  Outfit"  Cont'd  Conl'd  City"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lale  Show  "Pallon"  Conl'd  Stella  Stevens  Cont'd  Conl'd  attic antique*  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lowek- Village), Gibson*  ^mmmmmmmmm.  mmmmm  ammtamtmm  em  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  m+mmm+la*  -X  &  9-  tf   REBUILT    *  *+  by the  ��<��.  %t  THURSDAY, MARCH 24,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12     C  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Cont'd  Allln  0:15  ��.30  The Family  General  World  FBI  The FamUy  Cont'd  The Family  EdgeOI  Hospital  Another  EdgeOI  Match  The  Match  :45  .   Night  Conl'd  World  Nlghl  Game  Allan  Game  .00  Take  Edge Of  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  q ��  W:30  Thirty  Night  "Valdez  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Dusty's  Is  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :45  Cooks  Treehouse  Coming"  Cooks  Dinah  World  Of Jeannie  :00  It'sYour  Merv  Burt  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A���  *f :30  Choice  Griffin  Lancaster  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Vision  Merv  Susan  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  t :45  On  Griffin  Clark  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  What's  Merv  Mary  Doris Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  %M :30  New  Griffin  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newservive  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglas  :45  Room 222  News*  Newservice  News  News  Emergency  Show  -.00  .   Bob  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBSNews  63  Newhart  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBSNewt  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  The  News Hour  Break The  :45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  NewsHour  Mike  News Hour  Bank  :00  Hourglass  People  Seattle  Lawrence  Douglas  Grand Old  Joker's  7  15  f   '30  Hourglass  Place  Tonight  Welk  Show  Country  Wild  welcome  People  Match  Lawrence  Treasure  Blansky's  Or. In  ���45  Back, Kotter  Place  Game  Welk  Hum  Beauties  The House  :00  Carol  Welcome  Fantastic  Carol  The  CTV       '  Hollywood  83  Burnett  Back. Kotler  Journey  Burnett  Waltons  Mystery  Squares  Carol  What's  Fantastic  Carol  The  Movie  Medical  :45  Burnett  Happening  Journey  Burnett  Waltons  Cont'd  Center  neninsuU motors, sechfilt  (j ulf s tat ton next to ihe hospital)  885-2H1  ask for JAY  :00  Watson  Barney  Best  Best  Hawaii  Conl'd  Medical  Q:15  3:30  Report  Miller  Sellers  Sellers  5-0  Cont'd  Center  Tele-  Three's  "Rhinemann  Best  Hawaii  MacLear  Mystery  :45  play  Company  Exchange"  Sellers  W  MacLear  Movie  :00  Upstairs  WestsWe  Best  Best  Barnaby  Streets  "Thin  103  Downstairs  Medical  Sellers  Seller  Jones  Ol  Man  Upstairs  Westslde  "Rhinemann  Best  Barnaby  San  Goes  :4S  " Downstairs  Medical  Exchange"  Seller  Jones  Francisco  Home"  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  William  113  National  News 4  Newservice  CBCNews  News  CTV News  Powell  Ninety  Thursday  Tonight  News  CBS Late  News  CBS Late  :45  Minutes  Night  Tonight  News  Movie  News  Movie  :00  Ninety  Special  Tonight  Late Show  "Ko|ak"  Late Show  "Kojak  ���49:15  Minutes  Cont'd  Tonight  "Some  Cont'd  (SIS  Cont'd  \Cw  Ninety  Cont'd  Tonight  Came  CBC Lale  Goldie  CBS Late  :45  Minutes  Cont'd  Tonight  Running"  Movie  Hawn  "Movie  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR  Box 12IS  tech.ll, B.C. VON SAO  INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  ���AST ronrOltl BAY ROAD Bu��iMS-*244  fte>st IIS-2AB4  SUNDAY, MARCH 27,1977  "  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  Super-  Super  Movie:  Movie:  Basketball  Cont'd  Basketball  0:15  a��:30  Slars  Stars  "A  "Slngln'  Teams  Conl'd  Teems  Super-  U.S.  