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The Peninsula Times Mar 16, 1977

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 PETER PRECESEY. The trustee  from Area 'A' was the only school  board member .who voted against  banning the Grade Four mathematics  exam from this school district. Last  week he headed the movement to lift  the boycott.  exam  The Sechelt school board has voted to .  lift its boycott of a controversial GradQ  Four provincial mathematics exam.  Factors behind the board's reversal include new information about the test and  what board chairwoman Celia Fisher  called "indirect threats" from the  Ministry of Education.  The move brought a resignation threat  from   Bowen    Island   trustee    Claus  Speikermann    who   spearheaded    the  original drive to outlaw the test from  Sunshine  Coast schools.  Speikermann;  who is willing to contest a by-election on  the strength of his stand against the exam,'  said he will delay his final decision until he'  h��s  considered   further  the   new   ini  formation provided by the Ministry.      -  If he does resign, Speikermann wants  his opponent in the by-election to be Pat  McGeer himself, the Minister of  Education.  The disputed mathematics exam is one  of a series of continuing evaluations of BC  school children conducted under the  government's Learning Assessment  Program. The trustees banned it three  weeks ago after objecting to the one-and-a-  half-hour length and orders that special  assistance students be made to undertake  the'exam. They were also upset that  notification of the test had gone through  the office of the district. superintendent  instead of coming before the school board.  The trustee's defiance was widely  discussed throughout the province, and  McGeer told a Victoria legislative  reporter, "Don't worry, their Grade  Four's will take the test."  McGwr also had words for Area 'A'  trustess Peter Prescesky who met the  Minister at a weekend function in Vancouver.  Prescesky told school board trustees  that McGeer said to him, "You realize the  (Public Schools) Act is on our side. We'll  work it out somehow."  The minister "then went on to the next  person in line," Prescesky continued.  The board members were then informed  by District Superintendent that Jerry  Mussio, acting chairman of the Learning  Assessment Program, had called him,  demanding to know why the trustees  hadn't asked for further clarification  before prohibiting the exam.  Mussio had then assured him, Denley  ���See Page A-3  CLAUS SPEIKERMANN. The Bowen  Island trustee has threatened to  resign over the decision last week by  the local school board to allow Grade  Four students to take a government  administered exam. He wants Pat  McGeer to run against him in a by-  election on the issue.  Bennett meeting sought  on Islands Trust plan  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  has joined forces with other local governments and then three provincial opposition  parties in an attempt to halt planned  changes to the Islands Trust Act.  The amendments, introduced earlier in  the current legislative session by  Municipal Affairs Minister Hugh Curtis,  are designed to remove planning authority  from the seven regional districts and put it  under, the control of the Islands Trust, a  body responsible for some island governing.  At an emergency meeting of the .affected regional districts, including the  Sunshine Coast, held last week hi Nanaimo  it was decided to seek an early meeting  with Premier BUI Bennett and to ask the  government to withhold the new  legislation until the; regional districts have  a chance to express their concerns.  According to, Area 'B' director Peter  Hoemberg, who attended- th? Nanaimo  nieeting, Wig general crtn-^jii' -"vas that  die Islands Trust has not been uselui in the  time it has been in operatidh:**  He added that the SCRD did not agree  with this stand as they had maintained a  close working relationship with the trust.  The regional boards also felt, said  Hoemberg, that the new legislation effectively disenfranchised island residents  as the government appointed trustees  outnumbered the elected ones and could  continually overrule planning decisions  made by the island representatives.  Some of the regional districts present  at the meeting raised the possibility of a  referendum on the changes but, said  Hoemberg, the issues were so complex,  the results would probably only reflect  everyone's confusion. "It was felt," he  said, "that the government's move made  no sense as, in effect, what they are doing  is establishing another regional district.  Yet geographically the islands are not  harmonious and the legislation docs not  recognize the relationship between the  islands and the mainland.  "The outcome of the meeting,"  Hoemberg said, "was that we could just  say, 'abolish it, we don't want the Islands  Gibsons Chamber  being reorganized  Plans nre under way to reform the  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce which has  been inactive since 197.1.  An organizational meeting is scheduled  for Wednesday, March 23,1:30 p.m. at the  I-cglon Hall in Gibsons.  .Ion Mcltae, .spokesman for the  organizing committee, .said letters of  invitation have been mailed to a large  number of business owners. He said the  committee is seeking prospective mem-  Ihts not only from the village hut nlso  from nearby areas; extending as far us  Hoberts Creek.  One reason behind the move to reactivate the elunnher is the Idea that ways  might Im; found to make the area more self-  sufficient, thereby stemming the loss of  consumer dollars to Vancouver, according  to Mcltae.  There Is an liicrci'slng need for greater  self-sufficiency also ltecat.se of such  factors as lining ferry fares and fuel  prices, he said.  Other Initial objectives of the chamber  illicit Include inrrcoslng tourism and  acting as a voice for the buslnoss community In influencing regional district  txiard and village council actions, ho said.  McKoe estimated ttuil there are ntxmt  200 businesses In the Gibsons area. He said  a decision would be made nfter formation  uf Uie tiwinber an to whether individuals  who on: not business owners should Ih:  allowed to become members.  Tho Gibsons Chamber oi (Commerce  wiiii organized in 1040. It disbanded In 11)7.1  ltccoii.se of it lack of support.  Trust.'' So we agreed to go to the Premier  and ask his help.  Thursday's session of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board supported this plan.  The question of what will happen if the  provincial government ignores the wishes  of the regional districts was raised by  some of the local directors.  Board members expressed concern  that the legislation could leave the  regional district in the position of  providing services for the islands while  having no authority in the planning  decisions which create a need for those  services.  Hoemberg suggested that island  business, such as applications for land use  contracts, be referred to the trust to impress upon them the quantity and complexity of responsibilities that would fall to  them under the new legislation.  Sechelt director Morgan Thompson,  however,  argued  against  thigi .tactic,  paying the board would be "using^ieople  as pawns*' ui order to make a point with  the government.  Hoemberg replied that the tactic would  not be using people since "we are serving  ��� See Page A-3  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to J  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 16  Wednesday, March 16,1977  Ottawa delays trolling proposal  Local fishermen will send representatives to Ottawa later this month to lobby  against the proposed two-area licencing  system for B.C. salmon trollers, according  to a spokesman for the Sunshine Coast  Fisherman's Association.  Bob Borlett, chairman of the group,  said the decision was prompted by  developments last week indicating that  federal fisheries minister Romeo  LeBlanc may be reconsidering the plan.  - The ministry last Thursday announced  that no decision on the proposal will be  made until after March 21. LeBlanc is on  holiday, lujJiJ thiatdate. 4  T The deferment is to .give all interested  parties an opportunity to comment on the  plan, according to a ministry telegram  received by Corlett.  To take effect this year, the plan would  have to be in operation by April 1, the  opening day for licence purchases. The  restrictions would cover the four-month  commercial trolling season which extends  from April 15 to August 15.  Corlett said he is hopeful that postponing the decision on the plan will make it  impossible to implement it this year. The  United Fishermen and Allied Workers  Union has threatened to contest the constitutionality of the legislation and has  called for a one-year deferment to permit  an in-depth study of the plan's impact.  There were rumours last week that the  plan had been scrapped, follgwuig a phone  call from Coast-Chilcotin MP  Pearsall to a local association member.  Pearsall reportedly said the plan was  "postponed indefinitely." Corlett said  Pearsall's  message   had   been   misin-  Seaside Village's unhappy birthday  By KERRA LOCKHART  Seaside Village. It's been a year now. A  year since the Superintendent of Insurance brought down his stop-work order  and turned sour the dream of attractive,  low cost housing on the Sunshine Coast.  It's been a time of lawsuits, frustration  and property liens. A year of empty lots,  half-finished houses and vague promises  from the developers. But loudest of all  these past months has been the sound of  government silence over the situation. A  silence that has become deafening for  people like Joy Smith.  In one sense Smith, her husband and  two young children are luckier that some  who have been trapped in the legal maze  surrounding Seaside Village.  The stucco house that was to be their  home has a roof, no front steps, but glass  in the windows. Next door rears the stark,  incomplete frame of another ideal home,  decaying nnd abandoned.  Standing in the rain in front of her  uninhabitable house, Smith looks at piles  of rotting lumber, at the washed away  gravel and says quietly, "What you can't  see is the agony of all this."  The house, with $17,000 of Hens placed  on It by sub-contractors left unpaid by the  developers is what Smith calls "a daily  burden."  The building can't be sold. The liens  drive the cost of the house to nearly  $50,000. It's actual worth is closer to  $30,000, says the owner.  "But I don't want sympathy," Smith  adds harshly. "I want action to get this  mess cleared up. We can eventually  recoup our losses, but the single mother  down the street with two children..,"  She turns and enters the house.  The only way in is through the garage.  Inside, the floor is a quagmire of red dirt  and water, run-off from the driveway.  There is a chilling dampness and the  cement walls are streaked with condensation.  On the way upstairs Smith points out  the rotting woodwork low down, next to the  bottom .step. "That's what hurts," she  says, this sort of damage is so unnecessary."  The kitchen and living room ure one  large room with a red brick fireplace in  the centre. The floor is covered with  sawdust. Half-used cans of paint lie on  their sides, off In the corner.  The electric heating system has been  installed but can't be used as there are no  thermostats. Other design mistakes cause  annoyance.  The flimsy, warped wooden valances  are so narrow, curtains can't be hung at  the windows. Clothes hangers won't fit  Inside the closets. The arch of the fireplace  is so clumsily built it is noticeably  crooked.  