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The Peninsula Times Mar 9, 1977

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 under pressure  The decision by Sechelt School District  trustees not to administer a province-wide  grade four mathematics exam here is  meeting resistance from Victoria.  Minister of Education Pat McGeer,  questioned by a reporter last week about  the board's decision, .replied, '-Don't  worry,; their grade fours will take the  test." McGeer did not elaborate.     :  Board President Celia Fisher said she  received a phone call after the board's  action from Jerry Miissio, acting director  of the provincial Learning Assessment  Program. She said Mussio told her that the  board acted on the basis of erroneous  information about the test. He also asked  why the board had chosen to block the  testing without first making inquiries to  his office, she said.  John Denley, district superintendent of  education, also reportedly received a  phone call from John Meredith,  superintendent of educational services for  the Ministry of Education.  Denley was out of town attending an  educational conference last week and  could not be reached for comment.  Sechelt board Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills, however, confirmed that Meredith  had called Denley.  Meredith and Mussio both reportedly  said that most students could complete the  test in 30 minutes, rather than the one and  a half hour period indicated in an earlier  memo from Mussio. Both also reportedly  said, that the district would be allowed to  exempt from the testing special education  students of others whom the district felt  would have difficulty taking the exam.  Meredith also told Denley that the  board lacks the power under the Public  Schools Act to block administration of the  test, Mills said.  Sechelt trustees on February 24 approved a motion by trustee Claus  Speikermann banning the test. The  board's objections centered on the  reported one and a half hour length of the  test period and on the stipulation, contained in a memo from Mussio to Denley,  that all students, including where possible  special education students.} should be  included in the testing.  Fisher said she feels Mussio raised a  valid point in questioning why the trustees  had not sought further information before  voting to block the test. However, she said,  the same criticism might be made of the  ministry's actions.  She said all information regarding the  test had been routed through Denley's  office and that the board had received no  direct communication concerning the  plan.  She also questioned the validity of  province-wide testing which would allow  some districts tp exclude certain students  while other districts included them.'  "If this is a sample of how the test is to  be run, I would seriously question the  validity of it," she said.  "If it's to be an accurate assessment,  every district should know what the  ground rules are and conduct the test  under the same conditions. If this type of ]  testing is not carefully controlled, the|  restults will not be very valid, and that's a|  waste of time and energy," Fisher said.|  She said she was "pleased" to hear that;  the one and a half hour figure was an  outside duration,time for the test and that:  most students could complete the test in 30  minutes. j  Fisher said the matter will be discussed  again at the board's Thursday (March 10)|  meeting at Davis Bay Elementary. She|  said she couldn't speak for the rest of thej  board, but added, "I'd be really upset if wel  couldn't find a compromise. I think the?  members of the board want to do what's?  best for the children." \.  ��� Trustee Speikermann said Saturday,  however, that he is not in a compromising1  mood. "I'm still going to argue against it,'  he said. ;  Speikermann, who is principal of  Boundary Community School in North;  Vancouver, said he has a memo from  Mussio which clearly indicates that the;  testing involves a 30 minute preliminary  instructional period, followed by an hour's  testing. "That's a one and a half hour  sitting," he said.  He also questioned the. validity of,  testing which allows some districts to  exempt some students and requires other,  districts to include those students.  Speikermann    reacted    angrily  Meredith's reported statement that the  trustees do not have the authority to block  ���See Page A-3  HIKER ENJO  the view from Soames Point. Gibsons is at the right of the picture. The tip of Keats Island  protrudes at the left.  Ferries manager offers  little hope to the hungry  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  1142  Morning soup, fried eggs and more  brown bread were all promised to Sunshine Coast residents by the B.C. Ferries  catering manager last week.  Captain Peter De Cunha, in Gibsons  speaking to members of the local ferry  committee, was severely criticized for the  poor selection pf food offered on the Howe  Sound run.  In his defense, De Cunha said that up to  800 passengers per crossing must be fed  and that he would rather server "70 per  cent of the passengers to the best of our  ability than provide 20 per cent with  guounnet service."  "But haven't you gone to the other  extreme, charging 95 cents for a sliver of  cheesecake and giving us Cardboard trays,  styrofojim cups and plastic knives and  forks?" asked "Gibsons, clerk Jack  Copland.  De Cunha main. ^ /I J%^"; *  most people seemed sattsned ���.vith^tiki,  cafeteria service, which has ^Speeded up  considerably" since the introduction of  throw-away utensils.  "I've sat by the cash register And  counted the number of people," he told the  committee, "and I've seen 600 people go  through during the sailing time. They were  all people who bought something and had  time to finish it, and some came back for a  second coffee."  Three factors, De Cunha explained,  determined what food can be served on  what ferries. These factors included the  number of paissengers, the crossing time  and the manpower available in the  cafeteria.  The B.O. Ferries Corporation is investigating the possibility of pre-packaged  meals, the same type as served aboard  -��� ttjsif  airline flights, De Cunha said. "It would be  a TV dinner concept," he agreed, adding  that Vancouver based flight kitchens haye  been asked "to come up with something  between sandwiches and hot meals."  Bill Edney, local grocery store owner  and chairman of the Lower Gibsons  Merchant's Association, complained to Dir;  Cunha of the early closing of the cafeteria v  during sailings. "You wonder about it, you  just get in and you are told to leave," he  said.  The primary reason for this policy,  replied De Cunha," is to balance the cash  and satisfy the Treasury Department.  "Then perhaps that policy should be  battled," said Edney. "They may not  realize the effect of their regulations ori  basic service."  "That," conceeded De Cunha, "is a  reasonable comment."  - , Edney then asked abottt^he pj^a-.tfiuy  . of turning-the food service over to private  enterprise. '  '/ '  The catering manager told him several  firms have inquired about this, "but there  was nothing in their proposals that we  weren't doing ourselves."  "I can remember," said Dph Pearsall  of the Concerned Citizens, "10 or 15 years  ago when people looked forward to the  food they would get on the ferry. B.C.  Ferries can provide a good service if they  want to." Pearsell questioned the advisability of "changing to free enterprise  as it would withdrawing jobs from the  union and probably result in a long  strike."  The committee members then asked  about specific food items and Edney  suggested the introduction of "rich, dark  ��� See Page A-3  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. 15  Wednesday, March 9, 1977  flail says land swap dead (maybe)  The saga of Cameo Lands developer  Hank Hall took further dramatic twists  last week. The regional board refused to  allow him a 40-acre industrial park on  Field Road, and Hall claimed that the vote  against the rezoning was illegal.  Hall had been to the board seeking a  rezoning bylaw for the 40-acre parcel,  which he has an option to buy. But last  Thursday the board agreed to support  rezoning of only eight of the 40 acres,   -v  Hall angrily announced that he was'  through with the whole affair'and would  not exercise his purchase optioft, which  ' expires March 10.  He later said that it is unlikely he will  ever build his industrial site on the  property, even if a related land swap is  eventually approved by the Department of  the Environment, because the owner will  probably, want a much higher price after  HaU's option expires.  Several years ago, Hall built a  residential subdivision juut south of the  proposed industrial area. Later, when he  announced plans to put an industrial plant  next to the subdivision, local residents  succeeded in blocking the project.  Next, Hall and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District agreed on a land swap  which would have the effect of granting  Hall his industrial site, creating a  greenbelt buffer between the commercial  park and the residential subdivision, and  providing the Regional District with a 20-*  acre parcel for parkland and watershed  protection along Chapman Creek.  Tp deal has been pushed along in an  attempt to gain government approval  ibefore the expiry of Hall's option. It hit a  /last minute snag, however, when the  LandS'Branch recently opposed the trade,  v ,saymg"that,;",'tB6" 20 iacfes of crown land  which; Hall was to receive were more  valuable than the 20 acres he was offering  in exchange.  Hall then attempted to salvage plans  for his industrial site by asking the  Regional Board to rezone the 40 acres he  has an option;on.  But the board decided last Thdursday  that most of the land is unsuitable for  industrial use. Several board members  suggested that industrial development  over the whole 40 acres could cause  serious pollution of Chapman Creek.  Hall argued before the board that he  was not going to spend "$150,000 for eight  acres of land when for the same money I  could get the use of the whole 40 acres." He  then told them that while industrial land is  available locally, much of it is located in  .Sechelt "where it costs $250,000 an acre."  In Richmond, which he called "the most  Utopian place imaginable," industrial land  cost only $167,000 an acre, he said. "I say  to the board," Hall continued, "don't be  afraid to go to Wilson Creek or Davis Bay,  let (industrialists) buy for $50,000 on Field  Road."  Hall added that he didn't want to be left  holding, the bag" if the landswap fatted,  but regional planning director Paul Moril^,  J.jjDld theRectors that odds were 80 to90;  per cent in favor of the swap despite the  adverse assessment.  Moritz said two members of the B.C.  Development Corporation had looked at  the two sites and felt it would be  "disastrous" to allow industry on the  property currently under the option to Hall  as a steep canyon runs through the area.  The officals felt, Mortiz said, that the  crown land would be much more suitable  for HaU's plans.  Moritz also presented a planning report  to the directors in which it was recommended that areas adjacent to the creek  not be rezoned as any clearing of the land  could increase run-off and .cause sediment  problems further down stream.  Moritz then suggested that Hall look for  a new industrial site away from the Field  Learning the three Rs  is different in Egmont  IT'S TOUGH to be five years old and have to decide what your favorite drink is. Egmont pupil Michael  Fearn, centre, had a long think about his answer before coming to the conclusion that, when it came right  down to It, he'd rather have milk.  By KEfltRA LOCKHART  It is not your typical little red school  house.  From the outside Egmont school  resembles nothing more than a surplus  army quonset hut. Ix>ng and lean it squats  on the hillside above the village and  harbour protected by rock outcropplngs  and a large black dog planted beside the  front door.  Inside there is sunlight and batik  hangings, orange shag carpets and drop  ceilings. Even counting Uie one classroom,  activity room and dark-room disguised as  an office it is very small. But the 11 pupils  attending Kindergarten to Grade Six like  it. It's their school.  On Friday, Ron Fearn who has been In  Egmont "off and on for five years" la  showing his pupils how to make newspaper  kits. He Is Egmont's only teacher. Helping  him is the mother of of one of Uie students.  "The beauty of thla" school/' Fearn  believes, "is that It Is a community school  in every sense of the word. At times during  Uio day you will see more adults than  children In hero."  If a local resident has a particular  talent, chances aro Feurn will ask him to  tench it to his class. He bus liecn known to  stop the locnl RCMP tn tbo midst of their  dally patrol and get them to come in and  talk to the students.  There was a Ume, comments Fearn,  when hla school was In serious danger of  closing down, when people believed the  only good school was Uie one with a large  enrollment and expensive facilities. But he  thinks this attitude turn now changed and  Uiat Ui.fi school board la committed to  keeping the Egmont school.  Things have Improved dramatically ln  Uie last two years. There is now n colour  TV, a stereo system and a tapedeck, all  used as teacher's aides. Recently, Fearn  wus given the funds to hire a part-time  assLstant. "Occasionally, I can now go for  a lunch-time walk," he says.  A few village children attent Madeira  Park elementary because their parents  want them to have access to extras, like a  band room, that the tiny Egmont school  cannot provide. "But there's not many like  thnt," says the teacher.  Egmont hnd what must have been one  of the few 100 per cent parent turnouts for  Its discussion on the proposed core  curriculum. "All eight of them came,"  laughs Fearn. "Before they buy Uie core  curriculum," he claims , "the parents  want to find out more nbout lt."  The school, perhaps more than the local  store, Is Uie real heart of Egmont. "This is  more than a school to this community,"  explains Fearn. "We have videotape  fllma, lectures, classes in Uie evenings for  adults. I try to get people to come in here  nnd find out wiint we hnve to offer."  The almost one room school bus advantages to it, Fearn maintains, that the  larger centres can't offer. .Some aspects  other teachers could view as negative  points be tries to use as assets.  "I get the older kids to teach the  younger ones, to help them with their  lessons. Here Uie children are forced to  play with each other and learn respect for  other people. It's good for everyone,"  "There's a variety of lifestyles In  Egmont," adds Fearn. ".Some of the  longtime residents hnve more definite  views on education, on how I should tench  their children. Others may think I'm being  loo strict. You hnve to find a balance."  Tills year enrollment In the school Is the  ��� See Page A-5  Road area. This, he said, "would be difficult, but not impossible."  HaU repUed that he recenUy had a soU  engineer test the Chapman Creek area and  that he had found no problem with the  land. "It's aU a matter of opinion," HaU  stated.  -  Area 'B' director Peter Hoemberg told  HaU,''we wUl give you eight acres to get  started with. If the landswap goes through  titere is no problem, if not then we wfll  ier the zoning."  K  Jack Paterson, director of Area 'A',  however, suggested that the board rezone  the entire 40 acres because federal environment agencies would ensure that the  creek was protected. Paterson then made  his suggestion a motion, which was  seconded by Sechelt representative  Harold Nelson.  Chairman Harry Almond then called  the vote and Paterson, Nelson and Jim  Metzlet of Gibson's voted in favour.  Next, before calling for the negative  votes, Almond stopped the proceedings  and polled the directors on their attitudes  toward the rezoning.  He then took the negaUve votes and the  motion was defeated.  Hoemberg in turn moved tliat "eight  acres in the northeast corner of the  southeast section" be recommended by  the board for rezoning." Hoemberg noted  that eight acres was an arbitrary number  and could be changed either before or  after a public hcuring on the matter.  Hoemberg's motion passed easily.  "That's it, that's the end of industry  here," claimed Hall after the decision was  made.  Visibly angry at the result, the  developer first said, "there is no way" he  woyld built his proposed ferro cement  panel plant on the Sunshine Const. loiter,  when asked to reaffirm this statement,  HaU .said "for the Immediate ruture" he  would not construct his fuctory here. Hall  also revealed he Is involved in land  negotiations on the const but replied "no  comment" when asked if the property  would be used as an alternative to his  Field Road development.  On Saturday Hall told The Times that  the decision not to rezone his 40 ncres was  illcgul us Uie cluiirmun hud violuted  Roberts Rules of Order by allowing  discussion in the middle of Uie voting.  He also claimed that Almond lind voted  for the motion and Uiut un abstention by  Area 'E' <llreetor Ed Johason swung the  decision in his favour.  Hoemberg later said that Hall's  argument wns "ridiculous." lie maintained Almond bad not voted und Hall lind  not received n clear majority. He agreed  "that perhaps the discussion should not  linvc taken place" but added that a vote  cnn only be challenged Immediately afterward nnd then only by a member of the  lxH.nl.  m  "The regional district," said Hoemberg, "has gone out of Its way to accommodate Hall, but he pushed a little too  hard for a little too long."  Hall also told The Times thnt he has  bought some property In Delta where he  would build bis cement panels. He rcfiii-cd,  however, to say that he had completely  given up his plans for an industrial site on  the Peninsula. Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 9,1977  P&S&SSSSt  The PeninsulaT**^ dE^HM  editorials^  Don, Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other  right   that free  men  prize.".  ��� Winston Churchill  About that land  Hank Hall is mad.  He's mad because he thinks the  Regional Board was inept and slothful  in the way it pursued approval of his  proposed land swap. And he may  have a case there.  Hindsight affords a marvelously  clear view and permits countless  opportunities for saying, "I told you  so."  But bureaucracies, even little  ones, are notoriously inept and slothful. This shouldn't surprise a man  who has as many irons in the fire as  Hall claims.  The burdensomeness of the  bureaucratic beast is a continuing  frustration to all who come in contact  with it. But that very inefficiency,  which can send an ambitious  businessman screaming into the  streets, also works as an unintended  check on governmental authority.  Who knows what sort of society we  swap  The point is, Hank Hall does not  qualify as an oppressed minority just  because things aren't going his way  right now. And if recent events?  convince Hall that he should not put  an industrial development on his  Field Road property, the onus should  not rest entirely with the Regional  Board.  The board has acted in good faith.  They failed to meet Hall's deadline  for the trade, but that's a hazard of  the game.  The board also declined to approve  in full an alternate rezoning plan  submitted by Hall, but in so doing  they were simply adhering to their  original intentions to protect the  Chapman Creek watershed and to  preserve potential parkland. Hall can  disagree with that, but he has no  cause for yelling betrayal.  Hall is also complaining about the  might be living in if the decisions of   y^g procedure in last Thursday^  politicians     were     readily     im-   "        ' "     J        i���  plemented?  Things are changing fast enough of  their own momentum without a  super-state to grease the tracks,  thank you.  Of course, one may adopt the  counter view that the accelerating  pace of change necessitates an efficient state mechanism. But there's  not much historical precedent for the  benign application of that theory.  As long as we're suffering along  under a system rooted in competing  self-interests, perhaps a little inefficiency is the best protection we have  from ourselves.  Our intention is not to make excuses ior whatever mismanagement  of the land swap proposal rightly  accrues to the Regional Board and its  staff. The idea was a good one ��� it is  still a good one ��� and if it falls  through that is unfortunate.  Regional Board meeting. Any ob-  ,server of the Regional Board in recent  months will confirm that Harry  Almond is a lax parliamentarian.  Board members themselves have  complained of the way Almond allows  debate to drag on beyond the point bf  usefulness.  But there's no question of how the  board's final vote went, and decrying  deviance from Robert's Rules of  Order is only muddying the waters in  this issue.  Indeed, Hall has done his share of  muddying by presenting a confusing  and inconsistent picture of his plans  and alternatives.  The Regional Board is moving ���  perhaps slowly and clumsily ���  toward estabUshing the Field Road  area as an industrial zone. If Hank  Hall does not find the area financially  attractive now, doubtless other  developers will.  Let me see if I've got this straight. You want this loan so you can buy gas at the new prices, so you can get to the  post office to buy stamps at the new prices, so you can mail letters complaining about the new... beer...  prices?  Favoritism can pollute decision making  Between the lines  THE REFUSE OF YOUR TEEMING  SHORE  It was Wednesday, March 3, the night  of the Great Gibsons Garbage Scare.  The Gibsons Council last week passed a  motion by Alderman Jim Metzler to the  effect that the viUage clerk should look  into the possibUity of Gibsons' joining the  Regional District's recently approved  garbage collection contract.  Straightforward enough. Gibsons  residents now have to contract individually for garbage collection, Metzler  was suggesting that by joining the  Regional District's function, the village  might be able to obtain for its citizens a  lower rate for the service.  But nothing is ever as simple as it  seems, and Metzler's motion contained a  hidden bombshell: the information that  the SCRD was consolidating its various  dumps and planned to close the Stuart  Road dump above Gibsons.  And what will become of Gibsons'  garbage?  It will go into a' sanitary landfill about  three miles from Sechelt, Metzler said.  Ah-ha!  "And will Sechelt get that land? " asked  Alderman Ted Hume.  "I don't think so," Metzler replied.  "It's pretty far from the village."  "So is the Arenu," said Hume. "They  went and annexed that."  Has Alderman Metzler unthinkingly  fallen Into a .scheme to rip off Gibsons'  By Dennis Fitzgerald  garbage? WiU Sechelt annex the garbage  and build a great city on the refuse?  Stay tuned for further developments in  this vital issue.  AN EYE POR AN EYE  You may have noticed a front page  story in the Province a couple of weeks ago  regarding the compUcity of Eaton's  department stores in the spreading  scourge of junk mail.  A spokesman for the chain was quoted  as saying that the store routinely sold its  mailing list to various parties, who in turn  fill your mail box with counUess offers  which you may ��� but probably don't ���  have an interest in or need for.  The Province article ended with the  address of Eaton's head office and the  inference, that annoyed Junk mail  recipients might want to write the firm.  Joan Kampman of Gibsons has a better  idea. She Says that from now on she's  forwarding all her junk mail toEatons. She  says if the store doesn't see anything  wrong with our receiving all this stuff,  they shouldn't mind getting it themselves.  Reminds me of an episode several  years ago when the Neimann Marcus  department stores ln Dallas had Incurred  Uie wrath of a number of their customers.  I don't recall what the grievance was,  but I do remember that it got straightened  out shortly after a number of people  mailed their charge cards back to the  store.  By ADRIAN STOTT  It was recently reported in another  local newspaper that the mayor of  Gibsons would not approve a certain  development unless he knew the  names of the shareholders of the  development company. This would  have been an unfortunate stand,'but  the mayor apparently was  misquoted; he was actually asking  for proof of financial capability.  Government should pay as little attention as possible to the identity or  personality of those it deals with,  particularly in land development  matters.  A council or regional board is a  law-making body, and a fundamental  principle of law is that it should be  written impartially and apply equally  to all. In general, a council is not  empowered to act as a court, where  the application of the law and the  merits of specific cases may be  judged. If, in making a law, the  council concerns itself unduly with  the desires of a specific person, it is  guilty of discrimination and is  making the public interest less important than the private interest of  that person. A rezoning bylaw to  allow a development is a law, and  decisions concerning it should be  based mainly on whether it is good for  the whole community and meets  required standards. It should not pass  simply because a particular land  owner requests it.  Keeping to th|s principle can be  difficult, particularly in rural areas  where examples abound of decisions  where the applicant's personal attributes were ,a council's prime  consideration. It can work both ways.  A developer might be too rich, too  slick, or have an abrasive manner,  and so his valid proposal might be  rejected because of an alderman's  prejudices against that type of person. However, the opposite case,  favouritism, is probably a more  serious problem.  To be elected in a small community, one must usually be individually known to many of its  voters. This means that the regional  director or alderman is often the  person^ friend of many of those who  appear before the elected body he sits  on. It's only human to want to help  one's friends, or those whose  initiative one admires. However, too  many local government decisions  show,. through spot-zoning or other  symptoms, that this normally  ..praiseworthy feeling has been unfortunately allowed to overwhelm the  need for an impartial consideration of  the public good in such matters.  Our three local governments have  had difficulty in learning this lesson,  and in realizing that the correct way  to govern is to adopt general policies  of public benefit, which can be applied evenly to specific problems with  much less temptation to become  involved in personalities. There have  been too many special case decisions.  With this in mind, the case of Cliff  Salahub should be noted. Mr. Salahub  wishes to open a marine supplies shop  near Sechelt. Everyone agrees that  he is an upstanding member of our  community, and admires him and his  son. Most people feel that Mr.  Salahub's business would be good for  the community, so there has been  pressure put on the board to rezone  his residential lot at Davis Bay, as he  requested to allow this commercial  use.  The board thought Mr. Salahub's  shop was a great idea, but after much  consideration it realized that the  location was a problem. If it rezoned  to enlarge the Davis Bay business  area in this case, it would encourage  other similar applications for  rezoning there that would be hard to  refuse, and that would eventually  cause further conflicts with  surrounding homes and commercialization of the beach. Despite  the representations of Mr. Salahub's  many friends to consider his a special  case, the board understood that it had  to remain impartial. With regret, it  refused the zoning, but it was noted  that this should not prevent Mr.  