Men  In The  TBA  Cont'd  TBA  :45  Stars  Boxing  Called  Rain"  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  :00  Super-  Champion-  Peter"  Gene  Cont'd  Star  Cont'd  qis  O:30  Slars  Ship  Richard  Kelly  Cont'd  Trek  Cont'd  NFBAI  ABC  Todd  Debbie  Cont'd  Star  Cont'd  :45  Ac. Awards  Wide  Cont'd  Reynolds  Cont'd  Trek  Cont'd  00  Cross  World  "911"  Cross-  Mod  Horst  Cooking  A :15  4:30  Point  Of  "911"  Point  Squad  Koehler  Show  Money  Sports  American  Money-  Mod  Question  Come Walk  45  Makers  Cont'd  Game  Makera  Squad  Period  The Worid  00  Hymn  America  Meet The  Hymn  National  Last Of  Owen  C   15  \J :30  Sing  America  Preas  Sing  Geographic  The Wild  Marchall  H. Meeker  America  Newservice  Student  National  Capitol  Counselor  45  Mr. Chips  America  Newservice  Forum  Geographic  Comment  At Law  00  World  Newa 4  NBC News  News  CBS Newa  News Hour  Switch  63  Ol  Newa 4  NBC News  Hour  CBS Newa  News Hour  Switch  Disney  Wild World  How  News  In Seaich  News Hour  Switch  45  Cont'd  ol Animals  Come?  Review  Ol...  News Hour  Switch  00  Beach-  Hardy  Wonderlul  Beach  Sixty  Six  Sixty  7   15  1    30  Combera  Boys  World  combers  Mlnutea  Million  Mlnutea  Tony  Nancy  Ol  Tony  Sixty  Dollar  Sixty  :45  Randall  Drew  Disney  Randall  Mlnutea  Man  Minutes  :00  Super-  Six  NBC Movie  Super  Let  Six  Rhods  fl  15  O:30  Special  Million  "Flight  Opeclal  The  Million  Rhoda  Wayne A  Dollar  To  Wayne A  Spirit  Oollsr  Carol  :45  Schualar  Man  Holocsusl"  Schuster  Free  Man  Burnett  _ :00  Performance  Six  Patrick.  Performance  Cont'd  Switch  Carol  Qit  ���3 :30  Perlormence  Million  Wsyns  Performance  Cont'd  Switch  Burnall  Performance  Dollar  Cont'd  Performance  Cont'd  Switch  Allln  45  Performance  Man  Conl'd  Performance  Conl'd  Switch  The Family  00  News  Feathei  Hollywood  News  Conl'd  W-5  Ellery  103  Magazine  And  Out-  Magaiine  Cont'd  W-5  Quean  This  Falhei  Takea  This  Cont'd  W-5  Ellery  :45  Land  Gang '  Conl'd  Lend  Conl'd  W-5  Queen  00  National  News 4  Newaervlce  CBC News  Conl'd  CTV News  Movie:  113  Bualneaa  News 4  Newaarvice  Business  Cont'd  CTV News  "Straight  Final  ABC Newa  Star Movie  Comment  News  CTV News  Jacket"  46  Mystery  Movie:  "The  Lale Show  CBS News  CTV News  Joan  00  Theatre  "Nothing  Oelector"  "Pallon"  Lale  CTV News  Crawlord  123  "The  But  Montgomery  QaorgeC.  Movie  Lale Show  Diane  Lady  Tiouble"  Cllll  Scott  "Female  "Cabaret"  Baker  45  Vanishes"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Artillery"  Cont'd  TUESDAY, MARCH 29,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Anouk  Allln  aC30  The Family  Qenaval  W��M  FBI  The Family  Aameo  The Femily  EdgeOI  lloapllal  Another  Edge Ol  Match  The    .  Match  45  Nlghl  Conl'd  World  Night  Qame  Allan  Qame  00  Take  EdgeOI  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  Ql��  O   30  Thirty  Nlghl  "Never  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebilly  Dusly'a  Too  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  I Oresm  45  Cooks  Treehouse  late"  Cooks  Dinah  World  Ol Jsannle  00  It's Youi  Merv  Paul  Bredy  timer genoy  Another  Funoreme  A ,5  *��   30  Choice  (Irlflln  ford  Bunch  One  Woild  Funoreme  llectrlc  Merv  Connie  Children's  One  Ihe Lucy  Qllllgen'e  45  Company  Oilllln  Blavana  Show  One  thaw  Island  00  Careers  Meiv  Maiy  Roils l)sy  tyewitneas  Emergency  The  C  is  O io  lo Come  Oilllln  llailman  Show  Nawa  Emergency  Mike  Room UJ  News 4  Newservice  >Jaws  News  Emergency  Douglss  45  Room VI  Newa 4  Newservice  Newa  News  ���mergency  ���how  00  Mupftels  ABC: Newa  News Hour  CBtl News  Newa Hour  CUB News  U   311  Muppets  ABC Naws  Newservice  News Hour  CO* Newa  Newa Hour  CBS Nawi  Mom glass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Ilia  News Hour  Qong  45  Hourglass  Newa 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike  News Hour  Show  00  Hourglass  lo Ull  8s.HK  Kingston:  Douglaa  ftebby  Joker's  7 "  1    30  Hourglass  the truth  Tonight  Conllrientlsl  Show  Vinton  Wild  Wnllmsn  EaplmaOnn  Name 1 hat  Klngstnn;  Tieasuie  Hawaii  On The  45  J.lk  Noilhwesl  Tune  Cnntldentlal  Hunt  1-0  Buses  00  I1��l>py  Hsppy  Hsllms.k  Happy  Basts.than  Hswsll  Who's  fl    <5  O   H  Days  Days  Hall  Days  Seattle  to  Who  KlnsOl  lavetneA  Ol  King 01  Senate  lee  Who's  45  Kensington  Shliley  Fsma  Kensington  Al  Foi  Who  00  MASH  light is  Conl'd  M A t H  los  Two  CBS  Q ">  3   30  MASH  fnoiigll  Cnnl'il  MARK  Angelas  Conl'il  Newa  Mills  fight Is  ������Ihe  flllh  Conl'il  David  Bepclsl  45  Calais  rnnugh  Desil  Cslste  Cont'd  Steinberg  Conl'd  00  nnh  family  Ol  rum  Cont'd  Ko|ak  Tome  103  falsi*  family  Nlghl"  [���Isle  Cont'd  Kn|sk  Tome  Bamey  family  Cont'd  Barney  M A Jit  Kn|ak  Tome  45  Mills.  