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The Peninsula Times Apr 27, 1977

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 IV.  Gibsons council approves  covered swimming pool  Gibsons Village Council last ,^eek'  approved a motion to proceed with plans  for a 28-foot by 60-foot covered swimming  pool. Alderman Jim Metzler, arguing in  favour of a larger pool .and questioning the  village's financial ability to enclose the  facility, was the lone dissenter in the vote.  Alderman Lorraine Goddard said cost  estimates for the pool "with the necessary  amenities" indicated it could be built for  about $300,000. Two weeks previously  Goddard had said that estimates for a  smaller, 24-foot by 60-foot covered pool  were $400,000.  Questioned about this discrepancy  later, she told the Times that her earlier  figure was simply a ballpark estimate  which had beep given her by provincial  recreation officials in Victoria.  She said the $300,000 estimate was  given her by CM Projects which has been  retained by the village to do preliminary  studies for the pool.  Goddard said CM Projects has  previously bid unsuccessfully ori construction work for another pool, but that  she did not know whether the company has  ever built a pool. However, <she said,  "They felt quite confident they could do it"  for $300,000.  "I have to question your estimate,"  Metzler told Goddard during the council  meeting. 'T don't think you can build a  covered pool for $300,000.  "Feasibility and engineering studies  Jfor the pool) haven't been done," he said.  ^Time is going on, and estimates are not  good enough."  The village, which has a federal Neighbourhood Improvement Program grant  for construction of the pool, must begin the  construction phase by July 9 to satisfy the  grant requirements.        <  At $300,000, the proposed pool will  consume the entire NIP grant, which is for  $200,000 with Gibsons required to add a  matching $100,000.  Following the meeting last week,  Goddard told the Times that she has  dropped her support for the ide-a" Of Gibsons' joining the Regional District's  recreation function as a rqieans of  defraying operating deficits for the pool.  She has previously estimated that deficit  at about $25,000 a year.  At the Gibsons' April 5 council meeting,  Goddard argued strongly in favor of  joining the function to avoid being frozen  out of Regional District recreation  allocations.  Last week, however, Goddard said that  after studying the matter further she had  to agree with Metzler, who had previously  cautioned council that "once you're in,  you're locked in" to the function.  The village has explored the possibility  of becoming a party to the proposed  regional recreational referendum without  joining the fmiction, but Village Clerk  Jack Copland said that alternative is  "apparently not possible."  Goddard said that the money the  village stood to gain through the function  conceivably would be less than the amount  Gibsons mi^t|^n^ribufe to the function in  corning years^S the result of its growing  tax base.  The Recreation Commission suggested  an allocation of $25,000 a year toward the  operating deficit of the village pool. At its  current assessment, Gibsons would pay  into the function at least half that amount.  During the debate last week on the  swimming pool motion, Metzler argued  that, "We have never had support for a  smaller pool. (Everyone) is in favor of a  larger (25 meter or 89 foot) pool." The  committee is going against public opinion.'  "We may be wasting $300,000," he said.  "In 10 years we may have a pool totally  inadequate for our needs."  Alderman Ted Hume responded that,  "As soon as the pool is open, it will be  filled. But what about 10 months later? I'll  bet it gets less use then."  If the smaller pool proves to be  inadequate in several years, "then we can  ���See Page A-3  eninsula l4,meb  Serving Iho Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union ������"�����  Label  16 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST,  Volume 14 - No. 22  Wednesday, AprU 27,1977  Residents criticize Sechelt plan  Over 80 property owners, developer^  and interested spectators jammed into the ���  Homestead Restaurant last week to voice"  their objections to the Sechelt Vicinity  Study and its plan for the Davis Bay area.  -Many of the people in attendance  signed a petition requesting the regional  district not to proceed with the study until  it had been examined thoroughly by the  Area 'C Property Owner's Association.  The association objects to the vicinity  plan's designation of Davis Bay as a  tourism area and to the proposed  prohibition of commercial development,  that depends on "passing vehicular.,  traffic" as opposed to residents.  The April IR meeting was chaired by  association President Jack Whitaker who  spent nearly an hour reading through the  document. His comments and asides were  greeted by approving applause from his,  overflow audience.  Also present was regional district  planner Paul Moritz who defended, the  vicinity plan. He reminded people that the  study was not a land-use bylaw but a  statement of how a community wants its  area to develop in the future.  The study, he said, has been in the  planning stage for nearly two years, has  been given first reading by the regional  board, vand will probably have many  changes made to it before final adoption.  There will be a series of public meetings to  gather opinion on the plan's recommendations, lie added.  Whitaker urged everyone at the  meeting to read the plan for themselves  "to try and understand the philosophy, try  to imagine, if possible, what this area will  be like in the future. I am quite sure," he  continued, "that it will hot go into effect in  this present form. I'm sure (Municipal  Affairs Minister) Mr. Curtis will*not  permit it."  Whitaker said the time to object to the  plan was now, as "unfortunately once  bylaws get into place they are extremely  hard to change."  "They can, however, be ignored,"  laughed one middle-aged man in the  Ferry subsidy offers  hope for rate break  Sunshine Coast residents may get^a  break from the high ferry rates of the past  year, according to hints from Premier Bill  Bennett.  Bennett announced Friday that the $8  million coastal transportation subsidy  received earlier in the week from the  federal gpvernment would be used to  make "appropriate reductions jn fares"  . on;aR;B,G..F^ies'vr&s."-:'p{.'.r.. $. '  The premier gave no further details <bl  is expected to make a further a  nouncement early next week.  Area residents were also presented  with yet another summer ferry schedule  draft at last week's meeting of the Sunshine Coast transportation committee.  (See below).  Assistzmt Traffic Manager Bill  Bouchard emphasized that this alternate  schedule was only'a draft and should not  be considered as a definite proposed  timetable. He did indicate a willingness to  discuss the new sailing times with B.C.  Ferries union personnel.  The draft schedule differs considerably  from the timetable published earlier this  month in local newspapers and would have  the first morning sailing at 6:45 a.m. from  Langdale instead of 5:30 a.m.  The next sailing would then be at 9  a.m., and several of the committee  members objected to the long delay. They  suggested that the 'Queen of Nanaimo',  docked overnight in Horseshoe Bay,  .should make a 7:40 a.m. run from  La ngdale.  Bouchard replied that this would cause  congestion problems on its return to  Horseshoe Bay as two ferries would be  docked there at8:.30 a.m. If both were fully  loaded it would be 520 cars in the terminal  area, he told the committee.  Gibsons        Heights Ratepayers  Association representative Frank West  also lobbied for better service for Gambler  Island residents. They were, he claimed,  "very unhappy with any new schedule"  unless it could be co-ordinated to the  sailings of tlio Dogwood Princess.  Boueliard said Uie Umgdale Terminal  agent could change the .sailing:, of the  'Dogwood' if required.  West also objected .strongly to plans by  the Ferry Corporation to run a triangle  sailing iKitwcen Lungdnlc, Horseshoe May  and Nanalmo over the summer. He argued  that the .service ran in off-peak hours but  not durihg;the early morning "when we  really need it.'-  Several people he had talked to "anticipate utter chaos when the Nanaimo  ferry is behind schedule and two hours late  into Horseshoe Bay. They are afraid," he  said, "that if it's late they will just drop the  Langdale run and return quietly to  Nanaimo." ���:���     ,   .  ���::���. ".-�� feel tlfc^retch ferries \.^tfwl  tlieifcschsdulei There's no problem Uiere,"  answeredfBouchard.  Gibsons Village clerk Jack Copland  demurred, saying h| had been contacted  % local ferry workers who felt there was  insufficient turn-around time permitted  for fully-loaded vessels.  Concerned Citizens spokesman Don  Pearsell also brought thet results of a  questionnaire run by the Coast News to the  April 19 meeting. There jhad been a total of  105 responses, he informed the other  members. Of those stating a preference  for early morning sailings from Langdale,  65 people wanted a 6:45 a.m. ferry and 30 a  run at 5:30 a.m. Of that 65, said Pearsell,  10 could be identified as regular commuters. "Several said the loss of the 6:45  a.m. could cost them their job," he added.  Fifty people said they were satisfied  with a 5:30 p.m. return sailing from  Horseshoe Bay and another .38 said the  ferry should leave later.  Pearsell also handed out copies of some  of the additional responses given in the  questionnaire by local ferry users. They  included such comments as one from a  disgruntled resident who claimed B.C.  Ferries was not taking into account the  person who works an 8'^ hours day in  Vancouver. "Have quit my Job and now  moving to another province. Thanks to  B.C. Ferries," one resident concluded.  Another person stated, "When I started  commuting, the ferry schedule suited  commuting. But lt Is becoming more and  more impossible with all these changes. I  need the 6:45 a.m. ferry."  "The new ferry schedule would cost me  my job In Vancouver," added another.  Bouclwrd snld lie would take the replies  back to Victoria and have them  .statistically analyzed by Uie ferry corporation,  Tho meeting devoted a lengthy  discussion to the problems of truck traffic  nnd the Earls Cove ferries. It was argued  ��� See Page A-.1  PENSIONER DON MYTON told  Gibsons Council iast week there was  no way he could pay new berthage  rates ordered by the federal government. Myton said the new charges  amount to almost a third of i.is total  income.  ���Timesphoio  They can put me in jail first'  New proposed schedule  Draft of nn ultcrnnte Summer schedule for the Uingdnle to Horseshoe Buy ferry  run. All .sailings are by the "Queen of Now Westminster" except where Indicated  by parentheses.  FROM laANGDAlaK  FKOM HORSESHOE BAY  G:4C. a.m.  7:55 a.m.  7:40 (Nanalmo)  10:10  9:00  11:30 (Burnaby)  11:16  12:25 p.m.  12:35 p.m. (Burnaby)  1:45 (Nnnnimo)  1:15  2:25  2:50 (Nnnnimo)  4:40  ./'  3:30  bM  5:45  6:50  6:30 (Nanalmo)  7:45  7:55  0:05  0:50  11:15  10:15  "They can put me in jail first. I won't  pay it. I can't pay it. They're going to take  away my peaslon."  Those arc the words Don Myton chose  to describe his plight to Gibsons aldermen  in a village council meeting last week.  Myton, a retired Port Mellon welder, was  protesting a hike in berthage rates Instituted at the federal wharf in Gibsons.  Myton, who lives on his recently-  purchased 20-foot bont, is staggering under the Increase directed by Transport  Canada for West Coast federal wharves  bolow tho b0Ui parallel. Tlio notico of increase, which was received by Gibsons  April 15 but which is effective April 1,  amounts to a 650 percent increase for  Myton.  Previously, he wa.s paying a .monthly  rnto of 40 cents per foot, which cost him  fill.60 a month. Under the new rate, he will  be required to pay 10 cents per foot per  day, which totals Just under $90 a month.  Myton saya llin only income Is his $270-  a-month veterans pension.  "Whero does that kind of increase come  from under the A IB? Ask them that," said  Myton.  Gibsons aldermen, who collect berthage fees for the government for a percentage, debated the problem as  presented by Myton nnd otter protestors  at the April council meeting, but could  come up with no ready solution.  Alderman Ted Humo first moved that  the villnge not collect fees at the new rate  pending clarification by th* federal  .government of several points. But Hume  withdrew his motion after Alderman Jim  Metzler pointed out Uiat Ottawa could  likely collect ib 15 percent from tlio  vlllago and Uiat Gibsons would, in effect,  lie taking money out. of Its treasury to  subsidize lower berthage rates.  Mayor Uirry Labonte told the  protestors that the village had no alternative under its lea.se agreement but to  impose the new rates.  Independent Tugboat Owners  Association representative Tom Penfold  later told the Times his group has sent a  letter to Charles Brooks with the Ministry  of Transport, requesting a meeting to  discuss the matter.  The federal wharf at Gibsons has  recently had control split between two  federal agencies. Under two lease  agreements to be signed Uils year, the  Ministry of Environment will regulate the  floats and the Ministry of Transportation,  the wharves.  audience.  Whitaker then started to go through the  plan and attacked the four goals set forth  in the study. They were, he said,' 'a little  bit hazy.."'-'He was also surprised that "the  maintenance of local economic stability"  was number three on the list and not the  top priority.  In rebuttal Moritz said that while the  goals could be termed "motherhood  goals" they were still '.'very important."  There was no intention, he .maintained, to  put them in any order of priority.  Whitaker also took issue with the  studyls objective "to moderate the amount  of' population growth and associated  development."  "This is a dilly," lie told the meeting.  "The only way I can see them do that is  through very strict growth control.  "Sechelt," said Whitaker, "is rather  unusual in that the south end is blocked by  the Indian reserve, the north by a tree  farm or agricultural land reserve, I can't  remember which, and there's water on  either side." Therefore, he said, there is a  limited area for commercial expansion.  Commercial development, he added,  could take place>on reserve land, and  Whitaker claimed it was doubtful that the  Sechelt band would go along with the study  despite their representation on the  planning committee.  "Nothing I know can persuade the  Navajo nation to go along if the white-eyes  speak with forked tongue," said Whitaker.  ' 'And we always do," added the same  middle aged man in the audience.  Whitaker objected to Sechelt's  designation in the study as the core  commercial area for the central peninsula.  "We should take a lesson from the  Lower Mainland where they have a core  area but also mini-malls in residential  areas," he said.  Also questioning the height limitations  called for in the study, Whitaker claimed,  "RighUy or wrongly, when you set a height  limit you leave yourself in a terrible bind if  property values suddenly go up and you're  limited to the area of yoyr lot.  "I know some people don't like the idea  of high buildings but yean only assure  them that high buildings are costly to pi4  Up, so' you won't see them until they "are  comrieraally viable," he said,  "�� Aet'ording to Whitaker the limiting of  the main commercial area to downtown  Sechelt will mean "everything is concentrated in the inner core. While the. outer  areas have nothing, the inner core gets  filled with problems. I would much prefer  to think of smaller commercial areas in  Selma Park Or Davis Bay or maybe West  Sechelt." He wasn't, he said, thinking  along the lines of a massive shopping mall.  The vicinity plan does allow for "local  convenience shops" but only "where there  is a resident demand" and limits the type  of commercial activity that can be carried  on outside the Sechelt core. This acUvity is  not to be in direct competition with the  Sechelt stores.  The plan also suggests prohibiting strip  development along the Davis Bay  waterfront. "I think I know what the board  had in mind," said Whitaker. "They don't  want another Kingsway with 14 miles of  store after store." But he disagreed with  the restrictions placed on commercial  enterprise outside Sechelt.  Several references and allusions were  made by Whitaker to former regional  board planner Adrian Stott, who is  responsible for many of the recommendations contained in the .study. He  criticized Stott for suggesting that  apartments be limited to the downtown  Sechelt area. "He's saying apartments arc  too dehumanizing, but I know people who  have lived ln apartments all their life and  like them," Whitaker fumed, adding, "He  mUaSt think we're all a bunch of ants."  Whltakor drew prolonged laughter  ���������See Page A-3  Autobody shop owner gets deadline  Acting on the opinion of the Regional  District solicitor, the regional planning  committee lust week recommended that  West Sechelt autobody shop owner Paddy  Hoye be ullowcd three months to relocate  his business, now operating ln a noncommercial zone.  The Regional District board earlier Uiis  month had given Hoye nine months to  move, pending the solicitor's opinion.  The committee also recommended that  Uoye be required to post a $500 cash bond  to cover the cost of moving his equipment  should he fall to comply with the three-  month deadline.  Recommendations of the planning  committee do not become effective until  pasjied by the Rcglonnl Board, although  the membership of the two bodies to  identical.  The initial board decision to force Roya  into compliance with the regional sonlnfl  bylaw was prompted by a complaint  February 10 from several competitors of  Roye who are operating within legal  commercial areas.  The move has spurted considerable  controversy, Including a OOO-nnme petition  <  asking that Roye be allowed to continue ln  business at his present location.  Although the three-month deadline is  more stringent than' that previously  adopted by the board, it is a relaxation of  the opinion offered by the district's  solicitor, who recommended giving Roye  two months to find a new location.  During consideration of last Tuesday's  planning committee action, Roye com-  plnined Hint two months was not sufficient  time to find a new site and said Uiat the  oust of moving his equipment would lie less  Uian $100, Roye previously had requested  a year to relocate.  Director Harry Almond noted that none  of thecomplainnntswcrc Immediate neighbours of Roye and argued thnt the  situation, therefore, constituted a special  case. "'  Director Bernie Mulligan ugrecd that  there did not appear to be an Immediate  problem with neighbour* but pointed out  Uiat any member of Uie public lian the  right to ask that bylaws be enforced.  In other committee action, directors  approved a proposal presented by the  (illjeonn Wildlife Club calling for creation  of a provlnclnl park east of the Chapman  Creek watershed area.  The club previously favoured creation  of a purk surrounding Uie creek's headwaters, but regional district officials  feared that public use of the aroa would  endanger the quality of the region's water  supply.  The committee lias voted to reaffirm its  support for the proposed amendments to  Uie Gambler Island Community Plan.  Two of the five amendments have l>cen  challenged by the Lands Branch of the  provincial Department of Environment.  Tho brunch bus .stated that tlio amendments related to log booming give consideration only to the environmental  consequences without regard to other  social or economic factors.  Regional Dtstrlct Community I Manner  llobyn Addison told the committee thnt the  planning staff hns not been able to reach  an acceptable compromise with the Lands  Branch on the wording of the amendment*.  A public meeting was hold on Gambler  Island April 16 to discuss the amendment-!  A second public meeting on tho subject  will be held tonight, April 27, nl 7 p.m. In  the 1-nngdnlo Elementary School gym. Page A-2  The Peninsula1Times  Wednesday, AprU 27,1977  The Peninsula7^��e^ dH^feEStf  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "/I ./i**e pnew ii the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  An ignorant onslaught  Paddy Roye has become a rallying   of any municipality or region and  cry of sorts since the Regional Board   carefully-devised   provisions  N��WS /7��Ai:   /mWKV  sysTers*r ne��cAi*eo  P*V*T OP    TRAMS  FEDBfiVU, 30BSiD/e&.  K\  directors in February moved to force  his West Sechelt autobody business  into compliance with zoning bylaws.  The controversy has been fueled  largely by ignorance on the part of  some people who apparently have got  the notion that regional directors are  out to stifle free enterprise. For  example, the opinion was expressed  in a recent Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce meeting that  if the Regional Board had its way  there would be no small businesses.  This has created a curious situation.  The board members are basically a  conservative and cautious lot, but  they have suddenly found themselves  branded anti-growth radicals and  subjected to all maimer of wild, unfounded allegations. All this because  they moved, following a complaint, to  enforce an existing bylaw which  would seem relatively permissive by  many other communities' standards.  With the hope that it will be read  by the uninformed, we are reprinting  below a recent report by the Regional  District planning staff. The report  explains the need for some regulation  of occupations conducted from a  home. We agree completely with the  necessity for such regulation, and feel  that our current bylaw is a reasonable  response to the problem.,  The report, with minor deletions,  follows. ���_������'������  Zoning by-laws regulating the use  of land and buildings are designed  primarily to guide future development of me community, to recognize  the peculiar suitability of zones for  particular uses and to conserve  property values and the character of  existing neighbourhoods.  The Regional District has always  supported the view that residents of  thepeninsula should be allowed to earn  their living from their own homes,  subject to certain provisos to protect  the public interest. The by-law  provisions for home occupations, or  domestic industry as it is called in Bylaw 96, generally have a threefold  purpose: to guard against rapid and ;  unwelcome change in neighbourhood  character, to prevent nuisance to  other residents, and to ensure equal  protection lor similar activities. A  fourth reason, though still of limited  importance on the Sunshine Coast  compared with more densely  populated areas, is to prevent the  overloading of public services and  utilities.  Home occupations, unless they are  regulated, frequently contribute to a  change in the nature of the community, nudging a residential area in  a commercial direction and altering  its predominantly residential  character to a partially commercial  one. For instance, a number of home  businesses may start in a neighbourhood, say a cabinet maker, a  beauty parlour, a realtor and a babysitting service, averaging one  customer a day. If they are successful, they may soon attract ten or  more customers a day, in the process  inevitably changing Uie community's  peaceful atmosphere, traffic patterns, parking requirements, and  ultimately its uemand for services.  Before long, people who had bought  into a quiet, residential neighbourhood with lightly-travelled  streets find that their investment has  been devalued and their enjoyment of  the area diminished because of insufficient control over home occupations. Thus regulations are  important to preserve neighbourhoods, not to freeze their  development, but control the rote of  change.  The potentlul for nuisance and  even hazard to neighbours of some  home occupations is well understood  and can be minimized In a well-  written by-law. Equal protection or  treatment for similar commercial  ventures is also important. A thriving  commercial core is vital to the hoalth  regulating home occupations can  minimize the discrimination against  people who locate their businesses in  commercial districts where costs are  higher, as opposed to residential or  rural areas. Furthermore, by encouraging the concentration of  businesses too large to be carried on  in the home in central areas the.  economic viability of the total region  is enhanced. It is well-known, for  instance, that well-designed commercial areas offering a range of  services attract business. Hence the  popularity of shopping malls.  The approach to the regulation of  home occupations in By-law 96 is  simple and direct. Residence is a  permitted use in all zones throughout  the Regional District, and so is  domestic industry except in two industrial zones and the two public and  institutitinal zones. Domestic industry  is defined in such a way as to limit its  impact on the surrounding area. It  must be conducted by the resident, ie.  no outside employees, and it must be  confined to the interior of a dwelling,  thereby limiting the type and size of  the operation and the visual impact  on the neighbourhood. Further, it  must not create a nuisance or involve  exterior storage or materials that are  milammable de explosive. Finally it  should not involve the sale of commodities produced elsewhere, ie. no  retailing of manufactured products ih  competition with established retail  outlets.  Re.gional    Board    policy    with  respect to domestic industry has been  consistent ever since  zoning was  instituted in the Regional District  seven years ago. By-law 96 adopted  substantially the same definition of  domestic industry as was in By-law  35. The definition allows a wide  variety of home occupations while  assuring that they are clearly incidental   to   residential "use.   By  disallowing larger or more dangerous  operations that cannot be carried out  within the dwelling ��� such as auto  j hody repair shops ��� the by-law encourages their location where they  really belong ��� in zones set aside for  the purpose where any specid needs,  such as extra fire precautions can be  more efficiently and safely handled  and conflicts between incompatible  uses are less likely to arise. The  domestic industry provisions  also  serve to reinforce the Board's long  time strategy of encouraging growth  in and around the region's major  population centres.  Regulating home occupations is  never easy since it is hard to strike  the right balance. In the view of the  Planning Department the domestic  industry provisions of the by-law have  the merit of being simple, relatively  permissive while protecting the  community, and consistent with the  Board's regional objectives. Apart  from minor amendments to make  them clearer, they are eminently  defensible as they stand and should  win public support once the reasons  for them are understood.  "If you hadn't driven past here at 40 mph yellowing 'Ya-hqo', I Could have told you .  ticket and use a ferry,"  You still have to buy a  The Sun didn?t shine on AGTRA  By MARYANNE WEST  The Vancouver Sun wins no brownie  points for it coverage of. the ACTRA  Awards.  A Vancouver actor and writer were  honoured with individual awards and a  whole raft of local people ��� writers, actors, technicians and producer ��� shared  the award for the best radio program of  the year. But the Suh runs a brief CP story  out of Toronto with a picture of Judy La  Marsh.  Oh, sure, Judy won the Gordon Sinclair  Award, but you'd think the Sun (how does  it describe itself ��� "Vancouver's leading  daily"?) would give the hometown boys a  hand, wouldn't you? Michael Mercer may  not yet be a household name, but Robert  Clothier is, and surely a quick flip through  the files would most certainly have  produced a picture of him, and, if hot, one  could have easily been rounded up.  Long before Nick and Relic and the  Beachcombers settled in at Molly's Reach,  Robert Clothier was well known in Vancouver, playing leading roles at the  Playhouse theatre and in radio drama. It's  tempting to speculate as to why we  (Canadians seem to be psychologically  ' unable to appreciate our own, seemingly  mesmerized by far-away stars,- but I  suspect this particular lapse' was just  sloppy work, under pressure of a deadline.  Rip and��et as the story came in over the  wires,  A quick glance down for a celebrity and  there was LaMarsh.  So who knows anything about these  ACTRA Awards, you ask. They're not a  big spectacular like the Oscars, with all  that press build-up and speculation. Of  course they're not.. For one thing thit? is  only their sixth year.; and there's no way  Canadians can afford the extravagance of  a country with 12 times the population. But  the Association of Canadian Television  and Radio Artists is giving Canadians an  annual opportunity to take pride in the  achievement of the broadcasting industry  in this country. And at the same time, by  giving awards and recognition for, that  achievement, it is encouraging the quest  for excellence in a number of disciplines.  Beginning in a modest way and supported  by the du Maurier Council for the Performing Arts, the annual awards banquet  is slowly becoming recognised as an  "event" and as funds permit, more  categories for recognition are added.  But isn't it just a CBC "in" thing, you  ask ��� the CBC taking another opportunity  to pat itself on the back and give itself  awards for shows no-one ever heard of?  It isn't designed that way, and the CBC  has nothing to do with the exercise. But it  so happens that at this stage of Canadian  broadcasting the CBC does provide most  of the work for ACTRA members.  