Salahub from building his shop, as  there were several suitable alternative locations available, some quite  nearby.  This decision has caused difficulties for the board, because many  people disagree with it. Unfortunately  the correct moves can't always be  popular ones. I think the board  deserves some credit at least for  trying to act responsibly and put the  public interest first. The directors are  open to one serious criticism, though.  I can see no excuse for their taking  over a year to give the man a  decision.  Removing  the mud  of insult  Editor, The Times,  Sir: It is with relucttance and regret  that I took a pen in hand to write this  letter. The reason for my writing is a letter  written to the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board February 3 by the wife of one of my  competitors accusing me of the foUowing:  1) Hlegal land use in connection with  my business;  2) shop building not conforming to the  National Building Code;  3) not paying utUities at commercial  rates  4) not complying with WCB  regulations.  In the consequent press reports of the  SCRD meeting there was a report of some  more mud slinging, implying that I was in  business UlegaUy; that I was moonUghting  and generaUy was in unfair competition  with local business.  In spite of the fact that the complaining  lady received a reply onFebraury 16 from  the planning department of the SCRD  refuting her charges, neither she nor her  co-complainers (there were four other  signatures on her letter) had the courtesy  even to caU me and apologize, let alone try  and make amends pubUcly.  Therefore, the distasteful job of  removing the mud so freely flung at me  became my task.  To answer the charges made against  me, I shaU foUow the order in which they  were made.  1) The attached letter from SCRD  planner Mr. Paul Moritz that he wrote at  my request indicates that my auto body  business is "a legal non-conforming use as  you have had a business licence for auto  body work since the adoption of the  Regional District's first zoning bylaw in  1970."  2) On my building permit issued for the  construction of my shop it states in two  places: fuU compliance with the National  BuUding Code required. The former  buUding inspector, Mr. F. Rayburn, used  to Ue across the street from my shop and  as a conscientious and dedicated man, I  am sure he would not have tolerated any  deviation from the code. However, he  needn't haye had to; I have a copy of the  National BuUding Code and have built the  shop, made certain of fuU compliance.  3) Anyone wishing to check has my  express consent to contact B.C. Hydro,  . B.C. Tel and the Regional Water Board to  confirm that I do pay commercial rate on  aU three utUities.'  4) I haveg(ahd had for years) a'copy of  the WGl^ddent prevention regulations.  I haveiijaidIttand do comply with it. It's in  my best interest to do things in a safe  manner.  About location, there is another aspect  of not locating in prime comme,rcial  areas: one has to have a much higher  advertising budget to remind people of the  fact that he is in business, which is a  considerable operating expense, but that  is part of the game to accept.  Another point on moonlighting:  although I personaUy don't do it, anyone  who has the energy and ambition to tackle  two jobs is doing his apprenticeship to  become a small businessman and should  be applauded and not disparaged.  Peter Bandi,  Brougham Autobody,  Davis Bay, B.C.  Why is Fisheries Dept.  creating job shortages?  Editor, The Times,  Dear Sir: In regard to the two licence  proposals for the Gulf of Georgia, as Uilrd  and fourth generation fishermen we  strongly oppose the proposal. We believe  that there are enough restrictions on the  commercial fishermen.  Our season starts on April l.r> and ends  September 30. A well known sports writer  for the Province papers says then. Is no  a>-MlMl^t**^rfHMa���-^AM.>^^l<���'�����  t****i*+**i*m^^**m**>im+<^*m+S��i*+**^>mmi+^S*^^**  The PENiNSULA^yHftwe*  Published Wcdnesdnys nt Scrhcli  on li.C.'t Numhlnr CohsI  by  The I'cninsuln Times  lor We��lprc�� Publications Lid.  ut .Scclicll. U.C.  llox.WO      Scclielt, It.C.  VON .UO  Phone HH.S32..I  r  Subscription Rule*: (in Advance)  LocaI, $7 per yenr. Ilcyond .ISTnllei, $fl  U.S.A., SIO. Ovcnen��$ll.  <  way 200,000 sports fishermen could hurt  the fisheries. So how could 600 commercial  trollers who fish the Gulf for three or four  weeks nt the stnrt of The season hurt the  fisheries? Remember u vuat number of tho  sports fleet uses the same type of geat aa  the commercial trollor, cannon balls and  steel lines. The only difference Is they use  them 306 days a year.  There seem to lie no restrictions on  fishing derbies; anyone who wants to stnrt  one can do so. The big derby Is proposed to  run over four weekends this year. This will  draw out a lot of people that normally  don't f Inh, just to have a chance at the big  prize. In these days of job shortages, wc  cannot see why the fisheries department Is  trying to create more Job shortages.  LIC. Nichols.  I,.W.Nichols.  C.N. Nichols.  Francis Peninsula.  Tho BCAA reminds drivers that,  besides wasting gnn, nn idling engine  Increases the chance of deadly carbon  monoxide, poisoning.  RICKITY and falling apart the dock at Granthams landing is clo.sed to the public. Wharf lovers, however, cnn still wander on top of the water at  Hopkins Landing. Tiine.sphoto MORE ABOUT  Wednesday, March 9,1977  The Peninsula Times  *WM  namager  ���From Page A-i  brown breads and nut loaves as "these are  becoming more and more popular."  De Cunha, however, claimed that these  foods have "a high waste factor. We have  tried them several times, most recently  for a month on the 'Queen of Coquitlam'."  He also said these types of food caused a  supply problem as they usuaUy came from  small bakeries, "and we would need more  in a day than they would normally bake in  a month." De Cunha did say that a coarse,  brown bread is avaUable on the ferries and  if passengers didn't see it displayed to  request the staff for it.  Edney then asked for a greater variety  of sandwiches to be served, "other than  the usual ham, eggs, beef and salmon." He  suggested installing microwave ovens and  offering corned beef sandwiches as an  alternative.  Edney also complained that whUe soup  was available on the ferries the staff  refused to serve it before 11 a.m. "What's  the internal reason for this?" he  demanded. "I saw some people furious  last summer because the soup was ready  and they weren't allowed to have it."  "That's asinine," De Cunha agreed,  saying, "In some areas we have supervisory problems." He agreed to make sure  the situation was rectified. Edney,  continuing his battle for better food, then  wanted to know why customers could get  only scrambled and not fried eggs for  breakfast.  "I was asking myself that this morning  coming over," De Cunha replied. He said  that while the ferries corporation buys  their eggs bulk liquid form there are also  individual eggs available for people who  liked them fried.  Edney next complained that whUe  there is only one cook at breakfast, there  are often thcee or four food servers,  usuaUy without enough to do. One of them,  he suggested, should be back in the kitchen  helping to make the toast. De Cunha  agreed to this as weU saying the matter  was "one of internal supervision."  The ferry management, claimed  PearseU, have a "slot machine food  syndrome." He suggzsted that people who  "are not turned on to junk food" should be  offered alternatives.A way to do this, he  said, would be to reserve one side of the  cafeteria "for people orientated food."  De Cunha took offence at the suggestion  the quality of his food was inferibr.  He said ge was uproviding the best  service possible considering the constraints under which the cafeteria has to  operate.  De Cunha concluded by saying it is  "highly unlikely" that either an expanded  hot food service or hamburgers wiU be  offered on the Horseshoe Bay to Langdale  run.  GAMBIER ISLAND trustee Helen  Negroponte told an Overflow crowd of  Gambier residents and cottage  owners that the. new Islands Trust  amendments are "bound to make  things very different. There is very  MORE ABOUT ...  little else I can tell you about the  legislation," she informed her West  Viancouver audience. Negroponte  hoped to have more details for the  islanders by their next meeting thjs  summer. ���Timesphoto  Tmstees under pressure  ���From Page A-l  the test.  "What's the board for then?" he asked.  "What the hell are we supposed to do and  what's the taxpayers' money going for if  we can't make these kind of important  decisions?"  Speikermann said he was not sure what  action the ministry could or would take if  the trustees did not drop their opposition to  the testing.  According to the PubUc Schools Act, he  said, the minister "can put you in financial  receivership, if you're not financiaUy  responsible. But that doesn't apply here."  Speikermann said there is a precedent  in-Surrey of the ministry's overriding a  district board of education. However, he  said, the B.C. School Ttrustees Association  voiced concern foUowing that incident and  was told by the ministry that it w.as a  special case.  "Apparently it wasn't so special that  they can't puU it out again if they need a  precedent," he said. "This whole thing  could go to court."  Speikermann said the ministry's  Learning Assessment Program is being  used for poUtical purposes by Minister Pat  McGeer.  "I'm for testing," Speikermann said.  "But it ought to be evaluative testing to  determine a pupU's skills, not comparative testing.  "It's the way they (the ministry) are  using these tests; that's why I'm against  it."  Speikermann referred to a province-  wide language arts test administered to  Grade Four students last FaU as an  example of how such exams could be used  politically. McGeer cited those test results  as proof that British Columbia students  were not being taught fundamental  English skills.  The mathematics test which the  Sechelt district is opposing is the second in  a series of scheduled province-wide  exams.  Board president Fisher, however, said  Mussio assured her that the mathematics  test wUl not be used to compare districts  and would not include test results of individual schools within a district. According to Mussio, results would reflect  only the district's overaU performance,  Fisher said.  Speikermann also said he erred when  he told the board February 24 that  Kamloops and Prince George school  boards had passed motions opposing the  mathematics test.  He said he caUed those districts after  the board meeting and found that although  there is considerable concern about the  test in those areas, as weU as other areas,  no other district board has voted to block  the test as far as he knows.  ���t\i  >ai��'  17th Annual  Hi NEIGHBOUR  PRICES IN EFFECT  UNTIL APRIL 9.  $100 OFF  Regular prices  INTER-CITY FURNACESI  What n aupar eavlngl   FtoQular prlcoa on  Inter City furnncoa urn roilucod *10O.  Wn'vo comblnfld unvlnon nnd quollty tor  thin oxcollont opting hnyl  II  CANADIAN  207. OFF  Our regular prices on  brand name appliances:  Cin�� Rnngoa Wall Furnocoa  Rofrigorntora Traitor Heatora  Complng Equipment , Dlshwashor*  Wnnhnra ond Dryora Spaco Honiara  Wator Hooters Qoibocuoe  Unit Hontora Swimming Pool  Honiara  CANADIAN PROPANE GAS AND OIL LTD.  Service Throughout Canada.  Chock/the Yollow Paflos undor Propane for your nonrost branch.  ALL APPLIANCES AVAILABLE FOR PROPANE AND NATURAL QA8.  yi-vUjUi  with tender timer.  I   gov't inspected ���whole or shank half  ��� smoked pork picnics  ��� ���������  I gov't inspected grade 'A' beef  j prime rib roast  ��� gov't inspected ���frozen  ; roasting chicken  1 gov't inspected ��� Maple Leaf  j skinless wieners  lb.  utility grade lb.  69c  1.59  85c  79c  :  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  margarine prints s^ak. sn* 1.00  macaroni Mothers 2 n>. Pkg. 49  pancake syrup *���* ������..<..'....���.32 oz. bti. 89  Whole tOmatOeS   Fortune, choke 28 oz. tin 48  apple juice Kon-mi 48oz.tin 59  strawberry jam Nabob, me............   ��oz.tm 2.49  ..;..���.;^-... 5 lb. bag O.Ow  bathrOOm tiSSUe   Cashmere 4roUpkg. 79  skim milk powder M,gic  Cream Style COIII   Brentwood, choice    10 oz. tins 5/99'  11 oz.75  frozen dinners  Savarin, chicken, beef, turkey, Salisbury  Orange jUiCe   Minute mi, frozen 12'. oz. tin 65  S quik Nestle chocolate ant. 1.59  S tomatoes  j beefsteak Mexican,  S lettuce  lb.  ! fancy, red  each  59  29'  buttermilk bread  then Fresh 24 oz   cnimpets  Terry Lynn 6$   72  53  ���  \ plants  ��� cineraria 6" pot.  4.99  onions  imported, fresh, green 2 bunches  radishes  imported, cello 2 pkgs.   29e  29'  mushrooms      nnc  B.C. grown  s  in tho now  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective opon 9:30-6 daily We reserve the  March 10th, 11th, 12th 9:30-9 Friday right to limit quantities  ��� Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 9,1977  Focus on Fitness   " By SUSAN MILBURN  March 19 from 1 to 5 p.m. at the Elphinstone school lunch room in Gibsons;  Sunday, March 20, from 1 to 5 p.m. at the  Chatelech school music room in Sechelt,  and Saturday, March 19, rom 1 to 4 p.m. at  Madeira Park Elementary School.  The test step consists of walking up and  down two eight inch steps in time to a beat  for three.minutes. After the three minutes  the pulse is taken for 10 seconds and the  results compared to Canadian norms put  out by the federal government.  If the pulse is below the recommended  level (a slow pulse means a healthy heart)  another three minute test is taken at a  faster beat and again the pulse is read.  The outcome of this second test will give  one a good idea of where he stands  physically according to Canadian norms.  Follow up counselling will be available for  those who wish to begin or continue an  exercise program.  For most people physical activity  should not pose a problem. A "physical  activity readiness questionnaire" has  been designed to identify the small  number of adults for whom physical activity might be in appropriate or who  should have medical advice concerning  the type of activity suitable to them. As a  precautionary measure the Fitness Service ask everyone to complete the brief  questionnaire before taking the step test.  The whole process should take only  about 30 minutes. During this time one will  also have the opportunity to have his blood  pressure taken and-or look over the  resource material available.  Fitness testing and counselling sessions  are scheduled for the weekend of March  19-20 in Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour.  The sessions involve testing of cardiovascular fitness (heart, lungs, blood  vessels),taking blood pressure and  presenting information about local  programs, exercise, hear disease, etc.  Participants will learn about the condition  of their heart, an exercise of benefit to  persons of all ages and levels of fitness.  The session will be held Saturday,  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  There are lots of dates to redmind you  of this week. On Friday, March 11, there  will be a ladies club meeting at 7 p.m. All  ladies are invited to attend. On the  following weekend, Saturday, March 19,  the ladies are having a club bonspiel. They  have asked the men to reverse roles that  day and run the kitchen, sweep and clean  ice and {operate the club while they curl.  Any men interested in volunteering their  help can contact Ron Lacey or leave their  name with Gus. Still with the ladies, on  Thursday, March 24, they are getting  together eight rinks to go to Sechelt for the  day. Good luck, ladies.  I would like to remind curlers that fees  are overdue. Please get ttie money in to  Gus as. soon as possible. His job is hard  enough without the added burden of  hounding people for late fees.  Two other bonspiel dates to keep in  mind are March 12 and 13 for the mixed  bonspiel, and April 2 and 3 for the mens.  Be sure to get your rink in while theres is  still space.  The last curling is set for April 3. After  that we will be pulling the boards and we  will try to get skating going by the Easter  weekend, weather permitting.  May 4 is the date recommended for the  Annual General Meeting. Set it aside on  your calendar for the time being and we  Will let you know if it changes.  Sechelt Lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, Thurs.  March 3  Leading our bowlers this week was  Sam MacKenzie with a 771 total (344, 266  singles). Next were Don Slack with 234,  241,256 and a 731 total, Lome Christie 266,  233 224 (723) and Don Campbell 214, 243,  262 (719). Tom Purssell had a nice 300  game ��� his other two were lousy!  200 games were bowled by Rick Simpkins 221, 290 (695), Cathy Hall 269, 208  (674), John Robbins 238,200, Lola Caldwell  235, Al Sereduik 249, Frank Frizzell 232,  Nancy Purssell 221, Joanne Giampa 218,  David Giamps 217, Andy Henderson.213,  .. Pearl MacKenzie 207. Hermann Wegener  206, Frank Giampa 202, Anna and Barb  both bowled well over their averages.  WEDNESDAY LADIES LEAGUE, March  2  200 games rolled today by Lil McCourt  203, Marg Humm 208, Sylvia Wood 207,  LeslieFitch 206, Betty Laidlaw 233, Lynne  Pike with a sore finger rolled a 203, Jen-  nice Haly 215 and Simone Moris a lower  averaged bowler rolled a 162,171,218 (551  nice games, Simone.  BALL AND CHAIN LEAGUE, March 4  200 games today rolled by Doreen  Reader 215, Bonnie Wigard 232, Bert  Walker 215 and 213, Jim Wood 207, Eve  Worthington 205, Marge Nicholson 200,  Wendy Steele 238, Kitty Clarke 204, Ron  Sim 266, Doci Bryant 208, 209 (612), Dee  Brown 209, Kathy Hall 285 (673), Esther  Berry 286 (608), Gordon Dewar 200, Glen  Clarke 228, Pete Soppy 232, 217, 306 (755)  one in every crowd'��� too bad Pete, Betty  Morris 206, Louralee Solli 224, Joyanne  Hope 217.  JUNIOR BOWLING  Ages 5 to 10, March 5  Trevor Pike 128, Jenny Pike 106, 137,  Shauna Haslett 121, Susie Anderson 107,  Jeff Simm 147._   Avoid. extended warm-ups when  starting a cold engine. The BCAA suggests  as soon as your car is driveable, accelerate gently and drive slowly for a mile  or so. Your engine will warm faster and  you'll save fuel. -  If you are feeling satisfied about your  level of fitness get a friend interested.  Hope to see you there!  The Fitness Service still needs one or  two more volunteers in Gibsons and  Sechelt to aid in this testing. The job will  consist of distributing questionnaires and  helping take the step test. If you are inclined toward physical activity and feel  interested in giving some time for the  testing day give the volunteer service a  ���call at 885-3821 and we can arrange a  briefing session.  A HIKER takes a breather after  climbing the arduous trail up Soames  Point. The recent addition of wooden  sieps insures tewer tails, nut uie hike  still leaves one breathless.  Commercial hockey playoffs Saturday  With only two regular league games  remaining for each of the three teams, all  three clubs are gearing themselves toward  the play-offs which will begin Saturday,  March 12.  Roberts Creek will meet Pender  Harbour in the semi-final, a best of three  game series, while Wakefield Inn sits by to  play the winner. Wakefield advanced to  the the final through winning the league.  With two league games still to go, neither  Pender nor Roberts Creek can catch the  leaders who have put together a strong  second half season, winning every game.  If Pender is unable to get its early  season momentum back, there could be a  continuation of the two previous "great"  .���series between the Creek and Wakefield.  The final series will commence immediately upon completion of the semis,  either Thursday/March 17, or Saturday,  March 19. The best of five series will  continue Sunday, March 20, Tuesday,  March 29, and Thursday, March 31 if  needed.  STANDINGS GP   W  L T Pts  Wakefield Inn... 18  10    3 5   25  Roberts Creek 18    7    7 4    18  Pender Harbour 18    5  12 1    11  NOWS  THE  TIME  TO BUCKLE  DOWN!  is going to cost more  m  ENERGYATCOST  B.C. Hydro sells energy essentially  at cost with any margin of net income  going back into the business to reduce  the amount of capital that must be  borrowed for new projects. As the cost  of providing service to customers goes  up, rates for electricity must follow.  Despite a year of cost-trimming and  holding the line on staff requirements,  expenditures for materials, labour,  services and borrowing have all risen  sharply. The rapid cost increases have  hit Hydro and other utilities hard,  particularly over the past few years.  Hydro is also incurring new costs  in meeting its responsibilities to minimize the environmental and social  Here's why:  impacts of new projects. To meet these  expenses, and to ensure adequate  supplies of electricity, the new rates  announced recently for all classes of  Hydro's electric customers are necessary to avoid deficits bft&Jtectric  service in 1977/78.  1  THE DAYS OF CHEAP  ENERGY ARE PAST  As long as inflation continues,  rates will continue to rise���along with  the costs of other products and ser- ���  vices. Utilities throughout North  America have been forced to raise  rates for electricity with increasing  frequency. However, B.C. Hydro's  electric fates over the past 15 years  have lagged well behind rising levels  of the personal cost of living.  TO OBTAIN THE LOWEST  POSSIBLE INTEREST RATES  To meet the steadily increasing  demand for electricity by B.C. Hydro's  customers/new generating and  delivery facilities must be built. Most  of the money required to build these  facilities must be borrowed. And to  obtain it at the lowest possible interest  rate, which ultimately benefits you,  the consumer, we must maintain a  sound financial position. Additional  revenue from the new rates will assist  Hydro in achieving that position.  Here's how much:  j  ALL CUSTOMERS AFFECTED  All classes of customers-  residential, general, commercial and  industrial���will be affected by increases in B.C. Hydro electric rates  this spring. For most residential  customers, the Increases will range  from 5 to 12 cents a day for electricity.  SERVICE CHARGE  The cost of electric service    ���  includes fixed costs, which do not vary  with consumption, plus the cost of  energy actually used. B.C. Hydro, like  many other utilities, is now introducing  a service charge to segregate part of  these fixed costs which include meter  reading and billing, but which predominantly relate to the cost of  distribution lines and other facilities  roqulrod to deliver onergy to your  premises.  In tho caso of the electric rate,  those fixed costs have in the past  boon spread ovor the first stop of  tho residential rnto. Without tho  sorvlco charge of $3 por two-month  billing period, this first stop, which  romnlns ot 4,6��t por kilowatt hour for  tho first 650 kwh, would Imvo boon  Incroasod to 5.21- por kwh.  A fuller oxplnnotion of tho sorvlco  charge will be included with your first  sorvlco bill based on tho now ratos.  ELECTRIC RATE INCREASES  The following table indicates  the Increases In tho residential  electric rate. Actual increases on  each bill will vary with the season  and the amount of electricity used.  For about 80% of residential customers, the average monthly increase  in the cost of electricity will range  from $1.50 to $3.70.  STANDARD RESIDENTIAL  ELECTRIC RATE PER  2-MONTH PERIOD*  Old Rate  New Rate  Sorvlco charge  $3.00  First 550 kilowatt hours  4.6$  por kwh  4.6$ por kwh  (unchanged)  All additional  kwh  1.7$  per kwh  2.0<F  por kwh  Minimum  charge  $6,14  $6.14  (unchangod)  "In dlosol aroan, tho now rnto slructuro Is  slightly different, taut the porcentngo of tho  Increasos will bo similar.  EFFECTIVE DATE  While tho now rates will take  offoct with tho first full billing porlod  starting on or after March 1, incronsoa  will not show up on bi-monthly bills  for mo^t oloctrlc customers until  May or Juno.  Details on tho new eloctrlc rntoa  will be enclosed with your first bill  reflecting tho now ratos,  Using energy wisely is more important than ever.  As costs of energy continue to  rlfio, It's moro important thnn ovor  thnt nil our customors, from largo  Industrlos to rosldontlal consumors,  uso onorgy In the wlsost, most efficient  wny posslblo. Wo'll soon bo announcing dotalls of a finance plan to holp  home owners up-grade insulation  for onorgy savings ond year-round  comfort.  B.C. HYDRO (g) Wednesday, March 9,1977  The Peninsula Times  ��m��l  Local nurses offer services  PAPER BAGS hold many mysteries  and blindfolded Michael Fearn tries  to decipher one of them. Told to smell,  feel and eat the fruit he is holding in  his hand Michael finally decided it  was an apricot. In fact, he was  astonished to discover, it was really a  pear.  ��w  CAUGHT IN  TRANSIT,   Michael,  Richard and Maureen head from a  kite making session to nutrition class  at Egmont school.  The Sunshine Coast Chapter of the  Registered Nurses.underthe presidency of  Mrs. June Bandi, have been active in  promoting Physical Fitness with emphasis  on the enlightenment of the adults of  tomorrow.  In co-operation with Susan Milborn and  her staff, the nurses have made presentations to the school board and teachers of  the importance of regular daily physical  activity throughout the entire.school life.  Elementary pupils have become very  enthused. To; encourage high school  students to participate in their own well  being, the nurses are sponsoring a poster  contest to depict "Fitness Is ��� ."The  chapter has provided two pedometers as  prizes and has obtained donations of a  tennis raquet and a track suit frton H.C.  Kennedy & Son arid Bob Elliott Agencies  respectively.  As well, in February, the nurses participated in the physical assessment of the  general community. They will be helping  with the physical testing weekend in  Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour.  This will occur on March 19 and 20 and  the testing will be for cardio-vascular  fitness with "step-test" and resource  material and information provided by the  Heart Foundation.  The nurses have co-operated with and  supported nutritionist Sue Nichols in her  submission to the school board regarding  healthful eating habits in the local schools,  not only in quality of foods consumed but  also in quantity and the environment in  which they are consumed.  The chapter has purchased, and is  making available to women's groups on  the Peninsula, a film on detection of breast  cancer by self examination. If a group is  interested in a showing of this film,  arrangements may be made by contacting  the PubUc Health office at 886-2228.  The R.N. Chapter also continues to  mctintain its "Loan Cupboard" with home  nursing equipment available for loan, e.g.  bed-pans, commodes, air-rings, walkers,  wheelchairs and the newest item, a "quad  cane." Arrangements for the use of these  items may be made by contacting Ms.  Karen Laurie at St. Mary's Hospital.  The fit  never  quit  ncnankW  pamiapacTion.  Fitness. In your heart you know V% right.  for this  folder  from our  representative,  who will be at:  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt. Tel: 885-9561  on Wednesday, March 16th  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  IN ORDER TO make fruit punch you  first have to squeeze the juice. But  Johnny discovers the theory is easier  than the practic as he tries to extract  the pulp from an orange during a  nutrition class at Egmont school.  WALK WISE  WITH YOUR (VfS  (gg) PwJMManSBfaty  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  C  145 West 15th Str��N��t,  North Vancouvor, B.C. 980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  FANTASTIC!  BRITISH COLUMBIAFERKV CORPORATION  IT WAS RAINING outside on Friday  and there was no wind, but that didn't  stop Egmont pupils from trying out  MORE ABOUT . . .  their kites (made from back issues of  the Peninsula Times.).  