family  Conl a  MWer  M At H  Ko)sk  Tevne  00  the  Newa 4  Hewservtoe  CBC Newa  M ASH  niVNowe  Honey  11 2  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC Newa  MASH  CIV Nawa  moon ere  N      Ninety  Movie  Tonight  News  Cyewllness  News  CMlele  '40  Minutes  "Outrage"  (hew  News  News  News  Mania  00  Ninety  rtobeil  Tonight  lata thaw  Movie  IsfeBhow  "McMillan"  123  Wfeaaja**  C<a4a>  Shew  "Baa-eM"  CesM'at  " Elephant  Cont'd  Ninety  Maallyn  lonlglil  Cont'd  CoiiLiI  Confa  Walk"  Conl'd  40  Mlriutss  Mssnn  Show  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  FRIDAY, MARCH 25,1977  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Allln  >*y :15  ��:30  The Family  General  World  F.B.I.  The Family  Jones  TheFami.,  EdgeOI  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  :4S  Nlghl  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  :00  Take  Edge Of  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle-  0:30  Thirty  Night  "Hotel  Thirty  Dinah  Show  Tales  Celebrity  Dusty's  Paradlso"  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  ,   1 Dream  :4J  Cooks  Treehouse  Glna  Cooks  Dinah  World  Ol Jeannie  :00  It's Your  Merv  Lollobrigida  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  4:30  Choice  Griffin  Alec  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Children's  Merv  Guiness  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  Special  Orlffln  Cont'd  Shows  One  Show  Island  :00  Fri, Alter  Merv  Mary -  Doris Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  K:��  0:30  School  Griffin  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglas  :45  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  News  Emergency'  Show  :00  Klahanie  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  63  Klahanie  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike  News Hour  Let's Make  .45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Douglas  News Hour  A Deal  .00  . Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  Charlie's  Mike  Fish  Joker's  7  15  f  :30  Hourglass  TheTruth  Tonight  Angels  Douglas  Fish  Wild.  Ryan's  Muppet  Hollywood  Charlie's  Treasure  Stars  On The  :45  Fancy  Show  Squares  Angels  Hunt  On Ice  Buses  :00  MaryT.  Donny a  Sanlord &  MaryT.  Special:  Donny A  Lawrence  83  Moore  Marie  Son  Moore  "The  Marie  Welk  Dawson  Donny t  The  Chico &  Way  Donny A  Lawrence  :45  Patrol  Marie  Bob  '  The Man  West"  Marie  Welk  :00  Dawson  Future  Hope  Tommy  Cont'd  Rocklord  British  Q:15  9:30  Patrol  Cop  Special  Hunter  Cont'd  Files  Movie  Dawson  Future  Cont'd  Country  Cont'd  Rocklord  "Call  :45  Patrol  Cop  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Files  Me  :00  PoUce  Future  Rocklord  Hawaii  Cont'd  Delvecchlo  Genius"  103  Story  Cop  Files  S-0  Cont'd  Delvecchio  Tony  PoUce  Future  Rockford  Hawaii  Bravo  Delvecchio  Hancock"  :45  Slory  Cop  Files  S-0  Two  Delvecchlo  Cont'd  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  Honey-  113  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Mooners  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  News  Nightmare  News  CBS Late  :45  Minutes  S.W.A.T.  Show  News  Theatre  News  Movie  :00  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  Late Show  "Creature  Lale Show  "Female  123  Minutes  S.W.A.T.  Show  "Fat  From  "Made  Artillery"  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  City"  Black  For  Cont'd  ���     :45  Minutes  Avengers  Show  Cont'd  Lagoon"  Each Other"  Cont'd  MONDAY, MARCH 28,1977  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7  CHANNEL8   CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  ToLtve  Another  The  Allln  A:1>  ��:30  The Family  General  Worid  FBI  The Family  Edge of  Hospital  Another  Edge of  Match  ��� .'