Naturally, as the original nominations  come from: the ACTRA associations across  the country, the majority will be for CBC  productions. But CBC doesn't win them  all, and there is always that ��� extra  satisfaction in winning against a stacked  deck. This year, CTV, Global and OECA  all won awards.  Yeah, but it's just another Toronto be-  in, Pierre Berton and Gordon Sinclair and  company, - all patting each other; on the  back. There's some truth to that too. But  again it's a fact of life of the geographic  and historical set up of this country. By far  : the largest number of ACTRA members  work out of Toronto, Ottawa and Montreal,  so there are more nominations from  Toronto. It's too expensive for many  ACTRA members to fly in for the banquet  so the "gala occasion" does tend to be a  Toronto party. Give it a few years, and  maybe the annual event will be staged in  Vancouver! But again, with the deck  stacked, the more credit to the Vancouver  'winners. You'd haye thought they'might  'have merited at least the headline,  wouldn't you?  It isn't quite as incestuous as it may  appear. Although the nominations are  made by the ACTRA members, the  judging panels are not connected with  ACTRA and are representative of  Canadian society and spread out across  the country. For the time being, as I  suppose is customary, there has been a  fair amount of criticism, and I have some  personal reservations about prize givings  too. But no-one has come up with a better  alternative. If the performing arts are to  survive in this country, recognition for  excellence has to be a part of the system.  Otherwise, there are no pinnacles to reach  out for and everything stagnates.  The competition increases each year,  and making the finals is something to be  proud of. I believe we had some finalists'  who didn't win this year too, but as CHEK-  TV wasn't prepared to discombobulate  their schedules tp carry the telecast I don't  know who they were. It will be nice when  the broadcasting industry lopks upon such  opportunities as a privilege rather than a  sacrifice they're not prepared to make for  Canadian identity.  With all the political and economic  problems Canada has, are the performing  arts that important? I think they are. A  nation isn't just a pretty colour on a map.  Sovereignty over the real estate has long  since been superceded by the multinationals. It's ideas, and imagination and  striving for perfection, the sharing of  values and attitudes which create the  cohesion which holds ia nation together.  Cultural awareness which engenders the  will to survive. ���  Robert Clothier won his "Nellie"  (Canada's version of "Emmy") for his  supporting role, Relic in the Beachcombers, the best performance in a  continuing role in a TV program,  j;? dMichaelsMercer, who writes radio and  television scripts, won the best dramatic  writer radio award for a program Freydis  of Greenland broadcast in the historical  drama series the The Bush and the Salon.  The best radio program of the year also  came to Vancouver for a two hour drama,  The Assassination of Christopher  Marlowe, the famous Elizabethan  playwright. Written by Eric Green. Alan  Scarfe played the title role and it was  produced by Don Mowatt, who also  composed the original music.  Congratulations to this year's award  winners. Who cares about the Vancouver  Sun? The Peninsula Times salutes you all!  Support  Peninsula  Recycling  Editor, The Times:  The recent decision of the Regional  Board to discontinue support of Peninsula  Recycling is a deplorable one. Tom Haigh,  of Peninsula Recycling, has shown incredible endurance in an uphill struggle to  gain financial and public suppoot for this  worthwhile and necessary project. All that  Mr. Haigh was requesting, was a  relatively paltry sum to carry through the  recycling operation to November, at which  time a referendum on the issue could be  held. It is disheartening that a project to  gather materials for recycling and also,  creating an awareness of the need to  recycle, dispelling the myth that bur  resources are limitless, should come to  such a demise.  This failure becomes all the more  poignant in view of Tom Haigh's need to be  continually begging for funds from .that  same group of people who have just voted  in favour of extra expenditures for additional collections of garbagelin the  traditional sense -^ that is, material to be  dumped in a pit and burned -- wasted  forever. The point here is that if those bf us  who produce garbage (and that's all of  us), whether in the private or commercial  sectors, were to take the smaU amount of  time and effort necessary to sort .and  deposit that material for recycling, with  the remainder being picked up for  disposal, then the extra weekly collection  would not be necessary; the funds could  then be allocated to Peninsula Recycling  with full support of the board and the  public at large.  Additionally, while not only maintaining a conservationist approach, the  increased quantity of collected materials  may eventually allow Peninsula Recycling  to support itself, or at least the financial  burden. But, most important, a truly  necessary condition to sustain future life  on this planet will have been met, at least  ��� Seepage B-8  CBC drama  neglected as  social force  man s opmion  Good guys and bad guys  iW  &  The Peninsula^J^Wm  Published Wednesdays it Sccnclt  on II.(.'.'��Sunshine Coast  by  1 tic Peninsula Times  tor Westprcs Publication* Ltd.  nl Sechelt, B.C.  Box 310     Sechell, B.C.  VON 3AO '  Phone 8US-.1231  Subscription Kates: (In advance)  Local. $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas Sit.  Editor, The Times;  I was distressed to read that our SCRD  lias once again refused to support  Peninsula Recycling. While I am sympathetic to Tom Haigh's frustration after  such dedicated perserverance, I am even  more concerned Uiat tho concept of  recycling ns an important garbage  management has not yet been accepted by  all board members. I hope your paper will  work to support. Peninsula Recycling by  raising public awareness and helping  those less enlightened board members to  recognize that recycling Is a justifiable  expenditure of public funds.  Following are two letters which I wrote  to board members expressing this concern.  Attention: Messieurs Pearson, Thompson,  Pntcrson and Mulligan,  I huvo used the services of Peninsulu  Recycling since it was first offered on the  Sunshine Coast. I do not want your shortsightedness to deprive me and other coast  residents of the opportunity to choose 'a  responsible method of dealing with our  garbage. Because of the availability of  recycling, a compost pile, and a paper  waste burner I put out less than one third  the garbage for collection that non-  recycling resident* offer your overloaded  truck. I want this "saving" of space and  effort applied to supporting Peninsula  Recycling.  In closing I want you to know that I am  enraged by your decision and hopo to see It  reversed.  Attention: Mcsslcrs Hoemberg, Metzler,  Almond and .Johnson,  All too often the "good guys" get  ignored so I want to thank you for supporting Peninsula Recycling. Pm sorry  your wisdom was not shared by the other  members of the board. I sincerely hope  you cun persuade them to reconsider ��� if  you work on all four maybe one of them  will smnrtcnup Good-Luck!  One la.st moment. Please don't give up  on Peninsula Recycling even though it  looks like a losing proposition financially.  It's as important a service as the more  conventional ways of dealing with gar-  ,M,yo- D.L. Chapman,  Roberts Creek  No thanks  Editor, The Times,  Attention: Mr. Vunderzulm,  Thanks, but no thanks, for your invitation to your meeting. 1 had Intended to  go, but being usked to pay to hear you la  asking too much.  Instead I'll wait till the next election  and work towards eliminating your party  from thin Province for good.  Your performance within your  ministry Is thfe most shameful ever.  Concerned Senior Citizen,  Astrld Kadin,  Hnlfmoon Bay, B.C.  Not long ago, there was a municipal  amalgamation at Nanaimo. The City of  Nanaimo found itself responsible for  considerably more land than before, much  of it undeveloped and unserviced, although  privately held. It wasn't long before the  city council was approving a major expansion of Nanaimo's sewer system to  serve a large area of the new land.  The new sewers would be financed  from Uie general tax revenue of the city.  That is, everyone In the city would help  pay the bill. Many residents of the old part  of town spoke up right away, saying that  such a financing scheme,would be most  unfair. These people lived ln an area  already served with sewers which they  had paid for by tliemsclves. They would  end up paying not only for their own  sewers, they complained, but also for part  of Uiose ln the new area. The people of the  new area would pay for only a portion of a  service Installed specifically for their  benefit.  The issue soon heated up once it was  realized how tho owners of Uie property to  be serviced would benefit. Their property  values would go up sharply, at little cost to  them. It was reported Uiat the mnyor of  Nanalmo, Frank Ney, had an interest in  about 20 percent of this property through  Ills real estate business. Since the mayor  was one of the strongest proponents of the  now sewers, suggestions of conflict of  Interest were forcefully inade. The matter  finally had to go to a clty-wlde referendum, and since the residents of the  ulrcudy-flewered aroa were now only a  minority of the population of the enlarged  city, Uie sewer extension was passed.  Mayor New called the voting result "a  victory for the future", but I think I would  liavo used another phraso.  Utilities don't have to bo financed this  way. Our area in lucky that the rulen  of the regional water system were set to  require that each new lino the district lays  must pay for Itself through charges to the  owners of the property it serves. This  means that nobody pays twice, and nobody  gets something for nothing. It also means  By Adrian Stott  that any area that wants water service can  have it. All it has to do is be willing to pay.  As long as this approach is maintained,  and only those wanting service are given  it, there is little political or financial advantage in pushing water or sewer bylaws.  Utilities go in only when they are cheaper  than everyone providing for himdelf, and,  far from being a load on the general taxes,  they actually make a profit.  However, it's a great temptation to  curry political favour with those who do  not yet have utilities, by changing the  system so that general revenue pays part  of the cost of giving them service. Fortunately, although the regional board has  been tested, it has resisted so far. When  water service was requested for the North  Road area, for example, it was found that  the owners would each have to make an  initial payment of more than $1,000 to  bring the annual water rates down to an  accepable level. There was considerable  pressure from the area for part of Uils  amount to be paid by the region. Luckily, it  turns out that if the Village of Gibsons  cooperates, mains can be Installed at a  much lower price to the property owners,  wlUiout Uie subsidy.  Government's revenue comes from all  of us, so all of us, not just a favoured few,  should benefit from its spending,  However, history la full of examples of  carelessness or deliberate disregard  concerning this principle. I havo no Idea  whether Ivlayor Ney was guilty of conflict  or not, but I do know that his actions were  guaranteed to raise unnecessary accusations and distrust. If those new  Nunolmosewers hud been paid for only by  Uie property owners getting the service, it  would huve been much more fair. Also,  most of tho politics would have been taken  out of tho Issue, and that alone seems  enough to justify Uie change,  So watch out if you hear anyone  suggesting that a little help be given to a  new area wanting water or sewers. The  Idea may not have totally pure motives  behind It, and it will be you, not the person  mnklng the suggestions, who has to pay for  the favour.  }  Dear Maryanne West:  l can't tell you how much I enjoyed  reading your Peninsula Times article  about "good theatre needing good  management". Over the last three years I  have becOhie cgnvinced that very few  i'ljWp1le"out��id��of,tii6CBC'uriderStand just  what the problems of drama are. You have  put your finger right on it���bless you.  Drama within this Corporation, and  perhaps within this country, is not looked  upon as a really important social force.  Part of the difficulties we are facing right  now vis-a-vis national unity, is that we  have never regarded the film industry and  television drama as being probably the  most powerful way of forging links. From  Lenin to Roosevelt, through any tin dictator, it has been demonstrated that the  kind of myth-making, the kind of reflection  of reality that drama is good at, can be  used to change attitudes . .. attitudes of  large numbers of people. The danger is  obviously inherent in the powerf ulness of  media.  However, I firmly beUeve that if we had  used CBC drama and Canadian films in a  really enlightened way, this country would  be in a better shape.  The problem is the one you point out ���  there is an assumption in management  that drama must be enlitist. There is a  terrible discomfort that management  seems to feel when Uiey have to deal with  "artists". Perhaps because artists are not  political ��� stategies, tactical exercises  are not really their forte! They are also  dangerous because they enjoy confrontation, plain speaking, and getting  behind the surface.  Drama at CBC is really of very little  importance because of the tiny volume  that is given to it. The 80 odd hours of  drama we do a year, again.st the over 500  hours of drama we import, is a drop in the  ocean. We will never be able to show what  we can dn unless we have volume, and we  will nevei have volume lf the Corporation  insists on Interpreting Canadian reality  only Uirough talking heads of news,  , current affairs, etc. If we fall to show  Canadians the land and Uie people who live  In it In a positive fashion, I don't think the  people In Uie street will ever feel much for  Uils country. Drama deals with Uie spirit,  wiUi the heart as well as with the mind. We  have neglected the first two.  I have very little hope that we will turn  around here, and I assure you, it's not for  the lack of trying. I am extremely proud of  my three years here, because If wc have  done nothing in Uie drama department but  show models of what we can do . . . what  wo ought to do... we huve dono u good job.  I have been UUklng to many groups  across Uie country in the last few months  and have urged them to become more  involved in Uie affairs of Uils Corporation,  become more vocal In what Uiey like and  what they dislike. Only through a consistent ongoing relationship with our  public con we restore some semblance of  the true spirit of public; broadcasting to  tills much battered behemoth.  I much appreciate you sending me the  clipping. Carry on the good work.  alohnlllrsch  Head of TV Drama  CHC  Toronto, Ontario V      -*  t,     I  .^t&Ly.  ON A SPRING evening on the Gibsons  wharf a member of the Beachcombers crew is photographed as he  MORE ABOUT  looks over the harbour to the  Dogwood and wonders what to have  for supper that night.  ���Timesphoto by Kerra Lockhart  Sechelt plan criticized  ��� From Page A^-l  from his audience when he read the section of the study that suggested promoting  "the use of transport alternatives to the  private car." The vicinity plan recommends alternatives such as ferries direct  to Sechelt, improved bus service and  bicycle paths. *  Members of the audience proposed  "growing your hair and getting a back-  pack'Vand joked, "We could always go out  and buy a motorcycle."  It is misguided for so much emphasis in  the vicinity plan to be placed on the  protection of the environment!, Whitaker  told the Monday night meeting.  "You cannot knock in today's world  ecology and environment. They are two  very major things, but to say they are the  major consideration is wrong, there are  lots of other considerations," said the  president.  "We have to have more industry, more  commerce and more homes," he said.  There is no need "to preserve the  waterfront and principal watercourse  margin" for the public, as the plan  suggested, said Whitaker."Bully," he  remarked, "it has been public for years."  "Here we go fellows," Whitaker continued when he got to the section of the  plan that recommends the moving of  heavy freight from the mainland by water  instead of by road. Putting in a freight  dock, would, he said, "be turning the  hands of the clock back 30 years."  Whitaker did, however, agree that the  Chapman Creek watershed should be  protected from pollution.  At Uie end of his speech, Moritz asked  for a chance to reply to some of Whitaker's  intrpretations of the vicinity plan.  The study, Moritz said, was meant as a  basis for discussion "and had many good  things in it." Davis Bay, said the planner,  "is one of the key locations in the whole  regional district. Unless you fly or are  going by water, you have to travel through  here."  Moritz encouraged the objectors to  attend the public hearings to be held over  Uie next few months and present their  views on the study.  "We want as many people as passible to  read the plan, digest it nnd make  suggestions," he said.  Moritz also noted thot Uie vicinity plan  lias no fixed duration, "so it can lie  reviewed nnd updated every few years.  Nothing is standstill. There's a continuing  progress. By 1980 there could be a  significant change in technology making  some aspects of the study obsolete."  Moritz snld the vicinity plan would Im:  unable to please everyone "but most will  agree with Uie basic premise."  Sechelt developer Haydcn Killam,  liowcver,nttiioked the plan, saying It does  not allow enough commercial area in llio  villnge. Developers, he said, will Utke  mlvnntiige of the "free land" offered by  the .Sechelt Bnnd.  "I'm not concerned with what Uie Indians do on their land but what it does to  the locnl tnx buse" Killam said.  Moritz replied that once Uie sewer was  laid more commercial property would  ticcome available In Sechelt.  "No wny," retorted Killam. "1 charge  you wlUi not knowing what you'ro doing.  You're not out earning a dollar at tin,  economic level."  The audience burnt Into loud applause  when Killam addcnl, "You people (the  regional district) nre not spending dollnrs  wisely."  Moritz pointed out that there would  noon be u light IndiiNlrlnl park estnbllNhiMl  on Field Road by Cameo Lands developer  Hank HaU.  Hall, who was also at the meeting, said  he didn't think the vicinity plan is "such a  bad document, though the writers may  have got a bit Utopian at times."  Hall told the Homestead gathering he  had read the study 10 times and had  redrafted it as he would like to see it implemented. He also said he agreed with  encouraging transportation other than by  private car in the area and said that water  freight was perhaps a sound idea.  Hall has had exploratory discussions  with a-private ferry corporation'about  constructing docking facilities for his  proposed industrial park.  Both Killam and Hall volunteered to  serve on two committees established by  Whitaker to draw up maps and go over the  vicinity plan. Osbourne Heights developer  Ted Osbourne also offered to serve on one  of the committees.  Approached by the Times at the conclusion of the meeting, Whitaker said his  main objective to the vicinity plan was  that it would limit what he could do with 50  acres of unsubdivided land he owns around  Davis Bay.  "If the plan goes into effect I'll only be  able to build houses. It's nonsense to say I  can't have a mini-mall. I own nearly all  the unsubdivided land in Davis Bay," he  said.  He added that what "I would really like  to see is the land put into a comprehensive  development zone."  Asked if approval of the study would  affect his property values, -Whitaker  replied, "Any time you get a restrictive  bylaw, it certainly doesn't make them go  up." He. was, he continued, "basically  annoyed at the way they have designated  this a tourist-commercial area. There's no  such definition."  His family, said Whitaker "built up this  community and I have ongoing plans for  the way it should develop."  MORE ABOUT . . .  The Peninsula Times        ,/,. Page A-3  Wednesday, AprU 27,1977   MORE ABOUT ...  ���Ferry subsidy  ���From Page A-l  that the Pender Queen causes a "bottleneck" because of its small capacity for  oversize vehicles. A suggestion to put the  Howe Sound Queen, currently on the  Bowen Island run, on the Powell River  sailing was shot down by Bouchard. Even  if only one large truck a year wanted to  travel to Bowen. Island, the government  has an obligation to provide the transport,  said Bouchard,  Representatives from Powell River  also asked for better scheduling coordination between their ferry and the  ones docking at Langdale.  Bouchard > dismissed the argument,  saying it was impossible to time each ferry  exactly. "Maybe if tourists have to wait  they'll stay a little longer on the Peninsula  and spend some money," he added.  The ferry committee meeting came to  an abrupt halt when chairman and  Shopper Press publisher Dick Proctor  attempted to have the Peninsula Times  and the Coast News barred from the rest of  the discussion. ,  Reporters from both papers refused to  leave as long as Proctor remained in the  room but agreed not to report any confidential proceedings.  Bouchard, however, quickly left the  Sechelt meeting, declining to answer any  further questions. It was pointed out to the  remaining members that the committee .  has agreed unanimously not to have in-  camera sessions and that the matter was  complicated by the fact that the chairman  is a member of the press.  After the meeting several of the  committee members were puzzled by  Proctor's move. "If it can't be discussed  openly, then it shouldn't be discussed at  all," said West. "What's so important that  it has to be kept secret?"  Proctor later told the Times that  closing the .meeting was not his idea but  had been requested by Copland. Copland is  not an official member of the committee,  but acts secretary and often participates  in the discussions.  Contacted by the Times, Copland said  that he wanted the committee "to  determine where we're going, what our  goals and directors are.  "I didn't want this to be embarrassing  to Bouchard," Copland said. "Quite  frankly, I think the press has over-  exaggerated the committee and has hurt  the practicality of it and put it into a bit of  a voice.  "Every issue of the paper is a big  blowup on the ferries: Bouchard this and  Bouchard that. How much longer is the  man going to take that sort of thing? I have  a lot of admiration for the man and I don't  think lie should be continually embarrassed.  "They don't have to have this committee," Copland said, "but I think it's an  excellent opportunity for us. We have  asked them for certain confidential information, but how can they give us this if  it's going to be blown up in the press every  week?"  In a related matter, a recent letter to  the local papers signed by "Concerned  B.C. Ferry Workers Employees" at  Langdale says the schedule now under  discussion for the summer is "not  feasible". They argue factors such as  stalled vehicles, loading supplies and  garbage clean up will make it impossible  for the 'Queen of New Westminster* to  stick to her new schedule.  They also claim that the removal of the  'Queen of New Westminster' from the  Howe Sound run and the subsequent loss of  28 Jobs will cost the local economy "ln the  neighborhood of $350,000."  The ferry workers also question claims  made by the corporation that there will be  adequate crew to man the life rafts in case  of an emergency.  Camping days are nearly here again,  how about providing your youngster with  our "All-in-One" tool and cutlery knife  set? see the smile when he or .she unwraps  Uiis gift. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Council approves pool  ���From Paxe A-l  build another one," Hume said.  Metzler asked Goddard, "What happens lf it costs more than $.100,000?"  "My position is we should prune und  trim until we get it to that," she replied.  Continuing her argument against a  larger pool, Goddard .said, "In my mind It  is more important to teach, 1,000 kids to  swim thnn to train three Olympic  althlctes.  Alderman Stu Metcalfe, speaking in  favour of Uie smaller, covered pool, noted  that Ita location near Elphinstone would  permit the school to use Uie facility year-  round ns part of its physical education  program.  Metzler noted that "two or three  meetings ago (Hume) concurred with the  Idea of an open pool with nn air bubble.  Wliat's happened to U��at Idea?"  Mayor l^arry Labonte told Metzler,  "That sounded like a good idea at first. Rut  when you talk to the engineers, they all say  we're stupid" to design the pool that way.  Five engineers recommended against the  design, Ianbontc said.  Metzler also objected to spending the  entire NIP grant on the swimming pool.  "If we Uirow everything Into the pool Uiat  leaves nothing for tennis courts or for  Brothers Memorial Park. We had decided  to spread It around."  "I've searched the minutes back to last  .Tune," Goddard replied, "and found  nothing nbout how lt (Uie grant) should tie  spent."  Council than approved the smaller,  covered pool with Metzler requesting that  Ills dissenting vote be recorded ua such.  Immediately after Uiat vote. Metzler  moved Uiat "tenders be called for tlte  immediate upgrading of the Dougal Pnrk  tennis courta under Uie NIP program."  Metzler defined upgrading as a  resurfacing of the courta and replacing  existing fencing, ncta, posts, winches and  other equipment. He also asked for the  addition of n practice backboard and a  third tennis court If space nllows.  I jibonto and Hume questioned whether  the fencing actually required replacement  ruther Uian simply "straightening". The  couilcll, however, unanimously approved  Metzler's motion sub.stantlally unaltered.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  9  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  I  E  I  I  I  !  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V V     J  IISH  Cfc  CHIPS Fraser Vale .frozen 20 oz. pkg.VV     i  ICO  Cr09ITI   SuperVahuall flavors 2 litre ctn  JL.OI   I  Oven Fresh ���white or brown  bread family 24 oz 2/ 1.19  Western ���cracked wheat ^  .ftft  bread ie oz Z/o9  Oven Fresh  ���      #�����  bran muffins ev  Venice Bauerabrot  rye bread 24 ol m  89  69  DdllalldS  golden ripe 4 lbs.     JLbVU  DrOCCOll Imported Ib.VV  3  a good selection of  shrubs and bedding plants  now available.  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  B  I  I  I  The fit  never  quit  tcrronm*9  pamtapBLTon  I Waa In vt.tr h*��rl y����i Inn. rf* rlitlx. n  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 27,1977  A diary of two dieters  By KERRA LOCKHART  For the past few months Joy Smith has  been jogging, bending and stretching  religiously, doing her yoga and generaUy  getting her heart .and muscles into shape.  But, as she observed woefully in these  pages last week, the more exercise she1  gets into, the greater her craving for a  burger with all the trimmings and a side of  fries. Circling around the block, she sighs  increases not only your lung capacity but  also your hunger pangs.  I have a similar problem, triggered not  by baseball or tennis but by the jumbled  lifestyle led by most small town reporters.  There are more times than I care to  remember when I stocked the  refrigerator,- didn't make it home for  supper for the next 10 days, and had the  lettuce slowly dissolve into a dismal, wet  mess.  My particular downfall is Big Mac's,,  the small grocery next to our Sechelt office. It's a lot simpler to go over there,  grab a bag of barbecued potato chips and  an ice cream cone^ than it is to head down  the liill to a restaurant or go home for a  proper meal. At these times you try not to  think about what all that junk is doing to  your system.  After one particularly gluttonous day I  resolved it was time to make a final stand,  to lose not just some weight but lots of it.  During the last three years I have  gradually whittled off 80 pounds but have  now reached a point where I am sick to  death of dieting and cottage cheese.  The usual methods failing, Joy and I  have decided to go public ��� to tell several  thousand people how we were dealing with  our love of fattening food versus our  tightening waistbands. So from now until  mid-June the two of us are having/a diet  contest.  ��� There are no set rules, except to lose  weight, and we are not in competition with  each other. Both of us will pick the weight  we want to reach, and on June 6 will climb  onto the scales in the Community  Resources office to see if we made it. We  will also keep a daily list of how we're  doing, how our will power is holding up  and, if we slip, if we absolutely cannot  resist that burger, we will admit our sin  humbly in print.  We will try not to gloat if this experiment actually works, as there is  In the money  Last week's $100 winner in ttie Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw was ZaW Ford of  Gibsons.  His winning ticket was drawn by Dick  Herron in the Gibsons branch of the Bank  of Montreal.  - nothing worse than a moralizing dieter.  We also do not recommend our methods to  other people. Our dieting comes after  years of dealing with our excess poundage.  We know how far we can push our own  bodies.  This column will appear regularly for  the next six weeks, with contributions  from both myself and Joy,  It's going to be terribly embarrassing if  we don't make it.  