1  Learning the three Its  ���From Page A-l  lowest It has ever been. But Fearn doesn't  worry about it as "there are lots of young  kids here."  Even one pupil missing can really  make a difference in his teaching load. It  may mean that he has only five grades to  teach instead of six.  Some of his students, who live on the  outer islands, attend classes sporadically,  taking correspondence courses in the  Interim. Others disappear fdr days at a  time, away fishing with their parents.  After the kite making session, the  students along with several of their  parents, listened to a lecture on nutrition  from Darlene Snell, u nurse-practltloner  from Pender Harbour. She had actually  come to Egmont for a blood pressure  clinic, but truo to form hud been persuaded by one of the parents to talk to the  children.  She fuscinutcd the class by extracting  from paper bags oranges, pears and n  slightly battered pineapple. Together they  would be used to make a vitamin rich fruit  punch.  Snell asked the students their favorite  drink, getting in reply hot chocolate, milk,  orange juice. Only one child said he liked  pop and he was quickly scolded by the  others. "That's not good for you," they  admonished him.  Turning to their teacher, the nurse  wondered what she was doing there.  "They already know so much," she told  him.  combat the rising  cost of coffee we  have reduced the  price of ALL  coffee mugs by  25%  A great gift item for: j  ��� Easter  ��� St. Patrick's Day  ��� Someone You Like  ���Someone You Love  ��-m��� ,.-*LA. *^l'*3��Jr  1500 Gower Pt. Rd.  GIBSONS 886-9711  (IIAKC.IX  Sir  **4j%?-:  r"~  o  ^>1  Did you hear  we can sail most  days half price?  Let's go to  the  mainland  mid-week!  j<&&>  Kidstoo!*  ��wuJMiKiM��..iuiuij.ai.iiwyjg  &..hfKi^...a./%.ii.<>.ftnM;B  Passengers gor  both ways  for less!  tii^inffitm?,***.  ir  I ew  ytuMi*  UWyy'l^ '^H'H  You may be  a millionnairc!  Check those numbers.  Here are the numbers drawn in the February 28th  draw of THE PROVINCIAL lottery. Cheok the numbers  below���you may be a winner. To claim your prize,  follow the Instructions on tho rovorso of your ticket.  $1 MILLION $250,000.  winning numbers winning numbers  Commerce  Capita!  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full Information  M4 How* Ur���t  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7917  2T0TTT3 Is le 121ITT4T8T9T7"  1  1  BEBIslLllia iTHffliTnsTel  Emmi EESIDMl  4   6   5  EIBIIIMJLlAJ l3iniIinEI3E]  It tho last flvo, four or throo dlQlts on your tlckol nro Identical  to nnd In tho onmo ordor na thoso winning numhors abovo,  your tlckot la ollglblo to win tho cnrronpondlnu prizo.. \.# /  last 5 digits WIN $2,500.  lott 4 digit* WIN     $250  la��t 3 digits WIN     l&O.  ^  People Days  are the ones when you can enjoy your ferry  services at a special low price, for passengers  only. Travel on days we have more space  aboard for you and we'll all save money. Take  a look at our People Days calendar and the  attractive new rates offered below. Then plan  your trip.. .Vancouver Island, the Mainland,  Gulf Islands, Sunshine Coast. We want you to  travel People Days. You'll want to yourself.  Good company costs less on People Days!  Here are some People Days tips:  Sail by Bus-Between VancouveT Island and  the Mainland there are buses on every ship, to  the Sunshine Coast frequent through service.  Tours-Organize a group (15 people or more),  charter a bus during the off-peak days.You'll  be surprivsed at additional savings! Example-  school children and sporting groups with  children under 12 can travel for 750 per child  in groups of 15 or more.  Park-and-Drive on People Days. Parking at  terminals is reasonable. Most sailings have  through or connecting land transportation  services (except on the Gulf Islands).  Senior Citizens - Don't forget they still travel  free Monday to Thursday on all routes (except  the Inside Passage).  Car Pool-Share your vehicle with others  who travel regularly on these routes.  Take the Family-During People Days you'll  save with kids, grandparents, aunties and  uncles, friends. Good company costs less on  People Days.  S|M|T|W|T|F|S  MARCH  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  13  14  15  16  17  18  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  31  APRIL  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  13  14  1$  16  17  18  19  20  21  23  24  25  26  27  28 I 29  30  Tinted Dates Full Fare, White Dates PEOPLE DAYS  New PEOPLE DAY Fares:  The following schedule of fares will be in  effect on the calendar days indicated in white.  This will include Mondays to Thursdays, and  Saturdays except statutory holidays where  indicated, or peak periods as may be  designated by the Corporation.  NOTE: Vehicle and Drivers pay full fare in all  cases.  iprj ipm  U H VANCOUVER ISLAND-MAINLAND  (Tsawwassen-Swartz Bay, Horseshoe Bay-  Departure Bay.)  Adult passengers $2.00, Children $1.00*.  [PUI [Mil  H El SUNSHINE COAST  (Horseshoe Bay/Langdale, Earls Cove/Saltery  Bay.)  Two trips: Adults $2.00, Children $1.00*  fH MAINLAND TO GULF ISLANDS  (Tsawwassen to Galiano, Mayne, Snturna,  Saltspring Island only.)  Adults $2.00, Children $1.00*  'Children's faros are applicable now from agos. flvo  to olevoi., Inclusive.  Provincial  NOTE: Fifty dollar winners ($50) may claim th��lr winning* by  pronontlng thoir tickot(s) to any branch of Canadian Imperial  Bunk ot commerce only In British Columbia, Yukon, Alhorta,  Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Ontario.  Next draw April 30th.  BRITISH C011IMBIAFERiWCORIX>KAT10N  VANCOUVER      VICTORIA NANAIMO        LANGDALE    SALTCRYBAY   SALTSPRING GULF ISLANDS  660-1211 3M-3431 709-1161 866-2242 46T-W33 337-8131 020-3222  (outer Islands) Sechelt News Notes  Ken and Susanne Materi are proud new  parents of two lovely children, Michael  John, two and a half, and Melissa Rose,  one and a. half. Talk about family planning, first the Materi's looked after thr.ee  foster children of various ages, up to early  teens; now they have good insight into how  to mold their new adopted family.  Sheila Stewart of Mission Point with  her daughter from West Vancouver,  Cairine Crawford have returned from an  interesting trip. The ladies spent one  month in the Canary Islands then over the  the west coast of Africa for a week's visit  with son Howard Stewart. Howard is  working, surveying and teaching the  natives on a program funded by the World  Bank., .% '. ���  An uneasy atmosphere clouded their  visit to Sierra Leone and they breathed a  sigh of relief as they boarded the plane for  home. Later the day of their departure  Howard saw three men machine gunned  down in the streets. Included on their trip  was a gratifying 10 days in London.  Recently, Marie Hoffar and visiting  Kelowna friends at the Four Seasons Hotel  in Vancouver were treated to a birdseye  view from the hotel window of the placing  of three iron spars or turrets atop of the  Sears building for their revolving tower.  All done by helicopter which hovered  steady as a humming bird, taking three  minutes to place each section, the men  looked like ants working to make fast each  section before releasing the cables ft^m  the whirly bird. It then flew off to return  five or ten minutes with the next piece. A  fantastic performance to watch, a far cry  from the steeple climbers of the past.  The Sunshine Coast Figure Skating-  Club's Ice Carnival was a grand performance and if you missed it that was  your error. The theme was "TV on Ice"  with excellent costumes, wonderfully  choreographed, and a cast of 150 skaters.  Master of Ceremonies was Mike  Dodman, radio announcer from Langley's  CJ JC station who really kept up the thread  of events with his running comments in  jocular fashion adding much to the show.  To top it all this gentleman would not  accept remuneration for his services,  earning the gratitude of the hardworking  mothers.  The president of the figure skating club  is Mrs. Jenny Markwart, and convenor for  the carnival was Mrs. Lynn Jorgenson,  aided by Nora Robinson, Donalda Sigouin,  Janet Trousdell, Bonnie Bennet and Jenny  Markwart. Choreographer was Sylvia  Proke assisted by Joanne Myers and  Nancy Potter.  Guest performers were amateurs with  professional poise and excellence. Tina  Kechler from White Rock, affiliated with  the  Connaught  skating   club,   was   a  PEGGY CONNOR 88WI317  pleasure to watch. This girl spent a  weekend with,the local club partnering the  girls in the dance class. Tina has won her  gold figure and has received an invitation  to appear with the Karen Ma.gnussen's  Kickers, a high honor for an up and  coming skater.  Ken Moir, who belongs to the North  Shore skating club, recently skated in the  Calgary Finals, placing fifth. A marvellous performer of fluid, graceful motion  as he floated over the ice.  It was a high compliment to the local  girls that many people thought there were  more than two outside performers.  Soloists for the club were: Snoopy, Carrie  Trousdell; Captain of the Goodship  Lollipop, Sherry Jorgensen; Cinderella,  Rhonda Doyle; Sunny, for the weather,  Louise Higgs; Samantha, Linda Leitner;  Sweet City Women, Elizabeth Corbin;  Wonder Women, Joanne Sigouin; Big  Bird's Cousin Waa Waa, Liz Lacey and  Woodstock, wee Holly Lacey.  The first show put on by the club was a  demonstration to show how the skaters  were doing. The second one they had a few  costumes.and 75 skaters. This is their first  really big show with 1^ performers all in  costume. They are progressing fast,  putting on a good variety show. Admission  was by donation/Attendance for afternoon  was about 700 with 300 for the evening.  They collected enough to pay for the ice,  without any money left for their other  expenses. They weren't out to make a  profit but hoped it would pay for itself.  Next year they are planning even  bigger and better shotos, good clean  family entertainment worth the price of an  evening's fun.  Thursday, March 10, Sechelt Hospital  Auxiliary meeting. Plans are underway  for the June Lunch. New members always  welcome, 2 p.m. at St. Hilda's Church  Hall.  Time or past time that Sechelt had a  community hall open for public use. It  seems to be getting increasingly harder  for groups to find a hall suitable and  available for their needs.  The art display recently at the center of  arts for Sechelt, Whitaker House, was a  good exhibition of the works of Sechelt's  rising young artist Dan Cory.  Now in residence at Whitaker House is  Irene Crowell. Her oil paintings, water  colours, sketches, photography and pottery represent an endless work of excellence. Meet the artist Saturday, March  12, and view her work, or drop in any day.  Did you know that an idling automobile  engine can consume gas at the rate of a  half gallon per hour? The BCAA suggests  cutting off the engine if your car is stopped  for more than a few moments.  Homestead Cafe  From the pulpit  burglary reported  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  The Homestead Cafe in Wilson Creek  reported a break-in and the theft of a tape  deck and about 30 bottles of liquor on  February 28, according to Sechelt RCMP.  The case is under investigation.  In a separate incident, Glenn Phillips  told police a 9.8 horsepower outboard  motor was stolen March 1 from a cottage  he owns in Sechelt.  Police also reported thefts from several  purses left unattended at the Arena. Police  suggest that visitors to the Arena exercise  more caution in where they leave their  valuables.  BOOICIOOK  mmmmm.^m^m0m^m^m,^mmmm^,^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^am^mim^m^mtimmmmmmtm  by Murrie Redman  THE FEVER CALLED UVING from  Doubleday, deals with an author noted for  his tales of the macabre, Edgar Allan Poe,  Author Barbara Moore has used letters  and journals along with other corii-  pehensive works to bring us an unusual  portrait of The Raven. It is the story of his  personal life not popularly known.  Hollywood has somehow given the impression that Poe, himself, was a figure of  the occult who dwelt in sombre wealth in  some dark manor house on the moors. In  fact, Poe was poor, married to his cousin,  and a consumptive invalid who was  shunned socially by the nineteenth century  citizens of the Victorian era.  He was a man haunted by his own  creative genius. Because of his unrelenting honesty as a critic, he was the object  of scorn by offended fellow American  writers. It was only his talent that  prevented him and his wife from starvation. Had the man time and money  enough to persue his ability to its zenith,  who knows what might have been?  The story begins as Horace Greely,  then editor of the New York Times, plans  Poe's obituary. Greely and Dr. Rufus  Griswold discuss the street gossip about  the newly dead author, hoping to include in  their piece mention of their own writings.  Their jealousy and greed are made obvious as the scene fades to the real  biography of Poe.  Although I persevered to ttie end of the  book, even in its slower sections, it was  rather distressing to learn just how much  popular films based on his writings have  created an almost ghoulish impression of  Poe. It is true, however, that he died early  and mysteriously, bui probably only from  heart disease and the effects of long-term  poverty. I found the personal viewpoint  put forward by Moore to be revealing  albeit depressing. Poe followers should get  a copy of this biographical novel.  By I'ASTOR GERRY FOSTER  In the Bible we find thest? words, "God  did not leave Himself without witness, for  He did good and gave you rains and  fruitful se.asons, satisfying your hearts  with food and gladness."  Regarding this statement, we can  apply it to ourselves and examine our  hearts to see how often our thoughts have  been directed toward God in times of  abundance and plenty, in times of joy and  gladness. Not very often for many, I'm  afraid. We take the credit for our good  fortune and blame God when things go  bad.  But we can join the above with another  portion of Scripture found in Romans which  says, "Do you presume upon the riches of  His kindness and patience? Do you not  know that God's kindness is meant to lead  you to repentance?  Hie passage goes on to talk about  judgment. "But by your hard and impenitent heart you are storing up wrath for  yourself on the day of wrath when God's  righteous judgment will be revealed."  Now judgment may be the farthest thing  from your mind but please do not take it  lightly. God is good to us and this should  cause us to thank Him and praise Him, but  one day the patience and goodness of God  will come to an end.  You are receiving day after day of  grace. Jesus Christ awaits your decision to  receive Him as Lord and Saviour. Many  blessings come your way, not that they are  deserved, but because God is gracious.  Isn't it about time you responded to the  love and mercy of your creator?  Wednesday, March 9,1977  RURAL & REMOTE HOUSING  CENTRAL MORTGAGE & HOUSING CORPORATION  VANCOUVER BRANCH  Invites proposals for construction of 3 bedroom family  housing on land to be acquired by successful proponents in the  Village of Gibsons to build 10 units in two phases  For information please contact either:  Mr. L. Plater  B.C. REMOTE HOUSING  #104-1675 W. 8th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C.   V6J1V2  Phone: 732-1201  Mr. M. Geller  CENTRAL MORTGAGE &  HOUSING CORPORATION  5511 W. Boulevard  Vancouver, B.C.   V6M 3W6  Phone: 263-1411  Chevron  883-2392  Pe.d.rHarbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  complete auto repairs  * undercoating  * steam cleaning    * propane for sale  GOV'T CERTIFIED  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  ���Shakes  ���Shingles  ���Tar & Gravel  COMMERCIAL-INDUSTRIAL-RESIDENTIAL  New Roof or Re-Roof  20 YEAR GUARANTEE  BILL BLACK ROOFING  Box 281. Gibsons  885-3320, 886-7320  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there (or quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business  .1   ''^heJe'-. oyetonomieo,l way to- |  ,,   math   4,000   hornet   (15,000 ���  readers) every  week.   Your  ad |  waits patiently for ready refei- ���  ence  .   .   .   .   anytime! ���  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  CABINETMAKERS  DRILLING  HAIRDRESSERS  PLUMBING & HEATING  ROOFING  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  Phone 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129, Sechelt  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street                                   Phone  Sechelt                                         885-2818  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710                                                          Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron O'son                                               Lionel Speck  884-7844                                                      884-7942  BLASTING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP'  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens t bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417        885-3310  ELECTRICIANS  HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� Ire* estimates ���  :Bernlo                                                                  Denis  Mulligan                  886-9414                  Mulligan  SEWING MACHINES  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tank*  Stumpi * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860                                            Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett                                        Box 726  Ph. 985-2466                      Sechelt, B.C.  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  883-2385                                                    883-2734  TED DONLEY                             PENDER HARBOUR  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710                                                           Gibsons  886W17 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar ond gravel roofing  Ron Olson                                                Lionel Speck  884-7844                                                       884-7942  Fabric House. Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  CARPET CLEANING  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractor*  Rosldontlal Commercial Wiring  ~    Pole Line Installations  ���    Electric Heating  Ron Sim                   885-2062                  Rick Sim  HOTELS  SURVEYORS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park                                    Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinnors, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with tho hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting                                   Sechelt, B.C.  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Socholt Lumber Building  Wharl Street, Box 607  RENTALS  BUILDERS  Secholt, B.C,  Ollice 885-2625               Homo 885 9581  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ond EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems       Com  pressors   -   Rototlllors   -   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. 8 Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK                              PHONE 883-2589  CONTRACTORS  MACHINE SHOPS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  Ponder Harbour                           ���  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OK AU TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work mini onlood ��� Froo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 18/, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  Roy and Wogenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Morlno Building   Wlioif Stroot  Box A09   Sorholt, BC  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  086-9031  (Jump Truck    OotMioo    Col  WiiI.ii   Snwoi. Diaiiingo InMnllntinn  lnnd ("Inmiii(|  fRII rSTIMATTS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  1 MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Steel Fahrloollng Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 884-7721                  Res. 88S-99S��. 884-9324  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  ������3-2332  A.C. RENTALS a BUILDING  RETAIL STORES  TIRES  SUPPLY LTD.  All Youi ttulldinc] Noodr.  MadolraPark                     Phone 883-2585  L & H SWANSON LTD.  WAl.Y MIX (ONC HI If  'simil uisil (>s uvisl    llm Mum  Oil. limn   1 xi (ivniHHii  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Sechelt, B.C.  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  Halfmoon Bay                              888-3816  C t S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  COASTAL TIRES  (unshlne Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 884-2700  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (HughOalrd)  Custom & Marine Casting  Brass    Aluminum    lead  Manufacturer of Froes, Draw knives, Adres  Manufacture! of Machine Parts  Welding  2S hour service  888-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  SALES AND SERVICE  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  I wi|un.  All IIUIIDINC, MAIIItlAI'.  All Brandt nvnilohU  Monday to Sntuidny II 30 a in  to *i 30 p m  11 Idny ovaiiiiiQ |>y npfinlnlmnnt only  Kl ADY MIX  I ONC HI II  t-MAVIl  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'OKI Ml HON IOOU S ( OVI  Tel. 886 29 36 or BBS 9973  ( oimiiiii. ml ('iiiiliiinei t Avnllaliln  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK                            883-9213  ROOFING  TREE TOPPING  VlUIWOObllCMli  '���INIKAl I'/MNI  *** 2*4'7                                             886/033  Mluhwny 101        Olbtons  ABLE ROOPING  Asphalt Shingles  Now or Ro Roofing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after S  885-5075  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complain   lino SnivKn  Prompt, Guaranteed, Intuied Work  PrUnt You Con hint  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People |  Phone J.RIJBEY8S3 2)09  All I'lYWUOl)  Uso thoso spaco* to  ronrh noarly 13,000 pooplo  ovory vvr��ok ���  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets   Carpets ��� Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Bok 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  PEST CONTROL  T.V. and RADIO  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. ftulman at .434-6641  70ft 1 Ollley Ave.                                            Burnaby  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles ��� Ter m Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  *  New Roof or Re Roof  * 20yearOuarantee  Box 281 Gibsons  886-7320,885-3320  1' ll|lll\|          IIS.IIH          M.>ll|s||ll.|a,  (���I,,**",     lisni.ldtloia  Hwy. 101                      Gibsons                      68*9331  j t C ELECTRONICS   ,  PHILCO FORD SAIU t URVICt  USO llll-bO S>|](KG��, lo  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory week 1  wo loivlte oil IhuikU  ���862S48  or ross from the Red A White  SICH1LT  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOU! Wednesday, March 9,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  Driving charges adjudicated  THERE'S SNOW IN them thar hills.  Although coast areas got nothing but  rain last week, surrounding hills were  Garden  blanketed with snow. This photo was  taken from the golf course.  While we wait impatiently ��� speaking  personally ��� for the coming of the gardening season, it might be as well Wtake a  look at some of the problems that may  have to be faced as the year progresses.  The original curse laid on Adam endures, and as long as we grow things we  shall have to contend with conditions  designed by Nature apparently to make  sure the curse continues. We have myraid  pests above and below ground and scores  of diseases to which vegetable matter is  susceptible. These to a greater or lesser  degree must be expected and the proper  preventative and retalitory measures  prepared in advance.  It has been observed before in this  column that sickly plants, like sickly  animals in the wild, are the first prey of  the predator. Just Nature's way of keeping  the population healthy. So the first care is  to provide sturdy stock and the second to  see that the environment ih which we  intend to raise it, is the best we can give  them.  Soil preparation (to which the Garden  Corner has been been devoted to the point  one must admit that the words "ad  nauseam" might be a fair observation) is,  the first consideration. Without this basic,  the rest of the garden, operation is an  exercise in futility. This Of course includes,  fertilizer administered in the propel  amounts and with the proper care. Placing  artificial fertilizer in the bottom of a hole  in which plants are to be set without a  thorough mixing with the soil can cause  damage to roots, and it seems to be .a, fairly  common mistake. There are other  elements and conditions that should be  investigated before enthusiasm is allowed  to run away with judgment.  Sun, climate temperature and moisture  must all be considered in selecting what  plants to put in what situation.  Then we come to the active a^essive  enemy, the pests in the form of all kinds of  burrowing, flying or windblown insects.  The damage done by some is obvious and  these are the easiest to handle. Slugs, for  instance, are probably the culprits when  leaves are eaten in chunks, seedlings  vanish or buds are spoiled. The cutworm  feeds on most brasslcas as well as many  flower seedlings, and the wilting or dying  By GUY SYMONDS  of young plants is almost a sure sign of  their presence.       '-'  All the knowledge needed to take care  of these visitations is readily available in a  variety of garden books and in literature  issued without charge by the provincial  Department of Agriculture. While it is  possible to-concoct one's own mixtures  under special circumstances, there is  really no need to go to the trouble since  there is a host of reliable general powders  and sprays on the market that used as  directed are both safe and effective. It will  be found that controls containing chlor-  dane, diazanon or malathion will handle  most of the living predators that afflict us  on this coast. These come in dusts and  sprays and their actual application Calls  for care. A few general rules should be  observed.  First remember these materials are  poisonous to a greater or lesser degree. So  1) if you have any suspicion you may be  allergic, wear gloves and wash hands after  using, 2) cover the whole plant including  the undersides of the leaves; 3) do not  treat if plant is wilted, 4) do not dust or  spray in very hot weather, particularly in  direct sunshine, 5) mix dusts or sprays  only as directed, 6) be careful hot to  overdose, 7) use soap or other spread^gf^  recommended by the manufacture*;'* 8jn;  prepare fresh spray for each occasion; 9)  wash equipment thoroughly after use, and  10) most important of all ��� keep all pest  and disease control material out of the  reach of children.  So while "Winter lingers in the lap of  Spring", give a thought to how to get the  most from your labours ��� and prepare.  Drinking) and driving offences, a  shoplifting charge and action under the  federal Income Tax Act were all dealt with  in a lengthy provincial court session last  week.  A 31-year-old Coquitlam woman was  convicted of impaired driving after she  was found intoxicated by the RCMP at the  Langdale ferry terminal.  According to crown prosecutor, Peter  Minten, on February 4, the police were  called to Langdale after a car, driven by  Violet MacDonald, nearly caused an accident while driving off the Howe Sound  .ferryv . -    ��� ��� .      ������_���.-  Minten said MacDonald, who had come  to the Peninsula for the day, was found in  the parking lot behind the wheel of her car.  She nearly fell while getting out of the  vehicle and later refused to provide a  breathalyzer sample, he said.  