.:45  Nlghl  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Kelly  Cont'd  The  Allan  Allln  The Family  Mach  Game  :O0  Take  Edge of  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle-    .  q:��  U:30  Thirty  Nlghl  "Seven  Thirty     .  Dinah  Show  Tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  Times  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :45  Cooks  Boomerang  Seven"  Cooks  Dinah .  World  ol Jeannie  .00  It'sYour  Merv  Cont'd  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A :"  4:30  Choice  Orlffln  Cont'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Coming Up  Merv  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :4t  Rosie  Grlffln  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Island  Mister  Dressup  Room 222  Room 222  Merv  Orlffln  Newa 4  News 4  NCAA  Basketball  Finals  Cont'd  Doris Day  Show  Newa   ���  Newa  Eyewltneas  News  Eyewitness  News  Reech For  The Top  Hourglass  Hourglass  ABC Newa  ABC News  Newa 4  News 4  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Newa Hour  News Hour  Newa Hour  Newa Hour  CBS News  CBS News  The  Mike  Emergency  The  Emergency  Mike  Emergency  Douglas  Emergency  Show  News Hour  CBS News  Newa Hour  CBS News  News Hour  5128,000  News Hour  Question  :0O  The  The  Sesllle  The  Douglas  Jelferaona  Jokers  7   15  f  :30  41th  41th  Tonight  40th  Show  Jelfersons  Wild  Annual  Annual  Hollywood  Annual  Treaaure  Headline  Doctor On  :4S  Academy  Academy  Squares  Academy  Hunt  Hunters  The Go  :0O  Awarda  Awards  5 Star  Awards  Jellaraons  The  Lucy-  fl :>3  O:30  Cont'd  Conl'd  Movie  Cont'd  Jelfersons  Waltona  Desl  Cont'd  Cont'd  "El  Cont'd  Busting  The  Comedy  :4S  Cont'd  Conl'd  Dorado"  Conl'd  Loose  Waltons  Hour  at��M  Cont'd  Cont'd  John  Conl'd  Cont'd  Pig and  MASH.  Q:15  ml Jo  TBA  Cont'd  Wayne  Conl'd  Maude  Whistle  M.A.S.H.  Hourglaaa  Perry  Christopher  Good  Maude  Sanlord  Bogart  :4S  Hourglaae  Como'a  George  Times  All's  A Son  Movie  :00  Age  Music From  All  Age  Fslr  The  "Chain  103  Ol  Hollywood  The  Ol  CBS Newa  New  Lightning"  Uncertainly  Brady  Fighter  Uncertainty  Special  Avengers  Cont'd  :4��  Cont'd  Bunch  Conl'd  Cont'd  Report  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  The  Hour  Newservice  CBC Newa  Eyewitness  CTV News  Cont'd  113  National  Conl'd  Newsenrloe  CBC Newe  News  CTV News  Cont'd  Ninety  News 4  Tonight  News  CBS Lata  News  CBS Lale  :45  Mlnutee  News 4  Show  Newa  Movie  News  Movie  00  Ninety  The  Tonight  Lale  "Ko|sk"  Lete Show  "Ko|sk"  123  Mlnutee  Avengers  Show  Show  Conl'd  "Uliana'a  Cont'd  Ninety  The  Tonight  "Broken  CBS Late  Raid"  CBS lale  :4��  Mlnutea  Avengers  Show  Lence"  Movie  Cont'd  Movie  LIONS GIANT BINGO  MARCH 31    Legion Hall, Sechelt  Doors at 7:00 pm      First Game 8:00 pm  3 Cardt $5.00 Additional Cards $1.00  Prizes over $1500  ADVANCE TICKETS NOW ON SALE  BIG   MAC'S * CAMPBELL'S * BENNERS * FRODE'S   BARBER SHOP  BEAUTIFY  (Alt  * SEED POTATOES  * GLADIOLAS  * LILY BULBS  * RASPBERRIES  * INSECTICIDES  * ONION SETS  * DAHLIAS  * STRAWBERRIES  * BLUEBERRIES  * ETC.  * TOOLS \  Wednesday, March 23,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7   p���'/#&**  e  ^Leisure Oafled^  tfhisWe  Dame Janet Baker  concert Sunday  BOOK LOOK  A GAN(J OF pint;-SKed hoods airri  their guns as a battle begins at Fat  Sam's Grand Slam Speakeasy, in  ''Bugsy Malone", come Sunday to the  Twilight Theatre.  'Bugsy Malone' at the Twilight  A former bank teller who used to drive  her co-workers up the wall by practising  vocal scales as she did her tallies, now  Dame Janet Baker, one of the most  sought-after performers in the world, is  featured on this Sunday's Special Occasion  at 5:05 p.m.  Her Toronto concert was of course sold  out months in advance, and was taped by  the CBC to enable Canadians from coast to  coast to share the enjoyment.  The musical selections from the concert have been bridged by a series of interviews. Warren Wilson talks with Dame  Janet about her career, the demands of  success on an individual and her need for  privacy. "It's like being eaten alive," she  says. "Everyone wants a piece of you and  there just isn't the time." Other interviews, by Alan Blyth and Harold  Rosenthal of Opera Magazine, with conductor Anthony Lewis and composer Sir  William Ealtbn comment on the artistry of  the singer.  