Day 1 (AprU 21)  Decide that in six weeks' I would like to  weigh 125 pounds. The last time I weighed  that I was probably nine years old. Note  that it means losing around 20 pounds and  that calls for drastic action. So tomorrow I  will stop -eating, drink lots of liquids and  fast. Tonight, however, the refrigerator  needs cleaning out and I end up having a  large salad with three huge hunks of  ,.��� brown bread smothered in cream cheese.  Feeling guilty, I do 20 minutes of exercise  while listening to Lawrence Welk croon. I  also take down the large bathroom mirror  on the assumption that the less I can see of  me the better.  Day 2  The longest I have ever fasted before is  three days, but this afternoon Karin  Hoemberg comes bouncing into the Office  announcing she. iiasn't eaten for eight days  and feeis great. In the true spirit ��&  oneupwomanship, announce that I'm  fasting for nine days. This evening,  however, I go to meet a friend in the  Golden Barrel. The smell of bratwurst and  fried onion rings hits you the moment you  enter the room. Discover I am ravenous,  but after a struggle with stomach over  reason manage to leave without ordering.  Day 3  Everyone always says that the longer  you fast the easier it becomes. But I am  getting very tired of milk and orange juice  and Big Mac selling chocolate almond  cones. I love chocolate almond ice cream  even more than I adore peppermint ice  cream candy. Life of the starving is hard.  Decide I need a moral booster and read the  latest issue of NEW TIMES which has a  long feature on the dangers of sugar,  which they call "the sweet taste of excess"  According to the magazine even the  most innocent foods are saturated with  sugar. Whoever would' have thought  Souptime Tomato Soup was heavily  sweetened. Even that dieter's standby,  melba toast, is actually fattening, as are  Barbecue Style Shake and Bake, Coffee-  Mate, Total cereal and Skippy Peanut  Butter. Visions of a life spent eating  carrots arid celery stretch before me.  Depressed I have two chocolate almond  cones. Rationalize by saying I'm breaking  an addictive habit gently. Resolve to add  an extra day to the fast.  YOU'VE SEEN him fat, you've seen  him thin and now there's an  astonished version of Arthur the Cat.  One of a continuing series of cat  portraits brought to you by the  popular demand of our advertising  lady who thinks Arthur is cuter than  her Doberman Pincher.  ���Timesphoto  Weather report  Weather AprU, 16-22.  Lo Hi Prec.  Aprill6 3 12     nil  Aprill7         .2 11      0.5  Aprill8  2 12 trace  Aprill9... 2 12     nil  April20 ���2 13     nil  April21  ...5 14     6.9  April 22 8 16     nil  Week's rainfall 7.4 mm. April to date  54.6mm. 1977 to date 336.2mm.  Week of AprU 16-22,197614.7 mm. AprU  1-22, ,1976 72.4mm. January 1 - AprU 22,  1976 552.4 mm.   ���      ' ���     ���     '  Want to kick the habit?  Want to kick the smoking habit?  The best chance this season is to join  the Five-Day Plan, offered by the Seventh-  Day Adventist Church.  Pastor Direberg from North  Vancouver has again offered his service  for a second FiveDay Plan to Stop  Smoking. The course starts Monday, May  9, 7 p.m. in Chatelech Secondary School,  Room 102. The program consists of five  consecutive lVfe hour lectures with films  and demonstrations and the participants  wUl be equipped with their own personal  control book to f oUow each day. The class  wiU "graduate" on Friday, May 13.  This program is not based on fear  techniques, gimmicks, hypnosis or  chemical aids. It gives practical, workable  ideas daily on how to rid the system of  nicotine and the mind of the "nicotine  urge." It is a "help-each-other" program  where the participants work together to  free themselves  from  dependence  on  tobacco.  The plan is designed to reduce  discomfort to a minimum. While there  may be some discomfort, many heavy  smokers have quickly stopped and whtte  doing so have experienced genuine  satisfaction at every step of the plan.  The Five-Day Plan is made for those  who want help. Best of all, it works! In any  given clinic, at least 85 per cent of the  smokers who stay with the program  during the five days are likely to claim  success in breaking the habit.  The fee is $10 to offset the cost of the  material, but Pastor Drieberg is very  happy to admit those free of charge who  want to stop but presently are unable to  pay the fee. Students are welcome at half  price.  For further information and  registration please call 885-3512, Centre for  Continuing Education, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.. Coordinator Karin Hoemberg.  Squaringly yours  ' BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  A great big heUo to aU square dancers  and you wiU be happy to know that I have  finally caught up on my efforts to keep you  aU posted on the activities of the square  dance picture on The Sunshine Coast. If  any other square dance clubs wish to have  their activities known, drop me a note and  let me know what, where and how or when  your square dance jamborees or special  nights are to take place because there are  many in our club that travel.  Last Friday night caUer Harry  Robertson was in prime condition and kept  the dancers on their tippy toes with over  three sets giving their impressions of how  square dancing should be done. WeU, quite  often the dancers, the caUer and the music  ended at the same time. This is caUed coordination, a very rare instance, but then  we do have fun.  Mary Wardrop had a birthday and was  presented with a very nice card signed by  aU the dancers that were present, when I  asked if I could print her age she said why  no, I have just joined the thirty-niner's  club and holding. You know, this thirty-  niner's club that was started by none other  than our own Em Flack, is growing quite  rapidly.  A group of The Sunshine Coast Country  Stars square dance club are on their way  up to PoweU River where they wUl join  Larry and Betty Olson and their  graduation class and at this time I will  only be able to teU you what happened in  next week's Pen. Times.  I have not been able to trace down all  the facts about square dancer Mac Bathwater yet. However, I did find out how he  came to have such an odd last name. Ac-  tuaUy his birth name is of Scottish descent  but every Saturday night his mother had a  terrible time to get him into the bathtub  when he was younger and each time she  would have to start out by saying Mac, it's  bath time, then Mac, wiU you get into the  water and by this time like aU mothers  there was a mean tilt in her voice and  anger was not too far away. In fact she got  so angry-that she ran aU the words  together and in a rattier mad Uke voice  tone said, Mac Bathwater. There was a  dash Of tiny feet, a splash of water and that  was all there was to it that particular  Saturday night and ever since then that  has been his last name. Of course, he does  have several middle names but time is  running short and each name has a  definite purpose. So until next week have a  good day and happy square dancing.  1  Fitness. In your heart ^j  you know it's right -WV-i  pamiupaatan  mon^mW  I  ��� *  Put your message; into 4,000  homes    (15,000    readers)    in  I       these   economical   spots.   Your  ��� od   is  always   there   for quick  ��� reference   .       . .anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   hornet   (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits potently for ready refer -  ence  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Sorvlco  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brokes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phono 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  .Stump* * Ditch lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2385 883-2734  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  -  Septic Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phono Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  CABINETMAKERS  '       OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens A bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phono 885-3417        885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with the hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Sechelt, B.C.  DRILLING  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  856-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo - Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Imlallaticm  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranlood  Phono 886-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS A BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  111711 LTD.  All llllltDINO MAH.RIAIS  RIMY MIX  ���CONCRETE ORAVfl  WlSIWOODNOMfS  GlNrilAl I'AINI  086 2442  Highway 101  L & H SWANSON LTD.  RTADY MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel    [WiiM.nn  Ditching   Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD   ���  885-9666.     Box 172,     Secholt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Glbtoni  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builder* A Designers  Call for free estimate  Phono 886-8022, 986-2047  Box 1137, Sechell, B.C. VON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  HEATING  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosldontlal Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Eloctric Moating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  BB6 /B13  Gibs  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  I the Plywood pooplo)  All PLYWOOD;  t nolle ond Construellitm  Panelling    Door*    Mcmldlntjt  Gfuoi .Jnsuimion  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT Mil I ON TO OILS COVE  T��l lit 2*3��or M$ 1��73  Commercial Containers AvnilobU  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ������ Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE  SHOPS  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, sales manager  Phono 686-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlonne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Malr Styling  Cowrie Stiool  Secholt  Phone  885-2818  At tho Sign ol the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Steal Fabricatlng-Marino Ways  Automotive and Morlno Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phone 8167721 Res. 886-9936. 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Balrd)  Custom 8 Morlno Casting.  Brass    Aluminum    Load  Manufacturer of From, Draw-knives, Adies  Manuloctuier of Machine Parts  Welding  23 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  I  Bernie  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710  Ron O'.son  886-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and ventilation  * Tar and grovel roofing  Gibsons  Lionel Speck  886-7962  Box 710  Ron Olson  886-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Gibsons  Lionel Speck  8867962  RENTALS  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Service*  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Ollloy Avo,  flmiiol.y  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed S safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites A all other Pests  Ploaso Phone 863-2531  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOIS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ond SALES  Easy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Com  pressors   >   Rototillers   -   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy, ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONi 8B1-2S8S  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9501  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building   Wharf Stieot  Box 609   Sechelt, DC  88S-2332  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  Newer Re-Rooling  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after S  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes-Shingles-TartGravel  Commercial - Industrial ��� Residential  * New Roof or Re-Roof  * 20 year Guarantee  Box 281 Gibsons 886-7320,885-3320  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brandt available  Monday lo Saturday (130 o.m. lo S 30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed   Insured Work  Prices You Con Tru��t  Phone J.RISBIY.B8S-2 ��M  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO'FORO SALU t ttRVICI  we tervke oil t.toncli  8862568  across from ihe Red A While  SICHIlT  Hwy. 101  ��� ali.  ens ���  ���46-91} I  Use these spaces to  roach nearly 15,000 people  ���very week I  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS Wednesday, AprU 27,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Volleyball tour comes  to Gibsons this Sunday  The B.C. Volleyball Association Spring  Tour will begin its 1977 schedule in Gibsons. Ten members of the University of  British Columbia men's and women's  volleyball teams will stage a clinic Sunday, May 1 at Elphinstone gymnasium.  They will be joined by Vic Lindal, the B.C.  Provincial volleyball coach. The clinic will  begin at 6:30 p.m. and run for two hours.  Registration fees for elementary school  children will be 50 cents. Others will pay  $1.  On Monday, May 2, the university  players will break into teaching teams and  visit the local schools to stage clinics,  Monday evening will see the visitors  play a match against a team of local  community members. A preliminary to  this competition will be a match pitting the  local Omega girl's club team agajnst the  Beachcombers club. The final event of the  evening will see members of the women's  team split up to play local youths for a  series of games.  The Monday evening games will be at  ..       >  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  Just two events remain before we bring  this column to a close until next season.  The first is a social evening the club  April 30, beginning at 8 p.m tickets are  limited but there are still a u>w available  from Djerdre Pearson or Gladys Elson.'  Price is $10 per couple. A disc jockey from  Vancouver will be in charge of the music,  and a smorgasbord will be available at  midnight. It sounds like a fun evening so  give the girls a call soon if you are interested.  The second and final event of the  season is the annual general meeting  scheduled for Wednesday, May 4, at 8 p.m.  in the lounge. The election of an executive  for next season is on the agenda, so be sure  you are there to help choose a good crew.  Elphinstone gymnasium commencing at 7  p.m. Student admission will be 50 cents for  elementary, $1 for secondary. Adult admission is $2. Families will be admitted for  $5.  Upon leaving Gibsons, the tour will  continue on to Powell River, Campbell  River, Port McNeil,. Prince Rupert,  Terrace, Kitimat, Smithers, Prince  George,. Ashcroft and Vancouver.  Sechelt lanes  Wednesday Ladies Bowling, Apr. 18.  Winners of League were the Five  Funnies and Roll off champs were also  the Five Funnies. 2nd place won by the  Hep Cats, 3rd by High Rollers and 4th by  Humms. 200 games were rolled by Lynne  Pike 214-217; ,Jennice Haly 218; Vera  Summerfelt 217; Phyllis Hanford 205; Pat  Edgar 233-206; Jean Gray 200; Lil McCourt 245; Evelyn Pinel 202; Marg Humm  208. Congratulations Teams. Have a very  nice Summer.  Ball and Chain League.  League Champs were Astros who were  also the Roll-off champs, 2nd was  Coasters, 3rd Untouchables and 4th  Bloomers. 200 games rolled by Bonnie  Wigard 245; Leslie Fitch 204-200-281-(859);  Ron Sim 203; Kitty Clark 250; Kathy Hall  225-226-265-(865); Esther Berry 224-197-  229-21H861); Eve Worthington 229-235-  219-850; Wendy Steel 216.  Congratulations teams and have a nice  summer.  KEEP  ��� C.    WATERS  ClEAN^r^  KEWPIE DOLLS and large stuffed  dogs are passe these days at the jaws  of the deep take over as the feature  prizes at travelling fairs.  ,  ��� Timesphoto  Focus oh Fitness  "The Human Body Is The Only Machine  That Improves With Use." - Anonymous.  The Sunshine Coast Physical Fitness  Service has been working on this concept  for the past six months. Yet we have only  put a small dent in the job of educating  people about the need for and benefits of  physical fitness, whether excercising in a  class, cycling, swimming or simply going  for a walk. The service offers a variety of  programs for those who are incline^  toward-participating, but compared to the  total population of the Sunshine Coast  these people are a minority. Ideally our  goal is to saturate the Peninsula with our  ideas so that wherever one goes fitness is  one way or another expressed as a way of  life.,  Consequently, with the support of  Continuing Education, the Fitness Service  has decided to organize a Fitness  Collective that consists of a group of active  and energetic people who are bonded  together  with   the   common   goal   of  promoting fitness. The collective will be  independent once the present grant that  the service is on is completed. For practical purposes a core group of people will  be needed in order to maintain a certain  amount of cohesion.  We would like to know your views on  becoming a member of the core group. If  you feel some affinity with our goals and  objectives as stated here, come to a  meeting Thursday, April 28, at 6:30 p.m. in  room 114 at Chatelech Jr. Secondary.  At the meeting we will discuss the state  of physical fitness on the Peninsula today.  .We will briefly scan what has been done in  the past, and the results, then go on to the  materialization of future projects that can  be accomplished by the Fitness Collective.  Our office number is 885-3611 if you  would like some more information on the  matter, or to confirm that you will be able  to attend the meeting April 28. ��� Susan  Milburn.  mmmmmm  m��mm��mmt--   ~  Chevron  Pe.derH.rto.rCfc.ro.  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392  Your Car Deserves Attention  Soo us about  CHARGEX  STEAM CLEANING  and  UNDERCOATING  Phono for appointment  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  GOVT CERTIFIED  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  Use Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy. Swap, etc.  WSec&ett  CUT OIL BILLS  UP TO  1,000,000's IN SERVICE  SAVING MILLIONS OF DOLLARS ~  How Does Beckett Super Flame  Retention Burner Work?  1. 20 to 30% more efficient combustion makes the flame up to 1000 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 efflcientcy of 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, 0 soot.  Call THOMAS HEATING for comploto Instrument tost of your  furnace. No Cost. No Obligation. You will then know by how much  your fuel consumption can be reduced.  ��� THE U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY (EPA) HAS PUBLICLY COMMENDED  THE BECKET FOR ITS ROLE IN  CONSERVATION AND AIR PROTECTION  ks^WWMWWSMMV^WVWVVM'lMAAAA^AMMMAMl^MMAA^  CUT OUT THIS  AD AND  SAVE $30  ON BECKETT  OIL BURNER  THOMAS HEATING  14 years experience ��� serving Sechelt & Gibsons since 1967  ,-���:,.,  Friday, 29 Saturday, April 30 & Sunday, May 1  Glon River Solos  Managor Mr. Don  Cllpplngdal* will be on  hand to moot with you  and discuss any  questions you may  havo.  Browse through our furnished display homes and see why we are the 'Housing Specialists' on the Sunshine Coast.  FREE DRAW  "no purchase necessary"  1st Prize 5 pee. dinette suite  2nd Prize 39" boxspring & mattress  3rd Prize Swag Lamp  Draw wil be  held May 1st  at 6 p.m.  COAST  HOMES  COAST MOBILE HOMES  885-9979  Box 966, Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  "the sales centre for homes"  M.D.L. #00633A "ov.r 115 aotlall.d euitonwra"  vtVl  HOMIS  HkMMMH '.ttfttft���  Art of the mime  PageA-6  By DENNIS FITZGERALD invisible ladders; he can create walls and  Most of us, pedestrian souls that we are, doors in an empty field; he can walk on  live in a world of three physical and quite water and swim in the air. Avila is a  unyielding dimensions. mime, a creator of illusions.  But not Gerardo Avila. Avila can climb        Watching Avila perform, one is con  s' ���*$���>'< f('> y'r\  ^.'.^intlij^r ,, A?  h*  1    I*   a   i  ,  vinced that he is ageless and that he has  not one body but a series which he slips  into and out of like suits of clothes. One  suspects that he must live in a dark cave  somewhere or perhaps under a  mushroom.  All illusion. Avila is 27. He is quite  human, though somewhat more in control  of his body than the rest of us. And he lives,  not in a cave, but in a comfortable trailer  behind St. Mary's Hospital where his wife,  Pat, works as a nurse.  The couple arrived in Sechelt about  three months ago, seeking, as do many  who come here, ttie amenities of small  town life.  Avila teaches a class in creative mime  at the Paula Ross dance center in Vancouver but sighs that there are few opportunities for a professional mime to earn  a living, even in Vancouver or Victoria.  He has had some discussion with local  school district officials about the  possibility of starting a mime workshop  for theatre students. But that's still at the  talking stage.  Talking. Avila can talk in any  language. The son of middle-class  Mexican parents, he occasionally has to  fumble for an English word. But no  matter. Words are leaden weights to give  ballast to the language of his hands, his  face, his whole body.  He is a reporter's nemesis. One  becomes entranced by the gestures he  uses even in casual conversation; the  words are secondary and one forgets to  write them down.  All but a few.  "A clown is not a true mime," says  Avila. "A clown has to satisfy the desire of  the people for the ridiculous so that they  can accept his idea of the sublime."  Clowns and mimes both create  illusions, but a pure mime does not employ  the ridiculous, he says. Again, his body  speaks eloquenly; the words are vague.  There are differing opinions, Avila  says, as to whether mime or dance is the  progenitor of the other. But there is no  doubt that they are related. He demonstrates and the word-bound reporter  translates: "Dance uses space and mime  creates space?" "Yes, good, that's it," he  says.  There Me schools of pantomime,  typified nationally ��� the French, the  Japanese, the Polish. French mime is the  classical school, most akin to dance; the  Japanese mime is more related to theatre  and in Poland lies the future. Polish  mimes are dealing in the abstract, in  surrealism. They are creating a new form  of mime, says Avila, and he vows that he  will someday go to Poland and if  necessary, climb through the windows of  the schools to learn what they are doing.  Meanwhile, he is in Sechelt, and doing ������  the best he can. He performed last week  for several hundred children at Sechelt  Elementary, and though he succeeded in  putting them under his spell, Avila admits  that working before children is not easy.  "With children, everything has to be so  simple and so clear. You have to go to  clowning. You cannot be a pure mime."  He says that children often make excellent students of mime, however. The  younger ones, although lacking great  concentrative ability, are un-  selfconcscious about their actions. Older  students warm to it quickly as soon as they  learn a few skills, lie says.  A few skills? Avila's hand ripples  across an unseen wall. "That's touching,"  he says. His body tenses and his hands  strain against the same wall. "That's  pushing."  Words falter.  Vander Zalm  here April 29  Humen Resources Minister Bill Vander  Zalm will make two local speaking appearances Friday, April 29.  Vander Zalm will speak at the Madeira  Pnrk Legion at a 12:30 p.m. luncheon  spoasored by the Pender Harbour-Egmont  Social Credit Group. At 8:30 p.m. that day  lie will speak at the Ohatelcch Junior  .Secondary auditorium in Sechelt.  Admission is $2 and includes sandwiches and coffee.  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, April 27,1977  If you spend  your spare time  getting  a spare tire,  maybe it's time  you  got rolling on  your  fitness program.  HmntmW,  pa/iTicifwrtonl��� 0  Walk a block.TbdAy.  THE  MOST  COLUMN  IN THE  WORLD  Its strength is in the results  it commands. Somewhere,  someone has something to  sell, buy, rent, lease or offer,  either locally or the other  side of the world! As fast as  a phone call, results happen.  Our classified page?, with  the help of our professional  telephone ad representa-  tives, get results for those  who advertise as well as  those who are looking.  in  HUD  Craw Cwmty. 2U/&14I  ���fctofb. Utniemeni/iMl  Hotel ad. SurvWCHvTuti. ;  OCT  XcJSSs  CO  We trill  MM .M ����i  %%  ���te -i  KT. cpi needed ex uso. mm., WveSjn ��"  WANTED  Cowle to mangie 16 units in  ���wid. Husband me* ������- -  jOfcAttftrCarot       '  4lll. Uilniton nr. K-lpfrtl-  and now yolfmayvC  TtP**��m  i>,   your classified ad  I.  '/.  Collect  or smile  t not no-  Ceil  SJtHUUtJgt  30t 3. BtvwTyl  ��� TOP HOUSEHOLD I  imm venture m, sntrrntn t  .drive, r��  HSKPRS. Ltvein-outtoJ  flWBROAGE  fm^mt^M  fWagS  START the new year J  jot you've been footl  call or stop in to tefl  t*SVMV.MCk J  ovt  take advantage of our  SPECIAL SAYINGS PLAN  If you pay In advance,  before publication, you will  ��� SAVE 25' on pne insertion  ��� SAVE 50c on three Insertions  CALL THE TIMES AT:  885-3231  The Peninsula*limek  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Sechelt. B.C. \  H      t  Wednesday, AprU 27,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  Happenings around the Harbour  Sechelt Auxiliary hosts  ""������       v.   ������  id Tea  By PEGGY CONNOR  The fashion show put on by the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital Thrift  Shop ladies was entertaining and informative.  The occasion was the Friendship Tea,  an annual event of the six auxiliaries. This  year it was Sechelt's turn to host, and this  they did on April 21 at St. Hilda's Hall.  Mrs. Billie Steele, president for the  Sechelt Group greeted about 50 auxilians  and friends as they registered with Ina  Grafe and Lynne Wilson.  The first item on^the agenda for that  afternoon was the delight!til f&hioii sliow.  Freda Thompson did a terrific job as  commentator. Her "imported" models  were Sylvia Kerr, Irma Laycock, Thelma  French, Rae Fitzgerald, Marg White, Iris  Corbett, Martha Reid, Joan Pearson and  Ruby Osborne.  Freda said the fashion show was to  acquaint people with the high quality apparel donated to this small shop on the  main street. It includes a most interesting  white elephant table, extensive children's  room, large library, men's room, ladies'  shoes and handbags and men's shoes,  skates, even skis.  From time to Ume they have odd  tables, chairs, beds and TV's. Then there  is the sale of cotton rages which first have  to be cut into uniform size. Marg White,  Irma Laycock, Thelma French and  Martha Reid work in the thrift shop and  also each spend about four hours a week  removing buttons to be sewn on cards for  resale.  The ladies of the Thirft shop give all  Scout and Guide uniforms to .groups of  retarded children who join the  organizations.  Surplus goods are sent to the ORW,  rehab centre in Vancouver, an  organization which ehlps to put unfortunates back into the work force of B.C.  Three members of the shop's Thursday  .staff unable to attend were Eileen Smith,  Violet Woodman and Ethyl Burdette.  The shop Is manned on Saturday by one  of the other five auxiliaries.  Billie Steele introduced the members of  Uie co-ordinating council present: Clara  Nixon, Wilma Rodgers,. Doreen Dockar,  Muriel Eggins, Eileen Alexander, Pauline  I/imbe, Ida Italic, Geri Smith, Joan  Klgby, Chris Ward and Lynn Wilson.  The Sechelt president then described  Uie start and function of tho Co-ordinating  council.  Marg Morgan explained how council  members first Joined the board of St.  Mary's Hospital Society. With Uio help of  then hospital administrator Norman  Buckley and board member Ernie Booth  council members Mrs. Phelps and Eve  Moscrip were Invited to a board meeting  and from there the auxiliary member  became a fixture on the Board. The first  such member wan Mrs. Ul Flummcrfelt,  who was also the first co-ordinating  council president.  Ina Grafe gave a few anecdotes of the  first volunteers in our hospital, the personal shoppers.  Pauline Lambe, gift shop chairman,  recalled its growth to a gift shop using  many volunteers.  Extended Care Chairman Geri Smith  stated how satisfying the work of being  volunteers on the second floor was, and  stressed the need for more workers to  carry out this helpful service. Doreen  Jenkins, manicurist for the group, told  how the patients appreciated help with  their nails.  Dorothy Miles explained about the new.  tea service, one hour in the late &rarnooh  for volunteers aiding those patients who  need a helping hand in feeding. More  volunteers needed here.  Past chairman of haridressers Dorothy  Miles gave a bit of the history of hair-  dressing in the hospital, starting with  Gladys Batchelor who was on call to do  hair for patients. This excellent morale  raiser is performed two days a week,  Tuesday and Thursday, and is a real boon.  Nothing makes one feel better than  slicking up the appearance.  Flower care is the domain of Maureen  Hall and her helpers go round the wards  Mondays and Thursdays.  The library is doing very well, reported  Madeline Grose. Ada Dawe started the  first reading material with magazines  going the rounds.  Junior Volunteer Wendy Flay, wearing  the candy stripe uniform of her group, told  how the girls aided with their program in  the hospital.  Volunteer Director Muriel Eggins  explained the physio volunteer work, the  baby photos that are taken in the nursery  and how the parties are run for the extended care patients.  It was a very gratifying afternoon, each  speaker coricisely telling her story as she  knows it.  Thanks was extended to tho ladies who  did the kitchen duties, Maureen Hall, Lee  Redman and to the food convenors,  Margaret Humm and Dorothy Carter, as  well as the Sechelt ladies for delicious  food.  THE EVENING SUN reflects off a  bare beam and slips over the water to  shadow the tip of Texada Island.  ���Timesphoto by Kerry Lockhart  Family month  proclaimed  The mayors of Sechelt and Gibsons and  the chairman of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District issued a joint  proclamation Friday declaring May  "Family Month", the proclamation calls  upon all local families "to emphasize  weekly family evenings, activities,  discussions, family councils, recreation  and social activities, family service and  home improvement projects" plus  "family devotional and religious  *tivities.""'"'"'" " " '���  ' '���' "''.  According to a press release from  Father Tom Nicholson, pastor of the three  local Catholic churches and co-ordinator  pf "Family Month" on the Peninsula "the  idea emerged from the B.C. Conference on  the Family, which met in various sessions  from November 1975 to November 1976."  Various activities are planned throughout  May to celebrate Family Month.  PENDER HARBOUR CHOIR  The Pender Harbour Choir attended the  Music Festival at Roberts Creek April 14  and won all the choral awards. On April 16  Uiey went to ttie Sechelt Chatelech School  to receive these awards. Congratulations  go to this remarkable choir. The members  are as follows: Beverley Divall, Doreen  Lee, Inga Bremmer, Solveigh Harrison,  Violet Evans, Joan Rae, Mary Richardson, Joyce Fowler, Florence Precesky,  Barbara Simpkins, Tom Perry, Ken  Richardson, Mike Simpkins, Marshall Rae  and Les Fowler.  PENDER HARBOUR SENIOR CITIZENS  ASSOCIATION* BR. 80  A gratifying number of guests attended  Uie meeting of Uie PH Senior Citizens  Association Br. 80 Monday evening April  18. Miss Margaret Goldrup of the  Recreational Committee aroused a great  interest with her description of the  campaign to build a swimming pool in the  area and her appeal for support of the  plan. Miss Goldrup presented her case  with considerable charm and effectiveness. Mrs. Eveln Olsen made a  progress report of the preparations being  made for ttie up-coming provincial convention of the -Senior Citizens Association  in Vancouver in May. Mrs. Olson who is  now provincial president of the  Association will chair the convention foi*  me first time.  Participation in the PH Health Centre  Walk-a-Thon in May was discussed and  volunteer walkers called for. Mr* Leslie  (Granpa) Hewitt who had stoutly  represented Senior Citizens in last year's  walk will be unable to do so this year.  However, Mrs. Mary Ledingham entered  ttie lists fearlessly and there are hopes of  other volunteers.  After the meeting there were card  games and Gus Lilington rolled out the  carpet for bowling. High scores were won  by Eva Mohock and Alex Rankin for  cribbage and whist. The Greens won at  bowling. Refreshments were served including the April birthday cake baked by  Marjorie Rankin. Seniors are advised of  special inexpensive vacations available at  White Rock. See Legion Bulletin Board for  details.  COMMUNITY VARIETY CONCERT  A very interesting Family night is^  coming up in the next few weeks and it is  sponsored by the Pender Harbour Concert  Band. This will be held in the Madeira  Park Elementary School at 7:30 p.m. May  11. Adults $2 and students $1. Some of the  highlights of the evening will be: music,  featured instrumentalists from the  Harbour Lights and the Concert Band,  singing by ttie Festival Award Winners,  dancing, recitations and you will be able to  ��c- see the play school children performing.  Mr. John Burnside will be giving a rwital.  There will be many talented entertainers  for this special evening and as there will  be only 200 tickets available, order yours  now from PH Band members or phone  Doreen Lee, 883-2283, Florence Prescesky,  883-2584 or Joan Rae, 883-9140.  Deris Edwardson 883-2308  they have bingo on Monday evenings  which is their only actual source of  revenue. They had a good turnout the first  evening and since then only a small group.  If they are to continue operating they need  all the support they can get, so please talk  to your neighbour, phone a friend and give  support where it's needed "In our Community." Remember Monday evenings at  8 p.m. at Irvines Landing Community  Centre.  OcoaUpVewAct  Pitch-In*!?  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  Chevron  Pender Harbour Chevron �������Z"W  CHARGEX  corner Hwy 101 & Francis Peninsula  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  CHEVRON CREDIT CARP  MECHANI  MASTERCHARGE  School District No. 46, Sechelt  The Regular Meeting of the  Board of School Trustees  scheduled for Thursday, April 28th  has been changed to:  TUESDAY, APRIL 26TH, 7:30 P.M.  in the School Board Office. Gibsons  % Village Restaurant  Cowrie St       885-9811       Sechelt  We have two very beautiful Hallmark  books honoring "Mothers", large format,  artisticaUy illustrated, with very well  chosen articles and poems, a suggested  Mother's Day gift for all times. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BR. 112  All dart players should go to the R.C.  Legion Br. 112 Saturday, April 30, as there  are out of town players coming.  In the evening there will be live music  from "Spice."  IRVINES COMMUNITY CENTRE  The Community Centre at Irvines  Landing has just recentiy reopened and  CITATION  CABINETS  SEAC0AST  DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION  "Complete Building Service"  805-3718     P.O. Box 1425, Sechelt    LARRY MOORE  is now  TAKE-OUT SERVICE  Here are  tome  suaevstion*^  Hamburgers with Chips  (plain, deluxe, mushroom,  cheese or baconburger)  ...'.,.  Fish and Chips  Barbecue  Pork Sparerlbs  tt75  $��25  $525  Pressure Fried Chicken  10 pc.; *625  20 pee.   'll"  Chips 75c  1/2 Spring Chicken        $C2S  (plain or barbecue)    %9  OPENING SOON  in the Village Restaurant  Italian Dinner Palace  29 varieties of pizza���favorite Italian dishes.  See tlte Fisher first  An efficient and  attractive method  of heating your  homo, the Fisher  ia handcrafted  with the finest  steel, Discover the  warmth of a Fli-  her Stove.  Tisher Stove Works  M24 ASH ST.  Powell River, B.C .483-4811  or see our dealor at:  AC RENTALS t DIDO SUPPLY LTD.  Madeira Pork 883-2(185  J ft C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St., tethelt        ...       885-2668  LUNCHEON  If AUI\m  mm mm   mm  VANDER ZALM  Madeira Park Legion Hall  Friday, AprU 29  Limited Tickets: Phone 883-9083  WB  Ml AIR  SPRING SCHEDULE  Effective  February 20 - May 14, 1��77  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES QIB80N8. POUT MELLON  &M0NAQ CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  no.  101  103  109  Departs  sechelt  8:00a,m.  12:00 noon  4:00 pm.  Flight  No.  102* )e  104 *fe  10��e  Departs  Van. Hbr.  0:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  105  MBaCM 'JBtti. X.im  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m,  -suausuMnx  104 ����e  106 e  1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY A NELSON ISLANDS,  EOMONT, RUBY AND SAKINAW LAKES  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  601  603  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 am.  1:45 p.m.  Flight  J*L_.  soo  602  604  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  7:30 ��.(rt.  11:00 am,  3.00 p.m  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  603  1:46 p.m.  602  604  11:00 a.m.  3.00   p.m,  umNo  * Owrteets wtth eecheit �� Jervis  * Connects with Pender Harbour  e Conneots with Powell River  * Conneots with Vancouver Harbour  ��� Connects with Nanalmo  POWELL RIVER  WITH CONNECTIONS TO VANCOUVER HARBOUR, VANCOUVER AIRPORT & NANAIMO  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS A HOLIDAYS  rowiu aiva  sscmsu  vANCouvaa .leon  HI, No.  000 1X1* D  A  002 :k * D  A  004 XI # D  A  7:15 a.m,  10:10a.m.  11:00 a.m  2:10p.m.  3:00 p.m.  6:10p.m.  A  D  A  D  A  O  Fit, No.  Ml. No.  7:40 a.m,  0:46 a.m.  001  D  8:00 a.m  ������A   B:16a.m. #1602  001  A  9:30 a.m  4���D   B:15a.m.  11:26 a.m.  603  0  11:40 a.m  '-"���A 11:56a.m.  V.4 5 p.m.  003  A  1:30 p.m.  4���D   1:18 p.m. *H04  3.25 p.m.  606  D  3:40p,m.  ���a>A   3;66p,m.  6:45p.m.  006  A  5:30p.m.  4���D   6:16 p.m.     606  SUNIWHHOt/PAyS.  powiuKivm  fit. No  sscawiT  ru. no.  VANCouvse AieWMT  ru. No,  002 x* D 11:00 a.m. ���  A 2:10p.m. 4-  904 IXI* D 3:00 p.m. ���  A 6:10 p.m. 4  ODEPAflT  A-AHFIIVE  -*A  ~ D  -* A  ��� D  11:25 a.m. 003  1:45 p.m. 003  3:26 p.m. 006  5:46 p.m. 006  D 11:40a.m.  A 1:30p.m.  0 3:40p.m.  A 5:30p.m.  >A 11:55a.m.  ��� D    1:15p,m.a..)604  ��A   3:86p.m.  -D    5:16p.m.     606  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULED TERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AGENT FOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FUESANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST,  For turthtr Mor ma lion  P/eeee oontaot your Local Oil lea  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  No.  201  203  206  ~DepafTt~  Seohelt  0:16 am.  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  Flight  202e��e  204 ete  206 e  "Beparta  Nanalmo  8:46 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS A HOLIDAYS  203  206  12:00 .noon  4:00 p.m.  204 ete  206 e  12:30 p.m.  4;WPs"ls  TERMINAL LOCATIONS  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  PT, CARWALL 8T��� OA8TOWN  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  WEST COAST AIR SEAPLANE DOCK  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES N ARROWS AND SALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  TIlohT  No.  301  303  Departs  8echelt  10:00 o.m.  1:45 p.m.  Flight  302  304  Departs  Seeh, Inli  11:00 a.m.  3:00 p.m.  Flight  No.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDES HOTHAM SOUND  A AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  401  403  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  146 p.m.  No.  402  404  Departs  Jervis In.  11:00 a.m.  3 00 p.m.  SUNDAYS A HOLIDAYS  403  NANAIMO  AIR WEST AIRLINES, BEHIND BUB OEPOT  POWflt RIVER  POWEU. LAKE SEAPLANE DOCK  SECHELT       P0RP0I8E BAY  PENOER HARBOUR  TAYLORS PARPEN BAY STORE  MADEIRA PARK  MADEIRA MARINA  mmmmm0mmmmmam*mim*mmm1��mmmi  1:45 p.m.  404  3:00 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CAU  Seohell  Nanalmo  Powell River  Pender Harbour  am-2214  WMJM1  793-2041  40H>223  Z*nllh ��41��  ReacwrmMMuar ne moc  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  <m  ���MMMM ^y^  Hai/mop/i Bay Happenings  r^y Mary Tinkle*  A reminder that this week you still have  a chance to visit Whitaker House and see  the exhibition of oil paintings, water  colours and sketches by members of the  Welcome Beach Sketch Club. This is the  group which meets once a week at Dorothy  HaU's studio.  Next meeting of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary on Monday, May 2,- at 8  p.m. will mainly* be concerned with plans  for the tea garden at Timber Days.  Both in Halfmoon Bay and around  Sechelt this week, you will see some  handsome posters advertising the  Welcome Beach plant sale to be held May 7  at 2 p.m. sharp. They are the work of  Marguerite Poulsen. The sale is being  organized by the L.A. to the Welcome  Beach Community Association, and. the  convenor, Janet Allen, reminds members  and friends to set aside some plants for the  sale and also to save paper bags and  boxes.  At a meeting of the Board of Airea "B"  Ratepayers' Association April 18, it was  agreed to sponsor a petition to the Highways Department regarding the condition  of the roads in Eureka Place. It was also  planned to call a general meeting for  Monday, May 16, at 7:30 p.m. Peter  Hoemberg, Regional Board Director for  Area "B", will attend the meeting and  there will be an opportunity for questions  and the discussion of problems.  The Halfmoon Bay teen club held a  most successful dance at the Welcome  Beach Hall April 16 with 30 teenagers  taking part. The club has re-organized  with a new slate of officers. Rowland  Martel is president, Alan Sorensen, vice-  president and Brenda Crosby, secretary.  An organizing committee, consisting of  Mary Connor, Garnet Kieselbach, Dean  Widston, Aline Martel and Russ Widston,  is planning some money raising activities.  As is her custom at this time of year,  Janet Allen has been visiting her gardening friends in West Vancouver and  Victoria. She visited Maple Leaf Nursery  in North Vancouver and Cedar Hill Nursery in Victoria, but the highlight of her  trip was a visit to the alpine show  organized by the Vancouver Island Rock  and Alpine Garden Society, which has  been in operation since 1921. This annual  spring show is considered to be the best of  its kind in North America. Mrs. Allen  thought prices were extremely high, but  she found the showmostinteresting.lt may  surprise readers who know Mrs. Allen well  to hear there were plants there she had  never even heard of.  The  children's  exhibits, in particular, she found most  impressive.   There   were   three   age  categories and classes for wild flower  arrangements and miniature gardens.  Mrs. Allen was the guest of Mrs. Helen  Fagan in Victoriaa  Our anonymous reader at the western  end of Halfmoon Bay, who so often phones  in interesting nature items, reports that on  April 17 he was watching a man throwing a  stick into the water for his spaniel to  retrieve. One time, when the spaniel was  on his way back to the beach proudly  carrying the stick, it became caught up in  the rope of an anchored boat. The more the  dog struggled, the more entangled he  became, but he held on to the stick with a  tenacity that one would more likely expect  from a bulldog. Eventually, when it  became obvious that the dbg was in danger  of being strangled or drowned, the owner  stripped off his outer clothing and plunged  into the water to rescue his pet.  While your correspondent was typing  this column in a valiant effort to meet  Editor Dennis Fitzgerald's deadline, she  had a visit from a hummingbird. He had  been busy at the flowering currant and  obviously intoxicated from its nectar, he  was trying to get in at the window. Which  reminds us that the telephone is still  bringing reports of the hundreds of  readers who are feeding these colourful  and enchanting birds. Among the callers  was Mrs. John Bunyan of Nickerson Road,.  West Sechelt, who reports that, she has  been busy feeding hummingbirds for  many years and is also feeding finches arid  townees. She expresses the opinion that  hummingbird feeding stations should be  closed up in the fall to encourage the birds  to migrate. She claims that birds which  stay behind during the winter do not get  the insects necessary for a balanced diet  and also fail to breed.,  Queenie Burrows is in St. Mary's  Hospital where she is making a  satisfactory recovery following major  surgery on April 19.  The Redrooffs beaches are to be invaded next weekend by 20 biology students  from Coquitlam who will be doing some  research work. They will be guests of Joe  Paine Jr. who is senior biology teacher at  their school. Hostessing the weekend party  will be Joe's wife, Dianne and his sister,  Mary Ruth Paine.  A baby girl was born to Richard and  Bonny Semotiuk at St. Mary's Hospital on  April 22. The new baby is a sister for two-  year-old Amy, and another grandchild for  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mercer of Eureka and  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Semotiuk of New  Westminster.  jSVPitch-ln'fT  >g2/m<M|9-IS,l��>T7  Impaired  drivers  fined  Impaired drivers were at the centre of  provincial court action last week.  .  A man discovered passed out in a field  after his car left the highway was fined  $500 Wednesday by Judge Ian Walker.  According : to/ prosecutor Hugh McCallum, Gibsons RCMP were called to the  scene of a single motor vehicle accident  just after 1 a.m. on March 25. On Highway  101 just north of Gibsons they found a car  had left the road and plowed into a field. A  few feet away John Tib'erghien, 25, was  seen lying in some bushes. Upon being  wakened, he at first denied ownership of  the car. Taken to the police station, he was  given a breathalyzer test and had readings  of .19 and '.20.  Asked by the judge to explain the incident, Tiberghifen said he hacf been  drinking in the Gibsons Legion where lie  had consumed six single rums. He also had  some beer earlier in the day, he told the  court, adding that when driving along the  road "I guess I went to sleep; I woke up in  the field.'?  m assessing the fine, Judge Walker  said he was "taking into account the  serious accident that took place and the  reading, a very high reading."  Tiberghien also lost his license for six  months.  A Powell River Man who had  previously pleaded innocent to a charge of  impaired driving changed his plea in court  last week and was fined $250.  Wesley Anderson was charged on  October 29,1976, by Sechelt police after he  was stopped in front of the Golden City  Restaurant. He said in court he had been  drinking in the Sechelt Legion for two and  a half hours and had left to get some food.  A 24-year-old longshoreman from  Vancouver who had breathlyzer readings  of .18 and .19 pleaded guilty before the  judge to driving while impaired. Michael  McCrea was charged April 9 after he was  stopped near the Wakefield Hotel. He told  the judge he had been drinking wine and  beer for most of the day. The judge imposed a $400 fine..  Advertising.q  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Page A*  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 27,1977  Come Look Us Over  New&  Used Cars  triMInlUJIJ  New&  Used Trucks  77 Cadillac Coupe de Ville. |  l Fully equipped.  Demo,  3800*  I Retail $15,248   NOW $12,900 4  g? 76   Acadian   4   cyl,   4   spd.f  I hatch. 9000 mi. |  Retail $3295 NOW $29951  i '76 Granada 4 dr, 8 auto, alr.l  [very clean cond. 15,000 ml.f  [ Retail $5795 NOW $5295*  ���75      Dulck      Skylark      ^llyi  ^equipped,  hatch,  30,000  rr.l.jp  Retail $5295 NOW $4995 If  '74 Olda Cutlats VUto Crulaer,  i8 auto, sunroof. 28,000 ml.  [Retail $5295 NOW $4095  ['75 Toyota Mk II 4 dr,  6 cyl jg  auto., storoo, air. 20,000 ml, fi  i Reg. $4995      '      NOW $4695 W  '68   Comoro^yoal   sharp,   8 %  nutrt      iimi c^.ilnt iOAQft &  ne\ tj-'jlnt  $2695  '!  4ty%  w>  yMi.M/.i i,e  8' 9" Now In Stock  ri*  ��..>:  t��  M ,141.  ��l  Come In and  Test Drive This Today!  jNew '77 Chev LWB Block 1/2  ton 4 speed, well equipped  (Scottsdole.  Reg. $6612,45 NOW  \p\ui wheels & tires $6495  | Demo   '77   Chev   Short   Bon  2900   ml,   full   warranty,   a  beauty, tonneau cover.  Reg. $7342 NOW $6895  I '77 GMC HD 4x4 1/2 ton LWB,  [auto, 6500 ml.  [New Retail Price '  1 $8429    NOW REDUCED $7 295  : '77 Blaier Cheyenne loaded.  | Demo, 3900 ml. MAKE AN  i Reg. $10,182,70 OFFER  | '75 Ford 3/4 ton 4 speed, one  owner. 14,000 ml.  j Reg. $4795 NOW $4395  i 73 Toyota t Canopy 31,0001  I ml.  | Reg. $2495 NOW $22951  j'69 Ford 3/4 ton Ranger one;  [owner. 58,000 ml., fibreglasi  | canopy. $2495]  VimVi  ?-?:.&�����  %WA  Efttitfrt-tstt  Stll| soma Clrcut Tickets  Uft. G��t yours when  you tatt drlv* any on*  of our vchlcUf.  SERVICE LTD.        D.L. D01680A  located n��xt to th* Gulf Station  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  885-5111  See BUI for any Information on tfiese vakm  W* can aupply any typ*  of IM*w or Ut*d v*hlcl*.  Ch*ck our prlc*t before  going to Vancouver.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS LTD.    ��  Sunthln* Coa��t Hwy ��� N*xt to St. Mary't Hotpltal ��� S*ch.lt ^"^  nlC~~:C'J?ta,m*                  phon* Regular good Gulf Values  25 PCt. Discount                 ���A ���Q"* on Tires fwm flO.M  on your d*ductlbl* on all typ*��             885-2111 Spring Tun*-Up Sp*clol  of claims except glass.   *            for your appointment 4 cr'- $38.96*     6 cyl. $43.95*     a cyl. $48.98*  Effective until Mov 14th �� tot most poaaonnor cere.  Otter expires May 14, t977  \   \  UlESTERn DRUG IflflRI  Economiser  SALE DATES; April 27th-May 4th, 1977  We reserve the right to limit quantities.  Wella Balsam  Conditioner 16 fl. oz.  $-|98  Shampoo 16 f I. oz.  $249  Sani-Pak Bags  'Super Strong' w/ties  GARBAGE 26"x36"-.o's  79*  CANISTER 20"x22"-i2's  49*  Baby Powder  Johnson's  9 oz.  Western's $��i QQ  Price   . I  Western's Price  Slim Mint  The Modern Aid to  Appetite Control  36's  $| 69  Facial Tissue  Royale  I^Lat-ge Box -3 Ply  Western's Price  57*  Gentle Lights  Fingerpaint! From  ClairoLTq, Highlight  Darker Hsiir  Western's  Price  $2  Final Net  Invisible Hair Net  8 fl. oz.  Western's Price  $-169  Bathroom Tissue  Royale  2 Ply ��� 2's  Western's Price  Toothpaste  *> ������ :.P^f'  I Crest ��� t50 ml.  ^Western's Price  Toni  Home Permanent  or Uncurly Refill  Western's Price  88  Ea.  $1  '     Oil of Olay  -^P^jyioisturizing Lotion  "^        100 ml.  or Night Cream  50 gm.  $367  Western's Price   \M  Rubber Gloves  Imperial Tuffies  Lined, Firm Grip,  Long Lasting  Western's  Price .    _  2 Pairs for       I  $4 44  Good News  By Gillette 4 Twin  Blade Disposable  Razors  Western's  Price  77*  Light Bulbs  Sylvania ��� Inside Frost  2's 40 Watt, 60 Watt,  or 100 Watt  2 Bubs for  Western's Price  49*  MANY MORE UNADVERTI8ED SPECIALS  GIBSONS  i li f  If if  ���**%**-*%  > I ci  Sunnycrest C<��ntn.  Ir^l *t! w    W m^t      1H\  fV    ,M   P*"% "W"  LJliiiJiu!i iviAftl  mm^^^    ���"     mm   ^^t,^^     ^w��m*#P w    W    WW       Wl   mat     IP       IP  886 7?13 BIKES  everyone  plus  accessories  Fishing?,  Be sure to see our full line of Fishing  Tackle & Boats.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2512  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-8020  \-i ��� 'tk>  >*������;���-.  . 4  a     ' a *v *. .**       ' '*  , -.'rf'tttf^t .-���-> ���  ;*.'���  . -  t> ��*��>*��� _ >P*  '    '    s    **..       _^   a .     -aW*.  -"..tV-'-^a.ifS^-.  <....  . -.- ���.: ���' - �� ������  ���'�����  v^t.  Gibsons study  requires  funds  The prospect of a community plan for  the Lower Gibsons are depends on local  merchants finding between $3,000 and  $6,000 to pay for the study.  This cost estimate was advanced at the  April 20 meeting of the Gibsons Harbour  Business Association by Bob Fidelman, a  partner in Integrated Design Services.  Fidelman and a representative of the  ; merchant's group have already approached Gibsons council with the idea of  such a study but they expressed little  willingness to pay for it.  Fidelman said the actual expense  would depend on the number of people  hired to undertake the study and "also on  the amount of co-operation from the  people and institutions from whom we  have to gather the information."  The idea of a community plan for the  harbour originated said Fidelman, in  response to the fact that six to 10 major  sites will be developed in the next 10 years.  It's highly desireable," he continued, "to  have an economic and architectural study  of the community. We, as business people,  should know our potential. There have  been changes around us over which we had  no control."  "We have to have a look at ourselves,"  said Fidelman, "and what we can do for  ourselves. A study can determine what the  choices are."  The association agreed to spend  .several minutes each meeting discussing  the proposed plans and also to investigate  fund raising methods.  In other buslnes.s, the association  members attacked the recent wharf increases ln Gibsons as "punitive" nnd  "discriminative". aSaid one man: "Tho  rates are too cheap now, but they arc  acting like B.C. Ferries,, it's too much too  soon."  The merchants agreed to .send a letter  to the federal government protesting the  new rents.  Cedar    flower    boxes    filled    with  '  geraniums, fusliia und lobelia will soon be  decorating the harbour area. .Stores In the  vicinity will be ublc to buy the square or  oblong boxes for $4.50 a piece.  IT'S A RACE to the finish as the  Gibsons Lions take first place in a bed  race held last week to promote a  blood donors clinic at Elphinstone. A  similar clinic will be held Thursday,  April 28, at St. Mary's Hospital.  ��� Photo by Harvey McCracken  The PENiNSULA*Zfo*e&  Section B Wednesday, April 27,1977 ' Pages 1-8  Sechelt Council studies zoning  bylaw for Killam lumberyard  Sechelt Village Council last week  wrestled with several problems concerning Hayden Killam's Sechelt Building  Supplies company. '  Among those was the situation of  Killam's lumber yard, considered an  industrial use, being located in a commercial zone. Developer Hank Hall appeared before council to request that the  industrial activity be screened and confined so as not to spread to adjoining lots.  Killam stated that lumber yards are  permitted in commercial zones in North  and West Vancouver and suggested that  the village's zoning bylaw be amended to  permit this use.  Mayor Harold Nelson suggested that  information be sought from other  municipalities and a committee to study  the situation was struck, including Killam,  Village Planner Doug Roy, a regional  Sechelt firemen  hold open house  The Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department will hold its annual open houdfe in  conjunction with Fireman's Day Saturday, May 14, 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Equipment and facilities will be open to  public Inspection and firemen will be on  hand to nn.swer questions.  Firemen have purcliased a limited  amount of dry chemical and will refill  household extinguishers of residents of the  Sechelt Fire Protection District. A  donation to offset the cost of the powder  would be appreciated.  planner and a council member.  Alderman Ernie Booth suggested that  the committee pay particular attention tQ  the aesthetic aspects of th problem.  Council also discussed Killam's  proposed expansion of his business at  Wharf and Dolphin streets.  A letter from Roy noted the importance  of maintaining access from either Inlet or  Dolphin and recommended that Killam  submit a complete development plan  before asking consideration of any aspects  of such a plan.  Council approved Roy's recommendation.  In other action, aldermen approved a  request from Chatelech school students to  reserve the tennis courts on Thursdays  from 3:15 p.m. to 5 p.m. It was suggested  that a log be kept in the office and posted  at the courts.  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL MEETING  Saturday, April 30, 1977  2:30 p.m.  LEGION HALL, MADEIRA PARK  Public Is Invited to attend.  ft UNISEX  LiulicN iNf ftfenVi  HiiirHfyliitg  Service  Quality "Rcdken" Product*  886-7616  S(���HHtfcrte4t'7Hmt(t  Planning to Build Your Dream Home?  Let un help with your  CuHtom-dcnigned and Imilt furniture  in available on the Sunahine (Umat.  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  885-2594  Porpolt* Bay Rd., across from tho Loglon, Box 112? Socholt  Alco Dry-Mount Photo Album  $199  16 pages included  HP5-England's New Wonder Film  NOW IN STOCK  Indian School reunion  in Kamloops  There will be a reunion May 21 in  Kamloops for all persons who attended the  Indian Residential School. A banquet will  be held from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. with dancing  to the Marshall Law Band following. Cost  >is $10 per person.  For further information phone  Elizabeth Henry, Powell River, 483-9646.  2 New Polaroid Pronto Models  $3495  PRONTO B  PRONTO RF loaded  "Seo Mr. Photography column on Leisure Page for Photo Tips.  39 stores to serve you  Are you part of the human race  or just a spectator?  P3pnop3tnon,  monm  FknrM. In \mn hrart tnw know *���  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  886-8010 Gibsons  ^  *���  ^  %  o  i M  ��D  t  /��  ��  How to  make the most  of your  MONEY!  <?  '/  Bank of Montreal of fern a wide variety of Having* plann tailored to  meet your every need. We want to help yon ehooHe the one tluit'M  best for you.  K" your banking needs  are average^...  Truo Choqulng nnd Savings Is an Idoal combination lor you  Wo miuiio.it you koop tho bulunco of your Iruo  Choqumu Account al tho minimum conslatont  wllh youi monthly oxponsoa bocnuso Truo  Choquino Accounts don't pay Intorost Koop ns  much ol your monoy ns posslblo In n Truo Savings  Account, whoro II will onrn high Interost (or you  \f your banking  needs are lights...  AChoqunble Savings Account will suit you boat  II owns you .1% intorost por nnnum 00 youi  minimum hulf-yoarly balanco nnd still -allows you  lo wrlto choquos Thoro's no chargo lor choqulng  |( you mnlntnin �� qunrtor-yonrly bnlnnco ol % IOO  or ovor for ovory choquo you wrlto, Wo koop youi  paid choquos In enso you should nood thon, und  koop you up to dato through your bnnk book  J^L   The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  GIBSONS  886-2216  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  SECHELT  885-2221 Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Coming Events  "SPICE" - 3 piece band for  dance music to suit any  generation: old, young, or in  the middle. Call 885-3864 for  reservations. 3082-tfn  DON'T  FORGET!   Apr.   30,  Girl   Guide    &   Brownie  Cookies will be on sale at  various locations in  Sechelt. 3132-22  MAY    7th,    Scouting    and  Guiding      Auction      and  Rummage Sale, 1 am to 4 pm,  Trail Bay Parking Lot. 3122-23  Wedding  Announcements  JANE yelmer Kushner and  Ray Coates of Gibsons were  married in the home of John  ' Harvey on Saturday, April 16,  1977. The wedding dinner was :  held at the Omega  Restaurant. Family and  friends attended to wish the  happy couple well.       3108-22  In Memoriam  DONATIONS TO The  . Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent  to the bereaved and receipts  for income tax purposes to  donors. 3111-22  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356.   - 2825-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  PENINSULA TRAVEL under  - new ownership and  management, now has a new  phone number. Phone 886-9755  for all your travel needs. 3091-  21  Help Wanted  HELP WANTED: Applications will be received  by the undersigned up to  Monday, May 9th, 1977 for the  position of full-time afternoon  shift janitor at Gibsons  Elementary School. This  position is 5 consecutive days  including Saturday and  Sunday, days off either  Monday and Tuesday or  Thursday and Friday. Present  salary $6.15 per hour after 3  months probation. R. Mills,  secretary-treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), P.O.