MacDonald's lawyer, Robert Reed, told  Judge Ian Walker that his client had  consumed four bottles of beer and also  taken two valium pills.  "This is one of those unusual cases of a  combination of drugs and drinking," the  judge told MacDonald before fining her  $250 and suspending her license for three  months.  "I want an understanding from you,"  he added, "that you won't drink and drive  in ttie future."  Agreeing, MacDonald said she had  already joined her local chapter of  Alcoholics Anonymous.  The driver of a car that "fishtailed"  through a flashing red light at 2 a.m. was  fined $350 by Judge Walker.  RCMP officers said they witnessed the  offense February 12 while parked outside  Benners Furniture Store in Sechelt. The  defendant, Thomas Stenner, an apprentice  mechanic, allegedly swore and struggled  with the officers and had a blood alcohol  reading of .15.  When asked by the judge to tell the  court what obscenities Stenner had used  with the police, the 23-year-old man  declined to repeat them. Stenner also  received an automatic three month license  suspension.  Joseph McCann was found guilty of  driving with a reading of over 0.8 after  being charged by the RCMP early in the  morning of February 9. According to  testimony given in court, McCann's green  Ford sped through downtown Sechelt,  crossing the centre road,,line several  times. He was finally stopped after going  50 mph in * 40 mile speed zone.  McCann, who told Judge Walker he had  drunk seven glasses of rum, was fined $300  for the offence.  A Burnaby youth came close to  receiving a jail sentence after a dangerous  driving charge was laid against him by the  police last fall.  Gary Henderson, 19, wasjcharged after,  a high speed chase ended in a car crash.  There, were no injuries and his lawyer  asked for a severe fine for the youth.  Crown Counsel Peter Minten, however,  noted that Henderson was also charged  with breach of probation in the incident  and suggested a jail sentence to be served  on weekends be imposed.  "The high speed chase could have had  dramatic effects," Minten told Judge  Walker. "It's only1 good fortune that no one  was injured."  Walker, in deciding against a prison  sentence, lectured Henderson that "as far  as I'm concerned you. have reached the  very limit of staying out of jail."  He then fined him $500, placed him on a  further one year's probation and forbade  him to drive for six months.  A 20-year-old man was given a conditional discharge in provincial court after  stealing a cigarette lighter from Western  Drug Mart in Sechelt.  kelly Joe, 30, was charged after an  employee of Campbells Variety Store  followedhim and reported the theft to  police.  Walker, who heard the accused was  taking up-grading courses in Vancouver  and was expecting a child, took his  previous good record into consideration when handing out the  discharge.  A man who has still not filed his 1975  Income Tax return was fined $25 on each  of four charges of breaking federal law.  Dennis Rozon, a self-employed carpenter from Garden Bay, explained to the  judge he hoped to get his books in order  soon. The court was told the Rozon had  earlier been convicted of failing to file a  return fpr the 1974 tax year.  Provincial lottery  Winning numbers in the February 28  draw of the Provincial lottery are as  follows:  ��� $1 million winning numbers ���  4642375, 2013582, 3295134, 4650415 and  3019886.  ���$250,000 winning numbers ��� 3049970,  5489711,1489458, 1739127 and 3188385.  If the last five digits on a ticket are  identical to and in the same order as those  in any of the above winning nummers, the  ticket wins $2,500.  An identical final four digits on a ticket  wins $250. An identical final three digits on  a ticket wins $50.  To claim prizes, follow the instructions  on the reverse of the ticket. In B.C. $50  winners may Claim winnings at any  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce.  Advertising^  a showcase  for intelligent  shopping.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  You're in good hands when you shop at  Campb^'s 9fowtftj Shoes  Cowrie St.  in the heart of Sechelt  885-9345  Sechelt  em  COAST FURNISHINGS  your one stop furniture shop  All types of contemporary furniture  to suit your budget  NEXT TO ANDYS DRIVE-IN - TUES.-SAT, 10 AM - 5 PM  GIBSONS  mi*  IMMW  8864093  mm\mmmm%mmm  MSee6ett  Cut Oil  Bills Up  to 30%  How Does Beckett Super Flame  Retention Burner Work?  1. 20 to 30% more efficient combustion makes the flame up to 100 degrees hotter.  2. Because of the much higher combustion temperature it makes it necessary to reduce  the size of nozzle, eg. .85 to .65 ,  3. No fire brick to heat up, to burn the oil, and to continually cool down cold oil and air  .   being sprayed into the fire pot.'  4. The eff Icientcy o, your furnace is greatly increased eg. 71 % to about 85%.  5. This oil burner is 20 to 30% more efficient, can be installed into any existing  residential boiler or furnace and can be set for 0soot.  Call THOMAS HEATING for complete Instrument test of your  furnace. No Cost. No Obligation. You will then know by how much  your fuel consumption can be reduced.  CUT OUT THIS AD & SAVE 30% ON BECKETT OIL BURNER  Free Estimate  THOMAS HEATING  886-7111  14 years experience ��� serving Sechelt & Gibsons since 1967  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (Sechelt)  The regular meeting of the Board of School Trustees scheduled  for Thursday, March 10th, 1977, will be held in the Davis Bay  Elementary School at 7:30 p.m. All interested members of the  public are welcome to attend.  building your  own home?  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Amendments to Land Use Regulation Bylaw 96  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a  public hearing will be held to consider tho  following bylaws to amend Sunshine Coast  Regional District Land Use Regulation Bylaw No.  96, 1974: Bylaws 96.1, 96.9, 96.11 and 96.12. All  persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed bylaws shall bo afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in  the bylaws.  Bylaw 96.1 would place the Jackson Bros, log dump  at Tuwanek, a portion of the north half of D.L. 1410  west ol Porpoise Bay Road, in the Industrial 4 zone.  Bylaw 96.9 would place the southwest corner of  D.L. 4546, Block A, Plan 9892 In Secret Cove in a  Commercial 2 zone to permit parking associated  with moorage rentals.  Bylaw 96.11 wobld rezone D.L. 010, Block 13, Plan  51 57 In Roberts Creek to Commercial 1 to allow  establishment of a laundromat.  Bylaw 96.12 would place the eastorn half of the  ndrtheast quarter of D.L. 1603, Just south of tho  Glbsons-Sechelt airport In an Industrial 1 zono to  allow development of a light industrial park.  The hearing will be held at the offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District In Sechelt at 7:30  p.m., Tuesday, March 22, 1977.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws 96.1, 96.9, 96.11  ar)d 96.12 and is not deemed to be an Interpretation of the bylaws. The bylaws may be  Inspected at the Regional District Offices, 1248  Wharf Street, Sechelt during office hours, namely  Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m, to 5:45 p.m.  (Mrs.) A.G.   Pressley  Secretary- Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800. S��chelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261 "'  We have funds available for draw mortgages  at reasonable rates, for property located  anywhere on the Sunshine Coast.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 37B, COWRIE STREET. SECHELT , B.C. VON .TAO  TELEPHONE 886 326ft  J  4 vtfeW  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 9,1977  - -" i.  ���k-  DEVELOPER HANK HALL outlines  the spot where he. wants to build his  industrial park at last week's special  session of the regional board. Area  directors refused to rezone all of the  site and Hall claims it is "doubtful"  he will now locate his businnss on the  Sunshine Coast. ���Timesphoto  Scouts honor Baden Powell  Sechelt and Wilson Creek Beavers,  Cubs and Scouts celebrated Baden  Powell's birthday on Tuesday, February  22, with a Parent and Son Banquet. Guest  Jack Adair from Scout House-Vancouver  reminded the boys of Baden Powell's life  and work, and that they belong to a world  wide organization.  Among the guests were Rev. and Mr.  Godkin representing the Anglican Church  sponsors of Beavers, Cubs and Scouts; Mr.  and Mrs. Ernie Booth representing the  Village; Wally French/ for the Sechelt  Legion, who donated the hall for the  banquet; Ivan Smith and Dave Wilson,  district commissioners; Sgt. Doug  Farenholtz of the RCMP; Verne Wishlove,  president of the Scout District Council* and  Ron Sim, president of the Wilson Creek  Group     Committee.     Dan    Chappell,  em  .attic &nttpe��  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  m  THE CAMEO LANDS Conundrum ���  SECTION A: Crown agricultural land  that the Regional Board would like to  trade with developer Hank Hall for  Section B. The ALR land would then  become the site of Hall's industrial  park. The swap has been delayed  because of a difference in assessed  property values. SECTION B: A 20  acre parcel of land, under option to  Hall until Friday. The Regional  Board objects to this location as  Chapman Creek runs through the  area which they want preserved as a  park. The landswap would make this  alternative possible. SECTION C:  Another 20 acre parcel currently  under option to Hall. Last week he  asked the regional board to rezone  both Sections B and C for his industrial park. The area directors  refused, instead agreeing to allow  rezoning only of eight acres in the  northeast corner of Section C.  Christian Science  "Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with  all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and  with all thy strength, and with all thy  mind" (Luke 10:27).  Does this seem an impossible demand?  God can seem so vague, unclear, far-off.  Referring to this Bible verse, Mary  Baker Eddy writes, "This is the El Dorado  of Christianity", (pg. 9) Again she writes,  " 'God is Love.' More than this we cannot  ask, higher we cannot look, farther we  cannot go". (Pg. 6, Science and Health  with Key to the Scriptures.)  I^aura Secord's world famous "Easter  Eggs" will soon be here, also a few other  chocolate favorites. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  SeaCoast  Design & Construction Ltd.  COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE  885-3718  885-9213 (res.)  Larry Moore  Sechelt, B.C.  Cowrie Street  Box 1425  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sunshine Coast Hwy ��� Next to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  ^^k operated by  SERVICE LIMITED  We are continuing our Opening Specials  until March 15th  Gulf Crown 78 Whitewall Tires  *i3 *12495      4.14- ��149M      4-15 U6995  12-Point Tune-up  4 cyl.   $4495 6 cyl. *49M 8 cyl.  ��54M  and Paint Jobs  General Inquiries  885-5111  A FULL SERVICE GULF FACILITY  /ttm%.    Parts & Service  Come Look Us Over   -Guj?)       ftft5-2111  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Contract  Pmsikhit to soc'.ion 702A ol tho Municipal Act, a  public hoaring will bo hold in the Wolcomo Boach  Holl, Redroofts Road on Wendesday, Morrh 23,  1977 ot 7:30 p.m. to consider Bylaw No. 119 (Land  Uso Contract Authorization), All porsons who doom  thoir intorost In propoity afloctoc! by tho proposed  bylaw shall bo nffordod ori opportunity to ho hoard  on matters contained In tho bylaw.  This bylaw Is to implement a 29 dwelling strata tlio  subdivision,  oxpanslon  of  marina  facilities,   and  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box BOO, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  flfl5 22ol  improvomont ol tho public wharf at Socrot Covo  Morlno (D.L. 4644, Lot 1, Porcol B, Plan 11 1 40 ond  Romalndor Par)ol B, Plan B242).  Tako notice thot the above paragraph is deemed to  bo a synopsis ol Bylaw No. 11 9 and Is not deemed  to bo an Interpretation thoroof. Tho bylaw may bo  inspected at tho Roglonal District offlcos, 1248  Wharf Street, Sechelt during oflice hours, namely  Monday to Wodnosday, 0:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretory-Treasurer  i  president of the Sechelt Group Committee  was chairman for the evening. Leaders  were introduced and thanked for their  time and effort spent with the boys  Several Cubs were presented with badges  for their individual activities.  Special guest was writer Richard  Tomkies and his wife from Pender Harbour. Tomkies spoke about his pet wolf,  Bobo, and illustrated his talk with slides.  He told the boys of the habits of Wolves and  how wise Baden Powell was to choose the  wolf as the symbol for the Cubs.  Tomkies encouraged the boys to learn  all they could about wolves and to apply  the habits of wolves to their own lives, the  highlight was Bobo, brought reluctantly  into the hall and introduced. The evening  finished with a film on wolves.  *****  i^y^Tl  ,     ���     \ *���        a       ���*   <  \Si��A/EFIUiVE  KODIAK 17T  stiAsenuME  Still Available  1976 MERC 500s  Long & Short Shaft  500EL$1750����     500E$1725����  MM  AfSO LOOK AT OUR  BRAND NEW 1977 MODELS  4% h.p. thru 115 h.p.  ���*���  NOW IS THE TIME FOR  SILVERLINE & MERCURY  ��;/7/n/wK,lr>��'/" itMY^mrnii itt ttftv^^MJ"' f/*"fy*ME" tf.rtwv^.mWJ'" f'?."*v  ^���**  ' "f..-      1rf'     sa.  COHO  MARIIMA RFQORT  I VIM nil I vM liCOUril  883-2248  MADEIRA PARK  I  I  !  i  NANWCKET 19VzV 1/0  A  \ SectionB ^      W^^ Pajtesl-8  Gibsons may seek  Gibsons council last week instructed  Village Clerk Jack Copland to investigage  the possibility of securing garbage  collection service for the village.  CouncU approved a motion by Alderman Jim Metzler that Copland explore the  feasibility of the village's becoming a  party to the garbage contract between the  Regional District and Sunshine Coast  Disposal Services.  The Regional District two weeks ago  approved a contract for weekly garbage  collection beginning July 1. Prior to that  date, areas covered under ^he contract  will continue to receive bi-weekly  collection.  Gibsons households and businesses now  contract individually for collection.  Metzler siiggested that joining the contract might secure a lower rate for Gibsons residents.      v  He also noted that various Peninsula  garbage dumps, including the Stuart Road  site above Gibsons, were scheduled for  closing in about six months after the  district begins a sanitary landfill  operation near Sechelt.      ' ,.  Aldermen Ted Hume and Stu Metcalfe,  saying that they were unaware of the  proposed closure, complained that the  action would inconvenience Gibsons  residents who would have to go to Sechelt  to dump trash.  Metcalfe also voiced displeasure that  the Regional District would plan to close  the dump without informing the Gibsons  Council. Gibsons contributes toward  maitenance of the dump.  In other action, council authorized  preparation of tender specifications on a  pump for the village's new well. This is the  next step in the process of linking the well  to the village's water system.  Tying in this second-well should offset  the possibility of a water shortage this  summer, according to previous  statements by Public Works Supt. Fred  Holland.  Consulting engineers Dayton & Knight  Ltd. are handling the process of preparing  the tender documents, issuing a call for  tenders and analyzing the resulting bids.  Council also authorized "on a trial  basis" reserving use of the village tennis  courts two hours a week for a tennis  Mill to shut down  temporarily  The Port Mellon Mill will close down  operations for about three weeks in July,  but there will be no forced layoffs as a  result, according to mill manager Bill  Hughes.  Hughes said the closing is to permit  major maintenance work to be done. He  compared the closing to a similar shutdown for about two and a half weeks last.  Easter.  There will be sufficient contract work  available during the closure to allow any  workers who want to continue working  during the period to do so, Hughes said.  He acknowledged that the snow pack in  the mountains is the "worst in years," but  denied speculation that the closing is  related to a possible water shortage.  The normal snow pack for this time of  year is about 15 to 20 feet, but this year's  pack is only about two or three feet,  Hughes said.  He said a water shortage could develop  if there were an exceptionally dry summer  this year, but that at this point he does not  foresee any problem.  The lake holding the mill's reserve  water supply now contains about 1,000  million gallons, Hughes said. This  represents about a 35-day supply for the  mill at the normal use rate of about 20  million gallons a day, he said.  Mill officials will announce the exact  dates and duration of Uie July closing after  April 1, Hughes said.  program to be coordinated by the Physical  Fitness Service.  The program would be offered to the  public free of charge beginning April 1,  according to a letter from Joy Smith,  secretary of the Sunshine Coast Community Resources Society.  Council approved use of the courts for  the program from. 10 a.m. to 11 a.m.  Tuesdays and 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. Saturdays  after April 1.  Council deferred action on a request ~~  from Mrs. Verna Rivard of Gibsons for a  $450   grant   to   reinstitute   the   Sea  Cavalcade's Queen Pageant.  In its February 15 meeting, council  approved a donation of $211 to pay for the  Sea Cavalcade's 1976 deficit, but indicated  at that time that it would take a hard look  at further requests for this year's  program, scheduled for the weekend of  August 5.  Mrs. Rivard noted that while pageant  sponsors are working in conjunction with  Sea Cavalcade, financing for the two  committees is separate. The cavalcade is  sponsored by Sunshine Coast Concerned  Citizens.  Aldermen voted to approve an increase  in the number of lots planned for stage one  of Seamount Construction's proposed  industrial park, to be located at Payne  Road and Hi.ghway 101.s  Under the revised plan, the developers  would subdivide to 29 lots rather than 22  lots, utilizing the same area. The larger  number of parcels would increase village  revenue from fees and service connections, according to Metzler.  Council balked however at approving  the developer's request for permission to  locate "a single dwelling unit above an  industrial building for either owner or  caretaker use." ,  Alderman Hume expressed concern  that such approval could result in 29  residential units being installed above the  industrial buildings.  Council deferred the developer's  request to the next planning committee  meeting.  Council approved proceeding with the  application for a $2,200 provincial Youth  Employment Program grant. The funds  would pay for employment of one student  for the summer at the rate of $22.50 a day.  The summer job would consist of work  such as park maintenance.  A letter to the village from the B.C.  Ministry of Labour indicated that additional funds for the project may become  available later. Gibsons last year received  sufficient grant money under the program  to employ 12 persons.  Students and unemployed persons 15 to,  24 years of age are eligible for the  program. Application may be made at  Gibsons village offices.  Alderman Hume also reported that he  has been pricing euthanasia machines to  be used in destroying dogs at the village's  nearly-completed pound.  According to the village by-law, dogs  found to be vicious or to be suffering from  any loathsome, infectious or contagious  disease" are to be destroyed.  Hume said the euthanasia machine Is  an electrocution chamber which "has been  okayed by various SPCAs throughout the  country." He described the device as  "very humane, if used properly."  Price of the machine ranges from  $1,350 for a new one to about $900 for a used  one, Hume said.  Hume also reported that the number of  building permits issued by the village thus  far this year is double the number issued  during the same period last year.  Through February 28, 1977, Gibsons,  issued permits for one commercial addition, two new residents and four  residential additions, for a total of seven  permits with a value of $63,050.  In the first two months of 1976, the  village issued permits for one new  residence and three residential additions,  for a total of four permits with a value of  $.33,750.  THE 'QUEEN OF TSAWWASSEN'  will return to the Sunshine Coast this  Friday   Bill   Bouchard,   .assistant  traffic mahager of B.C. Ferries  assures last week's meeting of the  local transportation committee.  Ferry committee wants  'Tsawwassen' back  Advertisinga-q  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  import Boutique  Box l069Cnoscns   ;"     ','���>   Phone 086 721  Any further delay in returning the  'Queen of Tsawwassen' to her Howe Sound  run will not be tolerated by local residents,  the B.C. Ferries Corporation was warned  last week. "  That prediction, from supermarket  owner BUI Edney, came at the monthly  meeting of the Sunshine Coast ferry  committee after the members made quit*?  clear their displeasure with the tiny  'Queen of the Islands.'  Bill Bouchard, assstant traffic  manager for B.C. Ferries, was asked why  the 'Queen of Tsawwassen' had been  placed on the Gulf Islands sailing after her  annual refit in December instead of being  returned to, Langdale.  "Is the reason political?" demanded  Edney, noting the Gulf Islands is a Social  Credit constituency. "What is our ferry  doing on the Gulf Islands?" he asked.  "The public is becoming incensed with this  situation."  Bouchard replied that while the ferry  normally on that run was undergoing its  own refit a similar sized ferry was needed  as a replacement. "There's no back-up  ferry for the Gulf Islands like there is  here," he explained. "Once you're left  behind, you are therefor th��next 12 hours,  we can't schedule extra sailings."  The committee members told  Bouchard that whatever problems B.C.  Ferries was having with its scheduling,  the 'Queen of the Islands' should be  removed from the Sunshine Coast "as soon  as possible, as it leaves behind as many  cars as it takes."  Bouchard assured them that the 'Queen  of Tsawwassen' would be back this Friday  as promised.  Don Pearsell of the Concerned Citizens  complained to Bouchard that in the "past  two months both our schedule and our  capacity have been reduced. It's a compounded thing that's accelerated recently.  This is what upsets people."  Pearsell asked if Peninsula residents  would face the same interruptions in  service next year.  Bouchard agreed to let the ferry  committee know in advance of any major  sailing changes and. Persell suggested  5 SOUND CONSTRUCTION  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  * Interior finishing  * house framing  ir concrete form work  Gary Wallmder  publishing tentative schedules in order to  get public reaction before any changes  were made permanent. In the future, said  Bouchard, ferry information would be  available on the local cable station. '  Also discussed at the Gibsons meeting  was the "recent reduction in passenger  fares. Edney reported that "My reaction  and also what I get from other people is  that this is a step in the right direction, hut  only a very minor step towards what is  needed."  He then suggested that B.C. Ferries  should be offering reductions for drivers  and their vehicles during the off-peak  travelling hours instead of threatening to  raise the fares next year.  "We should be making every step  possible," Edney maintained, "to even out  the traffic flow, to keep the ships at their  full capacity."  Gibsons clerk Jack Copland reminded  Bouchard, "People here rely on vehicular  traffica How much more can our residents  bear? Let's look at filling the ferries instead of raising the fares and reducing  occupancy."  NOW OPEN  BRUCE'S  HOME IMPROVEMENT CENTRE  [associated with B & G Construction Services]  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  Commercial, Residential Renovations  ALSO  Complete Home Designing and Planning  ALSO  Blueprint & Photocopy Services  NOW OPEN  buy  that dream house!  m.  ���  Bok 920  Glbtoni  886-2316  fi  In the money  Mr. John Yates of Gibsons, n British  Columbia Ferry employee lust week won  $1,000 In Gibsons Lions* 400 Club Draw.  Asked if he hud any plans for the  money, Yntc.s unswer, "Nothing too much.  I plan to buy n little car to drive to work In.  I plan to enjoy it." Yates bought his  winning ticket last June.  The ticket was drawn by Joe Knmp-  inun, (illxions Lions (nub president.  0p*M6e&  8864013  Smith Corona Typewriters  MANUAL PORTABLES  "CORSAIR"     sugg. list 09.95 .,    Our Prico   79M  "CLASSIC 12" ��� sugg. list 199.95    Our Price 179M  ELECTRIC PORTABLES  "ELECTRA"     augg. list 209.95    Our Prlco   199��*  "CORONAMATIC 2200"   Our Price ^RW  *\  The  Bank of Montreal  domt  y)  DRINK  AND DRIVE.  COUTTS HALLMARK  Easter Cards  & Party Goods  A Wide Selection  to Choose from  ALSO  * Scented Decorator Candles  " Candlestick Holders  * Flower Wreath Bases  Sale  > HOME FILES  Reg. 15.99...  FILE FOLDERS  Boxes of 100  Letter Size . .  Legal Size - . .  Sole 12"  5"  6*  rnflmn!  Sunnycrett Mall, Glbtont  has loans  GIBSONS  886-2216  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  SECHELT  885-2221  * 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  f,Spice" Phone 883-9147 or 885-  3864. 2673-tfn  Coming Events  PUBUC MEETING to inform  the public of changes to  salmon troll regulations  Wednesday, March 9 at 7:30  p:m. Rod and Gun Club,  Gibsons.' 2869-15  For Rent  PRIMEVIEW  WF HOMES  MADEDHAPARK  Something very special ���  strictly delux. Will suit  professionals. Large all glass  LR, DR opening onto large  patio all with unobstructed  view. 2 bdrms, 2 bathrooms, -  Fridge, Stove and . Dishwasher. Finest quality carpeting throughout. $350 per  month. Ph. 883-9216.  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, March 9  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  ,  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Obituary  BIGGS: March 5, 1977,  Dorothy Edith St. John  Biggs of Franklin Road,  Gibsons, B.C. survived by her  loving mother Mrs. Florence  Biggs, Gibsons, B.C. one  brother Ronald, Vancouver;  three nieces and one nephew.  Memorial service Saturday,  March 12 at 2 p.m. from St.  Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, Gibsons, B.C. Rev.  David Brown officiating.  Devlin Funeral Home in  charge of arrangements. 2889-  15  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times 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  I HEREBY give notice that I  will be not be responsible for  any debts incurred in may  name other than by myself. ���  Joseph Cary Gibsons.   2800-15  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. 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. 2870-22  Help Wanted  PART OR full time licenses  hairdresser. Ph. 885-2818 or  885-9453. 16  PART-TIME      housekeeper  req'd. for light duties, meal  Kreparation,      commencing  lar. '77. Apply Box 2588, c-o.  Peninsula Times,  Box  310,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.2588-tfn  AVON  To Buy or Sell. CaU 885-2183 or  886-9166.  2833-22  ELECTROLUX CANADA  Ltd. has opening for a  husband and wife team for  services, sales and customer  contact in Sechelt-Gibsons  area. Please phone 754-2375 or  write Electrolux Canada Ltd.,  Box 749, Nanaimo, B.C. for  personal interview.    2858-tfn  POSITION AVAILABLE for  licensed barber in five chair  style shop located in busy  mall. Exception wage. Phone  374-1162, Barber Style Centre,  450 Lansdowne ��� Street,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C143. 2882-  15  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced,     insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    calf.  