She is accompanied by Martin Isepp,  the son of Helena Isepp with whom Dame  Janet studied in London. The program  includes traditiofial and contemporary  English works and Schumann, Listz and  Beethoven leider.  Beginning Monday, March 28, Mostly  Music will highlight the newest crop of  young Canadian concert talent with the  semi-finalists in the CBC Talent Competition.  Auditions for the 1977-78 competition  will take place across Canada between  May 2 and June 6. There will be a new  class this year for harpsichordists. The  /Competition is open to Canadian and  landed immigrant concert artists between  15 and 30 years of age. Applications from  CBC, Box 500., Terminal A, Toronto, M5W  1E6. Deadline is April 15.  The Berger Commission's report on the  Mackenzie Valley Pipeline proposals is  expected sometime next month and will  have great significance for the future of  the North and its people. In a two part  program to be aired at 9:05 p.m. Saturday  and Sunday, Concern discusses how the  hearings changed and how they may  change the face of the Northa The program  includes anecdotal material of those who  reported on the hearings and those who  appeared before the commission, those  who know the north and Mr. Justice  LISTENERS TO CBC Radio will  remember J.J. McColl who contributed frequently to B.C. Folio. This  photograph of her was taken in  liOndon'from where she sent reports  to another well-remembered  program, Trans-Canada Matinee. It's  a bit dated, being taken in 1967, but  passed along anyway for listeners  looking for a face to put with a  popular, voice.  Berger. Is Tom Berger a folk hero, a great  white hope, of just a symbol of the guilt  feelings of southern Canadians?  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Festival  Singers of Canada with Manitoba  Chamber Orchestra. Handel, J.S. Bach,  Schoenberg.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Theatre.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights -  Bach to Brubeck with host Allah McFee.  THURSDAY, MARCH 24  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Random Noise  of Love  Jazz-Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n' Nine Plus Six; Lance Harrison  Dixieland Band.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra with Eteri And-  japaridze piano winner of the Montreal  international piano competition.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. books and writers.  FRIDAY, MARCH 25  Mostly Music  10:20 p.m.  Winnipeg  Symphony   Orchestra,   Igor   Oistrakh,  violin. Violin concerto, Op 35 Tchaikovsky,  Daphnis and Chloe, Ravel.  SATURDAY, MARCH 26  Update 8:30 a.m. round-up of B.C.  Happenings.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 11:30 a.m.  satire-comedy.  Quirks and Quarks 12.10 p.m. Science  Magazine host Dr. David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera 2:00 p.m. Andre  Chenier by Giordance.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. The Presence of  Mine Enemies by Larry LeClair about a  miscarriage of justice on P.E.I.  Concern 9:05 p.m. today and tomorrow,  a two part program on the Berger Commission - Tom Berger of the North.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Kildare Dobbs  book review. Khartina by distinguished  Greek poet Yannis Rotsos, translated by  Gwendolyn MacEwen and Nikbs Tsingos.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m.  Academy Awards  SUNDAY, MARCH 27  Ideas 4:05 p.m. Thirty Dynasties in  Sixty Minutes, Ancient Egypt, tomb  curses, pyramids and the mystery of  Akhenaten.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Concert by  English mezzo-soprano Dame Janet  Baker.  Symphony HaU 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony Orchestra, Galina Vishnev-  skaya, soprano. Bizet, Ravel, Tchaikovsky,  Rimsky-Korsakoff,  Symphony World 8:35 p.m. Galina  Vishnevskaya discusses friendship with  Alexander Solzhenitsyn and reasons for  leaving Russia.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Part 11 of Tom  Berger and the North.  MONDAY, MARCH 28  Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30 p.m.  Vancouver band Air Show. Santana.