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0 3127-22  RESPONSIBLE, efficient  person for banking and  clerking position. Banking  experience preferrably. Apply  Box 3131, c-o Peninsula  Times, Sechelt. 3131-22  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times       Wed, April 27,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by '  The Peninsula Times  tor Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ELECTROLUX  Ltd; for sales  Phone 885-9802.  CANADA  and service.  3079-tfn  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  Work Wanted  Help Wanted  Business Opportunities   ; ���- ��� - -i ���  FOR LEASE - Bayview,  dining room and cafe, fully  equippped. Ideal family  operation. Apply Pender  Harbour Hotel, Box 249,  Madeira Park, or phone 883-  9013. 3067-22  BARBER SHOP for Sale. Two  chair shop in good location,  in beautiful Bulkley Valley.  Contact Box 3308, Smithers,  B.C.V0J2N0. 3114-22  Work Wanted  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed ser-i  vice?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-12109. 758-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles .   or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, 30  years     experience.  Alterations and repairs. All  types of construction. Ph. 886-  7160. 2931-19  Real Estate  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3V2 PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  Legal or Reader advertising 60e per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices,  Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs   must   be   paid   for    In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area      $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area...... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00 yr.  ��� Senior Citizens,  Local Area...   $6.00  Single Copies ............ 15c ea.  ii.  Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up .and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. . 2462-tfn  2 BDRM, ENSUITE, no steps.  1260 sq. ft., carport, storage.  Deluxe FP, carpeting. 1312  Pebble, Sechelt. Mid $40's.  885-2723. 3094-23  HALFMOON BAY  Two extremely desirable waterfront lots for sale.  1/2 acre and 3/4 acre in size, each approx. 160'  WF. These natural lots afford a fantastic view,  summer moorage, services, unique building sites,  close to highway and hottest fishing spots. Also  three semi-waterfront lots for sale. Call 885-9796  or 885-2364 for information.  AVON  Spring is the time to start! Sell  cosmetics, fragrances and  more from the world's largest  toiletries company. Call 885-  2183 or 885-9166 for the facts.  2998-22  APPRAISER      ~  Is required by the B.C.  Assessment Authority for its  Sunshine Coast Area  Assessment Office located in  Sechelt. Duties include: under  minimal supervision, performing moderately complex  residential, commercial and  light industrial appraisals;  ability to co-ordinate and be  responsible for specific mass  appraisal projects;  preparation of land valuation  schedules; researching,  developing and maintaining  current price costings as a  supplement to existing cost  valuation manuals; other  related duties as assigned.  Applicants will possess  secondary school graduation;  successful completion of  appraisal courses 1 and 2  leading to accreditation  (A.A.C.I. or R.I.(B.C))  Diploma or equivalent; a  minimum of 2Ms years appraisal experience preferably  supplemented by technical  courses relating to building  trades or University  education in related fields;  ability to meet, deal tactfully  and communicate articulately  with the general public; clear  and valid driver s licence. A  lesser qualified applicant may  lie appointed at an entry level  appraisal position with  corresponding .salary level.  Monthly Salary: $1479.70-  $1756.87  Competition No. 77-47  Closing Date: May fi, 1977  Application forms may Ixi  obtained from the varioim  H.sseflasrnent offices located  throughout the province.  I'lease direct completed  application forms to:  Co-ordlnator    Personnel,  B.C.    Assessment  Authority,  1KI7 Hillside Avenue,  Victoria, B.C.  VBT 4Y2  3136-22  WANTKI) HANDYMAN: for  general maliilennnce work,  $ll00-$(i2f> per month plus one  meal. Year round job. Apply  In person at Tammy's  HcHtunn.nl, Kurls Cove. Also  Waitress wanted. ne  I'OKT Ml<:i.U>N Community  Association requires  qualified      swimming      Instructor   for   part-time   ln-  struclion, Ph. flfl4-r>2li:��. 311(1-24  (III  Hi'   THAVKLAIKK  fully  equipped, exc. oond. flBOt).  l��h.iwi-lM,24evo8. 3110-24  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line  685-5544     Office 885-2241  HOMES  SECHELT -- Cute and cozy near new 3 bdrm rancher,  w/w thtu, floor to celling fireplace. All modern  conveniences. Asking $42,900.  WEST SECHELT��� 1 584 sq ft. Approx. 1 1/2 yrs. built. 3  bdrm Spanish typo with attractive fireplace. W to W  throughout. Double plumbing, master onsulto. All  rooms spacious. Large workshop on proporty. To vlow  call Ed Bakor.  WEST SECHELT       3 bdrm family homo on 12 acre lot. Approvod septic & drain flold for mobile  home. Asking $41,900. Torms available.  NORTH DELTA      Lge 7 rm family homo with view In aroa of fine homos. Close to all conveniences.  Will trado for Sunshine Coast properly.  AVON  To Huy or .Sell. Call 88.r)-21IV�� or  IllldiUWi.  LOTS  WAlERFRONT In Sunshlno Bay Estatos, parklike setting, with arbutus trees. Panoramic vlow of  Halfmoon, Merry Isl. etc. Nice building slto; wator, sowor and boat launching. Prlcod to sell at  $34,500.  HALFMOON BAY 10 soml-watorfront |ots to rhooso from, fantastic view overlooking Morry  Rland and Wolcomo Pass. Boautlful Abiulus troos, sowor and water, boat launching ramp. Tonus  can bo arranged. Trom $10,00^  DAVIS BAY throo Outstanding vlow lots on laurel and Groor Avo, All.now homos in tho aroa.  Asking $14,900.  WEST PORPOISE BAY      Noar Ico Arona and Marina.    72' lionlago. Cloarod, lovol ft roady lo  build. Ownor says Soil. Mako on olfor, Ed Bokor.  REDROOFFS AREA your cholco ol 3 largo lols approx 2/3 ocro. 125' frontago, nlroly (rood and  lovol. Wator A hydro, /onod R-2, Irallois allowod. Fi on, $9,500 to $ 11,500.  SECRET COVE 107. down oosy torms. Recioollonal properties rloso to good moorngo ot Bur  raneer Mai Ina. Sign on. Irom $7,900.  WILSON CREEK      Clooiod vlow lot on qulot load, Asking $10,300 with 10% DP.  MASON ROAD Nlco lol poilly < lonrod or toss liom School, noar boach, wotor avallablo. Asking  $9,500.  DAVIS HAY largo building lol. 100 x 200. Simpkins Rd, Tud ol Stioul, Sign on. Asking $14 200.  Offers  EHiflBF  5 ACRES      voiy desirable holding property In tho Village of Sechelt. Asking $3(1.900 with tonus  civollcihla.  SECRET COVE Approx 5 acros and 900 ft of highway frontogo, View, drilled well, noar Bur  caneer Marina. Asking $29 S00   Call Len or Suianne.  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  | WATERFRONT HOMES |  i "������*.���*"���.     ��*' ���****��� i/ *,*+���* ���*���'.' ���"'' *  ���- ;':.'./.���.V ����� ��f**C*-������*��� i .v.-r1 ���  V-:'   "���  ,��� '������--."i.   --���i> ���-"*������ -* "���'-.".��� ���,'.��'.������      ,      .   ,  ..   . ��� ���>���:     ..**..�� jr/:\** ;.���.���-���.*   -.��������-.  a     : . *   .    ' 1        ... * --*    .* .is.  ��  -    �����     . '-   i   ;._}>> ,     i.  -.v  '������I, ���      ���*���.-- '    "       ,  HOMES  L  STEVfc PETERSON  885-3722  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  885-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  MM  REDROOFFS ROAD ���'architect designed 3 bdrm home of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres of landscaped view property with  good view of Gulf. $83,500.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500. ,  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with 688 + sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320+_ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  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  luxury Hying, well situated on a treed view lot close to sttjres, marinas  8 P.O. $115,000.  ,  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm. view home overlooking Lee Bay. W W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  IRVINES LANDING��� 3 bdrm home on 237 �� ft. waterfront lot. Extras  include sundecks on 3 levels, family room & den. 'Approx 1/2 acre,  spectacular view. $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK. ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000. ��� '���"..''  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home ���  immediate possession. $39,900.  4MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK 111 ��ft waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1 975. 3,392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acres, 152��.ft. waterfront, access from hwy 101  near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Francis Peninsula. 3 brand new homes, priced  from $59,000 to $79,000. Immediate possession.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975. on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� Well-built 2 bdrm 670�� sq ft home.  Large treed lot close to good swimming in Garden Bay Lake. $38,000.  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  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic  Arch  style   home  with  excellent  view   over  Garden  Bay.'  Naturally treed lot. $53,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Pork. Older 2 bdrm home with attic  rooms on 2.2�� acres with 150i ft low bank waterfront, excellent  moorage. Separate workshop. $50,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 3 bdrm home with full bsmt,  1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heot, situated on 3.5 acres with 500�� ft.  waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage.'48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $70,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ~ well constructed 2 fedrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Full basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbor entrance. $100,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 unique acres with 1 500 ft. sheltered waterfront  on Westmere Bay, 225�� ft. lakefront on West Lake. 3 bdrm home. 2  cottages, floats, road to lake. Asking $160,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 78' waterfront on Lagoon Road, private dock & float.  Furnished 2 bdrm home, separate garage ���&'workshop, furnished 26 ft.  Kenskill mobile home. $95,000.  I LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES:  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750�� ft of sheltered waterfront with  Southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on,  Egmont Road adjacent to'Jervts View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2J: 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.  RUBY LAKE ���, 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' wpterf ront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+_ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 ft.  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+_acres with 3,500 ft + sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2'adjacent sheltered WF lots.wlth deep water  moorage. 83+ft x711+_ft at $42,500. 132+_ftx 914+_ at $75,000,  Subdivision possibilities.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105��ft. excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000,  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16+.  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer Included. $165,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with Hydro, $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE   1300 + ft choice'lakefront, with 24��' nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with undivided l/24th interest in  D.L. 3839. Water access.  1. 450�� ft. waterfront, 5�� acres $30,000  2. 350+_ ft. waterfront,'6.5 acres  $25,500  ISLANDS  i  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND General store, restaurant, PO &  Marina on .9+_ acres with 167 _+' w/F. $160,000 plus cash for stock in  trade,  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE 1,4 acros land, 650+ ft sheltered  watorfront, large gonoral store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post office. 370 +_ lineal It floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm home. $240,000 plus cash for stock In trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor aroa ol 0,250  sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical &  Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat & Roal Estate/Insurance Offlco.  Located on 5.4+ acros on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road. $195,000  WILLIAM ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre Island at Ihe entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small Island. 1.7+ acres  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly In front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6+   ACRE  ISLAND  Peninsula  $107,500  D     .       .     ��� , ,      , at  the entrance  to Churchill   Bay,   Francis  $?fl7ninn" ,um"����d Pon-obod. cottage, float, water ��, hydro.  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA 1.5+ arro Ireod lot, easy across, oasy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK serviced lots, most wllh vlow, close to school,  stores, P.O. �� marinas. $4,500 $22,000.  3. TRANCIS PENINSULA sovoral good building lots sorvlred with  hydro & water. $10,000 to $15,000,  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR 11/2+ acres, nicely treed, socludod. Hydro,  water, septic tank I drain field In. $29,000.  5. GARDEN BAY serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 lo  $lfl,500.  6.. GARDI N BAY LAKI nlcoly lunxI lot on I .Hint Rixul with vlow ol  loko. Dinln flold It In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD        Good building lots, rloso lo Mndelrn Pnrk,  $9,000 & $9,500.  B. REOROOFFS ARFA      natuinlly lined lot on Francis Rood, 100' x 269'  with water, hydro nnd tolophnne. $17,900.  9, IAIUSCOVI Miml wcitiiifn.iit viow lol on Joivls Inlot Rami. ImmhI  natural stall*, ornhltt soil low Iniridrrcl loot to public bocmli <icc��i����  Driveway In.  $9/iOO.  10 HALFMOON BAY Loige corner view lol on Redrooffs Rood, close  to water. $9,00f\  11. SANDY  HOOK view lot  wllh  hydro,   water   ft  phone avail  able.  $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD level, cleared lot wllh 73+. ft load Iron  Inge. $16,000.  f   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE 2 ad|acent waterfront lots on sewor systom. Both  are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered moorage.  $20,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANSBAY 100+ft waterfront wllh 10f) ft frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road, Driveway; septic tank, watei line and electricity all in.  $32,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES        290L.ll watoitiont on 1.2.1. treed ocros.  Drlvoway In, building sites cloarod. $55,000.  4, FRANCIS PENINSULA ������- large waterfront lol, fating onto Bargain  Harbour, Level building site. $34,000.  ACREAGE  i  1   IRVINE'S LANDING       2.B7 level acres, view ol entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access   $42,000.  2. MIDDLE  POINT 18.96 ocres with creek  ond 2  bdrm  cottago.  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE       approx 20 ocres of fairly level lond wllh approx  10  ones cleared. $42,000.  4   RUBY LAKE      1 I/4t.acres vlow properly, driveway In, building site  denied. $19,000.  I  MOBILE HOMES  i  FRANCIS PININSUIA loigo. lovol landscaped lol f'nitly foncod, with  12 �� 60 Iwinislaed U����.mJi�� moMI* hcame, 1977 ntocM oMi.cnH lo a  concrete pad wllh covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shod.  V.5,000.  DAN WIMY  Ret. 883-914?  PAT SLADEY  Ret. 885-3922  DON LOCK  R*t. 883-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  mIMmmmm Real Estate  Livestock  .For Rent  Wed. April 27,1977      The Peninsula Times   Page OS  VIEW LOT on Thompson  Road, Langdale Heights,  $14,500. Gall owner at Victoria  658-8055' or Vancouver 980-  5431. 3002-22  MUST SELL - Excl. bldg. lot  100'x 250' in Redrooffs  Estate on Sduthwood Rdd.,  adjacent to Welcome Woods  Ph. 885-2838, or327-3317. 3088-  23  BRAND NEW 1300 sq. ft. 3  bdrm house on grade entry  to full bsmt. 600 sq. ft. of  sundeck, 34 ft. carport, fantastic view. Level lot 150 yds.  to good beach and mooring.  On sewer and new subdivision, Franklin Road area,  Gibsons. Bank appraised in  the $60,000 bracket.Asking in  low fifties. Phone 886-  9890. 3070-tfh  SECHELT VILLAGE: older  home. 3 bdrm, large kitchen, carpet throughout,  basement, workshop, fenced  lot, fully landscaped, garage,  greenhouse! Ideal!! Asking  $40,500. Ph. 885-2630.     3139-24  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tm  Pets  QUALITY FARM   '  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield 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  FREE black & tan, German  Shepherd,   pup   to   good  home. Ph. 885-2680.      3141-24  Livestock  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white Leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  langley, Napier Hatchery,  22470 - 64th Avenue, RR 8,  Langley. Ph. 534-6268. 2712-tfn  H0RSES        ~  ��� Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone:886-7967  2929-tfn  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  ; Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  WILLOW HOBBY Farm.  Different breeds peacocks,  pheasants, guineas, pigeons,  doves, geese, ducks, chickens,  rabbits, chicks. Chargex  accepted. Phone 856^481,  28941 Fraser        Hwy.,  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX  1A0. 3069-24  PONY MARE  12 hh, very  gentle, $75. Ph. 885-  2680. 3140-24  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER    '  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine       I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,  Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607rtfn  �����,--���-������-. i��� s- i--I ���;.��� ���������*  Lost  WOULD the person who found  grey and black tabby at  Horseshoe Bay ferry terminal, mid-March, please  phone 921-8486. We miss her  very much. Reward.    3116--24  Wanted to Rent  UNFURN   3   bdrm   house,  Sechelt area. From June  1st.   Phone  collect  697-2251  days. 3062-22  BY JUNE 1st -"1 or 2 bdrm  house. Possibly with 1 or 2  acres, near Gibsons. Call 465-  9834 eves, collect.        3068-tfn  WATERFRONT home or  cottage, Sechelt-Halfmoon  Bay area for August.  Responsible family,  references available. Ph. 731-  3821. 3137-24  For Rent  WEST SECHELT: furn., WF,  3 bdrms, 2 baths, washer-  dryer, deep freeze,  cablevision. Ph. (112) 261-2191  eves. 3115-26  HOUSES FOR rent, Sechelt  $185  per month;   Mission  Point $235 per month. Gordon  Agencies, 885-2013.       3097-22  2 BDRM  HOME, furn.  or  unfurn. New rugs., $175 per  mo. Ph. 883*2321. 3102-22  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn ���.':-..���:���:������������:.���.������������.���  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885-3862. , 2684-tfp  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. Or ��� unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.'  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 296?-tfn  MOVE IN NOW! 4 bdrm  home, Garden Bay area.  New interior, range, fridge  incl. $290 per mo. Ph. 883-2406.  aft. 4 p.m. 3129-24  For Rent  For Rent  SPACIOUS     lower     level  duplex, large LR, oil heated.  Prefer adults. Ph. 885-  2014. 3072-23  AVAIL. MAY 1st, 2 bdrm  upper duplex, elec.  heat.  Davis Bay. Ph. 435-2328 after  V -3074-23  GIBSONS - Near new 3 bdrm  house with view. Avail, on  or before May 1st. $325 per  mo. Ph. 886-7625. 3045-22  NEW. 2 bdrm house with view  of Inlet. FP $300 mo; Ph. 885-  9409. 3128-24  1   BDRM   CTGE,   wooded  acreage, outdoor facilities.  Generator. Just built. Davis  Bay. $100, Ph. 885-9055. 3124-22  WEST SECHELT: one bdrm,  ground floor suite. Private  ent, stove & fridge, not pets,  prefer non-smokers. $160. Ph.  885-2451. 3125-22  rrr.   .Z ~'T,u, -7  r\  r\  - -.i.  1  1  1  4  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  HOMES i  We're Ngtionql  but Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  GIBSONS AREA  at  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  as  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  SECHELT  CommercialrRevenue Property. Large block on  Wharf St., six tenants, showing good return.  For details contact us.  GOWER POINT  View lot. 100x200. Sign on. All services.  $17,500.  WATERFRONT - HOPKINS  Two lots. All services. One older home,on one  lot, 3 bdrms. Terrific beach and safe moorage.  Close to stores. Fantastic view, good garden  soil, fruit trees. $79,000.  ACREAGE AT ROBERTS CREEK  4.7 cleared acres facing south on Hwy 101 near  Peninsula Hotel. Own water system and power.  Terrific buy at $33,000. Good garden soil and  . some fruit trees. A great mini-estate for the  man who wants choice property. Good terms.  GIBSONS  Two suite apartment. Extra lot included in  property. Very good investment.  GIBSONS  Older 3 bdrm home with excellent view of  harbor. Close to shopping in quiet area. Low  down payment. FP $33,000  WATERFRONT - GIBSONS  On lease, 3 bdrm house, close in. A buy at  $29,000.  WATERFRONT  ROBERTS CREEK  75' of high view, southern exposure, one  acre+. Remodelled 4 bdrm home In good  shape. Very private comfortable home, ideal  for gardening enthusiast. A bargain at  $80,000.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  We have five business operations available to  offer. Contact us for further details.  COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS  Both Gibsons and Sechelt. For details call us  anytime.  Evenings call: John Black, 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  Located on Chaster Road, new 3 bedroom ranch style.house. Approx 1200 sq ft &  carport. Put this home on your shopping list of houses, reasonable price. $42,500.  Jim.Wood, 885-2571.  GRANDVIEW & CHASTER  Modern 3 bedroom, full basement, fireplace, carport on approx 1/2 acre with 2 stall  barn, tack room, chicken pen. Asking $62,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GOWER POINT ROAD  Large new 3 bedroom with full basement, 1 1/2 bathrooms, stone fireplaces upstairs  and basement, on sewer, quality built attractive home. Asking $59,900. Jim Wood,  885-2571. ���..-.'  ���LOTS OF LOTS'  DAVIS BAY ���     ���      v  Good view lot, 75 x 110' approx, Ideated on Fir Rood in area of quality homes.  Asking,$l5,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  NEVER A RENT INCREASE  When you own your own land. This 75 x 142 lot is level and cleared with just a few  large evergreens to add to the beauty. It is an ideal location for a young family, only  a few blocks from the new elementary school that is under construction. Realistically  priced at $12,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  SECHELT  Located on Anchor Road. Lot size 55 x 140. power and water available in the Village.  Close to all amenities. Asking $12,500. Jim Wood. 885-2571.  WHEN MONEY IS THE OBJECT  And value a must this beautifully level 1 /2 acre is what you are looking for. 95 x 224  with a second growth of trees. It has water and power and across the street is a  beach access. A quiet country location only 5 minutes from Sechelt. Asking $12,500.  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  PENDER HARBOUR  Large lot approx 75 x 580' located on Mclintock Road, power and water available.  Owner says bring offers. Asking $9,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  T.V. HISTORY  Not far from the Beachcombers' Pool Hall. There is a 50 x 110 ft lot ready for your  home. Easy walking to Molly's Reach and the commercial core. Only $14,000. Chuck  Downmbn, 885-9374.  ACREAGE  SURVIVAL AT ITS BfcST  You can survive the future problems of inflation living on this 18 acres of mostly  cleared land with a gentle slope to the south. You can enjoy unlimited gardening and  water supply and there is still room left over for your hereford and chickens. There  are good solid outbuildings for storage and machinery and a modern comfortable  two bedroom home. $79,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  PANORAMIC VIEW  Of neighboring farms if you build on this rock outcropping. You're only a short drive  from Pender Harbour. 3.78 acres is in natural state with an all year round stream and  great potential for growing blueberries or raspberries. Asking $22,500. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE. 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 jjm Wood, 885-2571  Centurya-West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned awl. Operated  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Sell Your Home  (24     for only  hrs.)  34*  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs       Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Most of our listings are recorded on film.  See them on our special television set  and choose the ones you like from  the comfort of our viewing room. *  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  DOWNTOWN SECHELT > #3745  Lovely piece ol property situated on the waterfront at Sechelt. Just a boulevard  between you and tho best beach area in Sechelt. An ever-changing view to enhance  your enjoy ment ol this partially fenced and landscaped proporty. 75 x 126'. Listed  for only $38,500. BOB KENT, 885-9461 anytime,  ROUGHED IN  y  #3674  Partly groomed subdivision for eight lots of hall acre oach in Roberts Crook, closo to  soa. Full price $48,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME #3725  Largo 1 yoar old homo. Great vlow. 3 bodrooms, ono onsulto. Soparato dining aroa,  llroplaco up nnd down, noarly finished roc room. All largo rooms, level lot, all  servlcos. Carport undor sundock. Rango A fridge with salo. Don't miss seeing this lino  ollorlng at $63,500. Banks havo mortgage dollars. PETER SMITH, BB5 9463eves.  WEST SECHELT #3653  Largo 1/3 aero lot has south slopo wllh potential Gulf vlow as oroa develops, Hydro,  wator, phono fl; coble TV on pavod road. FP $12,000. DON HADDEN, B05 9504 ovos,  VIEW LOT #3699  $0,500 (or a good patch ol oarth is hard to boat. Just right for that summor homo,  ANN IBBITSON, 885-2239.  PEACEFUL RETIREMENT #3773  Horo Is o noat I of oil on on ovor 1/2 acre of ground. Two floor levels earn of 1200 sq  ft. Beautiful boltonlos, doublo car garago built In at ground lovol. Easy caro homo  would suit tho hardened hobbyist, fl' $67,500 torms will bo consldorod with low into  lo crodlt worthy risks. Moro Information, BOBKFN1, BBS 9461 anytlrno.  BAY AREA  #3738  large Gibsons lot on sowor. Lovol to vlllago H, woterfiont. Good rotlromont property  wllh prime soil. f P $1 5,000 JACK WARN, 006 26B1 ovos.  UpPER GIBSONS      UNDER 5 YEARS  #3779  I 560 ��i| ll main Hoof, some In grade lovol unllnlshod basement. 3 big bodrooms up,  mastor has onsulto ond dressing room Nook In largo, vory modorn kltchon, also a  lino dining nron. Plus sunny living loom wllh llroploco lowor has fireplace and  undor tlo dork Is built In hnihocuo In sopciroto (hlrnnoy I loo Gronl family homo  voli.o ot  $-59,SOO. t'lllR SMIIH,  DBS 9463 ovos  )  NEW ON MARKET  I   PENDER HARBOUR #3807  I Largo lot, small cottago, harbour view. Recreation  I now, rotlromont later. This seml-waterfront lot Is.  I 100' wldo by averago 396' long and contains .9  I ocro, Slopo and vlow to tho northwest over Pondor  I Harbour. Tho unfinished cabin is 24 x 24' with  1 combination llvlng/kltchon, Two bodroom, 3 ploco  \bath. $21,000 cash. DON HADDEN. 085-9504 ovos.  NEW ON MARKET  LARGE QUALITY HOME #3308  Three bodroom horno. Living room has massive stone flroplaco. Whirlpool bath and  sauna, plus 2 bathrooms. Family room, don, 2 sundecks, with a panoramic horbour  vlow. Buttor than watorfront. On a huge lol with southwost oxposuro. In the garden  thoro nro pools, lights, many shrubs and (lowers ond o smoll greenhouse. Soma  llnlshlng dotalls to bo nogotlotod lor a lull prlco o( $105,000. DON HADDFN, 005  9504 ovos.  NEW ON MARKET  SUNNY ACRES  #3809  In pleasant terming aroa closo to soa. A lino ploco for a growing family. 10 acres ol  good land, half cloarod. A romloftahla 3 bedroom homo & outbuildings. I lull troos  and largo pond. IP $79,500, JACK WARN, 006 2601 ovos.  JASPER ROAD LOCATION #3495/97  Hero are two well placed lots just begging (or development. Water and paved rood  In, electrical serviced expected in the next two months. Now Is the tlmo to buy those  lots before the press of summer business increases tho cost to you. Easy terms to  credit-worthy risks. Call BOB KENT anytime, 885-9461.  BEACH FRONT  #3765  Very private boach lot with primo view In Wost Sechelt. FP $24,000. JACK WARN,  066-2601 oves.  GARDENER ���LOVE THIS #3774  Dandy gently sloped lot, woll drained, cloarod and lots of sun. 4/10 of an aero, hydro,  phone and wator to line. Boach accoss vory closo by, oxposuro to tho south. Priced at  $12,600, Consider 1/2 cash. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  DAVISBAY   -VIEW #3731  Boautlful vlow lot 70 x 150' locotod on Groor Road, powor and wator avallablo. A  short walk to tho host boach In tho aroa. Chock oul this vlow lot. Asking prlro  $13,500. DON HADDEN, BBS 2235.  $29,500  #3640  Is asked lot this Immaculate double wldo on 62 x 161' lot closo to boot ramp, Try  small down payment o( approxlmotoly $2,500 to assumahlo mortgage. ANN IBBITSON, 0052235.  SEA ISLAND VIEW  #3744  Now homo aroa. Closo to lorry. Walor   sorvlcod on pavod road. TP $14,500 lor  50 x 141' lot. JACK WARN, 006 2601 ovos,  HOBBY FARM     9/10 ACRE  #3788  It's arable Innd with 2 stall bain and tack loom, Also workshop nnd gar ago, thon odd  tho 3 bodroom homo with 23 x 11 1 /2' living room which has wondoilul flroplaco.  