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.. 885-  2109. 758-tfn  PORTABLE    .sawmill  available. Any whore on the  Suiiashine Coast. l'.xocllt.i.t  prices on large Jobs. Length.,  to 20'. Any diameter. Ph. 111.5-  205.. eves. 2783-15  Cottage Furn. or. Unfurn.  Large view LR, DR opening  onto view patio. 1 bdrm. All  Appliances. Ideal for couple  or single person who desires  the best in a quiet setting. $225  per month. Ph. 883-9216. 2878-  15  *��� 1   3 BDRMS, Selma Park, ��� 1%  wash, FP, sundeck, view; 2  bdrms luxury inlaw suite,  appliances available now,  reasonable. (112) 274-  5017. 2875-18  2 BDRM, modern view suite,  FP, appliances, $185 near  Sechelt. (112) 274-5017.2876-18  FULLY FURN. 1 bdrm suite  in new home close to Sunny  Crest Plaza, $195 per mo.  Includes light., heat, linen, etc.  Ph.886-9102. 2879-15  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  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  -,Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885-3862. 2684-tfn  1 BDRM FURN duplex, Selma  Park, $150 per month. Ph.  885-9261.      Immediate     oc-  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1976 '  Gross 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-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers ...;.. 60c extra.  Real Estate  ILNESS-FORCED sale. 480  acre ranch, Bulkley Valley,  just off highway. Fenced, year  round streams, 3 bdrm home,  all conveniences. Barns,  corrals etc. Ready for cattle.  $185,000. Box 41$, Telkwa,  B.C.V0J2X0. 2883-15  FIVE ACRE lots, Powell  ' River, % mi. from ocean."  358' road frontage, $20,000  cash. Firm. Ph. 487-9072 or  487-9361. 10612-16  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) arid 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 Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas     $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area .. ..$6.00  Single Copies  15c ea.  Real Estate  lower Gibsons, view, 1  bdrm house, large glassed-  in porch, xh bsmt. $15,500 cash  and assume $9,500 mtge at 10  pet. Ph. 886-7559. 284246  EXCL. BLDG. lot 100' x 250'  in   Redrooffs   Estate   on  Southwood Rd.  adjacent to  Welcome Woods. Ph. 885-  2838. 2864-17  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  cupancy.  2805-15  i WWWHtiy  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 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511.  2462-tfn  ,~    SELL.YOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3V2PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  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  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Real Estate OoS"2Ul3 Insurance  WILSON CREEK: Two level family home. Garage and studio.  140x 137 fi lot with garden space. F.P. $47,500.  SELMA PARK: Waterfront based lot and cabin on the beach  behind the breakwater.  SECHELT: This three acre property is toward the arena. Three  bedroom, full basement home only four years old. Small barn,  mostly cleared. Priced to sell at $54,500.  SECHELT: Brand new two bedroom basement home now being  completed on Spindrift St. View' anytime. F.P. $49,900.  SECHELT: Pebble Crescent lot. 54.6 frontage, rear lane. Easy to  build on. Asking $12,900.  VIEW LOT: on Radcliffe Rd. Popular new home area. 75 x 125'.  WEST SECHELT: Two acre view and treed. Very, very nice land.  Try your local lot in trade. Asking $27,700. Offers?  COOPER RD: 1/2 acre level lot. $2700 down and $109 per mo.  HALFMOON BAY: Double lot, now one parcel on Curran Rd.  j Serviced. Good southerly view and the beach access road is  ���   right in front.  WEST SECHELT: New rancher. Treed lot. Fireplace. Three  bedrooms. F.P. $39,900.  WELCOME WOODS: Lovely treed high lot, larger than 1/2 acre,  125 ft frontage. Two dwellings permitted.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot. $11,500 cash or try your terms.  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  5   Evenings 885-9365 .   Weekends  ^%^t^fc9w^t^p3twlOv^taM>a^aJvvvvlvVvfc3t0v9v.kA9l^%3k^v^t^v^v^v^fcA|  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.        Ph.        Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOKING,      ahlnalca      or  asphalt, Competitive rnU.8.  Call Doug after &..W5- 5075.  2779-tfn  KXP. KRAMER by contract.  Phoifls: 085-3175.        28BU-17  For Rent  CABIN ON flvo uitch. i bdrm,  $100 per month. Ph.   ,����&-  8870. 2880-17  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cahlcviftion ii.clu.l. in  n.t..ioi.i.hU. rent. Sony, no  |H.l8. Close to .'ichoolM ami  Hhopplng. Phone MW-7B.MI.2722-  tfn  MODERN 2 bdrm residence.  View of ocrnn, Ph. 885-  1HK)7. 2835-16  HALL  VOli   RENT,   Wilson  Creek    Community    Mall.  Contact Bonnie Wizard, IM15-  940.1. 11121-tfn  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Une  685-5544    Office 885-2241  HOMES  REDROOFFS AREA 1080 sq ft of luxury living ior only $59,900 situated on a largo socludod  proporty, 80 x 319 |utt off Redrooffs Rd. Has large LR with acorn fireplace, dining aroa and kitchen. 3 spacious bdrms, double plbg, laundry room and playroom for the kiddles. Extras loo  numerous to mention. Call Ed Baker.  NORTH DELTA Lgo 7 rm family homo with vlow In area of flno homos. Close to all conveniences.  Wl|l trade for Sunshine Coast properly.  LOTS  WAlERFRONT In Sunshine Bay Estates, porklike sotting, wllh arbutus treos. Panoramic; vlow of  Halfmoon, Morry Ul. otc, Nlco building site; wator, sewer and boat launching. Prlcod to soil ot  $34,500.  HALFMOON BAY 10 seml-waterfront lots to choose from, lantosllc vlow overlooking Moiry  Island and Welcome Pass. Beautiful Abrutus trees, sowor and wator, boot launching comp. Terms  can bo nrrangod. From $10,000  DAVIS BAY Ihroo Outstanding view lots on laurel and Greor Avo. All now homos In the oiea.  Asking $14,900.  WEST PORPOISf: RAY 72' cloarod vlow lot, sorvlrod noar morlno and Ire nrona. Owner anxious  to sell. Asking $11,400. Olfors. Call Id Bnker.  REDROOFFS AREA your choice of 3 largo lols approx 2/3 acre. 125' frontage, nlrely Irood ond  lovel. Wolei ft hydro, mnod R 2. trailers allowed, rrom $9,500 lo $1 1,500.  SLCRtl COVI 10*/. down easy terms. Recreational properties close to good moorage ot llur  ranoor  Mai Ino, Sign on. Irom $7,900.  WILSON CRHK      Cloarod vlow lot on qulot road. Asking $10,300 wllh 10% I),I'.  MASON ROAD Nke lol portly cleared nrross from school, neai beach, woloi available. Albino  $9,100.  ACREAGE  5 AC Rl S       vory d��tlrabl�� holding property In the Vlllog* of Sechell  Asking $30,900 wild terms  nvnllnblo.  St ORI I  COVI        Approx 5 ocres nnd 900 ft of highway frontage. View, dilllocl woll, nom  Buc  rnneer Morlno. Asking $?t,SOO. Coll len or Suranne,  STEVE PETERSON  flflS-372?  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  885-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  Olli Sladey  REALTY   LTD.  ���      BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  I WATERFRONT HOMES %  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� .1 l��.ft waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels', built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ���. Approx 5 acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from  Hiway 101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home ond 3 cottages, float.  $125,000.      .  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300 +  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor entrance, islands & 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 h,ome used as guest house. Furniture.  _'f urnishinas, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesiac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home���  immediate possession. $39,900.  FfcANCIij PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Fuji basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbor entrance. $100,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  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 Maole 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.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100 +_ sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxuryjiving, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & P.O. $115,000.    .   ..   .  .  ii_-_  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.  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.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement, ensuite plbg, roughed-in rec room. $59,000.  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 Jot, view, clpse 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.  MOBILE HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���-- large, level landscaped lot. Partly foncod, with  12x60' furnished Bendix mobile homo, 1972 modol, affixed to a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shed.  $35,000.  GENDALL NORWESTER --- deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extra largo  living room. Locatod at LR&B Mobllo homo Park, Madeira Park. Close to  school, stores ft marina. $11,500.  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND -���- Beautiful 2 1/2�� acre Island at the entrance to  Ponder Harbour, |usl off Irvine's Landing, Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT Beautiful treed small Island. 1.7+ acres  with beach and sheltered cove, locatod directly In front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  I  LOTS  DON LOCK  Res. 883-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  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.  fWATERFRONT ACREAGE?  -i_ .         ��    -  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 adjacent sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. 83+ft x711+_ft at $42,500. 132+ft x 9144-. at $75,000.  Subdivision possibilities.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND al tho entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water & hydro.  $107,500.  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA 1.5-)- ono treed lot, easy arrest, oosy to  build on.  $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK sorvlcod lots, most wllh vlow, closo to school,  stores, P.O. 8. marinas. $9,000 $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA Lot 34, Rondevlow Rood. Driveway In, some  cloarlng done, serviced with water ft hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR 11/2+ orros, nlcoly troed, secluded. Hydro,  water, septic tank ft drain Hold in. $25,000.  5 GARDINBAY sorvlcod lols, somo wllh excellent view. $12,000 le.  $10,"SOO  6 GARDIN BAY IAKI nlcoly tn.c.cl lot on .'III..! Road with vlow of  lake.  Drain Held It.   In.  $12,900.  /.  NARROWS ROAD        Good building lots, close to Madeira Pork.  $9,000 ft $9,SOO.  0.  RrDROOrrS ARf A      nnlurolly Ireod lot on Francis Rond, 100 x 269'  will, wolei. hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. I.AIUS COVI sornl wciloitronl viuw lol on loivls Inlol Roacl. Iiond  natural Unto, crralilii Mill I i.w liundi i-d foot lo public hooch access.  Driveway  In   $9,500.  10 IIAUMOON HAY large cornet view lot on Redroolls Road, close  lo water.  $9,000.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA 2 Ireed, parkllko. lalrly lovel lots on  Cameron Rond. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD Level, cleared lot with 73+ fl rood Ironing*. $16,000  1.1. IRANCIS PININSUIA ROAD nice 12 1 acre lol, level, easy lo  build on. Hydro and wnlet. $15,000,  BARGAIN" HARBOUR ��� 700+_' rocky beach waterfront on Hwy ltif  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.  HIDDEN BASIN ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� 1700+ ft sheltered deep  waterfront, low bank shoreline, several beaches & bays. 11.3+_ acres  of beautifully treed property with small creek. Furnished 3 bdrns  cottage, furnished guest cottage, workshop, wood shed, well and  pumphouse, boats and some equipment, float. $79,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ���undivided l/24th interest in D.L. 3839 with 450��.  ft waterfront, 5�� 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 ��� 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.      '���?"',-  .Mi.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+_ acres with 3,500+ sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages with bathrooms, 2 docks, water access only.  $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105+ft. excellent lakefront lot. 1/2| 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. $18,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+ ft choice lakefront, with 24+ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode homo with sundeck on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boats and motors. Avery nice property. $105,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  GARDEN BAY, PENDER HARBOUR Marina. Floats, gas dock, bulk fuel  tanks, laundromat, offico 8. fumishod living quarters. $65,000. All  Cash.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store wllh butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post office. 370+_ lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm homo. $240,000 plus cash for stock In trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA Marina and trailer park. 4b seat cafe  with llcencod dining room at tho entrance to Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor area of 8,250  sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furnlture/Eloctrlcal &  Plumbing Supply Storo, Laundromat fl, Real Estate/Insurance Office.  Locatod on 5.4;F_acres on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road. $195,000  I  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE 2 ad|aconl watorfront lots on sowor systom. Bolh  aro sloop, but havo good building silos and doop sholtorod moorago.  $20,500 ft $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY 100+ ft waterlront with 1 00 ft frontago on Francis  Peninsula Rood, Driveway, soptlc tank, water line and olectrlclty all In.  $32,000.  3. SECRfT COVI Small peninsula of 370+ fl walorfrnnt, cabin ft  float, southwost oxposuro. $79,500.  4. GUNBOAT BAY 1 1/7 ono walnrfiont lot locotod ol end of  Claydon Road, Gordon Hoy, 90 fl low bonk waloifronl, doop water  moorage, South easterly exposure. $79,000.  5. GARDFN BAY IS1A1ES 2901 ft waterfront on I.2J uoecl acres.  Drlvoway In building sites cloarod. $55,000.  6 FRANCIS PININSUIA large waloifronl lol. lacing onto Bcirgoln  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  ACREAGE  1. GARDFN BAY ROAD      17.5 + naes lalrly level land. Approx 4 acres  cleared, fruit tieos, creek. $4*57000.  2. SILVER SANDS      4+ ocres ol Gulf view property wllh small cottage  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 and 10 x 50) neek. $511,500.  3. MIDDlt I'OINl 10.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm  cottage.  $40,Q0Q.  4. MADEIRA PARK       3 1/2 acres of porkllke land on Spinnaker Road  near Lllllet (I'oc,) lake. $35,000  5. KLIINDAU        appro* 20 acres oi lalrly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. RUBY LAKE       2 1/41 ones view properly, driveway In, building site  cleared. $19,000  7. IRVINE'S LANDING       2.07 level acres, view ol entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road Irom nubile waloifronl nrr.oss. $42,00^  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  PAT SLADEY  Km: 885-3922  1  / Real Estate  Machinery  Wed. March 9,1977    fhe Peninsula Times     PageB-3  2 BDRM BSMT home, withir  walking distance to Sechelt.  Nicely decorated and close to  marina. $37,000 obo. Ph. 885-  9802f 2791-15  Mobile Homes  12 x 60   2   BDRM   mobile.  Secret Cove. Pender Harbour area. Ph. 883-2536, (112)  980-0078. 2757-15  74   3 BDRM 68 x 12 Ambassador. Furn, carpeted,  stove, fridge, W and D, dishwasher, ensuite plumbing. Ph.  885-3830 after 5 p.m.     2844-16  '75 - 2 BDRM mobile home.  Coloured  appliances.   For  more details pnone 886-  7654. 2845-17  Cars and Trucks  '70   MGB 6P0RT&  Coupe,  copper colour. Rare three  wiper model, $1,750J Phone  after 6 p.m., 885-9355. "2790-15  '72 PINTO SQUIRE wagon.  Auto trans., exc. shape  throughout, only 28,000 miles,  $2,300 obo. Ph. 885-9802. Haul  away for parts '69 Envoy  Epic. Some exc. parts. Only  $75. Ph. 885-9802. 2792-15  SERIES    2    LANDROVER  parts for sale. Ph. 883-9029,  please leave message. 2798-15  '74 FORD F250 Custom auto.  38,000 miles.  Good  cond..  Asking $3,650. Ph. 885-  3773. 2811-15  ONE   SMALL   canopy   for  narrow box truck. Ph. 886-  7046. 2841-15  '72 FORD PU 302 V8 Auto.  New paint, brakes, shocks,  tires, tinted glass, heavy duty  rear springs for camper,  28,000 miles, $3,500. Ph. 885-  9357. 2832-16  '66 CHEVY II WAGON, 6 cyl.  standard,    good    running  order, good body, $500. Ph.  885-2481. 2856-17  '65 COMET V8 Auto. Good  transportation, $300. '64  Econoune van, 6 cyl. standard, $500 obo. Ph. 885-3369  after 6 p.m. 2860-15  '73 - % TON Chevrolette PU  $2,500. Ph. 885-9213 or 885-  3718. 2871-17  '69 FORD VAN F200, good  cond., $1,500. Phone:  886-  2875. 2880-15  '74 SATELLITE Sebring. Ps,  . pb, pw, auto, only 27,000  miles. ,$3,000 obo. Ph. 883-  2732. 2888-16  >. FORD   F250   Custom   auto.  38,000 miles.  Good  cond.  Asking $3,650. Ph. 885-  3773. v.<.;,      2887-17  Campers and Trailers  1976 FORD 250 camper special  and canopy, $6,000 or take  over payments and car in  exchange. Ph. 885-3640.2827-16  Boats and Engines  VESSELS surveyed and  appraised for insurance  procuration, damage claims,  buying 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  TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For      all      your      travel  arrangements,        charters,  direct flights, contact Lynn  Szabo,    graduate    Canadian  Travel College.  Instant     reservations     und  ticketing through our direct  line to all airline companies.  Plan well ahead for reduced  rates   to   Hawaii,   Mexico,  Disneyland nnd south.  Associated    with    all    tour  companies.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Block. Gibsons  886-2855  Toll Free 682-1513  2090-tfn  Business Opportunities  BKAUTY SA1X)N for sale In  busy shopping mall in  Kamloops. Volume In six  figures. Phone W3-4084  evenings only. Address 6500  Furrier Hd., KuinloopA, B.C.  V2C4V6. 2881-15  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine        I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,  Etc.  Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� BuUgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  '434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tm  1976   - 5 HP MERRY Tiller  used less than four hours.  New condition.   Phone  886-  7201. 2877-17  Legal Notices  For Sale  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  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, Sqchelt, 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 othfers 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, 1977j after which date  the assets of the said estate (s)  will be distributed, having  regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON WaFOOTE,  PUBUC TRUSTEE  2834-Pub. March 2, 9, 16, 23,  1977.  Lost  300 LBS. LEAD. Ph. 885-  3657.  2857-15  ELECTRIC PISTON pump up  to 20 ft. lift. Phone 885-  9851. 2884-15  50 FATHOMS of fishing net  - taken from beach in Sechelt.  Would finder please return to  RCMP in Sechelt. No  questions asked. 2868-17  Pets  For Sale  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  AUJBuckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Rototillers-Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Legal Notices  HOOVER    WASHER    and  drapes, rug, electric heater,  electric floor polisher. Phone:  885-5077. 2861-15  56 SEAT restaurant, 2-bay  service station on 1.25  acres; zoning commercial  general.' On Trans Canada  Highway, Westholme, Vancouver Island. Immediate  occupancy. Phone owner 246-  3917. . 2862-15  26" PHILLIPS Mod. 4 Colour  TV. Exc. cond, will trade for  best car or table saw offered,  or will sell for $400. Ph. 885-  9802. " 2793-15  9 x 12 cabin tent, used twice  $75; down sleeping bag,  Pioneer $40; No. 2 trapper  board and sack $15; 34 mm  slide projector $25; wood 3  rifle rack $5; 19" B&W TV  exc. cond. $50; car roof rack w  box $15; 12V cassette player  $50; steam iron $10; model 50  Win. auto 12 ga. $100; model 60  Cooex 22 Rep $50; Sabot dingy  w-o rigging $15; set diamond  rings (app. $800) $400; single  pedestal desk and chair $40;  portable stereo and records  $50. Call 885-9987. 2874-15  CRAFT CLASSES  BATIK FRAMES  PLANTS  PLANTERS  POTTERY  LAMPS  WINDOWS  AliatNo.54  Cowrie Street  CRAFT CENTER 885-3818  2838-14  LIKE NEW, modern high  back chesterfield ��� 2 tone-  off white and brown. 1 yr.  old, exceptional buy, $200.  Everest standard typewriter.  Exc. cond, $75; Comptograph  adding machine for office or  home, $50. Phlne 885-2864.2821-  16  CAST    IRON    hot    water  radiators. Ph. 885-9007. 2836-  16  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels.  Send 25c postage to Bob  Uestry Ltd., Box "46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  HYDROPHONIC vegetable  and herb gardens: grow  your own fresh vegetables and  herbs year round, indoors or  outdoors. Contact City Green  Hydrophonic, 1074 Denman  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2M8.  Phone 689-3315. 2863-15  Livestock  FOR   SAI.K:  mi.son.ilile  Ph. 885-3181.  Knntiln   pony  to k<hhI  home.  2872-15  CKKTIKIKD   Furrier,   Hans  Merger Is coming to Const.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  ���3751. OiM-tfn  CHICKS mown egK layers,  white 1,4'uliorns, white  Hocks. Ship anywhere,  Kst.ihlishcd 28 years,  Umgley, Nnpler Hntchcry,  22470 - 84th Avenue, Hit II,  I-nngley, Ph. 534-��20fl. 2712-tfn  Department of  Lands, Forests, and  Water Resources  Water Resources Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967  (EFFLUENT)  This application is to be filed  with the Director of  Pollution Control, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. Any  person who qualifies as an  objector under section 13 (2)  of the Pollution Control Act,  1967 may, within 30 days of the  date of application, or within  30 days of the date of  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette, or in a  newspaper, or, where service .  is required, within 30 days of  the serving of a copy of the  application, file with the  Director an objection in  writing to the granting of a  permit, stating the manner in  which he is affected. Those ��  who do not so qualify may file  with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), in the  same manner and time period  as described above.  1.1, Whirl Investments Ltd. of  1002 Pacific Drive, Delta,  B.C. V4M 2K2, hereby apply to  the Director for a permit to  discharge effluent from a  duplex and a hotel (Sunshine  Inn) located at Garden Bay,  Pender Harbour into Pender  Harbour which flows and  discharges into tidal - Strait of  Georgia and give notice of my  application to all persons  affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is Parcel  A (Reference Plan 2346) Block  13, District  I^)t  1.397  (Plan  .6045),    Group    One,    New  Westminster District.  3. The dishchargc shall be  located  nt   Sunshine   Inn,  Pender Harbour (Garden  Bay).  4. The quantity of effluent to  be discharged is ns follows:  Average annual dally  discharge (Bused on  operating period) 3500 between May-September. 400  imp. gals. Sept.-May (Duplex  only). Maximum <mlly  dlascluirgc 3500 Imperial  gallons. The operating period  miring which the effluent will  Ih. discharged Is May 1st to  .Sept. 30th. (Hotel & Duplex)  .Sept. to May (Duplex only).  5. The characteristics of the  effluent dishcarged shall be  equivalent to or better Hum  Suspended Solids 60 mg-1.  Biochemical oxygen demand  45 mg-1.  6. The type of treatment to Im.  applied    to    the    effluent  Ix.fore discharge is as follows:  Secondary treatment with  Bio-Pure model No. 20 unit -  Batch type.  7. I.   Anne   (J.    l*ressley,  .Secretary-Treasurer hereby  certify that a copy of this  application has Im.cii received  by the Regional District of the  Sunshine Coast.  Anne G. Pressley  .Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  8. This application, dated on  the 10 day of February, 11)77,  was posted on the ground In  accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations.  W.L. .lonen  2885-I>ntcd on March 0, 1977.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  tader Haitour 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:  Lovely, as new 2 bedroom plus den home  on a  semi waterfront view lot In Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  BEAUTIFUL   VIEW:   Well  maintained  3   bedroom  home on large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender Harbour. A first class property offered at  $39,500.  BRAND  NEW:  2 bedroom, full basement home In  Garden Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc.  price |ust $45,000.  Full  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  , with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation In 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose  from on Francis Peninsula. Each Is approximately one aero and  in park-like setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  I  <*%*.***    B.C.    WATERS   ClIAIl^^;  Onkjg;  21  We're National  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilton Crook 885-3271  GIBSONS AREA  laroo 3 bodroom homo on 1/2 orre. full hasamont, lorgo  tundock, 2 stall barn, tack room, chicken pen, small duck pond,  portlal vlow. To vlow coll Jim Wood, 005-2571. Prlco $61,500.  DROPPED THE PRICEI  Vondor wonts action nowi Magnlfkont ion vlow lol on Sargont  Rd, (dny wnlk In nr hood nnd ���hops. Iiy youi offor lo $15,500.  Dai horn Skngl|nrd.  3,70 Acres on GARDEN BAY ROAD, excellent soil, oil yoor  slrocim, handy lo OyMoi Boy, Only $21,500. Churk Dowmon.  00593/4.  MEADOWBROOK RANCH  In Pondor llorhoin, I* situated on 22 <���< ion of cloorod land,  features nro 2 year round ttreon.t, o inry homo, 5 itnll ���table,  lion) with lock room, riding dng ond grandttnnd. PLUS PLUS  PlUSI foil lot mom Information. Barbour Skcigl|c.rd, 005 9074.  Pntrlrln Murphy  885-9487  Chuck Dwwmtn  885-9374  Bert Barn**  922-5010  Barbara Skngllord  885-9074  885-2571  ��At ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NdTARY PUBLIC  IANO DEVELOPMENT LTD  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Ken Crosby  HOMES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Century West Real Eatats Ltd.. 805-3271  (vary Off lea Independently Owned and Operated  HILLCREST AVENUE: Well built one year old  home In goad area. Lovely view from large  sundeck. Two bedrooms upstairs and one  finished down in full .basement. The curved  white marble fireplace is just one of the lovely  features of this home.. ,   F.P. $51,500  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom home,  recently remodelled. Partial basement. Extra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view  lot. F.P.$29,900  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek; Full, unfinished  basement in this 3 storey home. Fireplaces up  and down, wrought-iron railings and built-in  oven and range. Situated on a large lot in a  quiet area. F.P. $44,900  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large LR, 22 x 12' with a view. Two  bedroom's, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very livable home and  with a.little bit of work could be quite lovely.  NOTE! The down payment is only  $3,500. F-P. $34,500  GLASSFORD ROAD: Buy it now from the builder  while it is still unfinished and finish it yourself.  A truly lovely home for only. F.P. $49,500  CHASTER ROAD: New home, 1 1/2 blocks from  the Chaster Road school now under construction. Well* designed 3 bedroom family  home on full basement. Nestled in the trees to  provide the ultimate in natural landscaping.  