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Talent  Festival semi-finalists tonight pianist  Patricia Hoy, Vancouver Timothy  Paradise, clarinet, Victoria; Paul Pulford,  cello, Wolfville, N.S. Philippe Djoktc,  violin Halifax.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, MARCH 29  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Singer  songwriters Alan Fraser and Rick Taylor.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Igor OLstrakh, violin,  Violin concerto No. 2, Prokofieff; Symphony No. 102, Hadyn.  "Bugsy Malone," opening Sunday,  March 27, at the Twilight Theatre is a  gangster movie unlike any other gangster  movie ever mado,  For one thing, it's also a musical. But  its uniqueness lies in that its entire cast is  children.  The film is set in New York City in 1929.  Variety works at  Whitaker House  Whitaker House will have a variety for  you for the next two weeks. Featured are  paintings by Nell Whaite and Gail  Sailman; pottery by Nell and batik work  by Gail and handwoyen baskets by Doreen  Gust, March 28 through April 9.  The artists will be at Whitaker House  on Saturday, April 2, and Saturday, April  9.  'finest dining with an oeean view''  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  DINNER SPECIAL  effective Friday, March 25th and Saturday, March 26th  Your Choice of  HAU SPRING  CHICKEN  OR     TENDER BACK  RIBS  ���lth.tr barbecued or baked  sorvod with baked potato, ch��f salad with choice of drawings,  toasted garlic bread and cheese cake for dessert.     .��. aaa  $��00  reservations recommended  It is a world of would-be hoodlums,  showgirls and dreamers, average age, 12.  Star Jodie Foster is at 13 the veteran of  10 motion pictures and numerous  television appearances. She has starred  previously in "Taxi Driver" and "Alice  Doesn't Live Here Anymore."  The film was written and directed by  Alan Parker. The words and music are by  Paul Williams.  "Bugsy Malone" runs through  Tuesday, iM.arch 29.  Beginning Wednesday., March 23, at the  Twilight is "Two Minute Warning,"  starring Charlton Heston and John  Cassavetes.  Ninety-one thousand people. Thirty-  three exit gates. One sniper.  You get the idea.  The film, which runs through Saturday,  March 26, is rated for mature audiences. It  carries the warning of "some frightening  scenes."  THE CANADIAN CROSSWORD  ACROSS  10 See 1 across  1 With 10 across.      11 Oleos  long running  CBC quiz show  (3 words)  With 26 across,  Que. political  party  Plant secretion  12 Snitches  14 Que. premier  of 1960s  (2 words)  15 Capable  18 Flying insect  PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED  IE  B  B  E  D Q D  a  ���  E  B   0  D   D  bHHHUiUHHHa   Efl  19 Instrument for  detecting  sound waves  in water  23 More pliant  25 Most rigid  26 See 6 across  27 Hobo  28 Prairie Indian  29 Separated  from one's  spouse  DOWN  Stuart Lake  community  N.W. of  Prince George  (3 words)  Attentive  5 Rubbing out  6 Raise, as one's  apirits  7 Not outer  8 Born  13 Set in  preconceived  role  16 Australian  aboriginal  weapon  17 Short opera  20 Fabric  measurement  21 Dwell upon  22 High waters  24 Small in  Montreal  26 Name in  Montreal  Octupi have  8 of this  Approaches  and speaks to  r  12                     3                     *                    5  ���      ���      |      ���  1      >I^H'��    1  1   ���������  u                                            l  _a^aa��                     1         .^[^^  18           "   "I          ,s^^TBBF-^|2.^^^^2l  23                   iai"   ' 1"  "                                      >9^fl2i  ���������������:  _ " W>. ���  1 .1   ���  Trail Bay Sports Ltd.  2 locations to serve you  Cowrie St..       Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT GIBSONS  LAWN-BOY 77  The most trusted power  mower for over 40 years  by Murrlo Redman  ORDEAL by The Gordons, Doubleday  cl976, 208 pages.  THE PEOPLE'S ALMANAC by David  Wallechinsky and Irving Wallace,  Doubleday C1975,1,480 pages.  ORDEAL is not a particularly unusual  adventure story, but it keeps up a high  degree of suspense from beginning to end.  Its real merit lies in a sidelight ��� treatment of the Navajo-White relationships  that are prevalent in the Southwestern  U.S. today.  