Groat living. Wo can assist wllh financing. PI IfR SMIIH, 1105 9463 ovon  WHY NOT  #3794  look at Ihls legal duplex In Gibsons? Good incomo (rom ooch sldo with potential ol  dividing this largo lot. Vory reasonably priced. For lurthor Information call ANN  IB0I1SON, 005 2235 anytlrno.  ���TUWANFK #3706  lamb's Boy bench nnd boat launch Is right across Ihe street Irom Ihls gently sloped  treed lol with dellghtlul stream through. There Is power, water and phone along  rood  IP $0 500 with tonus, DON HADDIN. 005 9504 eves  NICE FAMILY HOMF  #3800  1 I   2 yeor ��� young In good shape ond oiler irifj lour bedrooms, huge garage. Owners  have moved and ask for offers on full price of $44,000. ANN IBUIfSON, 80S 2235,  NEW ON MARKET  NEW HOME #3810  Retire close to good fishing, r+tw 1 bedroom home of ������� sq ft has ttone ftre-pf-oce.  You con decor ole ihe Interior In your colors, long sundeck & covered deck with  0' x H' storage. Partial basement, f lectrlr furnace, large lol has limited vlow of  Ponder Mar hour. Good value at $41,000. DON HADDEN, 003 9504 eves.  VIEW TO MERRY ISLAND #3701  1 yocn old waterfront home on rocky shoie. Ploosont '1 bedroom, half basement,  sunny exposure for retirement living. $07,500, IACKWARN, 0B6 2601 ovos.  SKOOKUM  #3771  llttlo house, one bedroom up, one bedroom clown. Fireplace, winp mound sundeck.  All appliances Don't miss seeing this Asking a reasonable $34,500. ANN IBBITSON.  BB5 2235 anytime. For Rent  SMALL but cozy 2 bdrm  cottage, incl. heat, light and  elec. $200 mo. Fridge and  stove. No pets. Refs. req'd.  Malaspina Ranch, Pender  Harbour, 883-9923.        3134-23  Boats and Engines  75 REINELL.MODEL , 7.4  meter Volv.. V-8 280 leg. Heat  exchanger, trim tabs. CB  radio, depth jsounder. Sports  Yak beach boat, deep line.  Owner leaving coast.  Sacrifice $12,500. Ph. 485-6924,  Powell River. 3063-23  VESSELS     surveyed     and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. ��� Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  NEW: 6 man rubber boat,  motor mount, oars. Perfect  condition, never used. $175.  Ph. 885-9366. 3130-22  '���18%' STARCRAFT V6 Buick  OMC   leg,   fresh   water  cooled, 4-wheeled, tilt trailer.  Ph. 885-2997. 3143-24  FISH BOATS for sale. Ph. 883-  2403. 3133-26  Boats and Engines  12'   HOURSTON   Glasscraft  with oars. $325. Phone 883-  2433. 3053-22  18 FT. Pilot II, 1970Fibreglass  cabin cruiser. Spacious  design, exc. cond., head,  alcohol stove & trdiler, 75 HP  Johnson OB, $2050. Ph. 886-  7347. 312022  Cars and Trucks  ���74 TOYOTA CORONA 4 door,  ; 'auto., new radials, radio,  top cond. Ph. 883-2526,  3080-23  ���64 VALIANT, $400. Ph. 885-  9647. 3109-24  Mobile Homes  1975 2 bdrm 12x60' Britanny  home. Fridge, dishwasher,  range,   washer,   some   furniture. $13,600. Ph. 886-  7654. 3117-22  Campers and Trailers  TRAILBLAZER tent trailer in  good cond. Ph. 885-3666.3135-  22  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  PageB-4   The Peninsula Times      Wed. April 27,1977  CAUGHT IN A Georgia Strait wind a  line of washing billows over a Sechelt  Indian reserve home. ��� Timesphoto  FOR SALE  BY OWNER  Excellent Family Horn*,  WEST SECHELT  $42,500  3 bedroom, fireplace, feature wall, large lot.  Quiet cul de sac. 12'x 18' storage shed.  885-3718  885-9213  For Sale  For Sale  8 HP Garden Tractor, elec.  start, like new. Lawnmower  attached. Used one season,  $750 firm. Ph. 885-2145. 3126-22  HORSE MANURE-straw, well  rotted, for sale. Ph. 885-  9347. 3138-22  HORSE MANURE, $1.25 per  bag. Ph. 885-2680.      3142-24  SEWAGE TREATMENT  Plant for single fam. unit,  with pumps and access.  Reasonable, very good cond.  Ph. 921-9515. 3121  23 ' ���  VINTAGE     Singer     upper  machine,     elec.     clutch  powered. Apply Sechelt Shoe  Renew. 3105-22  B.C. Recreational Atlas. 96  colored survey maps. 9000  indexed names. Information  for sportsmen, vacationers.  $5.95 plus 50c mailing. Lateck,  Box 492, Ucluelet, B.C. V0R  3A0, Satisfaction Guaranteed. 3113-22  RECORDS AND tapes., Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religiousv  special discounts, all labels.  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry Ltd., "Box 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  MOBILE HOME axle, C-W  tires and wheels, $100 each.  Ph. 885-9979. 2987-tfn  CHANNEL MASTER quadraphonic tape deck, 4  speakers. Good cond., $100.  Open to offers. Converter 6 to  12 volts, $25. Ph. 885-2759. 3090-  23  BOAT TRAILER and 35 HP  outboard, $500: two 30 lb.  propane tanks, $25 ea.; and  other things. Ph. 883-2653  (Irvine's L-anding).     3106-22  HEAVY FRAME band saw.  Would be suitable for shake  cutters. Also elec. motor if  req'd. Ph. 886-2952.       3119-24  TREATED J LAWN   soil  or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  Notices  REDWORMS! Dealers-  Fishermen - Gardeners.  Hand-picked, top quality, year  round supply. Write for prices  and literature. Rocky Ridge  Farm, Box 18-A, Logan Lake,  B.C. V0K1W0, phone 523-6293.  3112-22  Perform a  death-defying  act.  Stop smoking.  *tMC^*a>tfa>tfa>MQCtC4C'flNB'IMC*IC^M��GCtt!^C'M>tJNCQC'Mtt!l  I   H.B. GORDON AGENCIES  LTD.  Real Estate  885-2013  Insurance  Be sure to see this West Sechelt Rancher,  at a hard to match $39,900  NEW VILLAGE HOME: Versatile  ��� floor plan In this cathedral entry  home with 2 bdrms up, plus 1  down and apace for a large future  rec room. Garage in bsmt. View  anytime. $45,500.  Pender Haribour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Extra Special ������ml waterfront view lot.  F.P. $13,500. Potslblo terms.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: lot 54. a lorge, level lot m  thit detlrable subdivision. For |ust $12,000. Ollors  considered.  EXTRA SPECIAL: llovely, os new 2 bedroom plus den home  on a I semi waterfront view lot In Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  THREE  MINI PARK' LOTS: onTrancIt Peninsula, pert tested.  Fully serviced, loch opprox I acie. FP $15,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA:  First <la.. waterfront home  with 2 bedroomt and garoge. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation In  Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway  101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities, F.P. $35,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  'WILSON CREEK: Two lovol family  i '  ! home,  'studio. 140 x 137'lot with gardon  Top of the hill In West Sechelt.  Large Custom Farnlly Home  4   bdrms,   garage   and  j'  I space.  F.P. $47,500.  SELMA PARK: Waterfront leased lot on Hwy 101 with CABIN on  the beach behind the breakwater,  NICKERSON RD: View, treed 2.00 acres in W. Sechell. Trade your c  local lot or offers to $26,500, 1  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot. $1 lr50O cash or try your terms.  HWY 101: 69 x 103 view lot. Rear lane. $12,300 terms I  RADCLIFFE RD: 75 x 129 lot, treed, view, quiet, $14,900 j  SECHELT: Pebble Crescent, Ivel lot. $12,900 I  COOPER RD: 1/2 acre level lol. $2,700 dn. $109 per mo. J  WILDWOODRD: 1/2 acre treed lot, 125 x 200. FP $10,500 I  REDROOFFS RD; high bank waterfront. 100 x 568. Deep, level f  building site off road. Terrific SW view. FP $10,900  HALFMOON BAY  Curran Rd.  WATERFRONT LOTS  JOHN or LYNN WILSON, 889-tSAfl  Eighty six acres with a westerly gentle slope. 1700 ft frontage  an Hwy 101 near Garden Bay turnoff. Asking $100,000. Terms?  JACK NOBLE, 863-2701  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL ALIO  GIBSONS  PHONE 886  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 513  Join McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Ken Crosby  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  SHAW ROAD:  Newly completed! The most conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from  Shopping Centre and both elementary schools and secondary. Level building sites with-some clearing  on a newly formed cul-de-sac. These prime lots on sewer and all services are going fast! Get yours  now while they last PHCed from F.P. $12,900  POPLAR LANE  ���'"���'���".-������' __���  "1  House  ��13. loo  S.OI-D  #i'i*Hoo  fc.3/,00 .  S.OUD  4QLD  HOUSE  18  15  Po-Pla-a.     lme  Mouse;      -^  17  tilPr.  ?       I"  , P',r\  ill, too  iff  fa.ioo  h  �� ZJ  f-���rrrr���-'���  I    ���*"  t��/y.9oo  IO  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and  the Village of Gibsons from this quiet and  private tot on the Bluff. Start building your  dream home right away on the expanse of  this 207 x 115 x 181 x 66 uniquely shaped  lot. LOW DOWN PAYMENT���EASY  TERMS. FP$ 13,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 % 122 ft lot  with expansive view of the Bay area and  Gibsons Village is^ell priced AT ONLY F-  P $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only 150 ft  away from this lot arid the adjoining lot also for  sale, makes this an excellent value. The ideal  spot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open sea.     FP $13,900  PRATT ROAD: Note the sjze of this magnificent,  level building lot JMI'Jm growing area, close  to prop. ,-5��d ndAgjwlentary school. Lot size  110x200'.        "^  VERY WELL PRICED AT ONLY FP $13,000  LANGDALE RIDGE: Close to Ferries and school,  these large 1/3 to 1/2 acre lots are unique for  their view, shape and topography. You will find  here, the building site to compliment your  Dream Home design. The view of Keats Island  and surrounding scenes will be your picture  window. ACT FAST I There are ONLY 3 of these  still available. Priced from FP $11,900  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontage on  these two roads makes a natural for subdivision. Both roads are paved and serviced  with hydro and regional water. Try your offer  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. F-  P-$20,000  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. ��� Southwesterly  exposure, with on excellent view of Sechelt  Inlet. All this and only one block from the  beach and boat launch. FP $9,500  HEADLANDS ROAD: Lovely retirement or  starter home In good area clpse to park, beach  ond post office. Grounds are beautifully landscaped with fruit trees and stonework features.  104 sq ft enclosed sunporch Is an added  feature plus a separate garage and storage  shed on property. SEE THIS ONE I FP $32,750.  LOTS  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound S Georgia  Strait..Approximately75 x 150 feet. FP $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet privacy of  one acre in rural Gibsons. The property is all  level, usable land. Treed with some view. F-  P $17,900  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very close to  school. This corner lot is cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large  size of approx 80 x 140'. FP $13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of 14th.  This property has levels cleared for the  building site of your choice. Excellent view of  Georgia Strait. Approximately 80 x 250'. F-  P $16,500  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach. Full view  of inlet. Piped community water available.  80 x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE ONLY $9900  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lots  40 x 150' each with small rentable cottage on  . one lot. This property has excellent potential as  it has a spectacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keats Island. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two homes. FP $27,500  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site,  This lot is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot. F-  P $13,500  GRANDVIEW    RD:    Lot    size    approximately  104 x 105' with some view over the Ocean.  Close to beach access, and lovely building  lots. FP $13,000  FAIRVIEW RD: One lot 104 x 220' may be able  to subdivide into two, corner lot. All services,  nicely secluded, some new homes around. F-  P $16,000  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres in  the very desirable Roberts Creek area. There is  a driveway already in and a tapped Artesian  well on the property.  ' FP $14,900  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek, large nicely treed  lot 87 x 208. Excellent building site. Close to  Flume Park and boat launching.        FP $14,900  SOUTHWOOD DR: Redrooffs. Owner most  anxious to sell. Large 230 x 80. This is a very  fast growing area. Light clearing only. F-  P $11,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees. Easy  access to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced for immediate sale. FP $12,900  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, ideal recreational  lot in beautifully wooded & park-like area,  zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Islands. FP $8,900  SCHOOL S WYNGART ROADS: only 6 of these  Duplex-zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to slde-by-side or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW! Only 1 will  be sold at $14,500 ar.d only 1 at $1 5,500. Act  Nowi  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sewer in the  heart of Gibsons. Potential view of the Bay  area. Excellent terms available. FP $ 1 2,000  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. If it's a view you  want this Is the lot ��� provided Is a  panoramic view of the Trail Islands. West  Sechelt and all of Davis Bay. This lot is easy  to build upon with many large evergreens  for privacy. Lot size Is approx  80x135. FP $16,900  HOMES  CRN PRATT 8, FAIRVIEW: Many wood feature  walls in this nicely designed one bdrm home,  with fireplace and nice family room. Completely fenced and landscaped yard. Could be  easily addod to as concrete slab already at side  of house, Price Includes fridge, stove, washer 8,  dryer. Owner anxious to selll FP $33,900.  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home In  exceptionally good area with a panoramic  view. Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and  down, ensuite off the matter bdrm.  ' Finished basement Includes rec room,  laundry room and workshop. Sundeck,  carport and paved driveway round out this  landscaped lot. SEE this lovely home and  fall In love with it. PRICE NOW REDUCED  TO FP $63,500  iMiaaiMaatxmana  DAVIS BAY: Fir Road. 1256 sq ft full  basement custom built home, 3 bedrooms  upstairs with 4 pee plumbing and ensuite.  The large living room has beautiful wood  feature wall. Large dining room and  kitchen with built-in nook. Finished  fireplaces up and down. Basement has  finished rec room wllh built-in bar,  roughed-ln bedroom and one piece  plumbing, In addition there are sundecks  front and rear so you can always take  advantage of the sun. Attached carport  and nicely landscaped lot round out this  lovely family home. Yes, of course, there Is  the Davit Bay view of the Troll Island and  Wett Sechelt. FP $59,900  PRATT RD & FIRCREST PL: Large landscaped lot  131' x 134' Is the tlte for this large family  home. 3 bdrms up, A pee bath plus entulte.  Large living room with heatilator fireplace.  Dining room opens onto 12x26' sundeck.  Basement has 21'6"x 13 6" rec room with a  roughed In bdrm and bathroom. All this and  less than 1 mile from Gibsons centre, FP $39,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD; lorge family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces & a nice fpmily  room plus a small office. Exceptionally large  kitchen with rt fe��l of cupboard space. A total  of 2500 .q It ol living area. FP $71.800  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 1 15' prime WATERFRONTAGE and over 2  acres of gorgeous treed property. The main  house has over 1500 t.q ft of finished living  area, including 5 bedrooms and 2 full  bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view that  doesn't end. In addition there Is a 600 sq fl  cottage at the watert edge (suggetted rent of  $200 per month) 400 feet of gravel driveway  wlndi through the tree* to the double carport  and entrance to your private waterfront  estate. FP $129,000  SECHELT: Spindrift Rood. Nicely designed I 1/2  yr old home. Close to schools, shopping and  park. Right In the heart of Sechelt. Fully carpeted, bright kitchen and living room. 3  bedrooms on main floor, with partial  basement, tlreploce, carport and landscaped  grounds. m FP $45,500  CHASTER ROAD: New home, I 1/2 blocks from  the Chaster Rood school now under construction, Well-detlgned 3 bedroom family  homo on full basement. Nestled In the trees to  provide the ultimate in natuial landscaping.  Many deluxe features nidi at 2 finished  fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  made kitchen cabinets. FP $54,900  CEMETARY ROAD: Imagine 6 acres pint a  modern approx 6 year old home In rural  Gibsons. The home has 3 bdrms on the  main floor. Full unfinished basement. 2  fireplaces & carport. This Is an ex-  ceptlonalty good buy contMerlng the  lovely 6 acres of property. FP $65,500  GIBSONS: PRIME REVENUE BUILDING: In tho  heart of lowor Gibsons, 2250 sq ft of post &  beam construction, featuring 10 ft ceilings, 2  sets of plumbing, 100 and 200 amp service,  firewall divldor. roconlly renovated, lot size  60 x 100'. Currently leased with a yearly  revenue of aver $7,000. An oxcollont Investment valuo. FP $54,900  GIBSONS - TRIPLEX: Located In the heart of  Gibsons, one block from tho Ocean and 2  blocks to shopping otc. Throo (3) ono bodroom  apartments make this an oxcollont rovonuo  Investment or, live in one and pay for il with  the rentals Irom tho other two. An extra room  downstairs with prlvato ontronco plus a work  building at tlio roar mokos this an Idoal opportunity to havo a self-occupation butlnats as  welll Call in for dotalls and all other Information.  GLASSFORD ROAD; Boautlful, woll built  Spanish style home In now dovolopmont area.  Many extras Including arches throughout,  lovely fireplaces up ond down. Extra super  lorge moster bedroom, skylight In mastor  bathroom. W/W carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to large tondock. Full unfinished  basement. FP $59,900  SARGENT ROAD: Spectacular vlow. boautlfully  designed home In good orea. 3 bedrooms,  sunken living loom, 2 flroplncot, full basement  and sundock, lot nil Inndsaipod nnd tnrrnred.  Many extras such at built In bor, ott. fp  $74,000  SEAVIEW ROAD; Older typo 3 bodroom homo,  recently remodelled. Partial Ixuomunt    Intra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic vlow  lot, FP $29,900  ftvff.miTT.TB5i  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Over 1/2 acre, very  ���private, with view. House plons K building  permit, paid lor and Included in price, Foun  dot ion, floor slab and plumbing oil In lor a  �����* 41 (I I76tqft) bulldlno. FP$19,900.  The coffee w alivayn on��� drop in for our free brochure  r> Skara Brae  It's now been over three months since  the latest batch of regional board directors  gathered round an arborite table in  Sechelt and began their terms as the  people's representatives.  Since then they have settled into their  roles, establishing political identities and  making known their various strengths,  quirks and weaknesses.  As a matter of public interest Skara  Brae has decided to issue a report card on  the performance of each of these eight  men.  Their grades are based not on their  political beliefs or biases but on my own  observation of their effectiveness as  politicians during many long evenings  spent at regional board meetings.  The assessment of their prospects is  based on my personal view of whether  their weaknesses will get worse or their  strengths any better. These conclusions  are debateable and will probably provide  considerable argument among the subject  matters. If it leads to .an improvement in  the level of dialogue at the board  meetings, then all the better.  HARRY ALMOND (CHAIRMAN, AREA  DI  Any talents that Almond may have as a  regional director are disguised by his  weakness as a chairman. In the past  months he has demonstrated an almost  total lack of knowledge of the rules of  procedure. Meetings under his guidance  have occasionally disintegrated into loud  shouting matches, brought back to order  by one of the other directors. Almond  tends to see the board meetings as  friendly, fraternal gatherings and the  directors as amateur politicians. His attitude toward curtailing any free-for-all  reflects this outlook.     '  Generally backs environmental  bylaws. Is a supporter of developer Hank  Hall's various schemes. This, however, is  probably more because of their NDP  connections than any desire by Almond to  turn the Peninsula into a giant industrial  park.  Has effectively alienated many of his  regional district staff by setting up a  public relations committee to oversee the  building inspection department. Is running into trouble in Roberts Creek over the  number of real estate people and  developers appointed to his community  planning group. An excellent waffler.  Grade: D  Prospect:    A   slight   chance   of   improvement..  JACK PATERSON (AREA A)  Dare we say it, but Paterson has all the  signs of becoming a middle of the road  radical!  He still supports industrialization of the  By Kerra Lockhart  Sunshine Coast but lately has become  much more concerned with the environmental consequences. His viewpoint  can be somewhat erratic. He has argued  strongly for a pollution cleanup of Pender  Harbour but recently voted against a  grant for Peninsula Recycling. . Is  genuinely prepared to listen to all  arguments and, ifconvinced, to change hjs  vote. Board guru Peter Hoemberg can  usually count on Paterson's support on any  major issue. An excellent PR man for  Area A. In fact there are some who say he  feels lost if outside the Middle Point to  Earls Cove area for more than a few  hours.  Grade: B  Prospect: Improving  PETER HOEMBERG ( AREA B)  Hoemberg is the leader of one of the  two ideological factions on the board. He is  meticulous to the point of nit-picking and is  probably one of the few people who can  recite the Municipal Act backwards.  He exasperates several of the other  directors, notably Bernie Mulligan,  beyond endurance. This is caused by two  factors, his midly arrogant attitude arid  because he is usually right. Has saved the  board in the past from making several  embarrassing mistakes and has no  patience with any director prepared to  ignore the law when convenient A  valuable member who lessens his effectiveness because he dbesn't know when  to stop. In carrying his arguments too far  he ends up alienating the very people he is  trying to convince. Several of the directors  are not prepared to listen to any point, no  matter how valid, simply because it's  supported by Hoemberg. When he takes a  stand he, out of all the directors, is convinced God is on his side. It would be hard  to imagine the current board without  Hoemberg's caustic sarcasm, however if  he feels he can.no longer deal with the  other directors on an intellectual basis he  could resign before the end of his term.  Grade: B plus to A minus  Prospect: Will continue to exasperate.  BARRY PEARSON (AREA C)  Pearson says very littlfe at regional  board meetings unless the subject is Davis  Bay or logging.  Is about to be caught in a massive  dispute over the future Of the whole Davis  Bay-Selma Park area. Supports the  developers who are dead against  restrictions on any commercial activity. A  conservative director who at times has  trouble grasping the issues. Rumoured  will step down when his term is up in  November.  Grade: C  Prospect: Little change.  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesday, April 27,1977  ED JOHNSON (AREA E)  In his lavender co-ordinated socks and  tie Johnson presides like an affable  Tweedledum over the board meetings.  Often is in imminent danger of falling  asleep during the drone of debate. Usually  a staunch conservative, he .astonished  other directors recently by proposing a  grant for the local recycling operation. If  befuddled by an issue Johnson will abstain  from the voting. Seems to have few personal opinions.  Grade; B minus  Prospect: Could hold some surprises.  BERNIE MULLIGAN (AREA F)  In the time he has been a regional  board director Mulligan has carved a  niche for himself as the.board's resident  redneck. He can be counted on for at least  one astonishing, mouth-dropping  statement per meeting.  Appears to know nearly everyone on  the Peninsula and has argued strongly for  exemptions from regional bylaws for some  of his friends, among others. Outrages his  principal opponent, Peter Hoemberg, for  his refusal to understand the theory of  equality before the law.  Recent remarks have attacked both  other directors and staff members of the  regional district. They seem to have a  puzzling, malicious intent behind them.  Has gained the support of Gambier  Island residents for his opposition to  proposed changes in the Islands Trust Act.  Grade: F  Prospect: Little hope for improvement.  JIM METZLER (Gibsons Representative)  As chairman of the finance committee  prepared a competent budget for the next  financial year.  A supporter of both increased industry  and the environment, he acts as a calming  influence on the other directors. He  seldom gets rattled.  One of his regular duties is to routinely  opt the village of Gibsons out of nearly  every regional district function. A quiet  voiced man, he is efficient, reticent function. A quiet voiced man, he is efficient,  reticent and does his job with little fuss.  Grade: B  Prospect: No change.  MORGAN       THOMPSON        (Sechelt  Representative)  A curious change has come over  Morgan Thompson since the New Year.  Fromja man who always had lots to say  but only on a few subjects, he now has a  generalized opinion on nearly everything.  Many of his statements are cliched and  clearly directed toward the reporter's  notepad. He may, of course, just be  practicing his technique as it's understood  he would very much like to be the next  mayor of Sechelt.  Grade: C minus  Prospect: Could get worse.  mm  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  ' Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  ' George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  PostOfiice Box 1219, Sechelt  toll ir��� 684-8016  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Past the end of the road.  Peace and quiet guaranteed.  Two level, two bdrm year  round home. Light, water and  telephone are in. Year' round  moorage to your own float.  Try your offer to $48,500.  REDROOFS COTTAGE: 2 bdrm  cottage with out buildings and  a guest cabin, 1.1 acres of flat,  level land half cleared and in  tillable condition. Many fruit  trees and berry bushes. Easy  access to all parts of the  property. View of Merry  Island lighthouse. FP $44,000.  2 STOREY HOME IN THE  VILLAGE: Cedar & stucco  exterior ���<��� no maintenance  on this 3 bedroom, convenient  home sited on a full 1/4 acre  lot. Sundecks front & back!  . Extra large 1.4 x 32' carport,  fully 8' high and lots of room  for a separate garage. Lot is  flat, level and only 2 blks to  shops.  2*      SSvd**s-W^. Mi, * f .ss~ *  89' WATERFRONT ROBERTS  CREEK: Immaculate home on  2/3 acre with parklike setting.  Lots of fruit trees and garden  space plus garage &  "workshop. Home consists of  1,450 sq ft with 18'x 14'  livingroom, T6' x 13' family  room, double plumbing &  guest room. Walking path to  beach. This estate must be  seen to be appreciated. Priced  in the 80s.  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace in a  large living room. A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000   DELUXE GRANDVIEW RD HOME: 1761 sq ft with full basement. 3  large bedrooms, all matched walnut panelling throughout. South  view. Basement has a rec room and large sauna. A bargain at  $83,500. '   TRAILER PARK SITE; Roberts Creek home plus shop with many  extras. House is professionally remodelled. Fireplace in large living  room. Close to golf club with highway frontage. 1.88 acres. Firm  Price $79,500. ___  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced.   R2   zoned.   Move   your   trailer   with   no   preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: 95' x 217' lot that will have a view of Vancouver Island. Area of beautiful homes. FP $16,000.  GIBSONS  PRIME   RESIDENTIAL   WATERFRONT:   Commanding   sea  view. Over 1/2 acre. 175' on Shoal Channel. FP $25.000.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,600.  3 BDRM DELUXE VILLAGE HOME: 1,410 sq ft of  really fine home with above ground basement  that is fully rough plumbed for a suite with  separate basement entry. Double carport. Main  floor has 3 excellent,bdrms, large living room  and separate dining area, family room and a  kitchen with an eating nook. A shake roof  enhances this very attractively designed home  with maximum flexibility. FULL PRICE ONLY  $61,900.  VILLAGE VIEW HOME: 3  bedroom view 1 storey home  with ensuite plumbing and a  separate utility room. Teak  cupboards throughout, wall to  waH carpets, shake roof and  the. best of all is the price,  $41,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx. 5 acres with 560 +  beachfront. No problem to put  floats in for year-round  moorage. Zoned for marina  tourist accommodation, try  your ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm  double wide home. Such a  view! 1/2 down ��� FP  $125,000. IDEAL FOR GROUP  INVESTMENT!  WILSON CREEK MINI RANCH:  4 bdrm home - On 2.58 acres  with development  possibilities. Mostly cleared,  170' on Gun Club Rd. Home  needs some exterior work.  Both floors contain 9 rooms in  total. Bring your horses &  move in! Asking $57,500 ���  good terms.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE  HOME: 3 bdrms - 2 up & one in  bsmt. Finished rec room, main  floor utility room & large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced for  privacy. Sunken carport.  