Then there are the dangerous mistakes.  The thin plywood stairwell dividers that  can be snapped with one hand, the floor  that is separating from the wall and  construction that doesn't meet building  code .standards.  For Smith, one of the greatest ironies is  the $4,000 plumbing Hen that has been  slapped on the property. For the house has  no plumbing, Just gaping holes ln the  bathroom floor where the sink and toilet  should be.  Smith can see her prospective home  remaining in exactly the same condition  for 20 years unless the contractors settle  their individual lawsuits.  "Know what I'd do lf I hod my choice? "  she asks. "I'd tear all the mistakes out and  start this house over again."  For more pictures of Joy Smith's house  after one year, please see page A-fl.)  terpreted.  While a hopeful sign, the deferment is  no assurance that the plan will not go into  effect this year, Corlett said.  He said he has seen decals and licence  forms for use in the plan already printed in  Vancouver, indicating that the Fisheries  Service is prepared to proceed on short  notice.  Corlett charged that the proposed plan  is a "political sop" to the sports fishing  fleet. He said the plan is basically "a  redistrubtion of the catch" which will  primarily benefit charter fishing boat  Jg ..^rations. - "   '    v    V  There is no antagonism between  commercial fishermen and local sports  fishermen concerning the plan, Corlett  said. "We feel like we have their backing."  The Fisheries Service says the plan is  designed to increase the number and  weight of per-vessel catches in Georgia  Strait. According to the service, growing  numbers of troll-gillnet combination boats  and large trollers fishing the strait in the  early spring have sharply reduced the  available number of chinook and coho  salmon. This has had a severe impact on  trolling vessels which depend on the strait  for most or all of their fishing earnings, the  service says.  Large catches of immature, three to  five pound chinook in April and May, and  increase shaker catches of sub-legal sized  chinook and pre-season coho also have led  to a significant decline in the last few  years of the average weight of catches, the  service says.  The two-licence proposal would require  fishermen to elect at the time of licence  purchase to troll either inside or outside  the strait area for the entire period of the  season.  The inside strait area extends from the  BC-USA border at Point Roberts to the  northern tip of Vancouver Island. The  outside strait area overlaps the inside  area. It extends northward from a line  between Lawrence Point and Seymour  Narrows and includes all other B.C.  waters outside Georgia Strait.  Fishermen who elect to troll inside the  strait would be issued decals jto affix to  their boats. No decal would be issued for  fishermen who elect to troll outside the  strait.  The plan would be in effect for a two-  year period, and fishermen would decide  at the start of each season which area they  wish to troll in. Salmon fishing in the strait  by means other than trolling would not be  affected.  The Fisheries Service reports that  about 1,000 vessels troll in the strait each  season. Of these, about 500 take less than  10 per cent of their total earnings from the  strait, but the same 500 vessels account for  33 per cent of the total Georgia Strait  salmon troll catch, according to the service.  Most of those 500 vessels would elect to  troll outside the strait under the new plan,  the service says.  The UFAWU and local fishermen  argue, however, that while the plan would  keep larger vessels out of the strait, it  would  severely  handicap  the  smaller  ��� See Page A-3  Regional directors complain  of Highway Dept's inaction  Sunshine Coast Regional District Board  members last week told engineers from  Uie Highway Department In Victoria Uiat  the department's failure to review Its  plans here is creating planning difficulties.  The board sought u review from the  department over a year ago, but to date  no major revision in plans has been made.  The two department representatives  said Uielr staff has far more work than it  can handle and that the staff must adhere  to priorities laid down by the government.  They nevertheless agreed to meet with  board rcpresenUUIves in Vancouver in the  near future to discuss modifications the  board wants ln the deportment's plans and  requirements.  In other board action last Thursday,  chairman Horry Almond presented a  letter defending his handling of voting the  previous week on the proposed rezoning  statement sought hy Cameo Lands  developer Hank Hall.  Almond denied tliat he hnd stopped the  voting. He.said, "I did stop counting a vote  because an alternate director who seemed  uncertain of the motion requested tliat he  ask a question. When it was evident that  tho question was not relevant, 1 again  colled for the vote."  Almond said he counted four votes in  favor with no abstentions.  "To my way of thinking," Almond suld,  "regional directors are not professional  politicians, Just people, and I have no  Intention of pushing things through or  ��� .See Page A-3  Pratt Rd. Elementary stalled  THIS HOUSE wns meant to be a  home. Instead, more thnn a yenr nfter  It was to be completed, it lies hulf  finished,  n  stark reminder of the  shattered drenm.s thnt once lured  people to Seaside Villnge.  I/ical school trustees hove been told it  is now "very doubtful" that Pratt Rood  elementary school will open by September.  A spokesman for CM Projects, the  munugement company responsible for  school construction,In Uie district, told tlte  board thut problems with sulhcontructlng  tenders were causing the delay.  If the school will not be completed,  however, Pratt Road will. District Highway Department Manager Tucker Forsyth said lost week that a blacktop  resurfacing of Pratt Hood should begin  soon and, weather permitting, be completed by the end of March.  The Sechelt elementary gym floor has  ulso been delayed, this time by an overdue  furnace. The furnace, o particular model  insisted on hy the architect, has lieen  shipped from Toronto and will not arrive  until this week. The news that tin: floor  would not be finished until after the spring  break brought protests from Maureen  Cluyton who claimed the board had  complained inonUu ago ubout Uie  designer's heating choice.  At their regular meeting lost week the  trustees also decided to post tenders for  smoke detectors for local classrooms and  to seek means of increasing fire protection  at the planned Pender Harbour secondary  school. i!    !  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 16,1977  The PeninsulaT^w^ dlS^feB^  EDITORIALS  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free   men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Something fishy in Ottawa  4 There can be little doubt that increased conservation measures are.  needed to protect B.C.'s salmon  population. Falling catches in recent  years parallel similar declines  worldwide for every major food fish.  However, the current proposal out  of Ottawa for a' two-licence trolling  plan, which would force commercial  fishermen to choose between the Gulf  of Georgia and all other B.C. waters is  not the answer.  In the first place, it places no  restrictions whatsoever on sports  fishermen. Why should the commercial fisherman, who depends on  fishing for his livelihood, bear the sole  responsibility for conservation?  Secondly, if the intent of the plan is  to bar large trollers from the strait,  why penalize the small operator by  restricting his movement? Why not  simply place a limit on the size of  vessel allowed to troll in the strait?  Our salmon need all the help they  can get, but it shouldn't be necessary  to cripple the independent fisherman  in the process.  If Ottawa wants to do something  useful, how about a massive,  federally-funded program to improve  spawning streams? That would also  serve to ease coastal unemployment a  bit and Would hot place a further  burden on the struggling small  fisherman.  Romeo LeBlanc should send the  two-licence plan back to the drawing  board for a year. And before they  concoct a new plan, they might do  well to talk to some fishermen about  their ideas.  Sunshine Coast fishermen are  requesting your help in having the  two-licence plan put off. LeBlanc has  indicated he will make a decision on  the plan after March 21. Telegrams  and letters should therefore arrive at  his office before that date.  His address is: Minister of Environment, Hon. Romeo LeBlanc,  House of Commons, Ottawa, Ontario.  Foot passengers, I presume?"  Elphinstone students clarify the issue  Between the lines  This is Count Your Blessings Week on  the Sunshine Coast. I just decided that.  Never mind that I don't have the authority  to issue the proclamation. Plenty of people  are running around doing things they don't  have the authority to do. I'm sure my  presumption won't be noticed in the melee.  My blessings counting is spurred by a  trip I made to the island last week.  Since my arrival here, I've spent  numerous evenings staring out my living  room window at the beautiful lights of  Nanaimo.  This is not a waste of time. It's good  medicine for the soul and usually more  enjoyable than spending the evening in a  Regional Board meeting (though less  likely to produce a story).  But all this wistful staring at the dark  horizon was having a very seductive effect. I found myself gripped by the urge to  find the source of this mysterious beauty.  So, off to Nanaimo.  I don't have to tell you what I found. All  those beautfiful lights are the beacons of a  not terribly attractive community. In fact,  it's ugly. It's the same sort of hodge-podge  neon mess that has come to pass for  progress almost everywhere you go.  Except here. What a joy to come home  and find relief from all that. Maybe we're  behind the times. Maybe in 10 years we'll  have a neon strip stretching from Gibsons  to Sechelt, and we can rejoice In the  knowledge that Nanaimo can see the  Sunshine Coast twinkling brighUy after  dark across the Strait of Georgia.  But I would hope we can find another  way. Is that too naive?  It's unfair perhaps to single out  Nanaimo. This plague of ugliness has  settled in almost everywhere. It's gnawing  at the perimeter of Victoria, and if it  eventually ingests that city too, it will be a  shameful loss.  When my wife and I checked Into our  hotel In Victoria, the desk clerk noted our  address and inquired after the well-being  of the Sunshine Coast. "I was there 30  years ago," she said, "and it was  beautiful."  Thirty years ago I was Just a toddler,  but I told her that although there have  been a considerable number of changes,  yes, it is .still beautiful.  We have our eyesores, but they arc  forgiveably few. Hopefully, they will not  prove the seed of future growth.  You know, there's a fair amount of  tension in Our community now about  development ��� what kind, where, when.  It's regretable tliat the debate is often an  angry one, but among our blessings, let's  count the fact tlwt such discussion is  taking place. In the long run, we'll all Ik:  richer for Iwving thought the matter  Uirough.  In the short run, there's a notorious  pitfall we would do well to identify and  avoid. An example of this pitfall Is a  question recently posed by a local  developer to the Regional Board. "You'll  hove to decide what you want, a bicycle  tide up the creek or Jobs," the developer  sold.  1 think that's unfair. That kind of  thinking presumes on utnecessory conflict ond has the effect of setting one  segment of the community against  another.  