The plot starts as a money laden buyer  of turquoise and silver Indian jewelry dies  in a plane crash. The beautiful herioine  who piloted the plane manages to escape,  hide the money and the silver before she  stumbles off in an injured and dazed state  to find her way out of a stormy desert  canyon. The~~l,adio message about the  missing plane brings out the girl's  estranged boyfriend, a group of dangerous  teenage hoodlums, a romantic old recluse  prospector, and the police to the search.  The climax builds as the groups clash and  converge in the night. The scenes, often as  violent as the desert lightning storm, allow  the reader little time to relax. It is a  better-than-average novel, containing no  surprises, but offering a modicum of  entertainment, with little intellectual  drain.  Try on these titles: Attempted Utopias,  Death: Do It Yourself, Super Bible  Statistics, Famous Gays, A 6-Year Sampling bf the Gallup Poll, Weird Weapons,  The Zero Factor, Present-Day Psychics,  and You. Over a thousand fact-packed  pages for under $10 is some bargain!  The only criticism I have is that the  heavy U.S. content which makes the book  largely the U.S. PEOPLE'S ALMANAC  rather than one encompassing all countries. However, there is enough  cosmopolitan unusualia to fascinate and,  besides, they thought of it first.   Mr.  ���Photography  MIKE CIEMENTS KITS CAMERAS  Those using a simple or  automatic camera will find  The average age  fering strokes is !>0.  of Canadians suf-  Taking Pictures With Flash  The sun doesn't always flash cube extension also  shine and many of the helps solve this problem,  happiest- occasions take When photographing a  place indoors. So a flash group try t0 arrange tnert1  attachment to add the an an equal distance from  necessary light doubles the f|ash. otherwise those  the picture possibilities. closest ,0 the camera may  Of course the closer appear washed out. If this  ihe object being photo- isr,.t possib|e try t0 avoid  graphed is to the camera p,acing objects 0f peop|e  the more light it can re- in the foreground,  ceive from a flash. Don't  expect to illuminate a distant building with a tiny ���   .....    ..  flash cube. Most flashes ,,ash *e,p,u' ��ut?,����rs,��n *  work best from four to gr*y fV-.And f I ,n flash  nine feet. It is possible to rl,'"Um',na a?HS S��  take a flash picture in the ,ha'squ,n,mg ,n,��,he sun  pitch dark but turning on ,sn l necessarV- .  a few lamps provides a The easiest way to in-  softer, more evenly lit sure good pictures with  photograph and reduces "ashistoreadtheinstruc-  harsh shadows. ,ions ,hat come with the  If mirrors and shiny flasn and film- Every  walls are going to be in the package of film contains  picture shoot from an instruction on the proper  angle to avoid glare. Ask a tvPe of flasn. whether  persson Who is wearing electronic flash, bulbs or  glasses to turn his head at cubes, and how to use it.  ���aslight angletoo.   '        Many of us are Prone l��  .Eyes may appear red discard these sheets  when people look di- without so much as a  rectly at the camera. In- glance, a sad waste,,  creasing the light level in Rememberto clean bat-  the room helps. Or have tery and flash attachment  the person look at a bright contact points occasion-  light just before the picture ally. And check your bat-  is snapped. This reduces teries before you start out.  the size of the pupils. A Carry extras.  PENINSULA TRAVEL  is  Under New Ownership  and Management  Call us for all your travel needs.  Associated with all airlines by direct line.  Now! SAME DAY TICKETING!  OPEN SIX DAYS A WEEK  Monday to Saturday, 10:00 am-5:00 pm  886-2278  Dental Block, Gibsons  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  91,080 People.  33 Exit Gates.  One Sniper...  THEATRE  886-2827  WEDNESDAY,  MARCH 23RD  THURSDAY,  MARCH 24TH  FRIDAY,  MARCH 25TH  SATURDAY,  MARCH 26TH  8 PM  * MATURE  * Warning! torn* frlghtatnlng ac��n��a.  SUNDAY  MONDAY  TUESDAY  MARCH 27TH,  28TH & 29TH  8PM  'I want everybody to run out  and hoo thin movie!" T^te'n  A  "Take any kldn you can lay  your tiandf) on! ,���.-...,.... ,���,���������������,���.���  BUGSY MALONE  Next Attraction    "CARRIE  4 GRAY CREEK roars through the which crosses Sechelt Inlet Road, is  forest after recent rains added new explorable by a trail that's a little  vigour to the stream. The creek,   hard to find but worth the effort.  