Home has electric heat & is  very economical. Located  across from tennis courts in  Hackett Park. FP $55,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  to develop. FP $12,500.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT - 80' x 320' West Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct access to beach. Try your terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road - Secluded lot with year round creek.  Priced for Immediate sale. FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move In and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot for quick sale. Would you believe  $8,395? '_   SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lot in this growing aroa. Spectacular view  up the inlet. Asking $9,500.  SANDY HOOK 120' WATERFRONT: View of the southwest from  amongst the evergreens and arbutus, Owner says sell It now. FP  $15,500.  95' WATERFRONT: Selma Park location. 2 bedroom home on approx  95 x 550' property. T&G bonded roof, elec heat, small room In  basement, Real value ��� FP $45,900  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 $11,500. All lots are approximately 1/2 acre in area.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all  services available, including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road area in West  Sechelt.  f��KB  it;    a  110,500  10,600  in          *p  10,490  112                1  10,4����  11>              J,  10,250  114           m  10,240  10,210  119              ���  in        rn  10,290  117                1  10,500  lit                1  11,000  in            1  11,290  120  11,500  121  11.500  122  10,000  121  10,000  124  10.8S0  12$  9.790  Urn  9,490  127  9,500  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761 -MJW  Seniors welcome eight members  Senior Citizens Branch 69 continues to  grow. Eight new members were introduced at the regular monthly meeting  held April 21. They ace Mr. and Mrs.  Smith and son, Mr. and Mrs. Hunter, Mr.  and Mrs. McFarland and Mel Horsman.  All were warmly welcomed to the group by  President Bill Wilson.  It was announced that the drawing for a  rug donated by a member, with a second  prize of a macrame planter and a third  prize of $10 would be held at the time of the  Fall Bazaar. Tickets will be available for  sale shortly. There was an invitation from  Port Moody Seniors to attend a meeting  there May 26, but as this date would  /^^9  i   Kneel or.sit low  J&3  f      in a canoe. It  upset, HANG  ON to the canoe  A       until help  J^     arrives.      j  conflict with other activities we had to ask  for a rain check until a more suitable day.  The secretary was asked to elicit further  information as to an outing being offered  by the Canadian Legion Branch at White  Rock which appeared to have some very,  attractive features. This should be  available for the May meeting.  Thanks were received from Elizabeth  and Jim Derby for the Branch's contribution to the activities in connection  with the recent celebrations of their  Golden Wedding Anniversary.  It was announced that, two members,  Walter James and Dave Hayward, had  received the highest possible awards in  their classes at the "recent Musical  Festival. Congratulations were extended  from all sides.  There not being sufficient patronage in  evidence, several bus trips proposed  earlier were cancelled but the trips to the  CNE for Seniors Days are still open. These  will be August 24, Mark Keriney Day, or  August 31, Jim Neighbors Day.  Dave announced that there would be a  photograph contest starting immediately  with the closing date being September 1. It  was suggested that fscenery and-or oddities might be very suitable subjects.  Prizes will be awarded so keep your  camera at the ready. The minimum size is  3Ms" by 3V2". and pictures should be  mounted on a 5" by 7" background to  facilitate judging.  The usual draw for Shop-Easy vouchers  was held with the following winners:  Present, John Prost, Helen Berg arid  Walter Killian arid the absentee winners,  Vi Stevens, Walter James and Alice  Taylor.  At this juncture Dave Hayward stepped  , forward to present a colored picture of the  principal participants at the opening of the  second section of. Greencourt, the participants all being present or former  members of Br. 69.  The next executive meeting will be 10  a.m. May 2 and the next generarmeeting  1:30 p.m. May 19, by which time we will  know the result of the Spring Tea and  Plant Sale which will have been held by  the time this is in print.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 27, 1977  Garden club Spring  flower show, sale  The Sechelt Garden Club will hold its  Spring flower show and plant sale  Saturday, April 30, 2 p.m. in the Senior  Citizens Hall.  Plants for both indoor and outdoor use  will be available. Tea will be served.  There will be a silver collection.  IT WAS A group effort to get Friday's  showing of "Regele de Jeu" by the  French director Jean Renoir underway. The audience arrived to  discover    the    projectionist    was  nowhere to be seen but their patience  was rewarded by an extra film. The  movies are sponsored by the Continuing Education Division and there  are several more films in the series.  WED  iNESDAY,  APRIL 27,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  , Stewart  Allln  22  The Family  Qeneral  World  FBI  The Family  Granger  The Family  Edge of  Hospital  Another  EdgeOI  Match  The  Match  :45  Night  Cont'd  Worid  Night  Game  Allan  r Qame-  :00  Take  (20,000  Movie  Take  Olnah  Hamel  Tattle-  Oi5  0:30  Thirty  Pyramid  "Judge-  Thirty  Dinah  Show  Tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  Ment  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  Bewitched  :45  Cooke  Boomerang  At  Cooks  Dinah  World  Bewitched  '00  It's Youi  Merv  Nuremberg".  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  4:30   '  Choice  Griffin  Part II  Bunch  One  Worfd  Funorama  Zoom  Men  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Monkeea  :4S  Zoom  Orlffln  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Monkees  :00  Silly  Merv  Mary  Doris  Eyewitness  Adam-12  The  ��J :30'  Salty  Orlffln  . Hartman  Day  News  Adam-12  Mike    >  Room 222  Newa 4  Newservice  News  Eyewitness  Wlndssy  Douglss  :45  Room 222  Naws 4  Newservice  News  News  Lottery  Show  :00  World 01  ABC News  Newservice  News  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  6 2  Survival  ABC News  Newservice  Hour  CBSNews  . News Hour  CBSNews  Hourglasa  News 4  NBC Newa  News  The  News Hour  BreskThe  :45  Hourglaaa  News 4  NBC News  Hour  Mike  News Hour  Bank  :00  Hourglasa  To Tell  Seattle  Crusade  Douglas  Good  Joker's  7  15  Hourglasa  TheTruth  Tonight  For  Show  Times  . Wild  30  Blull  LastOf  Andy  Christ  Treasure  Witness To  TBA  45  Bluff  The Wild  Andy    .  Cont'd  Hunt  Yesterday  '    TBA  00  Science  Bionic  Grizzly  This  Oood  Bionic  Ko|ak  8  15  Magaiine  Woman  Adams  Land  Times  Woman  Kojak  30  Ruzicka  Bionic  Grizzly  Ruzicka  Loves Me  Bionic  Kojak  45  Ruzicka  Woman  .   Adams  Ruzicka  Loves Me Not  Woman  Ko|ak  :00  Have  Baretta  CPO  Baretta  CBS Movie  CTV  CBS Movie  Q:15  9:30  1  Baretta  Sharkey  Baretta  "El  Movie  "El  Ever  Baretta  Simla's  Baretta  '   Condor"  "Paper-  Condo"  45  Lied?  Baretta  Court  Baretta  Jim  Back  James  :00  Fifth  Charlie's  Kingston  TBA  Brown  Herd"  Brown  102  Estate  Angels  Confidential  TBA  Lee  Keir  Patrick  Fifth  Charlie's  Kingston  TBA  Van  Dulles  O'Neill  :45  Estate  Angels  Confidential  TBA  Cleel  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  The  News 4  . Newservice  CBC Newa  Eyewitness  CTV News  All Thit  11 2  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Glitters  Ninety  The  Tonight  News  CBS Late  News  CBSUte  :4S  Minutes  Rookies  Show  News  Movie  Nows  Movie  :00 '  The  The  Tonight  Late Show  "The  Late Show  "The  123!  National  Rookies  Show  "Death  KBegins"  "The  Keegsns"  Ninety  Mystery Of  Tonight  At Love  Cont'd  Rounders"  Cont'd  :4S  Minutes  The Week  Show  House"  Cont'd  Cont'd .  Cont'd  SATURDAY.APRIL30, 1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  CBC  Alan .  Houston  Sports  Sportsman's  To  Batman  A:1S  ��C:30  Saturday  King  Open  Sports  Friend  Be  Batman  Sports  Tennis  ��� Oo��     . ' .:'  Sports  -Tartan   :  Announced  Outlook  :45  Spons '���  Clank  SGolf    .     '���"  -;:: Sport*".-���  "���" Tartan  Conl'd  Outlook    ,  :0O  Sporli  Tennis  Golf"  Sports  Tarzan  All  Newa  0:15  W:30  Sports  Tennis  Golf  Sporls  Tarzan  Star  Conference  Spons  U.S.  World 01  Sports  Spons  Wrestling  Funorama  :45  Sport!  Boxing  Survival  Sports  Spectacular  Wrestling  Funorama  :0O  Sports  Championship      Evergreen  Sporls  Spons  Wide  Alaska  A is  "T:30  Sports  Boxing  Express  Sports  Spons  World  Diary  Sports  Boxing  Evergreen  Spons  Sporta  Of  Owen  :45  Sports  Boxing  Express  Sports  Sporti  Sports  Marshall  OO  Specs:  Wide  Young  CBC  All's  Sporls  Owen  5'5  1989  World  Experience  To  Fair ^^  Sports  Msrshall  Space:  01 Spons  News  Be  News  Sporti  Want  45  1999  News  Announced  News  Sports  Tree'  Runner  0O  News  Sports  NBC News  To  CBS News  News  World  630  News  Sports  NBC News  Be  CBS Newi  News  Literature  Watson  Newa  Animal  Announced  Emergencyl  The  Crusade  45  Report  Newa  World  To  One  Connection  Crusade  00  Two's  Lawrence  Wild  Be  Emergencyl  Emergency!  Crusade  7.5  f   30  Company  Welk  Kingdom  Announced  One  One  Crusade  Andy  Lawrence  The Gong  To Be  Break  Emergencyl  Crusade  45  Williams  Welk  Show  Announced  The Bank  One  Crusade  00  Happy  Blsnsky's  Saturday  Sisrsky  Mary Tyler  Academy  Crusade  Q 15  O30  Dayi  Beauties  Night  And Hulch  Modre  Performance  Crusade  King Ot  Flsn  Movie:  Slaraky  Bob  "Fear  Crusade  45  Kensington  Fish  "Airport  And Hulch  Newhart  is  Crusade  00  MASH  Blsrsky  1075"  Movie  Allln  The  Crusade  Q 15  V.30  MASH  \ Hulch  Charllon  01  The Family  Key"  Crusade  Barney  Starsky  Heston  The  5129,000  Cont'd  Movie:  45  Miller  & Hulch  Cont'd  Week  Question  Conl'd  "The  00  Carol  Dog And  Movie    .  I'Peperback  Carol  Provincial  Life  10^0  Burnett  Cal  "Mysteries  Hero"  Burnetl  Lottery  Of  Carol  Dog And  From  Conl'd  Show  Draw  Emile  45  Burnett  Cat  Beyond  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Zola"  00  CBC News  Newe  Earth"  CBC Newa  Movie:.  -   CTV News  '      Paul  112  Allaire  News  Conl'd  Allaire  "The  Nesars  Muni  News  ABC News  News  Academy  Boston  Newa  Conl'd  45  Movie  Paler  News  Performance  Strenglor"  News  Movl*:  00  "Mister  Marshall  The  Academy  Tony  Movie:  "The FBI  lafcJO  ABO"  Variety  TVTV  Performance  Curtis  "Secret  Story"  Durl  Show  Show  Academy  Henry  Of Santa  James  45  i ancestor  Conl'd  Cont'd  Pertormanca  Fonda  Vlttorla"  Stewart  Use 'Times0 Adbriefs to SelL Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  LINOLEUMS  GAF  '   Armstrong  *  Fllntcoto  * Tapan Inglis * Finlay  and Jonn- Air Appliance*  * Coramlc TIU and  Tub Splathoi (  owe J^ouna   cJJhtrlbulotd  Box 694, GIBSONS  Located n��xt to Windsor Plywood  For appointment, phono 886*2769  THURSDAY, APRIL 28,1977  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6"  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  0:15  st :30  ���**  Allln  The Family  Edge Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The       ,  FBI  EdgeOI  '  Night  Allln  The Family  Match  Qame  llely"  Cont'd  -The  Allan  Allln  ���r The Family   ���  .   Match  Qame  :00  0:15  0:30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celeb.  Cook*  {20,000  Pyramid  Duaty'a  Treehouse  Movie  "Who's  Been  Sleeping  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Olnah  Hamel  Show  Another  Worid  Tattle-  Talea  Bewitched  Bewitched  :00  ���1:30  :45  It'sYour  Choice  .  What's  New  Merv  Grlllin  Merv  Grlffln  In My  8ed?"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Brsdy .  Bunch  Children's  Show  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  Worid  The Lucy  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Monkees  Monkees  :00  K  15  sj :30  45  NHL  Hockey  Pley-  Offs  Merv  Orlffln  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservive  Newservice  NHL  Hockey  Playoffs  Eyewilness  News  Eyewilness  . News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Mike  Douglas  Show  :00  6:30  ���**  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  ABC News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  Newservice  Newservice  NBC News  NBC News  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  CBS News  CBS News  The  Mike  'News Hour  News Hour  News Hour  News Hour  CBS News  CBS News  Candid  Camera  :00  7   15  f  :30  :45  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  People  Piece  People  Place  Seattle   .  Tonight  Match  Qame  Hockey  Hockey  Hockay  Hockey  Douglas  Show  Tressure  Hunt  Grand Old  Country  Blsnsky's  Beauties  Joker's  Wild  Dr. In  The House  :00  O :1S  0:30  :45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  Hourglass  Kotter  Kotter  What's  Happening  Death  Trap  Death  Trap  Lawrence  Walk  Lawrence  Welk  The  Waltons  Tha  Waltons  CTV  Mystery  Movie  Cont'd  Hollywood  Squares  Here's  Life  :00  A is  9:30  :45  Bob  Newhart  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Tony  Randall  Movie  "Snow  Beast"  Cont'd  Best  Sellers  "Captains  And The  CBS  News  Special  Report  Cont'd  Cont'd  Maclear  Maclear  Canada  Cont'd  Mystery  Movie  :00  :45  It'aYour  Choice  Room 222  Room 222  Streets  Of  Ssn  Francisco  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kings"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS  News  Special  Report  Dog*  Cat  Dogt  Cat  "The  Thief"  Richard  Crenna  :00  112  :4S  The  National  Ninety  Mlnutea  News 4  News 4  Thursdsy  Night  Newaervlce  Newservice  Tonight  Show ,  CBC News  CBC News'  New*  News  Eyewilness  News  CBS Lale  Movie  CTV News  CTV News  New*  New*  All That  Qlitters  CBS late  Movie  :00  1215  :45  Ninety  Mlnutea  Ninety  Minutes  Speclsl  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  lits Show  "Rampage"  Robert  Mitchum  ������Kojak"  Cont'd  CBS Late  Movie  Lste Show  "The  Monitors"  Cont'd  "Ko)ak  Cont'd  CBS Late  Movie  SUNDAY.MAY 1, 1977  CHANNEL 1         CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 12  :00           V.I.P.  rt:1S           V.I.P.  M..30           CBC  :45          Sunday  Tennis  Classic  Tennis  Tennis  Houston  Open  OoH  Golf  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Theater  "The  Basketball  Basketball  Basketball  Basketball  Star  Trek  Sunday  Theatre  s     Basketball  . Basketball  Basketball  Basketball  ���  ���J:  X>           Sporls  5          Special  H>           Sports  15          Sports  Alan  King  Tennla  Classic  Ootl  Golf  Golf  God  Astronsuts"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Championship     "The  Fishing                Aslronsuls'  Movie:                 Monte  "Sad                   Markham  PTL    .  Club  PTL  Club  :  4  90           Worid  15          Ot  30           Disney  45     '    Cont'd  Tennla  Tennis  Tennla  Tennla  Grandstand  Orandstand  Greal  Am. Game  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Sack"  Jerry  Lewis  Cont'd  Horsl  Koehler  Question  Period  PTL  Club  PTL  Club  5  00            NHL  15           Hockey  30          Ptayofta  45           Hockey  To Tan  ���   TheTruth  The  Fisherman  Meet  The Preas  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  National  Geographic  National  Geographic  Lost Ol  The Wild  Caplloi  Comment  Come Walk  Tha World  Dragnet  Dragnet  6  00          Hockey  IS           Hockey  30           Hockey  45           Hockey  Wild World  Ot Animals  NBC News  NBC News  How  Come?  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  CBS Newa  CBS News  Thirty  Minutes  Newi  Hour  News  Hour  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  7  00           Hockey  15           Hockey  30           Hockey  45           Hockey  Nancy  Drew  Hardy  Boya  Wortd  Ot  Disney  Conl'd  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Hockey  Sixty  Minutes  Sixty  Mlnulea  Nancy  Drew  Hardy  Boya  Sixty  Minutes  Sixty  Mlnutea  8  00           Croea  IS           Point  30           Money  45           Makers  ABC  Sunday  Movie:  "Airport"  Big  Event  Nstlonal  Disaster  Cross  Poini  Money  Makers  CBS  Special  "The  Alamo"  8lx  MIMon  Dollar  Man  CBS  Special  "The  Alamo"  9  00           Hymn  IS           9mg  30           Mr.  45          Chips  Burl  Lancaster  Oeen  Martin  Survivel  Test  Movie:  "The  Hymn  Sing  Adam-12  Adam-12  John  Wayne  Richard  Widmark  Dean  Martin  Celebrity  Roaal  John  Wayne  Richard  Widmark  10  00           Beech  15           Combers  30           Tony  45           Randall  Conl'd .  Cont'd  Confd  NewaBp  Possessed'  James  Farentlno  Cont'd  Beech  Combera  Tony  Randall  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  11  00           Nellonel  15           Busaneea  30           Final  :40           Mystery  News  News  ABC News  Movie:  Newa  Newa  Movie:  "Mr, And  CBC Newi  Business  Comment  Movie:  CBS Newa  Newa  Late  Movie:  CTV Mewl  CTV Newi  Hour  Final  Movie  "The  Ceremony"  Laurence  12  00           Movie:  18             "A  -30           Double  '.46             Life"  "Khartoum  Charlton  Heston  Conl'd  Mrs.  Bo Jo  Jones"  Cont'd  "Secret Ot  Santa  Vlttorla"  Cont'd  "Virgin  Soldiers''  Lynn  Redgrave  tale  Show  Conl'd  Conl'd  Harvey  Sarah  Miles  Conl'd  TUESDAY.MAY 3, 1977  ciJannei  2         CHANNft  4         CHANNEI  6        CHANNEI fl         CHANNCI V  CHANNII  fl          CHANNII   12  2  00             AS In                       To live  i;16           The Family           Qeneral  .30           EdgeOI               Hoepilal  45           Night                   Conl'd  Another  World  Another  Work)  The  FBI  Edge  Ot Nighl  Allln  Ihe Family  Match  Oema 77  Jack  Pelence  Tha  Allan  All In  Ihe Family  Match         <  flame (7  FRIDAY.APRIL 29, 1977  .   CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00 ~  A:15  aCf.30  :4S  All In The  Family  Edge Of  Night    -  To Live  , General  Hospital  Cont'd.  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I.  Edge  Ol Night  Allln  The Family  Match  Game'77  Boyer  Cont'd  Allan  Hamel  All in  Tha Family  Match  Game'77  *0  Q:15  \if:30  :45  Takes  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooka  $20,000  ' Pyramid.  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "Angel  Baby"  Salome  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinahl  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Show  Cont'd  Another    ���  World  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  :00  JhlS-  ���#:30  :45  It'sYour i'V  Choice  -.   Nic 'n '  . ' .PIC      '     , -;  Merv  Griffin   ,  Show  Men  .   Jens  Mercedes  McCembrldge  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  Children's  Program  Emergency!  One  Emergency!  One  Another  World  Lucy  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Monkees  Monkees  :00  9:30  :45  ' GaH*ry=-_    *  Gallery-;  Room  222  Griffin  Show,  News'  News  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  Doris  Day  News  News  News  News  News  Nesws  Emergency!  One  Emergency!  One  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  40  62  :45  Focus  Focus  Hourglass  Hourglass  ABC News  ABC News  News  News  Newservice  Newservice  NBC News  NBC News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  CBS News  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  CBS News  Let's Make  A Deal  :00  7:15  f .30  :45  Hourglass  Hourglasa  Maritime  Feeling  To Tell  The.Truth  Muppets  Show  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Charlie's  Angels  Charlie's  Angels  Show  Cont'd  Treasure  Hunt  Fish  Fish  Stars  On Ice    "  Joker's  Wild  On The  Buses  :00  ft15  0:30  :45  MaryT.  Moore  Chico And  The Man  Donny  & Marie  Donny  �� Marie  Sanford  And Son  Chico And  The Man  Mary  T.Moore  Chico And  The Man  ABoy  Boy  Named  Charlie  Donny  & Marie  Donny&  Marie  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  :00  Q:1S  9:30  :45  Summer  . - Country  Summer  Country  ABC  Friday  Movie  "Love  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  Brosasn  Cont'd  CBS Friday  Night  Movie:  "Love  Boat"  Don  Movie:  "Lady  Godlva  Rides  *0  10  :45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Boat I"  Don  Adams  Cont'd  Ouincy  Quincy  Quincy  Ouincy  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Movie:  "Class  Of  ���44"  Adams  Tom  Bosley  Cont'd  Again"  Diana  Dors  Cont'd  :00  112.  :45  CBC Newa  News  Ninety  Minutes ���  News  News  Baretta  Baretta  News  News  The  Tonight  CBC News  News  News  News  News  NBA  Playoff  CTV News  News  News  Final  All That  Glitters  NBA  Playott  :00  122  :45  Ninety  '   Minutes  Ninety  Minutes  Baretta  Baretta  The  Avengers  Show  The  .   Tonight  Show  Movie  "Jenny"-  Mario  Thomas  Teams  To  Be  Announced  Movie:  "Beg.  Borrow  Or Steal"  NBA  Playoff  NBA  Playoff  MONDAY.MAY 2, 1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  Take  EdgeOI  Mnvla  lake  Dinahl  Hamel  tallle  Q:'5  ���Jjo  Thirty  Nlghl  "Ihe  11wty  Dinahl  Show  1al��  Celebrity  Dusty a  (loon  Celehrlly  llmelsl  ,     Anolhav?  rtewltcheil  :45  Cooka  TreehTMiee  (luys  Cooks  Dwisrii  WorM  HeavttChed  00  l:,5  TM  45  IIS Your  Choice  IHDMdle  Day  Merv  Grlffln  Bhow  Merv  And  The  Bed  Guys'  Drady  Bunch  ChiHtiens  Program  tmergency  One!  Emergency  One!  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Newt '  Hockey  News  NBC News  Hockey  Th*  News  Gamo  :����  Hockey  Newt  NBC Newt  Hockey  Mike  Ho...  a how  __ 00  Hockey  To lea  Seattle  Hockey  Dnatglet  llonhy  Jokei's  7��  f   30  Hockey  The Truth  Tonight  Hockey  flhow  VKnon  wu  Hockey  tapmreilon  Name  Hockey  Traetof*  Hawaii  On the  45  hookey  Northwest  Thai Tune    /f  Hockey  Hunt  rive 0  Autes  00  Hourgksea  Happy  Cmmtiy  Kmgeton  Who's  Hawaii  Wtsna  82  HeajreSae*  Deye  MueM)  Confidential  Who  five 0  Who  Homptaea  lever neA  lill  HIOQeton  Who t  Juke  When  41  rsswreseas  ���Mrtey  Par ane  Crmlaeentlei  WTK>  MM  Wla*  ���00  MuesMta  (asjhl  Conl'd  Movie  MA OH  One Day  tllory  92  Maappeie  M  Conl'd  "Paper  MA til  Al A time  Gue*fi  WoMnven  enough  Movl*  back  One Day  lltyl.l  rn*<y  4*  Jack  Cont'd  Code  Hern"  Al A Tim*  OlemtMrg  Ouaaeo  00  Heritage  Family  Nam*  Hek  rio|*k  Knuak  con  102  HerHat*  Famey  IKamiino '  Out**  ho|*k  Kn|*k  Bpaaciel  Room  Famey  H**d'  tkialMrlh  Ko|*k  Kn|ak  tiger.  as  m  Famey  Conl'd  AaMey  Hofsk  Mafak  tlqea  oo  The  New,  Newt  CSC Newe  CBU Neaw  CIV Nwt  AHThet  112  Nellonel  Newe  New*  Newt  CMNtssM  CIV Heart  dun*. 1  Ninety  MovM  TnrVghl  Heart  CM  Heart  ctn  4*  Mlnaisea  Ottlae  ���how  New*  ial*  Final  ial.  oa  Nanesy  Week  Tonight  Movt*  Mnvaa  Movie  Movie  Uk  tainuiee  "M��l  ���how  "Mery Jen*?'  "ColumtHi'  Oay  "Column*"  NewSy  Mafhsn"  Tontg0s4  come  Peter  DerMtawrt'  Pwei  ,*.  Mlnutea  Contd  ���how  Conld  ft*  Coma  F**>  J  J.CH0QUER& SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Bom 1235  Uchalt. B.C. VON 3A0  CAST POUPOUB BAY ROAD  Bust BBS 1344  fUst BBB.3��B��  :00  All In  ToLHre  Another  The  Allln  Conl'd  AH In  0:1S  4��:30  The Family  General  World  F.B.I.  The Family  Cont'd  TheFamlly  Edge,  Hospital  Confd  Edge  Match  The  Malch  :��  Of Nighl  Cont'd     r  Cont'd  01 Night,','  Game'77  Alien  Qame '77  :00  Take  EdgeOI  Movie:  Take.  Olnah!  Hamel  Tatlle-  0:15  ��#:30  Thirty  Night  "Cst  Thirty  Dinahl  Show  Telea  Calabrity  Boomerang  On  Celebrity  Dinah!  Another  Bewitched  :45  Cooks  Boomerang  A  Cooks  Dinahl  World  Bevrtlched  00  Us Your  Merv  Hot  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  ���T:30  Choice  Orlttm  Tin  Bunch  One!  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Naws  Vancouver  Eyewilness  Emergencyl  Douglaa  :45  322  Newa  News  News  News  Emergencyl  Show  00  Beach For  ABC News  News  News  CBS News  Newa  CBS News  62  The Top  ABC News  News  News  CBS News  Hour  CBS News  Hourglasa  News  NBC News  News  The  Newa  1120,000  45  Hourglass  News  NBC News  News  Mike  Hour  Question  8  10  11  12  Hourglasa  Hourglass  Cross  Canada  Space  I9W  Space  togo  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Most  Wanted  Moat  Wanted  Douglas  Show  Treaaure  Hunt  The  Jetteraona  Pig And  Whittle  Joker'a  Wild  Doctor  At Sea  Charlie  Brown  Phyllis  Phyllis  Movie  "Charlie's  Angela''  Cont'd  Movie:  "In  Seafth  Ol  Charlie  Brown  Phyllla  PhytUs  Jetteraona  Jefferssona  Special  "Ouna  The  Waltons  The  Waltoni  Lucy-Da*l  Comedy  Hour  Confd  Front Page  Challenge  AH In  The Family  Conl'd  Conl'd  Movie:  "Roger  Noah'e  Ark"  Confd  Cont'd  Front Page  ChaSenge  All In  TheFamlly  Ot  Never onne"  Gregory  Peck  Sanlord  And Bon  Sanford  And Son  MA.8.H.  MASH  Movia:  "The  AoaOt  Uncertainly  AgeOI  Uncertainly  And  Harry"  Contd  Confd  Dean  Martin  Celebrity  Hoaai  The Age Ot  Uncertainty  The Age Ol  Uncertainly  Devk)  Niven  Confd  Conl'd  The  Avengera  Conl'd  Fkehouae"  Richard  Roundtree  Confd  The  National  Ninety  Mlnutea  CBC I  Streets  Or Sen  Tonight  Show  Confd  CBS Lata  Movie  CTV Newt  CTV Nawa  All That  OMMra  CBS  Late  Ninety  Mlnulea  Ninety  Mlnutee  Frencieco  Confd  Toma  Toma  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie  "Red  "The  Keegane"  Confd  Cont'd  MovW:  "WACO"  Confd  Confd  KoUaV  CSS Late  Movie  "-���������a  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons      u c ,       886-7888  * Froth Salmon  Ty*i.-Sat.. 1Q;3Q6;30  * Froth Flth  * Shellflth  * Flth a Chips Wednesday, April 27, 1977  The Peninsula Times  Page B-7  tfhe  ^Leisure  Music Festival���a great goodness  Whatever happened to 1867?  Quebec and the Confederation  . After today's World Championship  Hockey games with Finland broadcast at  noon, the times for playoff games haven't  been announced, so hockey fans should  tune in to morning sports reports, 7:55  a.m. and 8:35 a.m. for broadcast times.  As! well as live hockey commentary  from Vienna, listeners can spend an hour  in Vancouver's Chinatown on Between  Ourselves, Saturday 9:05 p.m. A special 90  minutes documentary for drummers,  "Drummers are Musicians too" which  includes interviews with Ken Moore and  George Ursen of Vancouver can be heard  Thursday at '8:30 p.m. Quebec's past,  present and possibly future views on  Confederation, the fifth of a six part series,  "Whatever happend to 1867?" is at 4:05  p.m. Sunday, followed by a two hour  poetry special featuring Canadian poet  Irving Layton.  Concern, Sunday at 9:05 p.m.  celebrates spring and summer with a  program about life and gardening, a  fertility rite for the ears, "The Rites of  Plants". And the Murray and Lyle Band of  Vancouver will be a part of the Gold Rush,  Monday at 8:30 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27  World Championship Hockey 12 noon.  Team Canada versus Finland.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Toronto  Mendelssohn Choir and Festival Singers of  Canada, premiere of Magnificat by  Penderecki.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Theatre and actors.  THURSDAY, APRIL 28  Playhouse 8:04  p.m.   Advocates  of  Danger by George Ryga. Part IV starring .  Robert Clothier.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Drummers are Musicians too ��� interviews with  Terry Clarke, Marty Mosel, Billy Cobham,  Ed Thigpen, Max Roach, Buddy Rich and  Art Blakey.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m.' Quebec  Symphony Orchestra. Renee Morisset,  Victor Bouchard, % duo-pianists. Man-ay  Schafer, Mozart.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. books and writers.  FRIDAY, APRIL 29  Canadian School Broadcasts 2:04 p.m.  What if Canadians had joined the  American colonies in revolt against the  British in 1775?  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Wilma Lee and  Stoney Cooper from Nashville.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestra, Mozart, Hadyn, from  London, England.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Music and  musicians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 30  Update 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  happenings. (  Quirks and Quarks 2:04 p.m. Your  favourite operatic selections on record.  Playhouse 7:05 p.m. The Leaves in the  Wind.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. Visit to  Vancouver's Chinatown.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Book review,  Kildarc Dobbs; Poetry by Tom Marshall.  A Certain Light, .short story by John  Bruce. ,  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m.  What's new?  SUNDAY, MAY 1  Whatever happened to 1867? 4:05 p.m.  Quebec's feelings, produced in Montreal  by Gloria Bishop and Gllles Couture.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Irving  Ijjyton, nnd his influence on other  Canadian poets, Music by Malka.  Music de Chez Nous 7 ;05 p.m. Chamber  Music concert, music by Mozart, Bach,  Debussy, Schubert.  My Music 8:30 p.m. BBC quiz.  Concern 9:05 p.m. The Rites of Plants  ��� celebration of spring.  MONDAY; MAY 2  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Interview with  Mick Fleetwood, drummer; Murray and  Lyle Band in studio session. Steve Hillage  band live concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra,  Vancouver Brass  Quintet. Freedman, Beethoven.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, MAY 3  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. German  guitarist Siegfried Behrend plays  Renaissance, Baroque, Spanish and  contemporary music.