1   have   no  reason   to  believe  that  The Peninsula^imeb  I'ul'Nslicd Wcdm-nliiyr. nt Sccnclt  on H.('.'*; Sur-shipr Co.!-,!  I��V  Tlir IVniiiMiU Timet  lor Wc��t|>rrs I'libllintlons I Id,  it I Sechell, R.C.  Box MO ��� Sechelt. B.C.  VON ,1A0  IMioneHK.Sa.12.il  SiilitiTlption Ratcv (In ixtvgiur)  I .oral, \7 pet year, Hcyoiul .IS mile*, SH  U.S.A., Mil. Ovcimiu U I  By Dennis Fitzgerald  businessmen~don't enjoy our countryside  as much as anyone else. And the most  strident environmentalist needs that  paycheque for food, clothing and shelter.  We can have both. We can protect the  environment of this area and create new  jobs for people. All it takes is hard work,  imagination and a clear vision of what is  best for us.  At least one important source of income  for the Sunshine Coast, tourism, demands  that we protect our natural resources and  construct our businesses and homes with a  sensitivity for their setting. How many  tourists want to go somewhere that's as  ugly as what they've left behind?  If we handle the process right, we'll get  our industry and our commercial areas  and our residential developments, and  we'll have a community' we can still be  proud of.  I'm anxious to see what comes of the  facelift planned For Lower Gibsons. It  sounds good, and if it looks good, it will be  something to point us in the right direction.  Perhaps we'll have something that  doesn't have to be seen from afar to be  attractive.  And perhaps that hotel clerk in Victoria  will come back for a visit and not be  disappointed by what she finds.  Editor, The Times,  Sir: We wish to clarify for the public  any misunderstanding which may have  arisen concerning the issue of the  Elphinstone basketball teams' planned  trip to Oahu, Hawaii.  We are a group of 18 players who will be  in Grade 12 when the excursion is to take  place. We, the players, feel that it would  enhance any 'Team Spirit' by working  toward a goal which would give us a  common aim, inter-school competition,  and provide an educationally stimulating  experience for our effort. We have formed  a group called the Sunflight Club and wish  to represent our high school, Elphinstone.  The trip is not to take place until 1978,  and then only during the two week 'Spring  Break' at the end of March and beginning  of April. The trip would therefore only  necessitate 2-4 days time loss from school.  We hope to meet our expenses and pay  our own way by fund raising through such  things as bake sales, car-washes, summer  Buckle up and drown?  Editor, The Times,  Sir: A few nights ago I watched a  commercial on seat belts. It was all sort of  mrilling. The driver drove his car at high  speed along a wharf and off the end to  enter the water and stand on end, nose  down till the water reached back over the  back doors. Then it righted to an even keel  and a few moments later on the telescopic  lens the driver was seen to roll down the  glass on the front door and wriggle out.  This was done ^wice to impress the  viewers that;because his seat belt was  round and over him he was saved on a  sunny day.  Now I take a delight in observing  closely and dissecting commercials. If it  shows some brains in composition I may  be interested should I need the article but  you'd be surprised at the lies portrayed.  This seat belt deal on a warm sunny  day. If a family or less were in such a car  the odds are ten to one all windows would  be open and the car would go to the bottom  like a rock. That sudden rush of water  would tear your harness away from the  buckle and the chances are nobody would  get out. Whereas if no harness were on  some may get whacked out and saved.  To ask this government to make seat  belts mandatory, let It be only for the  wealthy for we in its opinion are only here  to make things easier for the moneyed so  ..we don't matter.Leaveit tp.the discretion  Oof, the individual and,take .of^,4^,rroad  these people who weave fast from. lane, to  lane killing some and endangering many  others.  Don't tell this government to do  anything nasty, they are already past  masters in the art of creating misery.  Keith Comyn,  Halfmoon Bay.  dances etc. A rough estimate of our expenses has come to $5,900 for air fare and  accommodation in condominiums for 14  days. The cost of our food and other  necessities will be covered individually if  necessary.  The application from both the Sr. boys  and the Sr. Girls to the School Board was  to obtain their permission to represent our  school at any inter-school tournament we  could arrange while there and to enlist  their support for our project and fund  raising activities.  Although the School board has turned  the project application down at a recent  meeting, the group has decided to carry on  with the plan. Even though we may not  necessarily represent our school, it will  still fulfill the objective of our goal.  There will be a bake sale March 19 from  10:30 a.m. in the Sunnycrest Mali. All  proceeds will go to the Sunflight Club.  Melanie Mahlman,  Sunflight Club,  Gibsons, B.C.  bestir thyself  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The response to the request in the  local papers two weeks ago.asking for  anyone who had visited the Panther Peak  area during the last year was very good.  However, I know that many more  people than those who took the trouble to  phone, have been into the proposed park  area and we would like to remind those  people who have not yet responded that it  is not too late to do so.  I would like to point out that this is just  a survey arid puts a person under no  obligation whatsoever. All we are trying to  do is find out how much use the proposed  park gets, for what purpose and by what  route it was approached.  The information will be passed on to the  Parks Dept. and may help them to decide  whether or not the reserve we requested  should be applied to the area.  We hope that those people who have not  yet responded will do so before they have a  chance to forget about it again. The phone  number is 886-9949 or drop a line to the  Gibsons Wildlife Club, Box 1156, Gibsons.  John Hind Smith,  ���^     ��� Gibsons.B.C.  Poet's Corner  .  ���Your contributions are invited  HOWE SOUND TEMPEST OF MARCH 7,  1977  By ANNA LATHAM  Aft' noon winds blow a gale  Blue seas toss  To violent grey waters  Splashed with white-capped crests  Towering trees, silent statues  Sing songs through their branches  In unison with the wind  Dismal, rain-filled clouds  Dance across the sky  The sun, unseen for days past  Finds favor with the ghostly clouds  Stretching a spindly finger  To prove her mere existence  Though winter still prevails.  The winds still rampage  The statuesque trees  Waver, hauntingly  But the winds are merciless  And strip them naked  Branch by painful branch.  Howe Sound  By a tempest torn  Lays ravaged by the ceaseless storm  But peace will come this nightfall  An all will rest  Silence.  Good theatre needs good management  By MARYANNE WEST  Several people have said to me lately  that CBC-TV has greatly improved this  season, with special mention of the serious  drama productions ��� both the Wednesday  "Front Row Centre" series and Sunday's  "Performance" and "For The Record".  This should help raise the spirits of John  Hirsch and all concerned, as the ratings  for drama haven't been so encouraging.  Those Of us who think only the British and  Americans can produce good TV drama  and who speak of the For.sythe Saga in  prostrate tones of reverence should  remember it takes time to develop this  sort of expertise; that there Is,so much  more to it than just an adequate budget.  There are so many skills Involved behind  the scenes ��� writers, directors, camera-  crews, lighting experts and on and on.  In fact, perhaps the most important  und basic requirement for excellence in  television drama is thot it be seen us a  prestigious octivlty within the CBC itself.  No one is going to lie able to give the  sustained effort needed, nor generate the  excitement of the creative process if they  hove to suffer "ghetto" programming.  It also takes time to develop an  audience which is understanding,  responsive and critlcul. An aid toward  developing such an audience would lie  knowledgeable and thoughtful critics ������  critics who understand thoroughly the  theatre arts of both stage and film and who  con relate to the potential of the medium,  rather thon giving us merely subjective  views on whether or not the performance  was to their personal tastes.  Drama on both CBC television and  radio has suffered in recent years from  poor organizational management. It bv  essential to Uie proper functioning of tin:  CBC that we have management people of  the brightest calibre, people with a vision  of the potential of the medium, rather thnn  Just a personal bias In favour of a particular facet. The latter has resulted In n  competitive Jungle wherein priorities nre  constantly cliunglng, the ball of favour  ricocheting wildly from sports to current  affairs to variety ond back. Competition  should not be for a place In the sun. If we  are to have CBC drama department* to  showcase Canadian talent rather tlwn  relying on other countries and forcing our  talented p<H>ple to emigrate to gain experience and recognition, tlien the  depot talent statist lie assured of adequate  budgets,  oppropriutu allotment of  ulr-  time and the services of the promotional  staff to make sure the audience is informed.  Competition, that so often misused  word, should be an unrelenting striving for  excellence, the force which has prodded  mankind to Improve his lot and reach out  to the unknown. CBC management's job Is  to provide the environment in which  creative people can flourish. Competition  among disciplines should be eliminated so  that people can concentrate on producing  the best possible program, whether it be  drama or sports or news reporting. We  have only just begun to develop theatre  arts in this country, and it's an area of  tremendous and exciting possibilities.  The revitalising of the theatrical  ceremonies, dances and story telling of  our Indigenous peoples; Uie traditions  which have been brought to this country as  a new association is born from the old  identities. It's nn exciting age, fraught  with dangers of course, but with the  chnllenge of so many new frontiers of  understanding und outreach opening up. A  bonanza for playwrights, for theatre  managers and for theatre goers. It's  already happening on the .stage across  Canada. All sorts of regional Uieutres ore  flourishing, professional, repertory and  experimental ��� Just look at Vancouver's  theatre scene ������ and It's beginning to lx:  reflected on television too.  This season's dramatic productions  have sketched ln the background to this  scenario. We began with Surah ���  vignettes from the life of Sarah Bernhardt,  a link with our European heritage. Tills  link was rc-cxamtned In Uie series which  focused on contemporary Canadian life  from nn Immigrant perspective. We've  had plays of pioneer families with the  mores and customs of earlier generations;  the need for roots Is a personal one for all  families, communities and countries.  