tomorrow's forgotten man   . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  The PENiNSULA^fatea  call our advertising department today  at 885-3231  PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 23,1977  Spring film  course offered  The Centre for Continuing Education's  Spring film course includes a survey of the  slapsticks, the psychodramas, the silent  films and the musicals of the cinema's  golden age. It features many films which  are normally difficult to find.  Each screening is preceded by a brief  introduction. The films are followed by a  discussion period.  The course takes place each Friday at  7:30 p.m. in the music room of Chatelech  Junior Secondary School. The fee is $12 for  eight sessions; $7 for four sessions and $2  for one session.  Following are the course offerings:  March 25 ��� "Marx Brothers Go West"  1940. "The Disjointed Collage of Modern  Life", Artoud.  AprU 1 ��� "The Man Who Knew Too  Much" i9M, Hitchcock. From the story by  Charles Bennett and Wyndahm-Lewis,  starring Peter Loire. A marvelous  suspense film refusing to indulge in  subtleties.  April 8 ��� Good Friday. No performance.  April 15 ��� "Singin' In The Rain" 1952,  musical starring Gene Kelly, Debbie  Reynolds and Cyd Charisse. Gene Kelly's  masterpiece.  April 22���"Regie de Jeu" (Rules of the  Game) 1939, French. Jean Renoir. Prewar European decadance culminates in a  metaphor. The film was at first banned,  but has since been called "One of the ten  best films ever made".  April 29 ��� "The Wizard of Oz" 1939,  USA. Director Victor Flemming. Starring  Judy Garland, Ray Bolger and Bert Lahr.  "Meanwhile, in Hollywood . . ."  May 6 ��� "Jour Se Leve" (Daybreak)  1939, French. Directed by Marcel Came  and Jacques Prevost. Released on June 17,  1937; England and France go to wan-on  September 3; banned in France, this film  has a profound effect on audiences in  England and America.  May 13 ��� "His Girl Friday" 1940,  directed by Howard Hawkes. Script by ���  Charles Lederer from the play "The Front  Page" by Ben Hecht. Starring Rosalind  Russell, Cary Grant, Ralph Bellamy. A  quintessential Hollywood movie; witty,  fast paced, all the strength of the now-dead  Hollywood studio system displayed in a  perfectly professional film about the  ambiguous excitement of professionalism.  May 20 ��� "Metropolis" 1926, Fritz  Lang, silent. Electricity inspired this  classic articulation of the machine myth.  tv. '<r.  ���^r^p;-  Wa * Ml  ,rf;ta> Li  T' y���,  I FULLY GUARANTEED!  ml  FINALLY!  THE WATER BED  has come to the Sunshine Coast  **  Jfip*  %.  read  what the experts  say  **  6m      *%**  '<*>  **.  ��'A  O/tf  li  <*.  $  "The Madera Bed Is a total flotation support  system scientifically designed to provide a  whole new &  beautiful  sleeping  experience."  In a comparative pilot sleop study, people who  slept on waterbeds said they went to sleep  sooner, slept more deeply, woke up more  refreshed and felt better the next day.  Buy it  complete with:  Fully     guaranteed     mattress,     frame,  headboard/base ft drawers.  M      mmmr^mm.^**m*m.mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0mmm��mmmmmm^mmmmmimmmi  or      Buy one or more  of the components &  do your your own thing  ALSO:  We handle a full line of sheets, pillowcases & quilts.  COAST FURNISHINGS  * KITCHEN CABINETS  your one stop furniture shop  * FLOOR COVERINGS        * CERAMIC TILES        * STEREO  Next to Andys Drlv.-ln, Gibsons       886-9093  * TELEVISION  n*  MEAT  ^��,M>y.^' -  pu     ref*.,'*      "a". *-4-      **.,!     ifMf,       ,_  Betty Crocker, Boxed  FROSTING  MIXES  79  Dairyland ���Family Style  ICECREAM  4 litre pail   *2  39  m^pp^m:P��m&iim^  Laura Secord  PUDDINGS  pkg. of 4-5 oz. cans  :- t^MJ^^^f  wtoiWT Sfii'  SaiiilL jWiiv/  mm  ..mtmtt,T��V  :,��&lr.lt.  Pinesol  DISINFECTANT      tiQQ  CLEANER 40 .z        $1"  ���S.f ..: 1    l ' >,y la  .   Oa '  T  CINNAMON DOUGHNUTS  FRUIT BREAD ����,  Prices Effective:  Thurs., March 24  Fri., March 25  Sat., March 26  Phone ee 5-2 02 5  885-9823 ��� Bakery  885-9812 ��� Meat Dept.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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