Many deluxe features such as 2 finished  fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  made kitchen cabinets. F.P. $54,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces and a nice family  room plus a small office. Exceptionally large  kitchen with 27 feet of cupboard space. A total  of 2500 sqft of living area. FP $71,800  HIGHWAY 101: 2 bedroom lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally large - landscaped,  panoramic view lot. Double carport, Franklin  fireplace in family room, fridge and stove  included.   F.P. $36,900  SARGENT ROAD: spectacular view, beautiflly  designed home in good area. 3 bedrooms,  sunken.living room, 2 fireplaces, full basement  and sundeck. Lot all landscaped and terraced.  Many extras such as built-in bar, etc. F.  P. $74,000  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek. 3 bedroom family  home on full unfinished basement. Close to  park and boat launching. Large lot, 87 x 208'.  Stone fireplace and sundeck. Excellent family  home. F.P. $43,900  ABBS ROAD: Overlooking the Bay area and  Gibsons Harbour. This deluxe home has every  feature you could desire from a family home:  large lot, large sundeck, large carport.  Fireplaces finished up and down, 2 full  bathrooms, ��� finished rec room and self-  contained bedroom downstairs. Completely  landscaped. And, if that isn't enough, there is  also a fully self-contained 400 sq ft mother-in-  law suite above the carport. F.P. $79,000  SHAW ROAD: Well built SPLIT LEVEL home on  115x145' landscaped tlot.fftfcree bedrooms  upstairs, FrankG/f^p|j^l��/d many other  features. Large��ssleT&om and all the storage  space any family needs. F.P. $44,900  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 bedrooms 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. F.P. $129,000  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  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 boVm 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  SHAW ROAD: Newly completed! The most conveniently located subdivision in  Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from shopping centre and both elementary and secondary  schools. Level building sites with some clearing on a newly formed cul de sac. These  prime lots on sewer and all services won't last long.  LOTS  ACREAGE  SARGENT ROAD: On Iho uppor side of the  road, overlooking the Bay and as far Into  Georgia Strait as the eye can see. This lot Is in  a doluxo homo area closo to bolh schools and  shopping. F.P. $16,900  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your home In tho trees  on thit 67 x 123' building lot, Aroa of proposed  now school. Nomo your own lormt, no  reasonable ottor relusod. F.P. $1 1,500  GOWER I'OINl ROAD; Privacy ond 100 ol  walerlrontngo, boach |ust tho othor tldo of iho  road. Drlvoway Is In, building slto cloarod with  topllr. lonk and main drains In."      F.P. $25,000  GRADY   ROAD;   In   Langdalir   (.hlnos.   Supcih  vlow nl llowo Sound limn Ilitt. loiyo iiiofjol.ii  shaped lot, All undoigi oitnd nm  vices. f.P. $13,900  ABBS ROAD: Ono of Iho nlcost building loin in  Gibsons, lovol building tlio with drop-oil In  front ol propel ly tn protect pilvocy, spectacular  panoramic vlow. Slio 66 x 120'.      F.P. $10,500  WAIERFRONI:  lovoly  clamor,  voiy   sloop   to   tho   booth   hut   <i'  GOWER I'OINl  100 x 195  tnhulau* hullillnsj slto with M.ullmin ��'h|io-.ui ��>  oml panoramic vlow. I  I', $25,900  lANGDAU RIDGE: Cloto to lorries and tchool,  these lorgo 1/3 lo 1/2 aero lot* ace unlquo for  thoir vlow, thopo orul topography. You will lind  hat a, llio building tlla to compliment your  draam homo design. Tha vlaw of Hants Island  and surrounding tronot will bo your picture  window. ACT FASTI There ora only 6 tllll  available. f.P. $11,900 $14,900  COMMERCIAL WAlERFRONT: Wllh wotorlront  as scarce as It Is, this doublo uso lot roprot.oi.ts  roal voluo. F.P. $22,000  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this qulot and prlvato  lot on tha Bluff. Start building your draam homo  right away on tho expanse of this  207x1 15 x 101 x 66 uniquely thapod lot. Low  down payment      oaty torms. F.P. $13,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: Thit 70 x 59  x 131 x 122 ft lot,  with an oxpanslva vlow ol tho Bay aroa and  Gibsons Vlllago Is woll priced at only  P. $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sowor only 150 (ool  away Irom this lot, and the ad|olnlng lot alto  lor talo, makes thit an oxcollont valuo. Tho  Idoal spot lor a distinct and original homo. Nlco  vlow and sholtorod Irom the open tea,  I. P. $13,900  PRATT ROAD: Noto Iho alio of this magnificent  lovel building lot In a last growing aroa. Cloto  lo propotod now olomontnry tchool. Lol tlio  110 x 200', Vory woll priced at only  (rirm) r.P  $13,000  ROSAMUND RD ��, FAIRVIEW RD; Frontage on  thate two roadt innkot a natural lor tub  division. Both roads nro pavod and sorvlrod  with hydro ond roglonr.1 woloi. Iiy youi ollar  on Ihlt /0 x 337' doublo lol. Zonod R2. I.  P, $20,000  HJWANf K: at tha ond ol Porpolso Bny Rd. Iho  period recreollonnl lot. Hydro and regional  water torvlre tho property. Southwetterly  exposure wllh an excellent view ol Sechelt  Inlet.  All  thit and only  one block   from   the  beach ond boot launch.  F.P. $9,500  NORTH RD AT CHAMBERLIN: Excopllonally well  prlcod 5 ocro, lovol proporly. Hallway hutwnon  Gibsons and Langdalo. Front has boon cleared  and flllod. Back of propoity is llko a poik with o  croak Yunnlng through otc. Road allowance nl  sldo Is tho axiom-Ion of Chamboilln Road. I .-  P. $27,500  GRANDVIEW RD Al 9111: Over 1 2 ncio, very  prlvato, wllh vlow. House plans H, building  por mil paid loi rind includod in prlco. foun-  dallon, floor slob ond plumbing In for a 20 x 47  (1176 tq It building). F.P. $19,900  CEMETERY fl. GIIMORE: 0-f- ocrot, thit valuable  corner may bo on tho main accots road to  Gibtont on completion ol Iho now bypatt highway. Many trees plus 3 oxcollont tprlngt for  domostlc wator. An Idoal holding proporty. r.P. $49,500  GIBSONS: I xcoIUmiI prospects lor Iho nno who  holds this polontlally common lolly /onod  ac rongo nl 5 qr les. I ,P. $60,000  ROBERTS   CREEK:   Highway    101    divides   Ihlt  property diagonally down Ihe center. Develop  both tides ol Ihe road. T ry all oilers, 5  acres. I P. $30,000  HAU ROAD Roborls Crook. 1.92 parklike  arret over hall It clearnd anil lands.apod with  the ultimata In pilvocy provided hy the  bonulllul landscape Irons in Iron). Bui, that's  not the hall ol il. The home hat two large  bedrooms upttoln, Iho living room arid dining  room hnvo heautllul haidwnnd llonn waiting  In enhance your lurnlthlngt. Ihe lull basomont  In this 1078 tq ft hot Ihe utility room set up and  a partial bathroom, Ihe spacious hark yard  Includes double carport, storage orea pint a  tnuna and change room. An unbeatable  value, f.P, $49,900  BUY NOW    BUY BEST   BUY WINTER PRICES  The coffee ia nlwayit on ���drop in for our free brochure. PageB-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, March 9,1977  a' a-^ata    _fc.  .' ^,~ ���    *    _ _ MKW**iattata&3!ca��4eU?!*aa��    ^  _.     .  ��� Timesphoto by Kerra Lockhartf  SUNSET AT  Granthams  Landing becomes, with the help of a telephoto lens,"a mirage of sky and mountains.  /I fitness program for everyone  The following is a list of area fitness  programs. For further information,  contact one of the following sponsors:  Physical Fitness Service, 885-3611, Susan  Milborn, co-ordinator; Roxann Reid,  consultant; Joy Smith, Secretary, Robbi  Peters, 883-9923, consultant for Pender  Harbour area; Centre for Continuing  Education, 885-3512, Karin Hoemberg, coordinator; Wilson Creek Community  Association, 885-3651; Fran Berger,  consultant.  SECHELT  Acrobatics ��� Classes for children 5-13  years old and for teenagers. Monday 6-10  p.m. Fee $2.50 per hour. Chatelech, Lunch  Room.  Activity Day ��� A teenage program  (Volleyball, basketball, gymnasticsJ.No  fee. Saturday 1-4:30 p.m. Chatelech Gym.  Aerobic Dance ��� A teenage program.  No fee. Monday 34 p.m. Chatelech Gym.  Badminton ��� Tuesday 8-10 p.m. Fee .$5  until June, Chatelech Gym.  Basketball for Men - Sunday 2:30-4:30  p.m. Fee $2. Chatelech Gym.  Fitness Testing���March 20, Sunday 1-5  p.m. No fee. Chatelech, Music Room.  Gymnastics ��� A teenage program. No  fee. Monday 12-1 p.m. and Friday 12-1 p.m.  Chatelech Gym.  Gymnastics ��� Age 6-12, Tuesday 6-7  p.m. Fee $10 per family. Age 12-16,  Tuesday 6-8 p.m. Fee $10 per family. No  fee if a parent or a junior student volunteers as helper.  Hiking ��� Exploring trails arid paths  around Sechelt. Tuesday 10 a.m. No fee.  Call the fitness service.  Jogging ��� Monday, Wednesday &  Thursday 11:15-12 a.m. Meet at Hackett  Park, Sechelt.  Lacrosse ��� Age groups from 6-16.  Saturday 1;-12 a.m. Chatelech Gym.  Lunch Hour Exercise ��� Moderate and  invigorating exercises. Monday, Wednesday & Thursday 12-1. No fee. Indian  Band Hall. Sechelt.  Recreation. Program ��� Informal  gym-activities. No fee. Monday p.m.  Chatelech gym.  Self Improvement ��� Personal as woll  un physical improvement. No fee. Monday  4-5 p.m. A teen-age program. Chatelech  gym.  Stretch Exercises For Children ���  Stretch, balance and endurance is emphasized. No fee. Monday 3:30-4:30 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary, Annex Basement.  Yoga ��� Tuesday 1:30-3:30 p.m. Fee $20  for 20 hours. Beginning Februrary 22.  Indlnn Band Hnll. Tuesday 0:30-8:30 p.m.  Fee $20 for 20 hours. Sechelt Elementary  School, Kindergarten.  Gibsons  Aerobic Dance A teenage program.  No fee Tuesday 3:30-4:30 p.m. Klphinstom.  Gym.  Aerobic Dance ��� Adults. No fee.  Monday fl-9 p.m. Elphinstone C.ymn.  Badminton Wednesday fl-10 p.m. Fee  $5 until April. Elphinstone Gym.  Basketball for Men ��� Thursday B-10  p.m. Fee $2 until April. Elp.iiuHtone Gym.  FltnesN Testing Mar'h 19, Saturday  1-5 p.m. No fee. ElphliiBto.u; Lunch Room.  GyniiiiiNtlcH A teenage program.  Tuesday 12:20-1: IS p.m. and (1-8 p.m.  Elphinstone Gym.  JoRR'ng Tuesday 11:15 a.in.-12 noon.  Cull the Fitness Service.  Lunch Hour ExerctocH Moderate .and  Invigorating exercises. Fee 25c |>cr  session. Tuesday & Friday 12-1 p.m.  Health Unit, Gibsons.  Post Niitul CIunhch ������ For women 3  weeks to 2 months post partum. Exercises  and Informal talks. Friday 9:30-11 a.m.  Preregistratlon: 886-2228 (Health Unit) or  1185-3611.  Round Dance Wednesday fl-10 p.m.  Fee $2 iin^J April. ElphiiiHtone Lunch  Room.  Rugby ��� Tuesday & Thursday 6-8 p.m;  Gibsons Elementary Gym.  Self Improvement ��� A teenage  program. No fee. Tuesday 4:30-5:30 p.m.  Soccer ��� Tuesday & Thursday 8-10  p.m. Gibsons Elementary Gym.-  Stretch Exercises for ChUdren ���  Stretch, balance and endurance is emphasized. No fee. Tuesday 3:30-4:30 p.m;  Gibsons Elementary, Kindergarten.  Square Dancing ��� Monday 8-10. Fee $2  until April. Elphinstone Lunch Room.  Volleyball ��� Tuesday 8-10 p.m. Fee $2  until April. Elphinstone Gym.  Yoga ��� Please call 885-3512 about the  next class starting.  ROBERTS CREEK  Karate For Students ��� Group 1: 8-13  years old. Tuesday 6-7:30 p.m. Group 11:  14-18 years old. Tuesday 7:30-9 p.m. Fee $7  per month. Roberts Creek Elementary  Gym.  WILSON CREEK  ��� Aerobic Dance���Monday 10-11 a.m. No  fee. Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Thursday 2-3 p.m. No fee. Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  Dance Classes ��� Wednesday 6:15-7:15  p.m. No fee. Wilson Creek Community  Hall. A teenage program.  Family Hikings ��� Family hikings from  various locations on the peninsula. Meet at  Wilson Creek Community Hall on Sunday  at 1-.30 p.m.  Gymnastics ��� Elementary School  Students. Wednesday 4 p.m. in the Scout  Hall,  Wilson  Creek.   Teenagers.   Wed  nesday 5 p.m. Same place.  Hiking ��� Tuesday. Meet at Wilson  Creek Community Hall at 9:30 a.m.  Keep Fit ��� Includes Aerobic Dance.  Wednesday 2-3 p.m. No fee. Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  Self Improvement ��� Wednesday 7:30-  8:30 p.m. No fee. Wilson Creek Community  Hall. A teenage program.  Yoga and Exercises ��� Friday 10-11  a.m. No fee. Wilson Creek Community  Hall Friday 4-5 p.m. No fee. Same place. A  teenage program.  Soccer ��� Sunday 1 p.m. in Davis Bay  Elementary School.  PENDER HARBOUR  Badminton ��� Mixed juniors, Community Hall 4-6 p.m. Monday. Mixed  Seniors, Community Hall 7:30-10 p.m.  Monday.  Exercising and Jogging ��� Madeira  Park School, Monday, Wednesday and  Friday noon-12:45 p.m. Babysitting  available.  Floor Hockey ��� For boys, Community  Hall, Tuesday, 7:30-9 p.m.  Exercising and Ballet ��� For girls, Rm.  106 Pender Harbour High School, Wednesday 7:30-9 p.m.  Volleyball ��� Community Hall, Thursday 4-6 p.m.  Basketball ��� Men and senior boys,  Community Hall, Sunday, 7:30-10 p.m.  Roller Skating ��� Age 12 and under,  Community Hall, Saturday 2-3:30 p.m.  (First half hour for small children and  beginners). Cost is 50 cents for skates.  THE CANADIAN CROSSWORD  ACROSS  1  Legal findings  6 Delay  9 Ono who gives  welfare  10 Burned one's  akin  11 Toxa9 town  12 Falter In  footing  14 Man.  community  due S. of  Churchill  15 With 2 down,  famous  Canadian  authoress  PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED  anderson  REALTY LTD.  ' Doug Joyce  885-2761  * Jock Andorson  885-2053  * Stan Anderson        * George Townsend  885-2365 885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box1219, Sechelt  tol I free 684-8016  SPLIT LEVEL: 3 bdrm. 1200 sq  ft home on corner lot. 1/2  block to beach. All finished  rec room, covered sundeck,  dbl fireplace & many extras.  Good carport, tar & gravel  roof.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 2 bdrm,  near new 1148 sq ft full  .basement home. Large 62 1/2  x 120' lot. Located across from  Hackett Park ��� very close to  shops 8 schools. Rec* room and  3rd bdrm in basement.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bedroom  view home. Neat as a pin,  .near new and very nicely  decorated with finished main  floor and rec room ��� 2  fireplaces, double windows,  and large sundeck with  southern exposure. All  landscaped. FP $48,000  CHASTER RD- HOME &  ACREAGE: 1,000 sq ft bsmt  home on 2 1/2 acres with a  3rd bdrm upstairs. Very tidy,  extra large living room with  several outbuildings. Almost  half cleared & some ocean  view. Basement has rec room  and bdrm finished. F.P.  $58,500.  COLONIAL HOME: On 1.25  acres in West Sechelt, 4  bdrms, family room & rec  room. Almost 2,000 sq ft of  total living area. 2-1 /2 sets of  plumbing - 2 car carport &  storqge. area. Nice view with  beach access close by. All  thermal pane windows. FP  $79,900. Will consider offers  Some terms.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME:  Near new 1150 sq ft home  with 2 large bedrooms on the  main floor, and a finished  bedroom in the basement. 2  fireplaces and a rustic,  finished rec. room. Southern  exposure on large 80 x 125'  lot all landscaped. Main floor  utility room. An excellent  family home at $58,500.  GOLF COURSE LOCATION:  1.41 acres, mostly treed with  several hundred feet of highway frontage and a very tidy  one bedroom, 700 sq ft  cottage. This cozy renovated  home has w/w carpets and a  Franklin fireplace. Good  concrete, floor in the garage.  Small barn and corral. F.P.  $42,500.  v^X^xii  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm 1343 sq  ft home on a large lot  overlooking Trail Bay. Stone  fireplace, large rumpus room  and closed-in garage. F.P.  $68,500.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Now is not too soon to select  your recreational home. 2  bdrm with stone fireplace in a  large living room. Your own  float in a protected bay.  Asking $48,500.  WEST SECHELT 2 BEDROOM: over 1 acre of land plus this 1/2  basement, 2 bedroom home. All the hard work has been done in  renovation. Excellent view from top end of this large lot. Close to  the beach. FP $39,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Easy to buy  { ���easy to live in ��� 1380 sq ft  of 4 bedroom home. Minimum  upkeep on the large lot. FP  $44,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Full basement 2 bdrm home on a fully landscaped  lot right in the village. Drive-in garage in the basement. F.P. $44,250.  REDROOFFS ROAD HOME: 2 bedroom little old home on 1 1/2 acres,  of garden soil. Young orchard and lots of room for expansion. Nice  view of Merry Island. FP $46,500.  WATERFRONT: 175' on Shoal Channel. Commanding view of the  Gap and beyond. FP $25,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT WEST SECHELT: Caleta location. 2 large treed  view lots less than 300' to a safe beach. Serviced and easy to build  upon. Area of very good homes, FP $18,500 each.  REDROOFFS CABIN: 125' x 200' lot with three room cabin. Nicely  treed property, partially cleared and In grass. Cabin needs work but  is livable and has a fireplace. F.P. $17,000 ��� terms.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Cozy one bedroom home 1 1/2 blocks to the mall.  60 x 120' lot. Priced In the low 30s.  18 Fish rod  4 Most  attachment  honourable  19 One who buys  5 Descriptive of  billboards  earth tremor  23 More severe  6 Hate  25 Spanish town  7 Original  between  8 Winnipeg rlvor  Granada and  Madrid  13 Prefix for  Conservative  26 Private  Party ot  nBsombllos  Canada  27 U.S. politician  10 Commonwealth  -._. Slovonson  country  20 Wash  17 Long ago ora  29 At wits' end  (2 words)  ���  20 Extracted from  DOWN  Ihe original  1  'Bird In a  21  Enrols  Glided Cago'  22 Agriculture  authoress  minister  (2 words)  24 Cow pasture  2  Soo 15 across  20 TV network  3 Logal Innd  torm  SECHELT VILLAGE: New 3 bdrm home under construction! Within  walking distance to shops. Act now and choose the carpet & paint  colors. Ready in mid April. Woll under $50,000.  SANDY HOOK: Immediate possession. Brand new 1145 sq ft three  bedroom home. Wall to wall throughout. Situated on a lot with a  commanding view up Sechelt Inlet. Asking $46,000.  WEST SECHELT: Brand new 2 bdrm quality home on good view lot.  Full basement with roughed-in plumbing. Natural finish cedar  exterior with large sundeck. Basement is drywatlod and would  make a great suite. FP $49,500.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT: A waterfront property of high  quality, south exposure and 2/3 of an acre. Homo Is 1450 sq ft and  has 2 bedrooms, both large. 2 sets of plumbing, one ensuite and  one with access to the main bathroom. Living room Is large, airy  and has stone fireplace. Den, 13 x 16, has an excellent view. Kitchen-dining room combination ore very large and face the view.  Many young fruit trees, Good garage-workshop. Lot Is 89 x 375.  F.P. $89,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE WATERFRONT: 75 x 181'. Will bo on sewer soon.  Excellent building lot on Porpols? Bay. F.P. $32,700.  GIBSONS: 4.54 acres |ust off the North Rd. Country living at Its best.  Try your offer to $27,000.  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  Sechelt.  ML  lot  110  in  112  in  114  US  Hi  117  lit  lit  120  121  122  121  124  m  124  127  ���10.5Q0  10,400  10,490  10,4ft  10,290  10,290  10,290  10,290  10,900  11,000  11,290  11,900  11,500  10,000  10,000  10.150  9,790  ��,450  ��� ,500  For further fofoffflfltioit on tho ��tbove contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Doug Joyce, 885-2701; or  Stan Anderson. 885-2385.  I Wednesday, March 9,1977  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  . The annual general meeting of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  will be held Thursday, March 10 at 7:30  p.m. at the Wickwire home on Redrooffs  Road. Chairman of the nominating  committee, Peggy Connor, will be submitting nominations for chairman and  secretary-treasurer. Everybody is  welcome and it is hoped that all parents  and others interested in recreation for the  children and teenagers of the area will  make a point of being present.  The film show Friday, March 11, at 7:30  p.m. at the Welcome Beach Hall will be a  program of films on Germany loaned by  the German Consulate. The last film show,  February 25, offered an exceptionally  fine program, courtesy of Association  Films of Toronto. It was an evening of  warmth and sunshine which contrasted  favourably with ttie drizzling rain of the  outside world.  Three of the films pictured Antigua,  one of the Leeward Islands and the  Bahamas, the group of 670 islands and  islets extending southward from ttie tip of  Florida. They showed miles and miles of  sandy white beaches in search of a  swimmer. A film voted excellent by the  viewers was on the flamingoes of the  Bahamas. Produced by the Bahamas  National Trust, in association with the  National Audubon .Society, it showed  flocks of these exotic and gregarious birds  with their long slender legs and lightly  coloured plumage. The fascinating studies  of their strange courtship behaviour were  made possible by the Bahamas National  Trust wardens' station, camouflaged and  stationed strategically near the flamingo  breeding grounds. Here two wardens are  constantly on watch to protect the birds  from human or animal-predators.  "Faces of the Orient" took the viewers  on a tour of the far east with some excellent camera shots of people .and places.  There was a look at Hong Kong, a study in  perpetual motion, at the temples of  Bangkok and the luxurious hotels of  Singapore. To Indonesia for a glimpse of  Bali, where many,things haven't changed  in a lifetime and on to Japan with its infinite variety of the old and the new, the  rush and hurry of modern life and  tranquility.  Plans are well in hand for the St.  Patrick's Day bazaar at the Welcome  Beach Hall on March 17 at 1:30 p.m.  Friends are reminded that the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary will be .grateful  for donations of white elephants, home  baking, pocket books and mystery parcels.  A spring pot luck supper is planned for  ���by Mary Tinkky  the Welcome. Beach Hall on Saturday,  March 19, at 6:30 p.m. and the convenors  are in process of telephoning all members  regarding what they should contribute for  the supper. Any member of the Welcome  Beach Community Association who has  not yet been approached by the committee  should get in touch with any of the  foUowing: Mary Tinkley, Alice Halford,  Hazel Ellis, Mary Murray, or Jean Petit.  As space is limited, members are advised  to get in their reservations as early as  possible. Eileen Hansen is preparing a  program of entertainment to follow the  supper, so a happy evening is assured.'  Janet Allen who is convening the spring  plant sale at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Saturday, May 7, would, like to remind  gardeners who are dividing up their plants  to heel in a few for the sale rather than ,  throwing them out.  Don and Sharon Bennett were in the  area last week to visit Don's mother, Ev  Shannon, in St. Mary's Hospital.  Making their first visit to the Sunshine  Coast are Max and Barbara QuaJley of  Edmonds, Washington, who are guests of  Richard and Lillian Birk on Southwood.  According to the Bible, the days of our  lives are threescore years and ten, but it is  surprising how many Half mooners live  rich and full lives well into their eighties  and even their nineties. Those who think of  old people sitting around in rocking chairs,  knitting and watching television, would be  in for a surprise if they tried to keep up  with the activities of Guy and Olive Clear  for a week or two, for they must surely be  two of the most active people on the  Sunshine Coast. Guy, who celebrated his  82nd birthday in February, apart from  keeping  his   property   in   immaculate  condition and being one of the most successful gardeners in the area, is invariably engaged on some lapidary or  woodworking project. His wife Olive, who  is already famous as an artist, actress and  entertainer, is still seeking new horizons  and recently joined a local rockhound  group of which husband Guy has been a  member for some time. Sunshine Coast  Lapidary and Crafts which has more than  30 members from Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay, meets once a  month at the homes of its members.  President is Mrs. Ev Vernon of Gibsons.  The March meeting of the club was set for  March 2 at the Don MacDonald home at  Redrooffs and as this was the 89th birthday of Mrs. Clear, the members decided  to plan a surprise party following the  business meeting. Nora MacDonald made  a beautiful birthday cake for the occasion  and the decorations included two special  Are you part of the human  race or just a spectator?  Tne C+naatan movement  ,   lO'prisor.AiMrnns    ���  pBRTiapaumn  wonm*  i J*K AUlaSBlBt?  ���n  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant lawns or seeded  ��� Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  ��� Complete concrete  and  stone work       -  ��� Tree pruning    '-  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  w.ax candles moulded in the form of the  figures 8 and 9. Olive is keeping these as a  souvenir and she plans to use them  reversed for her 98th birthday!  On March 1, the Welcome Beach Sketch  Club which meets every Tuesday afternoon at Dorothy Hall's studio, also  honoured their senior member with a  surprise tea and birthday cake. Mrs. Clear  has been an artist for over 70 years, for she  was only 18 when one of her paintings was  hung in the Royal Academy in London.  Properly inflated tires not only mean  better car control, they mean better gas  mileage, says the BCAA.  Underinflated tires cause drag, forcing  the engine to work harder and use more  fuel, not to mention shortening the tread  life of tires. Check that tire inflation often.  JOHN PAUL, left, and Tom Reynolds  put the* finishing touches on a float the  men have been building next to the  Davis Bay Dock. Reynolds said the  100-foot-long float will be jacked onto  the beach at low tide. When the tide  advances the styrofoam sections  being attached here will flip the float  rightside up and it will be towed to a  customer in Vancouver. Reynolds  said the Vancouver price of the long  timbers used in the float makes it  cheaper to construct it here and tow  it. ���Timesphoto  Wehavesome very nice little "PeJinuts  Characters" Notes for your young ones,  use them as an incentive to start them off  on a literary career perhaps! .��� Miss  Bee's. Sechelt.  m_mm  Mori  Mar.  Mar.  Mar,  Date Pad  9 ��� Madeira Park Elementary Open House, Education Week, 7:30 p.m.  11���7:30 p.m.. Welcome Beach Hall, film show on Germany.  12 ��� Gibsons Guides & Brownies Rummage Sale, 10 dm-2 pm. United Church Hall.  - Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will be holding a  Bazaar, Tea, Home Baking,  Raffle, White Elephant Table, Books,  Jewelry, Plants, Handycrafts and Tea Cup reading. Thursday, 1:30 until  4:00 p.m. Welcome Beach  17  POEMS WANTED  The National Society of Published Poets is compiling a book of  poems. If you have written a poem and would like our society to  consider it for publication, send your poem and a self-addressed,  stamped envelope to:  NATIONAL SOCIETY  of PUBLISHED POETS INC.  P.O. Box 1976,  Riverview, Florida,  U.S.A. 33569  EVERY 2ND WEQ ��� Aero Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. in Clubhouse at Airport.  {EVERY THURSDAY ���Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Holl, Madeira Park  ��� 8:00 pm. Bingo Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 pm  EVERY FRIDAY        ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  "    ��� Sechelt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.  EVERY  MONDAY   ��� Elphinstone  New  Horizons group regular   meeting,  Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 o.m. First meeting Sept. 20.  EVERY MONDAY     ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ��� �� pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY ��� General Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.  