There bos been a place for pure escapist  entertainment,  afc there should  bo ���  nonsense for the sheer fun of It and a  Thursday night slot for an experimental  approach to the art, the opportunity to try  out ideas  WhUe It'* true thi* Is more likely to  result in howls of protest Uian In  popularity ratings, nevertheless It's  essential lo the future health of dramatic  art. We don't liavo to llko it ��� we do have  lo allow It olr-tlme, otherwise we nUignate,  The Journalistic dramas have tried  throuKh the medium of thoatro to bring us  a greater awareness of the social and  economic changes needed in our society,  of the inadequacy of our methods of  treating disturbed children and. adults, of  the pressures on politicians, of the Interrelationships between countries, between  urban and rural communities, between  private enterprise, personal gain and the  corporate good.  I hope the CBC will take Its courage In  both hands and let us see the Tan Sands  program. I believe all the information Is  ulready in the public domain ��� though of  course it will make a deeper Impression on  more people when presented in dramatic  form. That is what theatre is about.  If we're going to survive in this world,  we have to grow up enough to be able to  take criticism, to put forward our ideas of  what is in the public interest and be  prepurcd to take tho consequences. We  Iwve to stand up to be counted.  As I've been saying for .several years  now, if we're going to lose the CBC ��� and  God forbid, we've never had n greater  need for It ��� let it go down wlUi all flags  flying, courageously insisting on its right  to show us our society as it Is, wants and  all, bad guys and good guys, without fear  or favour, not compromising itself into  oblivion either to win popularity stakes or  eusc |K>lltlcal pressure.  A SPRING DAY and a strange  camera carrying penson were enough  to provoke a whole series of giggles  from this toddler who had managed to  escape from her home minus her  shoes.       ��� photo by Kerra I/ickhart  Focus on Fitness  To everyone who lias participated In  our winter program, our sincere tliank-  you. It Is now Ume to think about our  spring program. Outdoor activities for all  age groups ore In the planning. Come and  Join us, get involved and above all KEEP  FIT.  Prepare for a slimmer summer by  joining us for cycling on Monday ond  Wednesday mornings ond Hackett Park at  9.30 o.rn, returning at 10:1.0 a.m. Get into  shape while enjoying our beautiful  scenery. For the working gals, come and  Join ua In the evening at Soclielt  Elementary School at 6:30-8:30 on Mondays for a softball game. For girls between 9 and 12 we will be pluylng softball at  3-4 p.m. ut Sechelt Elementary School on  Wednesdays ond Thursdays. For all of you  who hove never participated in either  sport, never feorl Wo ore a fun group out  to enjoy some healthy exercise and to  KEEP FIT. The spring baseball program  will start Monday, March 21, at 0:30 for  women's softball, meeting at Sechelt  Elementary School Field. Girls register at  Sechelt Elementary School March 21 at 3  p.m.  Tennis anyone? It's time to get those  rackets out from the closets and get out on  the court! Two six-week sessions are being  offered, approximately April 2 to May 7  and Muy 14 to June 18. Tho classes are ono  hour, for beginners, and limited to 10  peopU. Gibsons classes will be Tuesday*  3:30-4:30 tentatively and Saturday 9 - 10  n.m. ut the Kinsmen Park tennis courts. In  Sechelt, times arc Monday 4 - 5 and  Thursday 1:30 - 2:30 at Hackott Park.  There will bo a charge of $2 to cover the  cost of the balls.  Registration will be taken one day only  By SUSAN MILBURN  for Gibsons nnd .Sechelt. In .Sechelt March  23, 4 - 5 p.m. at the Fltness.Servlee above  the Credit Union. In Gilisons at the Health  Unit, March 25, 3:30 - 4:30 p.m.  As the classes ore restricted to 10  people, registration will be on u first come  first served basis. Hont: to see you Uierel  Interested in a family group canoeing  day? If enough people are Interested Hank  Wagner, a competent white water  canoeist, will take a group around Un.  Porpoise Boy waters. This will take pluce  In May, Sechelt's Family Month.  Come SPRING Into Uie new programs  offered by Uie Fitness Service. If you art:  interested In any of Uie above mentioned  programs please register In any of the  above mentioned program please register ot 885-3011. KNOWLTON NASH, head of CBC  TV's News and Current Affairs  Department was in Sechelt last week  to talk with a small group of local  residents and to hear their comments  MORE ABOUT. ..  on  CBC  programming.   Reporters*  were only allowed into the meeting on  condition they kept the discussion  confidential.  ,   The Peninsula Times Page A-3  I Wednesday, March 16,1977  JVIORE ABOUT.. .  ��� Bennett meeting  ���From Page A-l  the people by acting in their best interests" in opposing the legislation. In any  case, he said, after the passage bf the  legislation, the trust could invalidate any  contracts approved by the board, and,  thus, continued work on them by the  regional board might be a waste of time.  The board decided to adopt a wait-and-  see stance pending the meeting with'  Bennett.  Meanwhile, provincial opposition  parties also are doing their best to delay  the legislation.  Victoria NDP MLA Charles Barber  said in the House that officials of the  regional boards "had to go over the head  of the minister (Curtis) to the premier" to-  express their concern "because they feel  they can't talk to the minister."  Barber then told Curtis that when he  (Curtis) was in opposition, "you would  have been the first to demand con-  sultaton" with the regional district.  "Failure to consult has led to needless  hostility and criticism," the young MLA  added. The issue, he argued, has embroiled Curtis in his first serious political  conflict with regional districts. !  Board drops exam boycott  ���From Page A-l  continued, that the one-and-a-half-hour  testing time was an outside limit designed  "to create an atmosphere of comfort" for  the student and that in reality the exam  lasted only half an hour.  Denley, as superintendent, was allowed  to excuse any child he felt should not be  evaluated because of learning difficulties,  Mussio said.  The original memo from the acting  chairman to the superintendent had  emphasized that all students, regardless  of educational ability, had to be tested.  Because of the new information on the  examination length and the sudden permission to exempt some children from the  test, Denley told the board he no longer  had personal objections to the government's plans. "As I see it," the superintendent stated, "the two major objections  of the board have been answered."  A motion to reconsider the original ban  was then made by Prescesky and objected  to immediately by Speikermann. Since  Prescesky was the only trustee to oppose  the original board decision to ban the test,  under the rules of order he could not ask to  haVe tiiat vote reconsidered, Speikermann  stated.  The new motion was then made by Don  Douglas with Speikermann opposed.  A second motion, allowing the  mathematics test to be administered  within District No. 46 subject to the  discretion of ttie superintendent, was then  immediately moved by Prescesky.  Turning to the other trustees  Speikermann began, "I want to address  myself to what has happened In this  situation. I want to talk about McGeer's  comments. I'm worried about this  government kind of pressure, ttie dictatorial statements (of McGeer)."  "Are you making a political statement  or speaking to the motion?" Prescesky  demanded of Speikermann.  "McGeer has made this political by his  statements," Speikermann retorted.  "Quite frankly, I was prepared to come to  this meeting and resign over this issue.  I'm appalled and amazed that we could be  accused of mis-interpreting Mr. Mussio's  memo. First he said all, now he means  some children are to take the test."  It is the school board's duty,  Speikermann maintained, to protect  students within their jurisdiqtion. There  are children, Speikermann claimed, with  undluRnosed learning problems who  should not be forced to take the government's exam.  Sechelt trustee Maureen Clayton  questioned the validity of any test tliat was  not evenly administered throughout the  province. "How is Victoria going to in- *  tcrprct the results if some areas have,  excused children from the testing and  others liove mode them bike it?" she  asked.  Denley promised her Unit the number  of exemptions would be carefully  monitored by the Ministry of Education  MORE AWHJT . . .  ��� Ottawa delays  ��� From Pane A-l  operator if he were restricted to tlie area  in �� bod year.  The commercial fishermen  acknowledge thot conservation measures  may lie required to protect the salmon  population, but argue that the two-licence  plan Is "unfair, unwarranted and Ill-  conceived."  They also object to tin: fact that the  plan excludes recreational fishermen. A  recent .statement by the local ussoqlatlon  noted, "The commercial fisherman is  attempting to moke a living whle' the  recreational sector enters the grounds  luivlng alreudy 'cashed its pay cheque' so  to speak. We therefore find It ludicrous in  the extreme to expect commercial  fishermen to mnko further sacrifices for  the recreational sector."  Corlett sold the association will attempt lo maintain pressure on the  Fisheries Service by sending loiters and  telegrams to l.eBlonc.  and tablulated into the results.  "We don't have to be ashamed," Fisher  assured the trustees. The action we took  was correct." She added that they should  take pride in the temporary ban as  perhaps it would force the government to  consult school boards more closely in the  future.  The trustees then reversed their stand  and voted to allow the testing within the  school district. Only Speikermann  demanded continued opposition to the  Ministry of Education on the issue.  "I wouldn't say it (the vote) is a  mistake, even that it's an unwise  decision," Speikermann told The Times  during a break in the meeting.  Saying that some of his concerns over  the test had been answered by the  government, he added that he still had  questions "including the role of local  trustees. Have we the right to say no?"  Asked about his resignation threat,  Speikermann said such action might only  be a "futile gesture.  "If I was assured the Minister would  resign on this issue and run against me I  would definitely resign." He declined to  say when he would make up his mind on  the stand.  "Claus is a very good board member,  very concerned with the rights of children  and very protective of those rights,"  Fisher commented later. She maintained  that she would "hate" to have to accept his  resignation over the issue of the test.  The board, she said, had received no  direct threats from Ministry of Education  officials, but Fisher added that trustees  had been made aware by "ii.dir.ect  threats" of administrative disapproval of  their attitude. Fisher specifically mentioned calls from the office of John  Meredith, superintendent of educational  services, as an example.  Other trustees, however, said  McGeer's public comments about the  situation in Sechelt had made them  hesitant and uneasy about continued  defiance of his orders.  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Regional directors  ���From Page A-l  forcing votes on people who do not understand the issues."  He also noted that the land requested  by Hall for industrial rezoning "lies fair  and square across an important river bed.  The Regional Board did not choose that  piece of land ��� Cameo did."  