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. the art world.  Resource Society  dinner-dance May 7  The Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society will hold a dinner-dance  Saturday, May 7, at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  Happy Hour will be from 7:30 p.m. to  8:30 p.m., followed by a buffet dinner.  Music will be by Up the Creek.  Tickets are $4 per person and are on  sale at the society's office above the  Sechelt Credit Union. Phone 885-5012 or  885-3821.  By TOM PERRY  Among the most important things that  can be written about.,our recent Music  Festival is that its most significant events  were experienced during the two day  adjudication at Roberts. Creek Hall. If  your only festival attendance was at the  winners' concert in Chatelech's sound-  dampened gym, you missed the brilliance  and subtlety of most performances. You  also missed knowing our adjudicator,  Phyllis Schuldt, who has been everyone's  favorite participant for three years of the  festival's four year history. Phyllis was  not only her own beaming, energetic self,  but also a microcosm and relay station of  our collective vitality. That was the main  message: high concentration of life in  motion, musically expressed and eagerly  shared with others fluent in the same  language.  This characteristic high energy was all-  pervasive, from the juniors to those who at  65 had attained, to quote Phyllis, "the age  of indiscretion." In fact, vocalists in this  upper age group seemed to suggest that  musical maturity is far more flexible that  one's vocal cords. Dave Hayward  demonstrated to everyone's satisfaction  that his "Twenty-Third Psalm" dft not  want, and is the announced winner, but I  feel that the winners' concert was impoverished by the absence of Walter  James and his dramatic "Nita Gitona."  In the open vocal categories Katherine  Kelly astonished everyone by singihg her  selections without accompaniment and in  the clearest natural soprano voice anyone  could ever hope to hear. If this festival has  accomplished nothing else, I hope it has  introduced Katherine to people who are  willing to help her develop her voice into  an even more superb and versatile instrument.  Speaking of versatility, and to redirect  another remark by Phyllis, Alice Horsman  can sing under my window anytime! Her  fullness of elegance and grace, as she sang  the "Our Father," was excellent evidence  of music's charms to soothe. It was also  obvious, as she wound up the kingdom, the  power and the glory, that her voice was  capable of catapulting the listener forever  into divine orbit.  As mentioned, though, the open vocal  competition was won by Peggy Burritt  with a fine oratorio treatment of Haydn's  "With Verdure Clad." and by Faye Birkin,  commended for remarkable progress  since last festival, and director of the  Garden Corner  Clematis ��� "The Virgin's Bower" ���  probably deserves far more space and  attention than it gets. While these* plants  may not be the hardy, easy-to-grow things  that they are sometimes said to be, they  will more than pay for the extra care they  ask. The reason the plural "they" is used  here is that there are more than a hundred  different varieties identified by botanists.  They originate in China, Europe, New  Zealand, Africa ai&many other parts of  the world.        /^  Obviously, it's impossible to describe  the varieties here, but the information is  available so that selection of blooming  habits, colours and bloom size is made  easy.  Generally the clematis is divided into  two main recognizable species ��� those  with small flowers with a spring blooming  habit and the larger flowered variety.  Since these last bloom on the old wood of  the previous year, they must not be pruned  until the last blooms have fallen. Earlier  pruning would mean irretrievable  mutiliation that year.  Mostly the home gardender will buy his  clematis in a pot ready for transplanting,  and site selection is extremely important.  The clematis is pretty easy to get along as  far as soil is concerned, though it rmiaSt  have a little better than casual treatment.  It appreciates an alkaline .soil, so the  addition of .some lime is generally indicated. The best conditions are a fairly  light, warm soil, well enriched with  compost or rotted manure dug or at least  loosened to a depth of a couple of feet.  Each year should see an application of  compost or manure both to supply food  and to shelter the root system from the  heat. Exposure should be preferably  against a north or west wall as lt does not  By GUY SYMONDS  like the full hot sun. This applies especially  to the root area, and if conditions, call for  it, protection should be afforded by placing  rocks around the base and a small part of  the ;stem. Shrubs two or three feet high  planted in front will provide shade and  serve a similar purpose.  The type with the large flowers does not  seem as common on this continent as in  Europe, but there are so many varieties  with differing needs that generalization is  difficult. As mentioned, pruning is delayed  until all blooms have dropped as opposed  to the early spring pruning of the small  flowered type. The large flowered  clematis can offer blooms from June to  October. The small flowered kind may be  single or double and there seems to be no  end to the combinations'of colour that have  been produced by hybridization. Moreover  there are varieties in both small and large  flowered that enrich their plentiful bounty  with delightful fragrances.  While the word "flower" is used here for  the sake of convenience, it is completely  innaccurate since, like the poinsettia, the  "petals" are really sepals which may  number from four to eight.  Clematis is amenable to propagation by  layering which, while best done in September, may be done at any time. Shoots  are bent down, twisted and held in position  on the ground with pegs or rocks until the  root system develops. These incidentally  seem to develop best between instead of at  the nodes as is the case with most plants.  Or cuttings may be taken in July or August  and babied along in a frame.  winning Gibsons Elementary Choir - who  sang Handel!s "Art Thou Troubled."  The piano section contained far more  wealth that the Chatelech spinet could  communicate. Here especially, the action  was all in Roberts Creek Hall, where Suzi  Sutherland and Heather Cattanach won  seven awards between them as they and  their able contemporaries played  everything from Bach minuets to the  fantastically difficult pieces of  Shostakovich.   And  it certainly  is  a  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  GREAT MOVE SPECTACULARS AND  FUNNY MEN OF THE MOVIES by Edward Edelson, Doubleday, about 150"  pages, $6.95 each.  MOTION PICTURES AND THE ARTS OF  CANADA by Garth H. Drabinsky,  McGraw-Hill Ryerson, $14.95.  As long as man has the need to dream,  there will be movies. Some of the greats  such as "Gone with the Wind", "Ben Hur"  and Cleopatra", to name few, made these  dreams a reality. '  GREAT MOVIE SPECTACULARS  reveals how and where these giants of the  silver screen were made. Outlined are the  problems of production and the costs involved.  Surprisingly, some of the most elaborate  scenarios involving huge casts of extras,  not to mention whole rosters of top stars,  were early films of our century. "Ben  Hur" of 1925 was actually filmed on the  Circus Maximus, complete with real blood  in the filmed chariet sequences. MGM's a  "Marie Antoinette" enjoyed an even  larger than life replica of Louis IV's  ballroom. "Intolerance" of 1916 still holds  the record as having one of the most  elaborate sets in film making history.  FUNNY MEN OF THE MOVIES brings  readers vignettes about the fast disappearing comedians of the early days.  Today's comedians lean toward caustic  and satirical comment rather than pure  slapstick. The ribald antics of Laurel and  Hardy and the pathos of Charlie Chaplin's  humour are unmatched to date.  The superb timing required by  directors like Sennet called for casting  instincts that brought us Buster Keaton,  W.C. Fields. Keystone Films called  Chaplin in for over three dozen films in  only one year. In the silent picture era,  actors could improvise .and directors  would allow this freedom. With the advent  of talkies, comedians suffered Rot. Their  antics did not need words to be funny.  Along came people like the Marx  Brothers with their wisecracks and the  one-liner quip was on its way. From then  on pie-in-the-face was out and repartee  was in- The well turned phrase and the  subtlety of satire crept.M> David Niven,  Bob Hope and Jerry Lewis excelled at this  kind of humour and managed to blend it  successfully with roughhousing.  Edelson's books are designed for the  casual reader, so do not expect other than  statistics of popular appeal. If you are  looking for a more technical and comprehensive volume on the film trade, you  might try MOTION PICTURES AND THE  ARTS IN CANADA. Drabinsky is a well  known lawyer, publisher and producer  himself. He put out the Canadian journals,  "Cinema" and "The Canadian Film  Digest", in the seventies, and is currently  legal advisor to both Canadian and  American actors and film makers.  Drabinsky's book is'a must for the  serious movie goer or tlje producer.  Behind all the dream schemes, there are  dozens of people working with wires,  words and dollars to keep not only the  public but staffs and banks happy. The  author deals with these behind-the-scenes  matters. Someone interested in making  pictures would find this collection of  practical knowledge based on experience  worthy of being called a "bible" for  producers. Censorship, contracts,  distribution and financing are covered in  the pages of this fully indexed book which  is replete with countless examples,  making it interesting as well as informative.  pleasant double-take to notice that Car-  mella do los Santo? and Sue McKibbin are  only in grade three! What will they sound  like as intermediates next year?  Young voices singing in groups make  richsounds with songs I enjoyed mainly on  the bus, driving the Chatelech and  Madeira Park students to and fro. I wish  there were more student choir entries, and  hope there will be next year. Singing in  various choirs was something I much  enjoyed for most of my school years, and  heartily recommend the practise. That's  where many recruits are developed for  adult choirs, and we could use a couple  more of those on the Sunshine Coast to give  us more of what the Choristers and winning Pender Harbour choir enrich our  living with.  Such a great goodness - all of it. Thanks  once more to the Presceskys and all other  volunteers who made it possible.  Glim future in  'Logan's Run'  It is the 23rd Century. Youth rules and  the hardships of old age have been  eliminated... by eliminating old age. The  law requires that life end for everyone at  the age of 30.  Enter Michael York, a member of an  elite police force who^tries to circumvent  his society's brutal law. York is Logan in  "Logan's Run", opening Wednesday,  April 27, at the Twilight Theatre.  The futuristic drama provides unusual  roles for more than a few actors and actresses. Co-star Peter Ustinov is the last  man alive in Washington, D.C,  surrounded by cobwebs and 500 cats.  Roscoe Lee Browne is the half-man, half-  machine who guards the city's frozen food  supply and dabbles in ice sculpture as an  avocation.  Other stars include Jenny Agutter,  Richard Jordan, Roscoe Lee Brown and  Farrah Fawcett-Majors.  "Logan's Run" will show through  Saturday, April 30. It is rated general.  Opening Sunday, May 1, at the Twilight  is Bruce Lee in "Exit the Dragon, Enter  the Tiger." The film is rated restricted  and carried the warning frequent violent  scenes. It runs through Wednesday, May 4.  Mr.  Photography]  MIKE CLEMENTS  KITS CAMERAS  "fluent dining with an ocean view"  Boulevard 885-9769 885-3815 Sechelt  DINNER SPECIAL  effective Friday, April 29, Saturday, April 30 and Sunday, May 1  Your Choice of  Half Spring Chicken  or  Tender Back Ribs  ���Ithitr barbecued or baked  tarvori wllh baked potato, (hot anlod  with cbotcm of drwDttrtflt, roattod  garlic   br��od  ond    a.%orimd  (Utaartt    (rom    which $��00  lo   choot*.  $QC  reservations are recommended        Open on Sundays at 3 p.m.  Apr. 30  Date Pad  1  Sr, Clllioi.s Hall, rotreshnioi.ts.  Socholl Gardot. Club Flower Show. 2 pm,  Sllvor Collection.  Apr. 30-May 7 ��� Girl Gulti* and BrownU Cooki* W**k.  Moy7      Scout & Guide Auction 8, Ruminacjo Solo, 1-4 pm, Trail Boy Pnrklnq Lot.  May 7        2 p.m., Annual Community Club Spring fiaioar In Iho Pender  Harbout  Community Hall.  2ND MONDAY       Robert* Crook Hoipltol Auxiliary mealing, 7:30 p.m. SI. Aldon's  Church Hall.  EVtRY 4IH WEDNESDAY       Pondoi Hoibout Aroa A llr.ollh Clinic Auxllloiy. Hoalth  Clinic, 7:30 pm  Aero Club moating, 7:30 p.m. In Clubhnuto al Altpoi t.  I'oihIoi  Hat bout  Community Club lllntjo, Community Hall,  Mnrlolro I'otk  11:00 put, (lingo Pondoi Hmlioiti Community Hall.  Glbtoni' 'lOI'S" meeting fit Public Honllh Centre, 1 :.'10 .1:00 pm  I pm-3 pm, Gibfom United Chut th Women'* Ihilll Shop.  SuctioH TolemClub dingo.Rrnoivt) Hull, (1:00 p.m.. Ivntyottm  Welcome  -   tlphlnatone   Hew   Hoi Ir ona  group  regular   meeting.  IttM.uila Creek Community Holl, 1.110 n.m. I list mooting Sopt. '20.  C or pel Howling. Sechelt Sonlor C.lllien'i Hnll       I 30 A pm  II pm, Al Anon, SI, Aldnn't Holl <il Uislioits Cionk.  Genaiol Mooting, ol Solum Pnik Community C��nlm.  (ommunlly Hull,' 1100 pin.  fVlHY 3I(D WC DNtSOAY Kobe ill CioeK Community A����o<. Robetla Crnok Moll, fl pm  IVfftY 2ND WfDNfSDAY   Apm, Chamber nt Commeicn txoc Mnellnt). bnnk ol Montiool, Set belt  2ND WCD. FvTRY MON1H       Social Cieldl Party Mooting. /:30 pm, Ponder Horboui  riomentaiy School.  CVERY WEDNESDAY       Senior Cltiietu Donclna,  I .10 p.m., Senior Cltlieiu Hnll.  1ST WEDNESDAY Ol  MONTH        Timber .rail. Riding Club meeting Opm Wllaon Crook  Rod i Gun Club  EVIRY 2ND WED  EVERY  THURSDAY  IVIRY fRIDAY  IVtRY   MONDAY  TVIRY MONDAY  I VERY IUISDAY  IVIRY 3RD TUESDAY  the  PARTY STOP  mixes ���tobacco* bar accessories* snack food  Sunnycrest Mall next door to the liquor store  A  Gardens  If gardening is a  hobby, photographing  flowers comes naturally.  As Is often the case In  photography, less Is  better than more. The  lush colorful expanse of  garden may appear as a  rather uninteresting pattern when photographed  trom a distance.. But as a  background for a single intricately patterned blossom, it may be superb,  even if slightly out of  focus. Medium to close-up  shots usually work best.  To photograph just  one flower you will  probably need a close-  up lens or zoom. The  nearer the subject matter  is to the camera, the more  exact the focussing must  be.  To avoid having to re-  focus with each flower  shot cut a piece of  cardboard to a desirable  length, perhaps 18 inches,  and draw a line down the  centre of the cardboard.  Set the focus of the camera for one and a half feet.  When it's time to shoot  measure the distance  quickly with the centre line  running from flower to  lens, drop the cardboard  and snap the picture.  Usually it's better to  shoot from the same  level as the blossom  rather than downwards  To catch the irrides-  cent quality of the  petals, illumination from  the side or back may be  desirable. Use fill-in flash  to light the front of the  flower. Or place a white  cardboard sheet to the  side of the flower but out of  sight of the camera lens.  This will reflect light onto  the darker, side of the  blossom. For close-ups  with flash good effects  may be achieved by placing a kleenex over the  flash attachment to diffuse  the light.  Don't hesitate to help  nature along. Add dew  with a spray container.  Move potted plants into  bare locations or use the  greenery as background.  Colored construction  paper can be used outside  as a background too. If the  day is windy, make a wind  break with a sheet of plastic and two sticks, to stop  the flowers from moving in  the gust.  Take pictures of your  family working in the garden as well as butterflies  and birds that visit. .  attic anticiurs  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:3Q  Lower Village, Gibsons  MMWMIMMNMIMIIM^^  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  Sunshine Coast Lions Club Annual  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  ���  at Homestead Restaurant  Mothers Day. May 8, 1977  Watch Peninsula Times for details.  i  irQ.M^JC'Qjr^M'a^>rt^>a'��<^J<'��^**t^M^jr<&Ja-aa^  Canterbury Cathedral  a film and slides of England will be shown at  St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall, Sechelt  Friday, April 29th, 8 p.m.  In aid of the restoration of the Cathedral.  Income Tax Receipts will be given on request.  Light refreshments & music.  >f^M^^a^J<^prtaV<^^^'<^M^Ja->&ala-(>V'^><  ~~~y  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  WELCOME TO THE 25��� CENTURY.  The only thing you can't have In this  perfect world of totolpleasure Is your OOth blrthdoy.  Logan Is 29.  Ml. I HO 001IIWYN MAYIII ,,.��.i, ASAIII UAVIO (.11)1)111:1 ION 'I OflAN S IlilN'   ss,MICIIAQW .irNNVAfiimrR RlClWtll JORDAN ���WMOI III RROWNI  lARKAIt IAWf.111 MAJORS & I'l IIII USTINOV �������� ,��� UAVIO /IIAfi (iOODMAM  WED, APRIL 27th  THURS, APRIL 28th  FRI, APRIL 29th  SAT, APRIL 30th  8 P.M.  )  GENERAL  -Kitimu mtTwsmni uwkmi  m  ntutttnun  SUN, MAY 1st  MON, MAY 2nd  TUES, MAY 3rd  WED, MAY 4th  H r.m.  RESTRICTED  Warning! fr��qo��nt vloUnt ���con**.  BRUCE LEE CHOOSE  HIS SUCCESSOR)  THtimMM  -,HW    .'    . -,  , mm*  i  oni i��inwtc  ' m  muau  CNMUWTHI  ,mra��ui  EXIT THE DRAGON  E TIGER  e omincj  CREATURE FROM THE BLACK LAKE Christian Science *���  eB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, AprU 27, 1977  "Ask, and it shall be given you; seek  and ye shall find; knock, and it shall be  opened unto you." (Luke 11:9), was Jesus'  earnest and solemn promise to all  mankind. His life and teachings were a  perfect guide for us in finding what our  true need is, and enables us to find that  deep sense of good which inheres in us all.  "That he might liberally pour his dear-  bought treasures into empty or sin-filled  human storehouses, was the inspiration of  Jesus' intense human sacrifice." (Science  and Health with Key to the Scriptures, pg.  54, by Mary Baker Eddy.)  MORE ABOUT. . .  ���Recycling  ��� From Page A-21  here   oh  the  Sunshine   Coast  by   its  enlightened citizens.  This is our last chance to prevent a  worthwhile project from lapsing into  oblivion. If it dies, then our children and  their's, when the crunch comes, will surely  have a good reason to say that we, their  parents and grandparents, 'were a  wasteful society, hell-bent on consumption  in an era of waste, who gave not thought,  or who simply didn't give a damn about  the havoc that their waste might wreak in  the not so distant future. Presumably our  grandchildren searching through archives  containing transcripts of the Regional  Board meeting will find the name  Mulligan, Paterson,' Pearson and  Thompson and wonder what motivated  these elected policymakers to vote "nay"  to Peninsula Recycling and this to the  concept of conservation that Tom Haigh  was trying to promote-.  Please, people of the Sunshine Coast,  stand behind Peninsula Recycling ��� give  them your support. Collect and deposit  your recyclables whether you're a  homeowner or a commercial establishment. Let the Regional Board know how  you feel; urge them to provide the  necessary funds.  Waste not; want not.  Lome and Marlee Berman,  Roberts Creek.  Sechelt News Notes  TRAVELLERS,  A four week holiday in Europe was  enjoyed by Jane Merrett and Brian  Loewn. Spending a good part of it with  Jane's mother, Mrs. DeJong, in Dan  Helder, Holland. Time for a jog down to  Spain for sun, to Paris for fun and visiting  other major cities of western Europe.  Linda and Brenda Gibson took their  mother Muriel from West Sechelt on the  Amtrack to Los Angeles. The three had a  most enjoyable time including the side  trips to Knotts Berry Farm and  Disneyland. Found out the real truth at  Universal Studios about the Bionic  Woman.  Travelling "home" to Sechelt, Dan and  Nellie Henry and son Frank, 7, Nellie's  sister Dawn Ohms, were welcome guests  at Dan's parents, Kay and Howard Henry,  for two weeks. Dan and his family are  living in McKenzie at present and contemplating a move to Prince George.  Ellis Moffat well known in the Halfmoon Bay area years ago where he  worked for Jack Rotter. Brother to Stan  Moffat whom he will be visiting in Sechelt  after seeing friends in Vancouver. Ellis  arrives from Melbourne, Australia ten  minutes before he leaves. With the  changing time zones he flies on the 9:30  a.m. flight and arrives Vancouver 9:20  a.m. the same day.  Elenora Bunyan's brother Bev Ward is  visiting John and herself from Courtenay.  Birdwatchers from way back, Tuesday  they saw the flocks of geese flying north  followed by another flight Wednesday. Not  the first as others were sighted about three  weeks ago.  WHITAKER HOUSE  This is the week the Welcome Beach  Sketch Club is at Whitaker House, only one  week stand.  POODLE TEA COSY  A blue poodle tea cosy was ordered at  the Gift shop in St. Mary's Hospital in  December. This has never been picked up.  Will the party who ordered it call 885-9258  Gambier objection misstated,  says Lands Branch official  Editor,  The Peninsula Times  I read with interest your recent front  page article, "Gambier Isle Booming Rule  is Challenged", which appeared in your  Wednesday, April 6, issue. Unfortunately,  the article was totally incorrect in its  interpretation of the Provincial Lands  Branch's role and its concern for economic  aspects of land use questions.  The article, in referring to Lands  Branch's objections to two proposed  amendments to the Gambier Island Plan,  states "The move is an attempt to have  responsibility for approving new booming -  sites around the island placed with the  Lands Branch, rather than with the  Ministry of Environment". This statement  reflects a total confusion of the fundamental structure of the B.C. Ministry of  Environment.  The Lands Branch is a part of Land and  Water Management Operations of the B.C.  Ministry of Environment. This Branch's  role within the Ministry of Environment is  and has always been administration of the  current and past Provincial Lands Acts.  The Land Act of 1970 specifically charges  this Branch of the Ministry of Environment, with total authority to approve  or disapprove new booming leases. Applications for such undertakings are  received, considered, and referred by the  Branch to all appropriate agencies and-or  interests for comment before any decision  is rendered. In rendering a decision  regarding any alienation of Crown  Provincial land, we in the I^anda Branch  attempt to carry out as comprehensive  and integrated a resource management  approach as possible. In short, we consider social, legal, physical, economic and  environmental factors before allowing or  disallowing any application.  The amendment to the Gambier Island  Plan to which this Branch is opposed  require that Environmental considerations, regarding Gambler Island booming  leases to be absolute determinants without  regard to any other aSocial or Economic  factorH.  Your newH .story quotes Ms. Robyn  Addi.son, Sunshine Coast Regional District  Planner, a�� having said, "the Lunds  Branch Is Insisting that economic factors  must be given greater consideration Hum  environmental questions" This is dearly  not the case at all. What we arc insisting  on Is that there must be full consideration  of all factors Social; Environmental,  Economic, Physical and Legal, before any  land use decision la made, regarding  Crown Provincial lands. Economic  aspects are Just one factor as are environmental aspects and their Influence on  this Branch's decision Is dependent on all  of the circumstances of the Individual case  l>elng considered. The tenets of Provincial  Ijtrid Act arc administered nnd enforced  SOUND CONSTRUCTION 5  * Carpenter ��� Contractor 5.  * Interior finishing ^  * house framing ���  * concrete form work 5  Gary Walllnder       ���  by this Branch. In so doing, this Branch is  clearly responsible for carrying out the  Ministry of Environment role in adjudicating applications . for any  unalienated Crown Provincial land including existing or potential water lots  around Gambier Island.  When it's all said and done, the Lands  Branch is a Governmental management  unit and we try hard to; listen and be  sensitive to all interests and individuals  who wish to use or prevent the use of  Crown Land.land, Obviously this Branch's  decision won't be able to please all the  people all of the time but let me assure  you, we try hard.  Don R. Henn  Regional Land Manager  Lower Mainland Region  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  to clear this up one way or another. Thank  you.  Ruby Osborne's grandson, Tom and  Lois Kirby stopped by on their way up  from Vancouver on the way to Grassy  Creek.  PANCE IN ROBERTS CREEK  The Sunshine. Coast Community  Resource Society will hold its annual  spring dance and buffet supper, May 7,  Saturday. Dancing will be to "Up the  Creek", at Roberts Creek Community  Hall, price $4 per person. For tickets or  information .885-5012. An opportunity to,  support a worthwhile group and have a  jolly good time doing it.  WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  The Western Weight Controllers, a  Canadian group, are starting a new group  Wednesday, April 27. Meeting at 1 p.m. in  the basement of the old building of the  Sechelt Elementary school. The group that  meets at 11 a.m. on Wednesdays has a full  membership and will help this new group  get started.  If you have a weight problem and have  decided to really do something about it,  this is the place. Group therapy does  wonders. No need to go on a starvtion diet.  By cutting down the intake, a little ex-  cercise, plus the incentive given by fellow  dieters, you will rediscover the real you.  Further information, phone 885-2577.  Gallery  B.C. artwork  The Vancouver Art Gallery will devote  its entire exhibition space this September  to a show of recent work by B.C. artists.  ��� It is the first such major group show pf  recent work by the gallery since 1967. The  scope of the exhibition allows consideration of entries in various media,  including drawing, painting, sculpture,  graphic arts, photography and videl tapes.  Interested artists are asked to submit  slides or photographs of work completed  not earlier than January 1976.  Material must be submitted by June 15  and should be addressed to: B.C. Artists  Exhibition, c-o Celia Pickles, Curatorial  Secretary, The Vancouver Art Gallery,  1145 West Georgia St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6E 3H2.  Only  3 miles  to the  gallon?  CHECK  SPARK  PLUGS  REGULARLY.  Gibsons       ^\tVC0^'        *HlC#/ Phone   *  v:n���  a*X*VV* Qq M<ftrv 886-7215  Village ^$&  W  SEE OUR SELECTION OF FINE HAND-MADE POTTERY  tfVM��D ROOFINQ noo  \P ���roofing felt    ���flashing *J  ���built-in gutter systems  we aim to please  ���competitive prices  886-2489  Attend  the Church  of your choice  SALVATION CHAPEL  (AMI'SUNRISI', HOPKINS  Sundays al 2 p.m.  * itII wi'leouu' *  886-9432  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2.U1  <U() am ��� St. John'.s. Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours lor appointments:  Tues.--I:(X) p.m. lo4:00p.m.  Wed.-    1.00p.m. to4:00p.m.  Fri. ��� <):3<) to 12:30  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. l\ Nicholson, I'astor  I1MI-SOI-.SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sal. eve. al Si. Mary's, (jilmuis  Hr.H) a.m. Our lady ot lourdes,  Seehelt  Indian Reserve  Ihe  10:00 ii.m. ul  Seehelt  Ihe Holy I iiinily (lunch In  \l noon at St. Mary's Church in (iihsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  al 11:30 a.m. (except lasl Sunday in  month nt 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Iwenin^s,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church.  Davis Hay.  I'hoiic 8H.S-.jI57. 88<>7882, 88.V)24<)  III Tllll, BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechell  Sunday School <);4.S a.in.  Morniiin Worship Service.... 11; IS a.m.  Wed. Hihle Study   7:00 p.m.  livening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd St 4th Sunday every month  I'astor: /���'. Napora  88SW0.S  Box 920  Glbtont  886-2316  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Komi al I utiiel  Davis Hay  Sutuluv SeluMkl 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service   11: IS u.ni.  FveniuK Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and IHhle Sludy  I'hone 885-21 (>()  "non-denominational"  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  I'astor(\ Driehcrfi  Snhhiith School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship     Sat., 4:(K) p.m.  St. John's United Chinch  Davis Hay  liveryone Welcome  For information phone: 88S-T7S0  H8.1-27.Wi  put a A Io high food bills  1 ^IpT *       Mil ||i HERE!  PRODUCE SPECIALS  ADDI CC' M-Fancy'���Red Delicious 138s m      QQC  MrrLt5 ���Golden Delicious 163s ���Spartan 138s 4lbs.O*f  LETTUCE California , Canada No. 1 ea.25f  RADISHES Florida, cello bag, 6 oz.  2/29  CUCUMBERS Imported, Canada No. 1 ea.ZU  ��� ���'���7~*r- :���������; ��� ! : ���' :   GROCERY SPECIALS  Duncan Hines * layer cakes  CAKE MIXES, 67  Austral * Choice  BARRETT PEARS  14 oz..  DAIRY SPECIALS  Family Style  ICE CREAM   all flavors, 4 litre  Foremost  COTTAGE CHEESE Creamed or 2% 500 g  Prices effective:  Thurs, April 28,  Fri, April 29,  Sat, April 30  Phone 885-2025  885-9823 ��� Bakery  885*9812 ��� Meat Dept.  Wl RESERVE THE RIOHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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