Community Holl, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Pender Harbour Area A Heolth Clinic Auxiliary,  Old Firehall. 7:30 pm ������  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Senior Citizens Dancing, 1:30 p.m., Senior Citizens Hall.  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH ��� Timber Trails Riding Club meeting. 8 pm, Wilson Creek  Rod & Gun Club.  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY ��� Social Credit Party Meeting, 8 pm, Legion Hall, Madeira Park.  the  PARTY STOP  mixes* tobacco <  Sunhycrest Mall  accessoriest>snack  liquor  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  call now for our  FREE  (24 hrs.)   Real Estate Catalogue  OVERl 1/2 ACRES #3638  Large Modullne home on Hwy In Gibsons. Landscaped and private. Lots of room,  $48,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  HALF ACRE VIEW       ~     ~~~ #3340  Choice 100' wide lot with vlow of Georgia Straits. Water and hydro. Close to  Gibsons with southern exposure. JACK WARN, 8B6-2681.  GARDEN OR NURSERY #3602  3.4 acres agricultural on North Rd. Level and sunny. Only $22,500. JACK WARN,  886-2681  eves.  FAMILY HOME #3770  3 bodroom full basement In Gibsons with grand view of sea and Islands. $55,000.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WOODED SEMI-WATERFRONT . #3736  100 x 1 35' lot on pavod road. Water & hydro. View llmltod but developing Gower  Point. Asking $16,500. JACK WARN, 886-2681 ovos.  14 ACRES WATERFRONT #3431  Wotorlront foretl with no roads or cars. Just 33 mllos from Secholt by water.  $39,500 Torms. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 oves.  HOMES  Starting as low os $24,900 to $130,000. Call or drop in lor a free cataloguo and  ask lor ANN IBBITSON, 886 2542 ovos., olllco 885-2235.  WIDOW REQUESTS AID I #3775  Now homo noar hooch. On Boach Avo, Roborts Crook. 75' al road, about 400'  doop. Widow-owner will carry somo financing. Wants quick salo. Lot us show you  tho homo thon mako your oiler. Listed ol $35,000. Don't miss this opportunity.  ROI. KENT, 885-2235.  AT THE SEA      SECHELT #3745  At Iho oroan ond ol Troll Avo. A cornor location 75 x 126'. Swooping vlow, Block  or 2 and you'ro within roach of stores, school, otc, Grool opportunity to create  your estato for tho futuro. $38,500. Easy acron lo Interesting hooch. BOB KENT,  883-2235.  CENTRAL LOCATION, WEST SECHELT #3703  About a mllo out ol Socholt. Gently sloped, faco* south. Zoning allow* trallor.  tllwoy 101 location nonr Mills Rd. Soo our sign 13703. Approx 1/2 ocro. Look to  posslblo subdivision? Maybo your future onlata for only $19,500. BOB KENT, 005-  2235.  DAVIS BAY BEAUTY #3777  Soo tho nun so Is ovo; tho wntor Irom this lovoly homo. 1275 ��(| It on ooch llooi.  Top has 16 x 16' l|\ Ino dining oroo. Two bodrooms, both. Lowor has 1 bedroom  wllh onsulto, rum).us'room r\ utility. So much to olloi In flno oroo. f'���.{', $68,500,  aitumnhle Cry  10%. I'l If R SMITH, 8(15 9463 ovos.  SECHELT VILLAGE  #3751  Prlro roducod, was $42,000, now $39,750. Full basomont homo. Generous room  slios, 2 bodrooms up ond 2 llnlshod rooms In basement. On o miner lot, walk to  nil storos ond boach, ond o pork across the rood. Boot the prlro, I doubt It, ond  you got tha Irlclgo, range �� stovo thrown Into tho donl. PETER SMITH, 085 9463  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  a  HEW ON MARKET  WHAT A VIEW I #37 81  Modern 1 yoar old, 2 bedroom. Lovoly stono  flroplaco In living room, wrap-around  sundeck, Easy accoss to rocky boach. Southwesterly view. Partial basement on solid  rock. Rumpus room. F.P. $87,500. Pal  Murphy, 885-9487  RENTAL PROBLEMS? Call Ken Wood  at 885-2235  for complelo rontal service ol your proporty including nocessary  inspection.  AVAILABLE FOR RENT ONE 3 BDRM HOME  REQUIRED FOR RENT TWO BDRM HOMES  (furnished & unfurnished)  commission  Sell Your Home  for only  ^J A%  Volume sales give you reduced costs  ��� to list your home, call ���  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.  WATERFRONT HOME *3762  An older charmer, remodelled with line kitchen, bathroom tastefully updated.  Three bedrooms upstairs, all large. Over an acre, 132' on the usable waterfront.  All this for $72,000. Do see It with PETER SMITH BR.'>-94.S3 r.v��<  LARGE LOT ���SOME VIEW #3757  70 x 321', over 1 /2 acre, Nice trees, near level and good soil. 5 minutes to stores.  All this great lot for $11,500 cash. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  $34,900 ~~ ~ #3771  For this charming home. It's a real buy. Located close to a marina. Featuring cozy  stone fireplace, all appliances, outside barbecue and carport. Full details, ANN  IBBITSON, 886-2542 eves, or 885-2235,   YOUNG CHILDREN #3776  Would be safe whon thoy play In this beautiful park-like yard. This homo is well  maintained, nicely decorated in Tudor style. 2 bedrooms, largo living room,  featuring built-in china cabinet and bar. Carport and lots of parking ready for  your Inspection. Asking $39,500, ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 evos.  COMFORTABLE LIVING #3772  In this unique arrangement. Featuring two bedrooms & sewing room. Easy  maintenance kitchen & living room. Big rec room for Ihe kids, Excollont concroto  patio & huge workshop for your hobbles. Asking $43,000. May I show you? ANN  IBBITSON, 886-2542 eyes.   SECHELT HOME #3752  Large 2 bodroom home close to shops & PO. Has dining/living room with hardwood floors & brick fireplace. The full basement Is partitioned for easy completion of extra rooms. Level lot 66 x 122'. Good valuo for $44,500. Call DON  HADDEN, 885-9504 evos.  BOAT OWNERS #3611  Here is 8/10 ocro, almost lovol with vlow through Pondor Harbour. Just 400' to  wator'* edgo. On paved road, with hydro, phone and water on rood. F.P. $22,000.  Try your cosh olfor. DON HADDEN, 085-9504 oves.  LEVEL LOTS ~        ' #3716  Choice of lots, almost level, somo with view on pavod roads just 1,7 mllos Irom  Socholt. All sorvlcos provldod por prospectus. Building schomo protects your  Investment. Lots 2 and 3 acre $12,800, all others $11,800. DON HADDEN, 885-  9504 eves.  VIEW HOME 03770  Locator! on Soavlow Rood, Gibsons vlllago, 2 bdrms plus sowing room or don. Plus  heatilator fireplace In living room. Vlow ol How* Sound and Gibsons Harbour.  Full bsml with finished bdrm and games room. Rumpus room needs to be  llnlshod. Youi s lor only $55,000. For appl to vlow, PAT MURPHY, 805 9487.  2/3 ACRE VIEW LOT  #3758  View lot neor Post Olflco. 2 blocks Irom beach. Lot Is serviced with sewor and has  o lovoly vlow of Gibsons Whorf ond Howe Sound. F.P. $13,000. PAT MURPHY,  0859487.  SECHELT VILLAGE #3751  This live yoar old 2 bdrm lull bsmt home In Sechelt village reduced to $39,750. On  a level cornor lot opposite docket Park. Walking distance lo schools, shopping  and beach, F.P. $39,760. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487.  PFTFR SMITH  885-9463  CR  RATHFRCOIF  886-2785  RflR KFNT  885-9461  ANN IRRIT^OW  886-2542  nnN HAnnru  885-9504  muu d  rnnnwi*.  8852235  \t\CV  UMDW  886-2681  PUT  MIIODUV  885-9487  inn rnnnwiw  *v.VV       W W  W i>   * #   (  ! t  885-2456 Property owners president  flays land use restrictions  The Area A Property Owners  Association elected four directors at the  annual general meeting February 27 at the  Madeira Park Legion Hall.  Elected to three year terms were Olli  Sladey, Duncan Simm and Judy WUbee.  Orv Lawson was elected to a two year  term, rgpfcrcing a director who resigned.  The association heard a report from  Shirley Vader, representing the committee organized to secure a swimming  pool for the Pender Harbour area.  Lloyd Davis, association president,  delivered a brief address in which he  described the Upper Peninsula area as the  "logical place for growth" along the  Georgia Strait coast.  Overly restrictive growth planning  "will only send people to our more  progressive coastal and valley communities," he said.  Growth in those areas would  "eliminate our productive valleys and ruin  our major salmon producing rivers such  as the Fraser and the eastern spawning  areafc of Vancouver Island," Davis saida  "Area A with it thousands of acres of  non-productive land and no major  spawning steams is the logical place for  growth. Damn the slow-growth-no-growth  advocates," he said.  Davis also described the Regional  District's guideline of a 4.9 acre average  lot size as "ludicrous".  This eliminates "the land available for  sale and at the same time drives the price  out of reach of the average person, increasing the cost of building and maintaining roads, power, water and by phone  lines, not to mention unnecessarily high  standards regulated by the SCRD," he  said.  "Pollution and ruination of the environment" are being "used as scare  tactics to whittle away our freedoms,"  Davis charged.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 9, 1977  Retarded children's  group new officers  Sechelt and District Association for  Retarded Children held its yearly election  at the February meeting. The new officers  are: President - Mike Bujan, Vice-  President - Ed Hauka, Secretary - Carol  Duff us, Treasurer - Doreen Turnyek.  Directors are: Don Andow, Terry  Miller, Mary Fraser, Marg David, Sigrid  Bjornason.  Mr. Dinsley reported that the new  training program would start* in the near  future. It was also decided to bring in  films for viewing by the association and  anyone else who might be interested.  ADA DAWE DRAWS the winning  tickets in Peninsula Motors' recent  ���grand opening contest. Winners were  Alex Wolansky, who won four radial  tires, and Florence Tait and Rob  Zuidena, who won 50 gallons of gas.  KEEP  B.C.    WATERS  CLEAN*  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS       CHANNEL 12  00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Stuart  Allln  ���J 15  Z:30  The Family  General  Worid  FBI  The'Family  Whitman  The Family  Edge Ot  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  45  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  _:00  Take  Edge Of  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  0:15  O 30  Thirty  Night  "Bus  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  Stop"  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  45  Cooks  Boomerang  Marilyn  Cooks  Dinah  World  Of Jeannie  00  It'J Your  Afterschool  Monroe  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funormaa  A15  ��|:30  Choice  Special:  Don  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  The  "The Horrible  Murray  Childrens  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  45  Magic Lie  Honchos"  Cont'd  Shows  One  Show  Island  00  Nic'n  Call It  Mary  Doris Day  News  Adam-12  The  C  15  J 30  Pic  Macaroni  Hartman  Show  News  Adam-12  Mike  Room-222  News  News  News  News  Western Expre  Douglas  45  Room-222  News  News  News  News  Lottery Draw  Show  00  World Of  News  News  News  CBS News  Bionic  CBS News  O 30  45  Survival  News  News  News  /Cronkite  Woman  /Cronkite  Hourglass  News  News  News  The  Bionic  Break The  Hourglass  News  News  News  Mike  Woman  Bank  _:00  Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  Baretta  Douglas  NHL  The Joker's  7'5  /  30  Hourglass  The Truth  Tonight  Baretta  Show  Hockey  Wild  Bluff  Last Of  Andy  Baretta  Treasure  ���Washington  Rising  45  Bluff  The Wild  Andy  Baretta  Hunt  Capitols  Damp  00  Science  The Bionic  The Life  Science  Good  At  Kojak  O-30  Magazine  Woman  & Times Of  Magazine  Times  Vancouver  Kojak  Ruzicka  The Bionic  Grizzly  Ruzicka  The  NHL  Kojak  45  Ruzicka  Woman  Adams  Ruzicka  Jadcsons  Hockey  Kojak  'OO  Musicamera  Baretta  CPO  Musicamera  Movie TBA  -Washington  Movia:  A 15  T 30  Musicamera  Baretta  Sharkey  Musicamera .  Cont'd  Capitols  "Mr.  Musicamera  Baretta  MacLean  Musicamera  Cont'd  At  Majestic"  45  Musicamera  Baretta  Stevenson  Musicamera  Cont'd  Vancouver  Charles  :00  Musicamera  Charlie's  Tales  Musicamera  Cont'd  Confd  Bronson  10  Musicamera  Angels  Of  Musicamera  i Cont'd  Confd  Cont'd  Musicamera  Charlie's  The  Musicamera  Cont'd  Confd  Confd  45  Musicamera  Angels  Unexpected  Musicamera  Cont'd  Confd  Confd  _ _:00  The  News  News  News  News  News  TBA  lis  National  News  News  News  News  News  TBA  Ninety  The  The  News  Movie:  News  Movie:  45  Minutes  Rookies  Tonight ���  News  "Day  News  "Day Of  __.______.ao  Live  The  Show  Movie:  Of The  Movie:  The Evil  12^  With  Rookies  The  "Violent  Evil Gun"  "Night  Gim"  Peter  Mystery Of  Tonight  . Saturday"  Glenn  Strangler"  Arthur  45  Gzowski  The Week  Show  Cbnt'd  Ford  Confd  Kennedy  SATURDAY, MARCH 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNCL4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  ���00  Children's  Medicine  Teams TBA  Sports  Sportsman's  The War  TBA  O 15  L 30  Matinee  Men  Cont'd  Review  Friend  Years  TBA  Children's  F-Troop  Cont'd  Tableau'  Tarzan  The Way  TBA  ���    45  Matinee  F-Troop  Cont'd t  Tableau  Tarzan  Years    .  TBA  ��� a*00  ��� *J 15  O 30  Curling  Ara's Sports  Movie:  Joys Of  ' Tarzan      "  All Star  'Tarzan            ' '  Curling  World  "The  Collecting  Tarzan  Wrestling  Tarzan  Curling  Pro  Cool  Red  CBS  All Star  Tarzan  45  Curling  Bowlers  Ones"  Fisher  Sports  Wrestling  Tarzan  00  4^  Space  Tour  Roddy  Space  Spectacular  Wide World  Bewitched  1999  Pro  McDowall  1999  CBS  Of Sports  Bewitched  Space  Bowlers  Debbie  Space  Sports  Wide World  Wild World  1999  Tour  Watson  1999  Spectacular  Of Sports  Of Animals  00  MHL  ABC's  The  NHL  Seattle  Wide  CBS  r 15  J 30  Hockey  Wide  Sellin'  Hockey  Soncis  World  Sports  -Colorado  World  The  ���Colorado '  vs.  Of  Spectacular  45  At  Ol  Sellin'  At  New York  Sports  Cont'd  00  Vancouver  Sports  News  Vancouver  Knicks  News  News  Q  30  NHL  Cont'd  News  NHL  Conl'd  News  Nows  Hockey  News  Animal  Hockrjy  Cont'd  The  Page12  Colorado  Newt  World  Colorado  Cont'd  Connection  Page-12  _, 00  At  The  Wild  At      "  Cont'd  Emergency  Special  7 ,5  #   30  Vancouver  Lawrence  Kingdom  Vancouver  Cont'd  Emergency  Special  Cont'd  Welk  The Qong  Cont'd  Break The  Emergency  Hollywood  45  Cont'd  Show  Show  Cont'd  Bank  Emergency  Squares  m00  Q  15  O 30  Andy  Blansky'i  Emergency  ' Starsky &  Mary Tyler  Movie:  Mary Tyler  Andy  Beauties  Emergency  Hutch  Moore  "Horry Bi  Moore  News  Fish  Emergency  Starsky &  Bob  Tonto"  Bob  Newi  Fish  Emergency  Hutch  Newhart  Art  Newhart  Q IS  T 30  Movie:  Starkty &  Movie:  Spoclal:  Allln  Carney  Movie:  Cont'd  Hutch  "Mean  "W.W. & Tha     The Family  Ellen  "Bridge On  Cont'd  Starsky &  Streets"  Dixie  $128,000  Burstyn  The River  45  Cont'd  Hutch  Robert  Dancekingi  "      Question  Geraldine  Kwai"  on  Conl'd  Dogfc  De Nlro  Burl  Tho  Fltrgerald  Alec  10 o  Conl'd  Cut  Harvey  Revnoldi  Shirley  Confd  Gulnnsi  Conl'd  Dog Id  Keltel  Cont'd  MacLaine  Kretkin  David  45  Conl'd  Cot  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Kretkin  Loan  . . ,,()  News  Newt  Newt  News  Movlo:  News  Jack  ll��  faJlQht  News  Newi  Movia:  "Reflection       News  Hlldyard  Final  Newt  .Saturday  "Harry B.  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THURSDAY, MARCH 10  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL.*  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  <CHANNn.12  _ 00  All In  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Cliff            /  Allln  0:15  Z 30  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  DeYoung  The Family  Edge Of  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  .   Match  :45  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  ^.00  Take  Edge Of  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  *J:15  0:30  Thirty  Night  "The Wreck  Thirty  Dinah  ��� Show  tales ���  Celebrity  Dusty's  Of The  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :45  Cooks  Treehouse  Mary Deare"  Cooks  Dinah  World  .  Of Jeannie  :00  It's Your  The  Gary  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  JTlS.  1.30  Choice  Merv  Cooper  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Vision  Griffin  Charlton  Childrens  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  On  Show  Heston  Shows  One  Show  Island  . _ 00  What's  Merv  Mary  Doris Day  Show  ' News  Emergency  Tha  C-.15  9:30  New  -   Griffin  Hartman  Newt  Emergency  Mike  Room-222  Naws  News  News  News  Emergency  Douglas  ���*5-  .jtoom-222  News  News  News  Naws  Emergency  Show           1  00  Bob  News  News  News  Newt  Newt  CBS News  O':30  Newhart  News  News  News  News  Newt  /Cronkite  Hourglass  News  News  News  The  Newt  Candid  45  Hourglass  News  News  News  Mike  News  Camera  :00  Hourglass  People  Seattle  The  Douglas  Grand Old  Tha Joker's  7=15  /  30  Hourglass  Place  Tonight  Lawrence  Show  Country  Wild  Welcome  People  Match  Welk  Treasure  Blansky's  Doctor In  45  Back Kotter  Place  Game  Show  Hunt  Beauties  Tha House  FRIDAY, MARCH 11  CHANNEL 2.      CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Heston  The Family  General  World    X  Another \  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  Edge Of  Hospital  Edge Of  Match  The  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Allln  The Family  Match  Game  00  15  i 30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Dusty's  ' Treehouse  . Movie:  "Up From  the  Beach"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah <  Dinah  DinLh  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  Show  tales  Another  1 Dream  World  Of Jeannie  00  15  30  45  It's Your  The  Cliff  Brady''  Emergency  Another  Funorama  Choice  Merv  Robertson  Bunch  One  World  Childrens  Griffin  Irina  Childrens  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  Special  Show  Demick  Shows  One  Show  Island  _ 00  C  15  If 30  45  Friday After  Merv  Mary  Doris Day'  News  Emergency  The  School  Griffin  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room-222  News  News.  V. Island  News  Emergency  Douglas  Room-222  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Show  00  O 30  45  Klahanie  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  Klahanie  News  News  News  News  News  /Cronkite  Hourglass  News  News  News  The  News  Let's Make  Hourglass  News  News  News  Mike  News  A Deal  a��00  7 15  #  30  45  Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  The New  Douglas  Donny  The Joker's  Hourglass  . TheTruth  Today  Avengers  Show  And  Wild  Ryan's  The  Hollywood  The New  Treasure  Marie  On The  Fancy  Muppets'  Squares  Avengers  Hunt  Osmond  Buses  8  00  Carol  Welcome  Fantastic  Shirley  The  Mystery  Hollywood  15  Burnett  Back Kotter  Journey  MacLaine  Waltons  Movie TBA  Squares  30  Carol  What's  Fantastic  Special  The  Cont'd  Medical  :45  Burnett  Happening  Journey  Confd  Waltons  Cont'd  Centra  00  Ms  30  45  Watson  Report  Classics  Classics  Barney  Miller  Tony  Randall  Bast  Sellers:  "Rhinemann  Exchange"  Best  Sellers:  "Rhinemann  Exchange"  Special:  "A Circle  Of  Children"  Cont'd  Cont'd  MacLear  MacLear  Medical  Centra  Movia:  "Pendulum"  ft ,S  O 30  Mery Tyler  Donny  Sanford &  Mary Tyler  CodeR  The  The  Moore  And  Son  Moore  CodeR  Rockford  Lawrence  Chico &  Marie  Chico &  Chico &  CodeR  Files  Welk  The Man  Osmond  The Man  The Man  CodeR  Con'td  Show  Q 15  T30  Tommy  Movie:  The  Tommy  Sonny  Quincy  Movie:  Hunter  "Let's  Rockford  Hunter  And  Quincy  "Billy  Country  Scare  Files  Country  Cher  Quincy  Liar"  45  Cont'd  Jessica  Con'td  Cont'd  Show  Quincy  Tom  10  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs'  Downstairs  Special:  Steve  Lawrence &  Edyie Gorme  Stephen  Collins  Lauren  Hutton  Josa  Ferrer  Stephen  Collins  Jane  Alexander  Rachel  Roberts  sDelvecchio  Delvecchlo  Delvecchio  Delvecchlo  George  Peppard  Jean <  Seberg  11  The  National  Ninety  Minutes  News  News  The  Thursday  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  Newt  Newt  Newt  Kojak  Kojak  Newt  News  Richard  Kiley  Kojak  Kojak  00  Police  to Death  Quincy  Hawaii  Hunter  World  Courtenay  \K\\l  Story  Con'td  Quincy  Five-O  Hunter  Figure  Julie  lUjo  Police  Con'td  Quincy    -  Hawaii  Hunter  Skating  Christie  45  Story  Con'td  . Quincy  Five-O  Hunter  Championships  Cont'd  lis-  The  News  News  News  News  News  TBA  National  Newt  News  News  News  News  TBA  Ninety  SWAT  The  News  Movie:  News  Movie:  *5  Minutes  SWAT  Tonight  News  "The  News  "Ben"  12  Live  With  Gzowski  Night  Special  Confd  Confd  Show  The  Tonight-  Show  Movie:  "Tha  Leopard"  Confd  Kojak  Kojak  Movie:  Confd  Movie:  "Some  Came  Running"  Kojak  Kojak  Movie:  Confd  12  00  15  30  45  Live SWAT Show Movie: Curse Movie:  With .WAT The ''England of "Fat  Peter Avengers Tonight Made the City" -  Gzowski Avengert sj,ow Me" Undead" Con'td  Joseph  Campanella  Meredith  Baxter  SUNDAY, MARCH 13  CHANNEL 2         CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5        CHANNELS  CHANNIL 7  CHANNELS        CHANND.12  m. 00  O 15  j1'30  Final  Superstars  Cont'd  White House  Regional  House  Basketball  Cont'd  Superstars  Cont'd  Years"  Gamo  Years"  NBA  Liv. Tomorrow  American  Confd  Jane  NBA  Jane  Basketball  45  Home Garden  Sportsman  Cont'd  Alexander  Regional  Alexander  NBA  '������'������'���* 6b -"  9 15  ��J 30  45  Market  American  Movie:  Edward  Gams  Edward  Basketball  place  Sportsman  "African  Herrmann  NBA  Herrmann  NBA     .  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News  Of  Canada  Switch  00  /   30  45  Beach  Hardy Boys/  Wonderful  Super  60  Special:  60  Combers  Nancy  World  Special:  Minutes  "Barbara:  Minutes  Tony  Drew  Ol  "The Irlih  60  One More  60  Randall  Mysteries  Disney:  Rovers:  Minutes  Look At Yoi  Minutes  O   15  O 30  ���15  Super  Special:  "The  Movie:  Rhoda  Sonny  Rhoda  Special:  "Eleanor  Ghost  "The  Rhoda  And  Rhoda  "The Irish  And  Of Cypress  Deadliest  Phyllis  Cher  The  Rovers"  Franklin:  Swamp"  Season"  Phyllis  Show   ���  Shirley  a**00  912  Performance ���  The  Tales  Michael  Switch  Switch          h  MacLaine  Performance  White  Of The  Moriarty  Switch  Switch  Special  Performance  House  Unexpected  Kevin  Switch  Switch  Allln  Performance  Years"  Tales  Conway  Switch  Switch  The Family  00  Market  Jane  Of The  Market  Delvecchlo  Special:  Billy  10  Place  Alexander  Unoxpocted  place  Dalvncchio  "Jane Good*  Graham  Ombudi.  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Scott  Jane  Cont'd  The  Cont'd  Llv  Maiedlth  Fltigerald In  Fonda  45  Cont'd  Aihm"  Conl'd  Ullman  Banter  Hollywood"  Cont'd  TUESDAY, MARCH 15  ��������*,*  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S         CHANNEL 0  CHANML 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  nn  All In  To live  Another  The  Allln  Slim  Allln  O   IT,  The family  Cieoeial  Woi Id  FBI  Tha Family  Plckani  Th* Family  1 dge Of  Hospital  Another  Edge Ol  Match  The  Match  ���is  Ni(|ht  Conl'il  World  Night  Oamo  Allnn  Onma  _   0(1  Tnkn  riliji Of  Movln:  Tnkn  niimh  Hnmnl  Tattle  q vt  ���J id  1 hlrly  Niuht  "Cliukn"  Thirty  Dinah  Show  taint  C.ntaliilty  Ouity's  Cont'd  Calntitlty  Dinah  Another  I Draam  ���I's  Cooki  Timtmiiie  Coni'd  Cooki  Olnah  World  Ol Jnannle  Ull  ll'i Yum  Tho  Cont'd  Brady  1 nmrltsiniy  Annthni  Funornmn  4'.;;  Choice  Mniv  Cont'd  Munch  Ona  World  Fiinoramn  I.Inutile  Oilllln  Cnnl'il  Childrnni  l.nilr(|nn(.y  Th* liny  Gllllgnn'i  ��������.  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H.trn  Mi.vlni  N*wt  Movl*,  45  Mlniilnt  "Imi'l  1 nnlglit  Nnwi  Omit'il  Nnwi  Cnnl'il  sV  lira  It  Show  Movin  Cwal'd  Movin  Cont'd  12  Willi  KlimsMnQr"'  llm  "DI*  Cnnl'il  "I'm iiell  Conl'd  I'ami  Alan  Innlghl  fktaanilng  Cont'd  01 A Tearing*       Cont'd  a;  tlrnwikl  Allln  Show  Mnrinnrw  Cont'd  Alimhnllo  Conl'il  MONDAY, MARCH 14  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  All In  CHANNELS  James  CHANNEL 12  00  .   L 30  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Biol in  The Family  Edge Of.  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  45  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Ga/ne  _ 00  ���J 15  O 30  Take  '    EdgeOf  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  Thirty  Night  "Rapture"  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  Confd  Celebrity   .  Dinah  Another  I Dream  45  Cooks  Boomerang  Confd  Cooks  Dinah  World  Ol Jeannie  00  It's Your  The  Cont'd  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A ,5  m\  30  Choice  Merv  Confd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Coming  Griffin  Confd  Childrens  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  45  Up Rosie  Show  Confd  Shows  One  Show  Island  00  Mister  Merv  Mary  Doris Day  News  Emergency  The  C  15  ,? 30  Drestup -  Griffin  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room-222  News  News  V. Island  News  Emergency  Douglas  45  Room-222  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Show  00  Reach For  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  6 30  The Top  News  News  News  News  News  /Cronkite  Hourglass  News  News  News  The  News  SI 28.000  45  Hourglass  News  News  News  Mike  Newt  Question  00  /   30  Hourglass  Space  Seattle  Little  Douglas  The  The Joker's  Hourglass  1999  Tonight  House  Show  Practice  Wild  Pacific  Space  Hollywood  On The  Treasure  Headline  Doctor On  Prime Time  1999  Squares  Prairie  Hunt  Hunters  Tho Go  00.  Q 15  O 30  45  Rhoda  Eight Is  Little  Rhoda  Charlie  The  Tho Honey  Rhoda  Enough  House  Rhoda  Brown  Waltons  mooners  Phyllis  Eight Is  On The  Phyllis  Busting  The  The Honey-  Phyllis  Enough  Prairie  Phyllis  Loose  Waltoni  mooners  a*00  A 15  T 30  Front Page  Most  Movie:  Front Page  Maude  Th* Pig  MASH  Challenge  Wanted  "Rafferty  Challenge  Maude  & Whlitla  MASH  Allln  Most  8, Tho  All In  All's  Sanford  Billy  45  The Family  Wanted  Highway  The Family  Fair  & Son  Graham  00  News-  The  Hustlers"  Newt-  Andros  The  Michigan  10 J  Magasin*  Feather Hi  Confd  Magaiine  Targets  New  Crusade  Man  Father  Confd  Man  Andros,  Avangori  Cilery  Alive  Gang  Confd  Alive  Targets  Cont'd  Onnon  11 ��  45  The  News  Nnwi  News  Nnwi  Nnwi  F.llery  National  News  News  News  Nnwi  Nnwi  Queen  Ninety  The  Tha  News  Kojak  Nnwi  Kojak  Mlnut*t  Streets  Tonight  Naws  Kojak  Nnwi  Kojnk  ���a**00  45  Llv*  OtSan  Show  Movie:  Knjnk  Movlo1  Kojnk  With  Francisco  The  "Rattiest  Kojak  "Broken  Kojnk  P*ter  Dan  Tonight  Breed"  Movln TMA  l-nnco"  Movie: THA  Giowikl  Auguit  Show  Confd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  tP   REBUILT    T-  **  <&  *  J  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL ft MARINE  "Box 1338  J��th*)lt, B.C. VON SAO  ���AST PORPOItl BAY ROAD  Butt ��������-*) 244  ft*at M0-2m  (gulf station next to the hospital;  885 2111 ask for JAY ^Leisure Oufjiool^  ecK  Separatism and the CBC:  who's to blame?  By MARYANNE WEST  The CBC has been coming in for an  unusual amount of criticism lately, being  made the scapegoat by the government for  the country's alleged falling apart, among  other things.  So the CBC's president, speaking in  Ottawa recently, announced a whole rait  of new TV programs designed to shore up v  national unity and promote co-operation'  between Radio-Canada and the English  speaking sector of the corporation.  The the CBC, like the government,  really has only itself to blame, although  both the government and we, the public,  haven't cared enou-gh about the CBC to  make sure it understood the priorities in  its role in our overall system.  