Almond said, "The board, in my  opinion, supports industrial zoning and  feels it should get top priority. But why  pick on creek beds? We have two proposed  industrial zonings down near Port Mellon,  both on crseek mouths, which are already  taking up a lot of time and causing controversy.  "I feel Cameo Lands got a fair deal and  a lot of the board's attention ��� certainly  more attention than a lot of other important issues, as was pointed out to me by  more than one person," he said.  On another issue, some directors expressed surprise at news reports that the  district was planning to close its garbage  dumps at Gibsons and Pender Harbour.  Director Peter Hoemberg assured the  directors that they had previously voted to  begin a sanitary landfill operation at an  as yet undertermined site near Sechelt and  that coupled to that plan was the idea that  other area dumps would be phased out.  It was noted, however, that even if the  ��� duropVwere closed; it would be possible to  place a trailer near Gibsons and Pender  Harbour where residents might dump  their trash. The trailer would periodically  be emptied at the Sechelt landfill.  No date has been established for the  closing of any area dump.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of the Environment  PUBLIC NOTICE  Take notice that, pursuant to Section 14 of  the Pollution Control Act, 1967, the Director  of Pollution Control will hold q public inquiry  commencing at 9:30 a.m., Tuesday, January 10,1978, in the Newcombe Auditorium  of the Provincinl Mihsqum, 675 Bollovillo  aStroot, Victoria, British Columbia.  Tho Inquiry ks beinfl held lo rovlow Ihe  Pollution Control Objectives for the Mining,  Mine-milling, nnd Smelting Industries of  British Columbia, ns established by tho Pollution Control Bonrd on Novombor 30,1973.  Submissions nro invited from interested persons, and/or organizations. Thoso who wish  to participate should notify tho Pollution  Control Branch no lator than Juno 30,1977.  An Information Shoot providing details of  tho terms of reference and procedures to  assist Interested parties in the preparation  andsubmlsslon of briofs to tho Inquiry, can  bo obtnlnod by contacting:  Ministry of the Environment  Pollution Control Branch  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, British Columbia VBV 4S5  Attention: G. A. Poole,  Administrator  super  gov't inspected ���pork side  spare ribs  lb.  gov't inspected  pork picnics  fresh whole or shank half Ib.  99'  69  gov't inspected  grade A beef  SlvflKS sirloin, wing or rib ....lb.  gov't inspected  t-nocl-c ���*���****-  IUCI919 Boneless, rump, baron of beef  '1.99  lb.   JL ��� / -%f-  gov't inspected W*       $4%  a^.f%  sausage b^be*. 3ib b0xZ.99  AHAi.J  -^^^A^   Wiltshire table ready O /AQC  SllCeCl meatS   4 varieties 6 oz. pkgs. ��./ %F%F  BUY BY   THE CASE  & SAVE  dOg fOOd   Husky 25.5 oz. tins      2/v5#    case of 24    7b99  Four Star crashed, sliced, tid-bits    _  j+gm   g%g%  pineapple 10 oz. tins     4/'l.UU  case of 24  $5.69  Brentwood choice  case of 24  '4.49  cream style corn io oz. tins 5/99  beans with pork Hoz.t.ns 3/88   case of 24*6.88  *7.49  *7.49  SuperValu choice ** /f%g%C  assorted peas 14 oz. tins o/ %f %f   case of 24  SuperValu ��� french cut ^ / AA��  green beans 14 oz. tins 3/*f��f   case of 24  Nabob fancy <j /QQC $H QQ  SpinaCh   14 oz. tins 3/OO      case of 24   OiOO  Riverland choice ��� two fruit ^ /���WC ��A A A  frilit Salad    14 oz. tins 2/ 7f        case of 24  OiOO  Westons 100%  whole wheat  bread i6oZ   Venice bakery  milk rolls        doz.  2/89'  65'  Oven Fresh  chuckwagon  bread i6oz.  2/99  Oven Fresh  uveii rn��n a     �� ^    "T A  crusty rolls O doz. 1.1 SJ  Sunkist Navel  oranges "% t"  $1.00  case of  approx. 30 lb  I). WBfcW  potatoes  Canada no. 2 red, white or gems  Mexican  cherry tomatoes  approx. 12 oz. basket  JL^bag I %F  59*  %  in tiie new  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective opon 9:30 6 d��iily We reserve the  March 17, 18, 19 9:30 9 FricUiy right to limit quantities Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 16,1977  Arena Skatathon planned for April 3  Thei��Sunshine Coast Arena is holding  another skatathon Sunday, April 3, to raise  money for plexiglass.  They hope to be able to raise enotigh  money to put plexiglass upstairs and also  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  On Saturday, March 5, the Hangover  League bonspiel was held. The eight rinks  from the late league were the participants.  The spiel was won by Del Tetzalaff in a  hard fought game with the stfhool kids, The  score was a close 8 to 7 with a team of  school students led by Jim McEwan as  skip, losing out in the very last rock of the  game.  Spectators sgy they were held in  thrilling suspense throughout the game  and right up to the last, rock in the last end.  It is a credit to the high'school curlers that  they can take on the best of the men and  almost beat them. They have come a long  way since they started curling and are to  be congratulated for both their skill and  their sportsmanship. Everyone was  pleased with the prizes, first place earning  bushnell binoculars and second place  getting a calculator.  The ladies are having a wind up food  hamper raffle, you can get a ticket from  Gus at the club.  Remember men, the ladies are having  their bonspiel on Saturday, March 19, and  the men have been asked to do the ice  sweeping, operate the kitchen and  generally give the ladies a day of rest  from duties. Any men interested in  volunteering to help should contact Ron  Lacey who has volunteered to coordinate it  for the day.  Men, a reminder that you should start  signing up for the bonspiel of April 2 and 3  if you want to get your rink in, otherwise it  may be full by the time you think of it.  The first stage of the cupboards is  finished and Terry has commenced  painting. The cupboards really look good  and Bob Nygren is to be congratulated on a  job well done. Each day our club  progresses a little further toward completion. Someday it might all be done, who  knows?  around the ends of the rink where there is  now fencing.  The event runs from 12:30 p.m. to 5  p.m. and all ages are asked to participate.  The skatathon last April brought in  $5,117.48 in pledges. Not only was the  amount pleasingly large, but also the  collection of the pledges was a lot greater  than average.  Most fund raising events that take  pledges count on an average of 60 to 70 per  cent of their contestants returning their  pledges. Sechelt's Skatathon saw every  person, except one boy, turn in their  pledges, with the majority coming quite  close to the amount that had been pledged  to them.  Pledge cards for this year will be  available at the office or Benners Furniture or Uncle Mick's.  The Skatathon is organized as last  year's, with an hourly time limit and  people asked to pledge so much a lap.  Prizes will be awarded again this year  for largest pledge, most laps etc. List of  prizes will be announced in later issues.  Bananas on top  In a fast and exciting game, the Pender  Harbour Bananas emerged 5-0 winners  over the Redskins on Sunday at Pender.  Doug Barsaloux opened the scoring for  PH after Gary Feschuck put a spot kick  wide. Peter Kinney scored on a volley just  before the half. The Bananas added three  more in the second half for Barsaloux,  John Mercer and one own goal. Gordie  Kammerle recorded the shutout for the  Bananas.  Russ Cammeron and Bill Charlton played  outstanding defence. The win puts PH in  first place in the Sunshine Coast league.  The championship game is Sunday, March  27,1 p.m. at P.H. Secondary.  Sechelt Lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, Mar. 10  Topping our bowlers again this week  was Sam MacKenzie with 214,254,278 and  a 746 total. Not far behind was Don Slack  with 260, 243, 202 (705).  Others with 200 games were George  Blackstock 279, 219, Rick Simpkins 211,  244, Pat Wing 211, Wayne Brackett 285,  Tom Purssell 232, Hermann Wegener 213,  221, David Giampa 250, Joanne Giampa  200, 225; Andy Henderson 264^ 206,  Lorraine Mitchell 238, Al Sereduik 223,  Cathy Hall 207, Lome Christie 210, Paul  Cavalier 208, Don Caldwell 247, 228, Fern  Mosier 237.  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  . The young ones are bowling well.  Coming up with nice games were David  MacLeod 116, Danny Hemstalk i00, Gerry  Tyson 103.  JUNIOR BOWLING, Ages 5-10  Jeff Sim 105, 130, Trevor Pike 113,  116, Jimmy Pike 105,102, Tracy McElroy  104. ______  Novelties    for    your     youngsters,  "Woodstock" and "Snoopy" Whistles and  Gliders, also mini wallets complete with  "Driver's License" for that tricycle. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Commercial hockey  STANDINGS  GP  W   L  T Pts  Wakefieldlnn .20  12    3 5 29  Roberts Greek 20    8    8 4 20  Pender Harbour ......20    5  14 1 11  SCORING LEADERS  GP G  A Pirn Pts  Gray(W) 16  23  22 18 45  Lamb(W) 20  24   17 27 41  Ion(PH) ......16  20   11 49 31  McBride (RC)  20  15    8 33 23  Sutherland (W) 20  12  11 24 23  Bodnarek (W)  12  10   13 54 23  Seales(RC) 18  12  10 12 22  Mewhort(RC) 20  15    2 14 17  Wingfleld (RC)  19    9    8 44 17  Glen(W)    6  11    2 3 13  Kennedy (RC) .......15    6    7 39 13  Thomas (PH) 19  10    3 28 13  LJoe(W) 19    8    4 37 12  Dixon (W) 13    6    6  Williams (RC) 18    7    4  MMM  1  GOALTENDERS' AVERAGES  GP   GP  SO Avg  Borley (W)  .7.66  Casey(W)  .....12  Blake (RC) 17.33  Gory(PH) .... 16.50  Cresby(RC)........1.66  Girard(PH) 3.50  Jacoben(W) .........33  23  39  66  106  13  30  3  2.99  3.25  3.80  6.42  7.78  8.59  9.00  PENDER HARBOUR draws first  blood in a best of three semifinals  playoff against Roberts Creek at the  Arena Saturday. Results of the  playoff were not available at press  tune. The winner will play the victor  in a semifinals match in Powell  River.  ****** * * * * * * * * * * * *  : WATCH FOR '���  :       7        *  * m *  COASTAL    TIRE  886-2700  Commercial league best of five finals  Game No. 1 Thursday, March 17,8 p.m.);  Game No. 2 Saturday, March 19, 8:30  p.m.; Game No. 3 Sunday, March 20, 6:30  p.m.  Heart Fund gifts have speeded virtually every advance in cardiovascular  medicine in recent years, prolonging  thousands of lives.  Wanted: Summer Accommodation���Garden Bay  Two university students (crew of Kodiak II) wish  to rent small cabin or furnished room in Garden  Bay from June 15th to September 1 st, preferably  close to Lloyd's Marina. Please write ,to Ron  Goodman; 7 Strath Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  &tttc .antique*  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5;30  Lower Village, Gibsons  ��Mtf  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  BRITISH COLUMBIAFERKY CORPORATION  17th Annual  Hi NEIGHBOUR  are here!  o  Did you hear  we can sail most  days half price?  Let's go to  the  mainland  mid-week!  jP#&*  Kids too!*  Passengers go^  both ways  for less!  liBhfcr-  $100 OFF  Regular prices  INTER CITY FURNACES!  What ii aupnr bhvIi.()I   Rootilnr prima on  Ininr-Clty furnncoB nro roducod ��� 100.  Wo'vo combined anvinya and quAllty (or  this axcallant aprlno buy!  20/OFF  Our regular prices on  brand name appliances:  II  CANADIAN  Gna Ranfloa  Rofrigorotor*  Cnmplng Equipment  Wnohorn nnd Dryorn  Water Hontora  Unit Hootdrt  Wall Furnace*  Trailer Heater*  Dlthwnahera  Space Hoot era  f.wbocuot.  Swimming Pool  Hooters  CANADIAN PROPANE GAS AND OIL LTD.  Service Throughout Canada.  Check the Yollow Pages under Propane for your nearest branch.  ALL APPLIANCES AVAILABLE FOR PROPANE AND NATURAL GAS.  tirerrrird  m  People Days  are the ones when you can enjoy your ferry  services at a special low price, for passengers  only. Travel on days we have more space  aboard for you and we'll all save money. Take  a look at our People Days calendar and the  attractive new rates offered below. Then plan  your trip... Vancouver Island, the Mainland,  Gulf Islands, Sunshine Coast. We want you to  travel People Days. You'll want to yourself.  Good company costs less on People Days!  Here are some People Days tips:  Sail by Bus - Between Vancouvefc Island and  the Mainland there are buses on every ship, to  the Sunshine Coast frequent through service.  Tours-Organize a group (15 people or moro),  charter a bus during the off-peak days.You'll  be surprised at additional savings! Example-  school children and sporting groups with  children under 12 can travel for 75tf por child  in groups of 15 or more,  Park-and-Drive on Peoplo Days. Parking nt  terminals is reasonable. Most .sailings havo  through or connecting land transportation  services (except on the Gulf Islands).  Senior Citizens - Don't forget they .still travel  free Monday to Thursday on all routes (except  the Inside Passago).  Car Pool - Sharo your vehicle with othors  who travel regularly on theso routes.  Take the Family-During People Days you'll  save with kids, grandparents, aunties and  unclos, frlonds. Good company costs less on  People Days.  S    |    M  T    |    W  T  F    LA  MARCH  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  13  14  15  16  17  18  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  31  APRIL  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  13  14  15  16  17  18  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  Tinted Dates Full Fare, White Dates PEOPLE DAYS  New PEOPLE DAY Fares:  The following schedule of fares will be in  effect on the calendar days indicated in white.  This will include Mondays to ThuraSdays, and  Saturdays except statutory holidays where  indicated, or peak periods as may be  designated by the Corporation.  NOTE: Vehicle and Drivers pay full fare in all  cases.  DBf VANCOUVER ISLAND-MAINLAND  (Tsawwassen-Swartz Bay, Horseshoe Bay-  Departure Bay.)  Adult passengers $2.00, Children $1.00*  El D SUNSHINE COAST  (Horseshoe Bay/Langdale, Earls Covo/Saltery  Bay.)  Two trips: Adults $2.00, Children $1.00*  U MAINLAND TO GULF ISLANDS  (Tsawwassen to Galiano, Mayne, Saturna,  Saltspring Island only.)  Adults $2.00, Children $1.00*  *Chlldron'H faros uro applicable now from ages llvo  to eleven, Inclusive.  \  BRITISH COLUMBIAFERKYCORI^ORATION  MCouvFn  VICTOniA  NANAIMO  LANGDALE  SALTERY BAY  SALTSPRING GULF ISLANDS  660-1211  386-3431  753-1261  886-2242  487-9333  537-5131           629-3222  (outer Island..) Sechelt News Notes  The time has come to start an afternoon  program, for the extended care unit of St.  Mary's Hospital. New volunteers are being  called up says Mrs. Muriel Eggins,  especially to aid in the feeding of patients  for the supper hour. Chairman for this  shift is Mrs. Dorothy Miles who will be  pleased to introduce volunteers to a very  helpful inservice aid.  This announcement was made at a  luncheon held at the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club for the extended care  volunteers, arranged by extended care's  chairman Mrs. Geri Smith.  Guests for the luncheon were Mrs.  Dana Kearney,, director of nursing at i3t.  Mary's Hospital; Mrs. Val Morrison,  second floor head nurse; Lil Peters, Activity Aide and house mother to patients on  the second floor, and Mrs. Muriel Eggins,  volunteer director.  A delightful lunch was followed by  discussion with the staff members present  on how to utilize the volunteers to a  greater extent.  Volunteers present were Geri Smith,  Dorothy Miles, Val Forrester, Audrey  Jost, Molly Smith, Vona .Clayton, Betty  Vitterlie, Mary Redman, Yvonne Eggins,  Marg Robson, Evelyn Shellshear,  Marguerite Poulsen, Mary MacDonald  and Marie Montgomery.  One and a half hours volunteered time  could improve the way of life for a patient  at the hospital. Granted not everyone has  patience or knack but if you feel you do,  phone Dorothy Miles at 886-7471 or Muriei  Eggins 885-2422.  Latest word from Miss Lorraine Moffat  in the Middle East to Stan and Helen  Moffat is of a recent trip to Beirut by their  daughter. They feel concetti for their  travelling offspring but also excitement at  her being in the centre of foreign countries  and able to converse in their own  language. Her latest is Arabic, and she  feels her Hebrew could be better. Lorraine  was devastated to see the beautiful city of  Beirut trashed, broken down by the  ravages 6f war. Predictions over there are  of a new Mid East war this year or next.  Many photos taken from Israel to  Tripoli with a week spent in Cyprus before  Lorraine returned to Tel Aviv, and back to  work,  Chatelech Junior Secondary School has  formed a new club. Its prime object is to  fix the mezzanine room into a social atmosphere for students to talk and listen to  music. Members are looking for used  chairs and couches. If anyone wishes to  donate these items it would be greatly  appreciated by the students. Pickup would  be arranged by a phone call to the school  office. They also want to buy a second  hand fridge and hot plate.  Jim and Gladys Ironsides back from  their Hawaiian holiday March 7, the land  where the air is washed clean as it flows  miles over the Pacific Ocean. During the  month they enjoyed there they celebrated  their forty-second wedding anniversary,  having dinner at the Cocks Roost.  Nationally known as the best surf in the  whole world, this year the surf was so high  they had to cancel a surfing meet.  Tremendous big waves, glorious to watch.  Western Weight Watchers, morning  Wednesday, March 16,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  ^        ��.      *.   ~   ��*���_<  'if*1*-**' *.    ���  DANA, an RCMP tracking dog was in  group, is having a rummage sale Wed- Sechelt last week helping  in  the  nesday, March 23, at the Senior Citizens search for Us]ie August. who has  HaU10a.m.topp.m.AiYonew^hmgto ^n missing since March 1. Dana  donate any odds and ends, call Beulah .,,  u������,?ia��� 0���f ���Wqi1��� tjort5*���:rt  Lawson for pickup or information, 885- "> J�� *��!&*> **��� WaUy Regitnig  2087. Weigh in will be 9 a.m. that morning, are based in Vancouver,  for the lettuce losers.  ���Timesphoto  37 Stores with Service Personality  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS  886-8010  come in and see the  tele-kitstar 110  a pocket camera with built in  NORMAL & TELEPHOTO LENSE  $29.88  REGULAR $39.88  NOW  one year guarantee  Toys and books needed for kids  The     Wilson     Creek     Community   and energy to contribute to the project are  __���:���!���:������ i��� lnJrinn tr.m ��A,rc onrl k/inb-o      delrori tn pa,\ rtnnna RVinanr at RA5.9791 nr  Association is looking for toys and books  with which to start a central lending  library for preschool and daycare centres  on the Peninsula.,  By making the items available on a  rotating basis, the association hopes local  children will have access to an increased  variety of books and toys.  Anyone with items to donate or ideas  asked to call Donna Shugar at 885-2721 or  885-5006.  WALK WISE  wmtvoutcva  ^-fc^******^  '    NEW  ARRIVAL  SPECIAL  PRICE  $2295  SEE RANGE 26 thru 36  J   GIBSONS VILLAGE  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  886-2111  IN STOCK!  Phone Dave or Bill  885-3515  DOUBLE-WIDES  d&ry**? ^"iMsfji    jasj  r&t&w  ��=;?��  J*''" $tf      "H  y  yati��rtt$&*..._     \��J*t��t-  ���*���-*.  COAST  HOMES  SECHCIT ��� POWEU. RIVER  MASTen  DCDROOM  aVABOiaoOf      I   L  V  B"T  (w/m)  UTILITV  ROOM  ��no urnnooM    MS  l"  3  -/  OPT. ��UfF?T  OININO  ARC*  ��AM11Y  ROOM  UVINQ  ROOM  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Box 966 Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.   VON 3A0  "Largest Stock of New Homes on the Coast"  COAST  HOMES  SECHELT ��� POWIU RIVER  IMMEDIATE  DELIVERY!  Phone Bill or Dave  885-9979  "EUROPEAN PUB"  HIGHWOODby  GLEN RIVER  Modal tf H2 44404 933 >q. ft.  24x44  2br. don  SINGLES - 12 x 68 - 4 IN STOCK  DININQ AREA  MASTER BEDROOM  OPT  BATH DOOR/DOUBLE 8INK  OPT  [        WAWlHOPt 1C_)    C-V  ony wash  r  2nd BEDROOM  Ird BEDROOM  m  -^ /   0    .��� 1   y   (i _4- *��   '��  XL   ..-....-. if*"!!   tNTRV  J_i-IJ|___L=.:J  1  LIVING ROOM  \  /  COLWOOD by  GLEN RIVER  PLAN NO. Ct 20801  12' x88'  3 Bodroom ��� Front Living Room  Floor length It  84'-O" wllh 7S0iq.lt   ��*, ()  f.,|  IH  o  Ur7'1  IMIl ���flllflOl.M  "Country casual"  HIGHWOOD by  GLEN RIVER  Modal #H245602   1214 sq.ft.  24x56 3br.den  I        ir a  ..AI..III  MAiTtn mon (Kim  *._./  2NOBIDROOM  ' P  IROalDKOf  I KITCHIN  I.ININ-1  ARIA  livinoroom  COLWOOD by  GLEN RIVER  PLAN NO. t2��B0-IC  12 ��������  JUI.MM  - P/LR  Floo. l.ngih li  M    O" wsm 7��OSq, ft  N>l   T  Mil  I)    lU|   H.J...'  ihmii'i ittxm  w  LJ  "TOWN & COUNTRY"  CHANCELLOR by  MODULINE  Modal If2312   1152 sq.ft.  24x52 2br. slant ft den  i j' io1 i  issssini f mna  ..Alls lis SSI.  MAsrrn buoroom  INOmORdOM  ���1_ _ph  IHNINC!  ARtA  I IV 114(1 ROOM  I  COLWOOD by  GLEN RIVER  ct anno uoaonc  I.������  } nniiM    r/i n  ru��... i .mat. .a  ������� -o" aviiii mon. rt  ~T 1\,~  nn p��t��Miinmt       I        J  ���a/l���  ALSO AVAILABLE -  FACTORY ORDER  HIGHWOOD by  GLEN RIVER  Model NH245603  1214 sq.ft.  24 x 56 Patio Kitchen  "ALL NEW PLAN IN CANADA"  SOME OF THE FEATURES OF ALL ABOVE MODELS:  ���IP, 7,1',,.,. PLUS MANY MORE EXCITING  * Duroid roofs  ; *���������<��������������� ���"���nor. MODELS & FLOOR PLANS  * Choice of oil or electric heat  * Gutters ft downspouts  /  MAMin nt ()MIM>M  n.  t     ���     i  n  /mt HI (IMIMfM  lnl tit OMDOM  l ivihu hiioM  piNiNfl  AMI A  - -^DL  All units may be purchased unfurnished or fully furnished with your choice of top  quality furniture and decor. Choose between Young Modern, Colonial, Country,  Traditional, European Pub, Town ft Country, Rural Rust or your own choice of  furnishings from our various suppliers. Our units feature Hl-Llne carpets and  kitchen cabinets made with solid "ash'' doors.  PARK SPACES AVAILABLE FOR  BOTH SINGLES & DOUBLE-WIDES  wo;  HIGHWOOD by  GLEN RIVER  l'i AN Nil   11 ISTIUtJ  \1   , Ml  I Men     I Mint hit  I'ltHM litr.uth I.  ru ii   wiih mo ><i n  ASK ABOUT OUR  NEW 14' WIDES  i  14x52 14x56 14x70  Available now In B.C. ��� ������ ' '������-..������ , ��� '' ��� .���������.���.���.��� .':  'The Agony of Seaside Village Continues'  HALF EMPTYpaint cans lie in one  corner of the Smith's kitchen. The  window valances are too narrow to  hold  drapes  and   exposed  wiring  (���^^^���^^^"^[^.������^^'V..'^^* ^^T' ^1^* "^~   ^m*W. mm^  t^W-^W^'Pakx.Xi.P^'si.lPBB ^^m ^^M  ^^H  Hi HHI'^jH  I       *   Put your message into 4,000  hornet    (15,000    readers)    in  I       these   economical   spots.   Your  ��� ad   is  always   there   tor   quick  ��� reference  FROM THE ma-ster bedroom in the  .Smith house you can see only part of  the desolation that broods over  Seaside Village. Expensive homes sit  next to half excavated foundationu  and mounds of lumber and garbage  lie scattered throughout the  development.  The Peninsula Times'  Wednesday, March 16,1977  Good turnout  Women's Day  Over 50 women attended the International Women's Day Festival at  Roberts Creek Elementary March 8.  The celebrations were centred around  videotapes on feminist issues and music  played by local performers.  Donna Shugar, one of the festival  organizers, said that a cross section of  women were in attendance "from the  elderly to young kids. Many of them came  to meet and establish contact with other  women."  "The evening had a feeling of warmth  and happiness about it," she added.  _ i     4.v __i        i   j ��m������. ^   . . , .    , . x   ., ,        Coronary care units in hospitals save  makes the room extremely dangerous    STEEL restraining  rods  protrude   the area seeps into the garage and   thousands of lives each year and were  for the unwary. from the driveway wall. Run-off from   causes woodwork in the house to rot.   pioneered by Canadians.  I  .   anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently tor ready reference  .   .       .   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Unas  Call (or a free ostimate anytime  883-2385 883-2734  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Sechelt  BUILDERS  1 01 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� "   ���������mmmmm���������    i i   BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS�� BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1��7I|LTD.  All .Hill DING MAIfRIAlS  KIADYMIX  I ONCHIII GHAVU  WI'.tWOOnilOMIS  GIMIHAl I'AINl  ��8<V2��42 808 7833  Itlqhvs-ny 101       Olbsons  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  R CABINET SHOP  sorvlng satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens A bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Export Finishing  R. Birkin  Boach Avo., Roborts Crook, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417   885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpot Satisfaction  with the hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Socholt, B.C.  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agont  at 886-9388  or call us dlroct  at [112] 478-5064  CONTRACTORS  Hwy. 10)  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | th* Plywood People|  All I'lYWOOl)  I m(.lit und ( i>it-.tiutlion  rum.lllncj    Door*    Mot.Mini**  Gli/os   Intiilnllnn  Olbsons  B86 932 I  Use thoso spores to  -oach noarly I 5,000 people  ovorywookl  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886 9031  Dump liu<k    llacklioii    Cut  Wuloi   Siiwui, Dr(ilmi(|t) Installation  Wind doming  IIUI FSIIMAMS  L & H SWANSON LTD.  RIADY MIXCONCRf.il.  Sand and Gi avul    hoc \t lion  Oltdtino.    f xrovotlom  PORPOISf BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Sechelt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  roni MiuoN loon srovr  r.l BIU 2��38 or flat. 9973  C oinown i lnl Contiilnn(ft Avn I Initio  Uso those spares to  i oar I, noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractors  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phont  885-2818  HEATING  R  osldontl  al Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Eloctrlc Heating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  I'nndiM tint hour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING Ol All 1YPI-S  KoMdontinl    InduMilnl    Comni.ti. lol  All woi k (juai nntttiid    H oo ultimo).si  Jo* McCann, Bok 157, Madolra Park  Phonal BBS 9913  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING CABINETS  Cabinet*   Carpots   Llnol��um��  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsonn, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  PheneM4-27*S  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gos, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Flroplacos, Shoot Metal  Wayno Brackott Box 726  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  Ph. 885-2466  Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Pork Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Wocldings and Private Partios  - Full Hotol Facllltlo*   -  MACHINE  SHOPS  At tho Sign of th* Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno fihop An ond Aiotylono WeldlriQ  Stool I nhr kntlng Moi Ino Wnyt  Automotlvo ond Moilne Repnlrt  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721        Rot. 886994.4, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  '  (in.Qhl.nlid)  Cotton- fl Marlno Catting  Hi ntt    Aluminum    load  Manutacturer of froet, Draw-krilvot. Adiet  Manilla, tutor ol Mn< hlno I'aitt  Woldlng  25 hour torvlco  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSIIL SECIIEU UGION  Bernie  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * rosldontlal * commercial  ��� Iroo ostlmatot ���  886-9414  ROOFING  Donis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710  Ron Olson  886-7844  886-9717 Day*  Moating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Gibsons  Lionel Speck  886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ond EQUIPMENl  RENTALS and SALES  Concrolo   Forming   Syttomt        Com  Rntotlllert   -   Goneratort       Purnpt  Eaith Tampers  Sumhlno Const Hwy. ft Franclt Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 881 2563  Eo��y   Strip  prettort  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  8869717 Days  " Heating and ventilation  " Tar and gravel roofing  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph.  886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Socholt Lumber Building  Wharl Street, Box 607  Secholt. B.C.  Olllco 885-2625 Home 885 9501  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building    Whntl Streol  Box 60V    Socholl. BC  885 2332  RETAIL STORES  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Post Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  C t S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES       HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shlnglos  Now or Re Roofing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug alter S  685-5075  706IGlHeyAve  Burnaby  BILL BLACK ROOPING LTD.  Shakes - Shingles - Tar 8. Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial ��� Residential  *  New Root or Re-Roof  * 20 year Guarantee  Bok 281 Glbtont 866-7320.885-3320  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sumhlno Coatt Highway  Box 13. Glbtont. B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All llrandt avail.ihlo  Monday to ..ntiirdoy fi HO n rn to *i .10 p in  I rliiny evening hy appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete  lioa Seivire  Prompt. Guainntood   Intoiod Wnih  l"n<e�� You fun  Iimi  Phono J. RUBEY.alA 2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO EORD SALES ��� SERVICE  we ��*i vii o oil liinnilt  ���83 2968  otrnit Irom the Rod A While  �� CHILI  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOU! .W'  The Peninsula Times Page A-7  Wednesday, March 16,1977  ��� SOUND CONSTRUCTION B  'ijt". *  &: * Carpenter ��� Contractor  B      * interior finishing  -��� * house framing  P'    ��� * concrete form work  _ %  B      Gary Wallinder  '���**$$ ^%"f  ��� Box 920  >ii      ���  Gibsons  2��kf 'w-i^   **-t'" JT  886-2316  Foot   Quick  Results  Use Adbriefe  ANN SCOTT delighted audiences at    which  won her  the   intermediate  Saturday's Festival  awards  show   cabaret dance prize.  with her startling gymnastics display  ���Timesphoto  SWOOPING DOWN before their  audience four members of the  GROUP RUSSIA perform at the  awards presentation held Saturday  night at the conclusion of the dance  festival.  i <  The fit  never  quit  pafrnapacrtani  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  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  IT'S NOT WHAT you do but how you ' >  do it, explains Norman Leggatt to  participants    in   Friday's    Dance  section of the the Sunshine Coast DEBBIE MIDDLETON received the  Music Drama and Dance Festival, highest marks in the recent Dance  The Festival continues April 13 and 14 Festival and celebrated by winning  with the music competition. the $50 Arts Council award.  RURAL AND NATIVE HOUSING  CENTRAL MORTGAGE AND HOUSING CORPORATION  VANCOUVER BRANCH  Invites'proposalsHircohsfruction of^ bedrciamlamily bousing on land "  to be acquired by successful proponents.  Egmont area 3 - 8 units   Village of Sechelt 10 units  CLOSING DATE: April 5,1977  For information please contact either:  Mr. L. Plater Mr. M. Geller  B.C. REMOTE HOUSING CENTRAL MORTGAGE AND  #\04-1675 W. 8th Avenue       HOUSING CORPORATION  Vancouver, B.C. V6J 1V2 5511 West Boulevard  Telephone: 732-1201  Vancouver, B.C. V6M 3W6  Telephone: 263-1411  BACK A FIGHTER  LYN VERNON returned home to an  overflow crowd at her March 5  concert in Gibsons. The young singer  performed a variety of works including opera, light arias and  Broadway music.  S     AREA "A" PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIATION     a  Over 500 members if you renew yours now!  There are many empire-building, elected representatives, who  think they know better, what is good for us, than we ourselves.  They would keep the back-room bylaw machine grinding away  continuously. Who could keep up with what you cannot do?  A negative approach is necessary, being the longer of the two  opposites, thereby costing more and also looking more impressive.  If you can confuse the public with a glib use of words, spoken or  printed, you can get away with it. Under the addiction of the  religious fervor of the "holy environment" many of our rights are  forgotten but the excuses for further restrictions are there.  A positive, simple approach is out. Tho office would bo overstaffed, but worso still, you would understand It. Howovor, If this  machlno must operate; why not havo bylaws against crime,  poverty, low income and the lack of rocroation facilities In Area  "A". A positive bylaw In favor of employment opportunities for our  younger gonoratlon would bo accoptod by all.  Or should be agree with a recent published statement, by a  recent public employee; that the creation of 1000 additional jobs  would create mass employment, the influx of undesirables and  promote more crime?  I doubt If a bylaw on immigration would be accepted by Ottawa unless we separate and it is hoped the SCRD. will not  legislate against jobs. Should we continue to absorb the cost of  hauling our timber out and the lumber back on our expensive, overcrowded ferries or is someone playing dog-in-the-mangor under tho  guise of protecting the environment?  Just a coincidence unless they havo struck oil in tho Gulf  Islands: while we are worried about losing our rights as proporty  owners, the Regional Boards are worrlod about losing some of their  power and control. It should bo obvious from thoir reaction that  now is the time to ovorhaul tho whole Municipal Act I It's not only  the Islanders who are losing control of their dostiny to tho  bureaucratic Regional Board's machine. Can you hoar our plea, Mr.  Curtis?  .|*f>��faa-tlsaiUl  S*>wi#Wt*��t-"    ��� '<'       ���!���' ,�� i i  VALERIE   KETTLE,   Junior   top   routine at Saturday night's concert   H  dance winner, swirls through her   for festival award winners. HH  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  rgnQm  FRESH FISH * SHELLFISH * FISH t CHIPS  TuM.-Sat., 10.30-6.30  Marin* Dr., lower Gibsons 805-7888  1977 EXECUTIVES  Uoyd Davis, Pres.; Hugh Carter, Vlce-Pres.; Larry Spara, Treasurer;  1 year of a two year term served.  Mrs. Irene Boyd, Secretary, Appointed.  DIRECTORS  0. Sladey, D. Slmm, Judy Wllbee��� 3 years  0. Lawson, D. Bosch, F. Reyburn���2years  R. McQuitty, W. Harper, 0. Felldlng ��� J year  ^     Don't forget your 1977 membership. You need us: we need you!    =  iTiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim  i Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR SENIOR CITIZENS  The P.H. Senior Citizens Br. 80 will hold  its usual monthly meeting at the Legion  Hall in Madeira Park on March 21. Pictures will be shown and refreshments  served.  