Back in 1974 the CRTC was concerned  about the CBC's "indifference in drawing  out the full significance of its fundamental  purpose as expressed in the Broadcasting  Act", a diffidence which had "led over the  years to a lack of purpose, determination  and vigour in implementing the objectives  established by Parliament".  To bring its concern to public attention  the CRTC took the unprecedented step of  calling a special weeklong public hearing  that year. It wasn't so much calling the  CBC on the mat as ah opportunity for  Canadians to express their feelings for this  publicly-owned sector of the national  broadcasting system and hopefully to  provide support for it.  And people came, all sorts of people  from across the country: spokesmen for  rural and isolated communities,,  representatives of provincial governments, minority groups who felt disenfranchised," experienced broadcasters  looking for greater diversity and innovation in . programming, and other  concerned individuals. It turned out to be,  as undoubtedly the CRTC had hoped, a  great demonstration that Canadians from  all walks of life do care what happens to  the CBC.  Over and over again the same  hypothesis was put forward*,, the CBC'st  shortcomings and ib inability to come to  grips with them are greatly influenced by  the fact that the CBC has to serve two  masters. Canadians expect public  broadcasting to care about those in  isolated communities, to understand and  support the strong regional identities in  this country, to give leadership in  situations where understanding and  communication groups are needed.  But the CBC, a typical Canadian  compromise, is not public broadcasting in  the fullest sense, but a hybrid financed  partly from the public purse and partly  from advertising.  From coast to coast, from ordinary  people and professional broadcasters, the  plea was to get the CBC out of advertising  so that its priority might be*service to the  people rather than to the' commercial  imperative of providing a market for an  advertiser. Even though commercial  revenue is less than 25 per cent of the  CBC's budget, it was felt it had an adverse  effect upon the corporate mind out of all  proportion to its dollar value.  Specifically on the Quebec issue, Pierre  Pylot show opens  at Whitaker House  .lean Pylot of Selma Park, will liave her  one artist show at Whitaker House March  14 - 26. Mrs. Pylot will be ot Whitaker  House to meet you on Saturday, March 19,  and .Saturday, March 26.  Berton and others pleaded with the CBC to  do something constructive tp further  French-English understanding and to do it  quickly. Berton offered the corporation a  number of suggestions for fostering "the  kind of cross-fertilization that is absolutely  necessary if we are going to remain a  single nation".  That was three years ago.  Now suddenly the CBC finds it can  implement these ideas. They can all be  found in the television programming for  next season "designed to reinforce  Canadians' sense of national unity".  I'm not suggesting the P.Q. victory  might not have happened if the CBC hadn't  been so dilatory. But we might have had a  better understanding of what Quebec's  concerns are and be able to discuss them  more rationally. Hopefully we would  understand more of the history of Quebec,  of the politics, of the aspirations and ideals  of French Canadians, of their contributions to the development of Canada as  a nation. And Quebecers might not feel so  alienated from the rest of us. They might  realize that their fears for their language  and cultural identity are shared by Native  people, Indian, Metis and Inuit, that their  political differences with a bureaucratic  centralist government in Ottawa are  shared with the rest of us.  And what happened to that concern to  put the CBC on a more-secure foundation,  both feet on the same side of the fence, the  public broadcasting side, and to leave the  commercial pressures to the private  sector where they properly belong?  The CRTC came through in fine style,  expressing their filial recommendations  the views they had heard from ordinary  people from Newfoundland, Baffin Island  to Uie'Queen Charlottes. The CBC was  required to drop advertising on radio as of  January 1,1975, and to begin on October 1  of that year a gradual phase out of TV  advertising at the rate of one minute per  broadcast hour per year.  A government agency had responded to  the etiheerns of the little guy with dynamic  leadership. We began to wonder if the  system might just be workable after all.  But of course it wasn't to be ��� the  government wouldn't support the CRTC.  The CBC screamed foul. It couldn't do  without the $40 million it received from  advertising. And to really frighten the  government ��� because after all what is  $40 million these days( ��� CBC insisted it  needed $80 million to replace it. No one  publicly challenged these figures, nor  worked out how much it would cost over 10  years. The CRTC had asked for only one  minute per hour per year, but you'd have  thought it was going to bankrupt the  country.  St. Augustine defined a nation as "an  association of reasonable beings united in  a peaceful sharing of the things they  cherish". If what a nation is willing to  spend money on is any indication of the  things it cherishes, one must conclude  Canada cherishes such things as nuclear  reactors. We can apparently cheerfully  subsidize their sale in the millions of  dollars range and give away further  millions to unknown agents to aid the  . process, but we cannot find the money to  support a CBC free to underwrite the  regional aspirations of this diverse  country.  So perhaps it is little wonder Confederation is coming apart at the seams.  Perhaps we should begin to look not just at  Quebec, or at the role of the CBC, but at  the things we really cherish in Uils  beautiful country of ours.  Following MacKenzie's route  WOODY AIXEN is the front for a trio  of blacklisted television writers in the  1950s in "The Front", opening Sunday  at the Twilight Theatre.  Woody Allen  in movie  'The Front'  "The Front," starring Woody Allen, is  a frequently funny movie about a very  unfunny period in American history.  The film, which opens Sunday, March  13, at the Twilight Theatre, is set in New  York during the early 1950'a when both  live television drama and McCarthyism  were at their peak.  Allen plays a small-time bookie and  restaurant cashier who is persuaded to  "front" for a trio of blacklisted television  writers. Although he can scarcely jot down,  a grocery list, he soon achieves fame and  fortune as one of America's most talented  and prolific writers.  Behind'the inevitable Allen comedy,  however, lie the very real tragedies of the  hundreds of persons in the entertainment  industry ,whose careers and, in some  cases, whose lives were destroyed by the  anti-communist hysteria. It is significant  that a large number of the people involved  in making "The Front" were victims of  blacklists in the 50's.  Among these are co-stars Zero Mostel  and Herschel Bernardi, producer-director  Martin Ritt ("Hud," "Sounder," "The Spy  Who Came In From The Cold") and script  writer Walter Bernstein.  "The Front" is not a political tract,  however. Allen describes it as "a human  and often humourous story about people  you care about and how they react to intimidation and pressure."  The film runs through Tuesday, March  15. It is rated for mature audiences and.  carries the warning of occasion coarse  language.  Preceding "The Front" at the Twilight  is "Mother, Jugs and Speed," which plays  Wednesday, March 9, through Saturday,  March 12.  "MJ&S," starring Racquel Welch, is a  comedy centering on a small ambulance  company's outrageous struggle to stay in  business.  Welch is the outfit's "girl Friday," who  yearns to become a paramedic. Bill Cosby  and Harvey Keitel co-star. The film was  directed by Peter Yates, who also directed  "Bullitt" and "For Pete's Sake."  "MJ&S" is rated for mature audiences  and carries the warning of some coarse  language.  "finest dining with an ocean view"  Boulevard 885-9769 885-3815 Sechelt  Dinner Special  ���ffcctlv*   Friday,   March   11th,   Saturday,   March   12th   and  l  Choice Crown Rib Roast  1  Inch thick cot on tho bono and served In  natural |ulces,   baked potato, chel salad with  cholc* ol dressings, toasted gorlfc bread ond  cheese cake for dessert.  reservations are recommended  Opsta on Sundays at 3 p.m.  $750  Last summer's journey to retrace the  route of Alexander MacKenzie to the  Pacific, undertaken by three B.C.  scientists, is presented on "Between  Ourselves, Part 1" this Saturday at 9:05  p.m. Dr. Rudi Haering, department of  phsyics at UBC, and Drs. Roy Carlson and  Earl Nelson, archeologists from Simon  Fraser, were looking for artifcats and any  other remains of archeological interest  along the route.  The program includes excerpts from  MacKenzie's own account with Robert  Clothier heard as the voice of MacKenzie.  Imbert Orchard, well known for his years  of work recording and collecting the oral  history of British Columbia and the radio  series People in Landscape, is the  producer. ���  March, 1977, marks the centennial of  the first landed immigrants of Japanese  origin to this country. Following Between  Ourselves, Anthology at 10:05 p.m.  celebrates the occasion and the contribution <rf Canadians of Japanese extraction to Canadian cultural life with a  program devoted to Japanese-Canadian  poets. .  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m., Chamber  Players of Toronto, Bach, Boccherini,  Vivaldi, Mendelssohn, Scott Joplin.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m., Actors and the  Theatre.  THURSDAY, MARCH 10  Playhouse 8:04 a.m. A.V. Laider by  Max Beerbohm, adapted by Henry Cornor.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m., Nim-  mons 'n' Nine Plus Six, Joe Sealey Quintet.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m., Quebec  Symphony Orchestra, Kyung Wha-Chung,  violin. Dvorak, Brahms.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Books and Writers.  FRD3AY, MARCH 11  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Indian singer  Tom Jackson from Winnipeg.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m., Marta Hidy  violin and Valerie Tyson, piano in concert.  Kreisler, Liszt, Chopin.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m., Music and  Musicians.  SATURDAY, MARCH 12  Update 8:30 a.m., round-up of B.C.  happenings.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m., Science  Magazine host David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera 2:00 p.m. La Forza  del Destiho, Verdi, Leontyne Price,  Leonora.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. "The Man Who  Hated Do.gs", a fantasy thriller.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m., "The  Great West Road, Part 1".  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Japanese-  Canadian poets.  Music from the Shows 11:05 Music of  Henry Mancini.  Mr.  Photography  MIKE CLEMENTS  KITS CAMERAS  Baby Photography  Tho most common l-rotlmr or nititnr, llio Iimi  roalion lor ur:qtiiiln(l 11 nlopri. To avoid llio dlti  camorn Is lo annto n tippolntmont ol mlnslno  record ol Inmily gtowth thoso d.iliflhllul plcturon  And activity, n Ixinh ol Iiy tmconds, always koop  momailoa lor llio luluio, tho camura handy and  Ollon Iho fust pir.tmo.) londod with dim.  lakon aio ol Iho now child A nuiloa ot nhola llml loll  In Iho hospital a story mako lor oood  These are moment. ������"-W!.lnu l��lnr on  thnt, onco pneaod, cnn l��<-����'P�� "''������V�� '!'�����  not be recaptured so lt'11 <-hrH.tm���� with sconos In  Iront ol Ihn Chritilman  Iroo, nnwrappino pro-  ���Mini's, nr uxplnilnri a  sior.kii.n Tho thaimo  might hp petting to know  (linndptirontii or a vlrtli to  ho rolinhlo and oatiy lor  both husband mid wlln to  oporalo.  Miippilylakin(]i|oO(lplc  turns ol bnblon .* iu.tutfl.ly t^^'wltn b.bl.. .1,.  plcturo Idene are  Infinite.  onsy    Unnoll cnnttcln.m  and iinlnhlbitod boloio llro  ''"""���   "M��y   "l>(��<"'<"     Tnko loin ol shots, I llm  Iho world anil itii now ok  pniloncon   wllh   iinllni  slfism nnd charm   II Iho  baby doon middonly Ixi  romo enmora uliy, most  Is rnlntlvnly inexpensive  and   Iho   moro   picture.)  nnappod, Iho (11011I111 llio  ohnnco nl obtaining tho  (join thai you'll want 10  parenlHlmvoatavorltoloy h   , ^  or nm fiaW-by for n ��  (1||mm ()[ (mvo ^ (f>f  v'"  ��" iirandpnionln   Ono com-  Soma plcturo* can b�� puny, Pim.uwi, nollm an  expected or planned Innlant i annua wllh a  the homecoming, iho llml lifetime picture guarantee  birthday enko, llin <li�� .lust oorid In Iho shots you  oovwy of mirmm. mem, dom want to keep and  toy*, (lower�� ihey replace them with  Olhnrn will happon Iroo dim, Many families  spontaneously nn on opt for iho instant rnmora  counter wllh a Irlnnrtly hocm.se Ihey want lo  puppy, ma afloctlonata nnjoy thoir pictures im  mlnlalratlons ot an older mediately  SUNDAY, MARCH 13    ,  Ideas 4:05 p.m. A Patron of the Arts ���  is government support for the arts good or  bad?  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. "Part 1,  Salome" ��� by Oscar Wilde adapted by  Marian Waldman. Part n "a performance  of Richard Strauss' opera Salome" based  upon the Wilde play.  Symphony  Hall 7:05 p.m.  Toronto  Symphony Orchestra, Alicia de Larroche,  piano. Prevost, Elgar.  MONDAY, MARCH 14  Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30 p.m.  studio session with Prince George singer-  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, March 9,1977  songwriter Frank Penner. Interview with  Tower of Power. Studio sessions with  Domenic Troiano and his band.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Atlantic  Symphony Orchestra, Egmont Overture,  Beethoven, Symphony No. 41, Jupiter,  Mozart.  Nightcap 11:20 films.  TUESDAY, MARCH 15  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra. Eteri Andjaparidze,  piano. Piano Concerto, No. 3, Beethoven.  Serenade for Strings, Dvorak.  Nigthcap 11:20 p.m. The Art World.  TWILIGHT     THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  WED,  MARCH 9th  THUR,  MARCH 10th  FRI,  MARCH Uth  SAT,  MARCH 12th  8 P.M.  * MATURE  * WARNING ���  soma coarse language  The F+B Ambulance Co. Is  looking tor a few good men...but they  wiU take anybody tliejr can get.  BILL  COSBY  RAQUEL  WELCH  *e*Ja8S���f*A  ��p    (ABUcs��ttti��1Bhi*Com��iy.   4*\  HARVEY  KEITEL  V  WOODY ALLEN  AS  "THE FRONT"  ' A PEFtSKV-BRlGHT/DEVON FEATURE  Mi.  Columbia  Pictures  * MATURE  * WARNING ��� occasional coarse language  Next Attraction  SUN,  MON,  TUES,  MARCH  13th,  14th,15th  8 P.M.  THE POM POM GIRLS  with Robert Carradine  MATURE  HUNDREDS OF PRIZES TO BE WONI  Contest ��nd *���!��� prices In effect Irom  M��rch 7 to 26 (Inclusive) 1977.  ���       ���       ���       ���        ���        ���  me% * ��� ���% '*%t*X*X*%���%eX *X*%*% *%>%_%%;��X  '*\  ni?    &    ^ '.��������������'. t��   (ji>   ��� a ���  CONTEST RULES  Here's How to Enters  1. Comploto on entry torm one) drop It Into tho Radio Shark 600th  Store Celebration ballot box.  2. You aro allowed one entiy form per porson, Contest closes  March 26/77 according to store closing bylaws. A random  drawing will bo made Irom all onirics received os ol the  (oritest closing dote by the Independent .judging organization  whose decisions are final. Selected entrants, In order to win  Ihe prize, must first answer correctly a tlmo limited,  outhnntlral skill tasting question, which will b�� administered  during a prearranged telephone Interview. All entries become  the property ol the sponsor and none will be returned.  3    1ST �� 2ND PRIZE   Far two lucky winners. 0 1977 Thunderbird 2-  door hardtop. Approx, retail value $6,673.07 each.  3RD, 4TH & 51H PRIZES: A Sunlllghl Vocation lor two to Hawaii,  lor twp weeks with $500.00 spending money. Approx. retail  relue $1700.00 per couple.  6IH-I01H PRIZES: An Everything System valued al 91,400.00  on page 3 In your Radio Shark Catalogue.  ��� <�����$*<&��� �� 9 <ft  w '<.' O  I ITH15TH PRIZES: An Everything System valued ol $1,200.00  on page 7 In your Radio Shack Catalogue  16TH 20TH PRIZES: A Complete System valued nl $9119 00 on  page 3 In your Radio Shack Catalogue.  21ST 25U. PRIZES: A Complete Systom valued ol $11(19.00 01-  page 3 In your Radio Shack Catalogue.  4. Weekly Bonus Diaw Each woek lor lour week* every Rodlo  Shack store will draw ond nwnid a $100.00 Radio Shack Olll  Certificate, lhat Is 600 lucky weekly winners.  3.  2423 Winners In all, will slioi e over $27 5,000.00 In pi Ires.  6, Only one prize per person. The prize must be ore opted ns  awarded and no subilltutloiu will be made,  7. This contest Is open to rosldonts ol Canada only, except em  ployees ol Rodlo Shack and members of their Immediate  families, Its advertising agencies, agents and the Independent  .judging organization. This contest Is sub|ect lo all federal,  Provincial and Local Laws.  fl. To receive a Hit of winners, tend a pottage paid, self ad  drm���md envelope toi Rodlo Shock. P.O. Box 34000 Barrio.  Ontario L4M 4W3  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  J & C ELECTRONICS  ��***�� PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 9,1977  EARL HUDSON, left, Richmond  School Distric music director, judges  band competition last week for the  annual Sunshine Coast Music, Drama  and Dance Festival. The combined  Sechelt and Roberts Creek bank won  the elementary junior band competition. Gibsons won the elementary  senior band competition and also the  district award as best elementary  band. The secondary junior band  award went to Chatelech's Grade  Eight band, and the secondary senior  band award went to Elphinstone. The  two tied for best secondary school  band. Riccoh Talento, 13, an eighth  grader at Pender Harbour used his  saxophone to win the competition for  best secondary school band solo  performance. His score of 91 was the  highest ever awarded in the four year  history of the festival. He also won the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council prize of  $50 for his effort. The festival's  speech arts and drama competition  will be 1 p.m. March 10 at the Twilight  Theatre. Dance competition will be at  9:30 a.m. March 11 at the Twilight.  Gibsons Auxiliary  Fifteen members of Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary came out on a very wet,  miserable day to enjoy the monthly  meeting at the Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit, at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 2.  Mrs. Helen Grisack, a new member, is  already involved in the hairdressing in-  service. Mrs. Valerie Wilson, Lower  Mainland Area Director, will lunch with us  at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 6. She will  be accompanied by Mrs. Germain Olson.  The Registered Nurses of B.C., Sunshine Coast Chapter, offer a self-  examination for breast cancer program,  including a 15 minute film presentation.  We are asking them to visit us for our May  4 meeting. You are welcome at this  meeting.  We hosted seven and a half tables of  bridge in February; sent get-well cards to  Marge Langdale, Dorothy Biggs, Mrs.  Winram and one- of our candy-stripers  Charlene Danroth; three workers worked  24 hours in Extended Care; a birthday  party is planned for March 14; six workers  worked sue hours in the Thrift Shop, and a  considerable time picking up and sorting  sale articles; and two workers worked 16  hours in physiotherapy.  Mrs. I. Enemark has volunteered to  crocket an afghan for a Fall raffle. We  appreciate her interest and time contribution. We are happy to provide commode chair and electric breast pump as  requested in the Volunteer Director's  report. We are delighted to welcome four  new candy-stripers, Ixwetta Harrison,  Linda Hanson, Nella Plsanu and Diana  Seymour.  /FT  (H'ti   ii*  : wfy B % < W w w ��\\  j��w*jsifr*#-    **4f  '  -      ft'.-        W4 "'������  '"*'    .' ~      td #  Stltlltf1  Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS CLUB  The Lions Community Park Project  news is that the building is nearing  completion and the roof is nearly ready for  shakes. Also, the pole line to the site is  completed. A lot of Lion members worked  on this project but special mention should  go to Lion Len Larson for all the hours he  worked on the site. Special mention to Ben  Dubois, Ben Klein and P.V. Services who  are not Lion members but who have made  outstanding contributions to the Lions  project at the Community Park.  Charter Night was held February 12  and turned out to be a very entertaining  evening. Out of town guests were Lion Ken  Labrom and wife. Lion Ken was guest  speaker and gave a very interesting talk  on Lionism and support of crippled  children. Lion Colin Soles and wife from  Texada and Zone Chairman Charles  Saunders from Chinatown Lions Club were  also guests.  Another Casino Night is scheduled for  March 26 in the Community Hall. Lion  Frank Roosen is in charge of this event  and more details will be given at a later  date. The Lions annual Auction Sale will  be held sometime in April. Date and place  will be announced later. At the Lions last  meeting they donated $200 to Minor  Hockey and .$8 to Drama Festival. Lions  Joe Pehab and Roy Dusenbury are looking  after the burning barrels which are on sale  at Harbour Supplies.  TOP BANANAS SOCCER TEAM  The Top Bananas scored again. They  played Pegasus of Sechelt and won 7 to 2.  SOCIAL CREDIT MEETING  Had a phone call from Bea MacFarlane  to let me know there will be a Social Credit  meeting at the Legion Hall March 9 at 8  p.m. Guest speaker will be Shirley Vader,  re the swimming pool. Mrs. MacFarlane  said Shirley Vader gave an excellent and/  very informative talk Sunday at the Area  A Property Owners Association meeting.  SAD NEWS  Received the sad news that Frank  Johnstone of Saltery Bay passed away last  week. Frank was formerly from Blind Bay  where he and brothers Bob and Chris,  sisters Thelma, Evelyn, Grace and Alice  lived for many years. Parents Jud and  Dora passed away several years ago, as  did his sister Alice Larsen, He was well  known to many people on \hb Sunshine  Coast. Funeral is a graveside service at  Powell River. He .leaves his wife Frances  and family.  IN HOSPITAL  Mrs. Olive Collias Is recuperating in the  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  hospital in Victoria after suffering a  fainting spell while visiting the city.  Mrs. Doreen Lee broke her foot while  surfing in Mexico and has had an  operation on it in a Vancouver hospital.  LETTER TO DON LOCKSTEAD  This is a copy of the letter being sent to  Mr. Don Lockstead MLA, MackKenzie:  DearSir: On behalf of myself and other  residents in the Pender Harbour area  could we depend oh your support if we put  out a petition to try and get enough people  in favour of a road from Port Mellon to  Squamish? Manpower claims there is not  enough employment and this would  create work for some. Also from reading  your report, you state, "The ferry system  at one time was a system to bring people  together. It now has become a mechanism  for keeping people apart." A road would  solve many problems, people would feel  like travelling as they would not be dictated to by a ferry schedule and high fares,  business enterprises would not suffer  losses like some did last year and one thing  for sure a road never has to go in drydock.  Doris Edwardson.  AMBULANCE ON TWO CALLS  Ian Vaughn was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital by ambulance Sunday. He was  using a jack to raise his trailer when the  jack slipped and struck him in the chin.  Attendants were Willy Mattis and Evans  Hermon.  The second emergency call for the  ambulance was to Garden Bay to take  Mrs. Grabbins to the hospital. Jim Murray  and Evans Hermon were the attendants on  that call.  Cole Edwardson is back from the  hospital in Vancouver where he had an  operation on his cheek. He had been  playing outside and fell on a sharp object  which entered his mouth and went through  his cheek. He is the youngest son of Rae  and Lorna Edwardson of Madeira Park.  DOWN MEXICO WAY  Mike Kammerle and Warren Clay have  left on a trip to Mexico where they will  meet Harold and Joyce Clay and then  travel to Santiago from there aboard the  Clay yacht.  POCKET NOVELS.  There is a shortage of used pocket  novels at the Legion Br. 112 and many  veterans and members love to read. If  anyone has some they no longer need these  could be put to good use.  Take a &trp in the light  dlri'ctlon. Tak�� a lew.  pannripatrwn.  mi  tenant  Tho local funoral homo charges  no feo for pre-arranging and  rocordlng your funoral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled In Funeral  Plans or Soclotios, but profor  arrangoments or sorvlce locally,  should tako advantage of our  Pro-Arrangement Plan.  Tho local Funoral Homo offers  all typos of services, Funoral or  Momorial, at modorato cost.  Tho local Funoral Homo will  arrange for loco! or distant  burials, crematlor.s, or sorvlcos  in other localltioi.  At time of beroavomont, your  first call should bo to tho local  Funoral Homo, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer,  tvtttt at ftA��Hf:  D.A. DKVLIN  Attend  the Church  of your choice  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SDNR1SH, HOPKINS  Sundays ut 2 p.m.  * all welcome *  886-9432  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. '/. Nicholson, I'astor  TIMIiSOl SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.ni. Silt. eve. nt St. Mary's, (iihsoiiK  H:..() a.in. Our lady ol' IaiiimIcn, on the  Sechell Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. all he Holy Family (hiirih in  ��� Sechell  12 noon nt St. Mary's (hutch in (.iibsons  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  884-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson ('reck  11:15a.m. ��� Gibsons  olllco hours lor 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  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Hve. Testimony   7:4.S p.m  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157, 88<>-7to.2 or 883-��)249  EWSBMRy  SUNSHINE COAST  (JOSPI-.I. CHURCH  Davis Hay Koail at Aihutus  Davis Hay  Sunday .School 10,00 n.m,  Morn.i>n Service 11; 15 n.m.  l.venli.K Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer ami lllblc Study  Phone 885-21 do  "nontlenom /national"  BETHEL BAPTISTS CHURCH  886-744')  Mermaid and Trail, Sechell  Sunday School '):45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service.   . . 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Sludy  7:00 p.m.  l.venitiK Fellowship 7:00p.m.  2nd A 4lh Sunday every month  I'astor: I'. Napom  885-VW5  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 Hay  l-'.veryonr Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883 2736  MARCH RIGHT IN FOR  SUMR FOOD  4  toAr   ** a n'^e   >��� n   i a  CAULIFLOWER  Imported, Canada No. 1  CARROTS  ORANGES  Canada No. 1, Bulk  Sunkist, Navel  113s  dm lbs. 3*J  6Jfl00  I ITTTIIPir    Fancy, Romame,  Red Lettuce, Leaf Lettuce, No. 1... ......... ea.  POTATOES  Local No. 1 White or Gem  35  15*85  GROCERIES  Pillsbury  CRESCENT  Better Buy  PEANUT BUTTER $1  48 oz. ..V............1  &-*4W*tffc  ���  ���������s^-t. �� ���  Northern Gold  GRANOLA  3 Ib. pkg   Best Foods  MAYONNAISE  24 oi.     09  Libby's Fancy  FRUIT -re  COCKTAIL uoz     45  ��>'��*.       "'a    /(��������� * "        I     '    l.     *    "a(��aj|*ls  Hereford  CORNED BEEF  12 oz   FRUIT DRINKS   Allen's 7 flavors, 48 oz. tins 45   BAKERY SPECIALS  PEASANT BREAD Baked In Store  16 oz.  57'  APPLE TURNOVERS m^.am,4/65'  Prices Effective:  Thurs., March 10th  Fri., March 11th  Sat., March 12th  Phon. 885-2025  885 9823     Bak.ry  885-9812 ��� Meat D��p��.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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