BAKE SALE  The Pender Harbour Ladies Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital will have a bake  sale at Taylors Garden Bay Store on April  9 at 12:30 sharp.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BR. 112.  The ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 Royal  Canadian Legion is having a St. Patrick's  Smorgasbord and Dance on March 19.  There are still tickets avaUable. They can  be purchased from Mrs. Jessie Pritchard,  883-2678. The annual Easter parade with  music by the Harbour Lights will be on  April 9. The best looking Easter bonnet  may win first prize. Start creating one  now.  BIRTHDAYS  Janice Duncan of Madeira Park  celebrated her birthday March 9. Mrs.  Alice Fraser will be celebrating her birthday on March 11. Mrs. Fraser lives on  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park. Les  (Grandpa) Hewitt will be 75 on March 11.  DIVINE'S     LANDING     COMMUNITY  CENTER.  A general meeting of Irvine's Landing  Community Center will be held in the  Irvine's Landing Hall Sunday, March 20 at  2 p.m. All members of the Center and all  residents of the area between Irvine's  Landing, Garden Bay and Kleindale are  urged to attend. This meeting is of great  importance to the future operation of the  center and their bingo games. Since the  center was formed under a New Horizons  Group some three years ago the whole  work load has fallen upon those individuals forming the group, with very  little or no response from those who did  pay their membership. The situation is  such at the present time, unless we can get  more response from some of the younger  people in the are to become involved, and  also more senior citizens to help carry the  load, the hall will have to be closed and all  assets disposed of. Every citizen in areas  mentioned is urged to attend the meeting,  March 20, Sunday, 2 p.m. The executive of  Irvine's Landing Cpmmunity Center are  depending on you.  FATHER AND SON BANQUET  At the Legion Hall Friday, March 4, the  Sea Scouts and Cubs held a father and son  banquet.  HOSPITAL  Danny Lee is in St. Mary's Hospital  after being injured while working at his  job. Jack Cummings is still in St. Mary's  Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary meeting  In the absence of the president, vice-  president Geri Smith took the chair for the  March meeting of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary at the Welcome Beach  Hall on March 7, with 21 members present.  The meeting was mainly taken up with  planning the St. Patrick's Day Bazaar to  be held at the Welcome Beach Hall on  March 17 at 1:30 p.m.  Following reports from the gift shop  and thrift shop convenors, members  agreed that in future, complete minutes of  the executive and co-ordinating council  meetings would be read, rather than  summarized.  Members were advised that the council  is seeking a volunteer to serve as chairman of the Junior auxiliary. Helpers were  also required for the painting of the thrift  shop which was planned for April.  With the decision to prepare a history of  the auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital,  Olive Comyn and Grace Rutherford  agreed to work on a history of the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary.  There was discussion about convening  a tea garden for Timber Days in May and  members were advised that a blood donor  clinic was planned for April 28.  At the next meeting on April 4, It was  hoped to have available a film on self  examination for breast cancer, to which  all ladles of the area would be invited.  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  and Jock Bachop is slowly improving at  the General Hosp.  LADIES AUXILIARY TO BR. 112 R.C,  LEGION  The LA. to Br. 112 R.C. Legion left the  Harbour on Monday morning, March 7, to  attend a zone meeting at Vananda. It was  blowing a gale that day so while waiting at  the ferry terminal the announcement  came that the sailing to Blubber Bay was  cancelled. As the Legion at Powell River is  usually closed the ladies went to The Inn  for lunch. The zone representative of the  L.A. Branches managed to contact the  ladies from the other branches but forgot  about calling The Inn. The meeting was  held at the legion at Powell River, new  L.A. Zone Rep. voted in is now Gladys  Sluice. Returning to Pender Harbour was  another wait as the ferry at Saltery Bay  also had to wait out the weather.  EGMONT SMORGASBORD  A benefit smorgasbord for the Egmont  Community Club will be held Saturday,  March 19, 6:30 p.m. at the Egmont  Community Hall. The cost is $3 for adults.  Christian Science  "Christ loved the church, and gave  himself for it"; (Eph. 5:25.)  Another year has passed, and once  again all Christians have expressed their  'oneness in Christ' through the World Day  of Prayer.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "All  Christian churches have one bond of unity,  one nucleus or point of convergence, one  prayer, the Lord's Prayer. It is a matter for rejoicing that we unite in love, and  in this sacred petition with every praying  assembly on earth, "They kingdom come.  Thy will be done in earth, as it is in  heaven." (Pulpit and Press pg. 22).  PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 16, 1977  What's in a name?  By ROBERT FOXALL  What's in a name? A short time ago I  reported that the Senior Citizens  Association, Br. 69, planned a Spring  Bazaar on April 23.1 was wrong. The event-  is to be a Spring Tea, coupled with a plant  sale, a bake sale, a jewelry booth and a  white elephant sale.  The emphasis is on the tea and the plant  sale with the push on sale of work to be  reserved for the big effort in the Fall. The  gardeners are busy now getting their  bedding boxes ready so that there will be a  large supply of topnotch plants. Entrance  to the tea will be 75 cents for adults and 35  cents for children. There will also be a  draw for a hamper at the tea. The drawing  for the rug will be deferred until the Fall.  The executive at their regular meeting  decided, as forecast in an earlier report, to  suspend the luncheon feature at Fourth  Thursdays. There is no doubt this feature  will be resumed later in the year. In the  meantime, with the approval of the  monthly meeting, it is proposed to continue with the regular Fourth Thursday  social afternoons with programs of games  and-or slides and movies. Be sure and turn  out and have a social time with friends and  neighbours.  Dave Hayward is trying to organize a  bus for March 29 for an evening of Bingo at  Harmony Hall in Gibsons. Be sure to attend our monthly meeting on March 17 and  advise Dave of your intentions.  Come and help with the planning for the  Spring Tea.  With the 16 carpet bowlers present  from Gibsons a short while ago the final  score was Gibsons 36, Sechelt 35. It is  hoped that we will have many more  similar meetings.   Invest in longer life! Send a cheque  today to your Heart Fund.  POEMS WANTED  *  The National Society of Published Poets is compiling a book of  poems. If you have written a poem and would like our society to  consider it for publication, send your poem and a self-addressed,  stamped envelope to:  NATIONAL SOCIETY  of PUBLISHED POETS INC.  P.O. Box 1976,  J Riverview, Florida,  U.S.A. 33569  m  fern  Date Pad  Mar. 17  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will be holding a  Bazaar, Tea, Home  Baking,  Raffle,  White  Elephant Table,  Books,  Jewelry,  Plants, Handycraft�� and Tea Cup reading. Thursday, 1:30. until  4:00 p.m. Welcome Beach  EVERY 2ND WED ��� Aero Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. in Clubhouse at Airport.  EVERY THURSDAY     -Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madeira Park  ��� 8:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  - Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:0O pm  1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop,  Socholt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.  -  Elphlnstono   Now   Horizons  group regular   meeting,  Roborts Crook Community Holl, 1:30 o.m.First meeting Sopt. 20.  Carpot Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Holl at Roberts Creek.  Gonorol Mooting of Solma Park Community Contro.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY        Roborls Crook Community Assoc. Roberts Crook Holl, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chombor ol Commorco Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Socholt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY       Pondor Harbour Aroo A Hoalth Clinic Auxiliary,  Old Flrohall, 7:30 pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY       Sonlor Clllzons Dancing,   1:30 p.m.,  Sonlor Citizens Hall.  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH ������-   Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 8 pm, Wilson Creek  Rod& Gun Club.  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY      Social Crodit Parly Mooting, B pm, Loglon Hall, Madolra Park.  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY  MONDAY     -  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY  PARTY STOP  mixes*tobacco*bar accessories*snack food  Sunnycrest Mall  next door to the liquor store  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Contract  Pursuant to Miction 702A ol tlio Municipal Act, a  public hoorlng will bo hold in tho Wolcomo Boach  Hall, Rodrooffs Rood on Wednesday, March 23,  1977 at 7:30 p.m. to consider Bylaw No. 119 (Land  Uso Contract Authorization). All persons who deem  their Intorost In proporty afloctocl by tho proposocl  bylaw shall ho affordod art opportunity to ho hoard  on matters contained In tho bylaw.  This bylaw Is to implomont a 29 dwolling strata tlio  subdivision,  oxpansion  ol  marina facilities,   ond  Sun&hlna Coast Roglonal District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  805-2261  improvomont of tho public wharf at Secret Covo  Marlno (D.l. 4544, Lot I, Parcol B, Plan 11 1 40 and  Romalndor Parcol B, Plan 0242).  Tako notlco that tho abovo paragraph Is doomed to  bo a synopsis ot Bylaw No. 119 and is not deemod  to bo on Interpretation thoroof. Iho bylaw may bo  inspected at the Regional District offices, 1240  Whorl Stroot, Secholt during ofllco hours, namoly  Monday to Wednesday, 0:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and  Thursday and Friday, 0:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Socroloty Iioasuror  I  1976 MERC 500s  Long & Short Shaft  500 EL$1750����      500E$172500  Also LOOK AT OUR  BRAND NEW 1977  ��� i  ELS  4Vi h.p. thru 115 h.p.  ^m^mmmm^mmmmmmmmmm^m^m^mr^mm.mmm^immmmmm^mm^mmmmmmm^t^m'^i^mmmmm^^mm  NOW IS THE TIME FOR  SILVERLINE & MERCURY  !  i  rnt rtt ijhy  . Cs"#  Section B  Wednesday, March 16, 1977  Pages 1-8  Gibsons parents examine  elementary school goals  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  "It ain't what you do, it's the way you  do it." That's what the song says, and the  Sechelt school district is proving the verity  of the verse.  The Provincial Ministry of Education's  attempt to fashion a Core Curriculum for  public schools has stirred opposition in  some quarters and produced, for the most  part, confusion in others. If ttie local Core  Curriculum experience is typical ��� and  press reports from other areas indicate  that it may be ��� then the ministry's  handling of the public input phase of the  project is a prime example of how not go  go about gaining public confidence.  The Sechelt school district, on the other  hand, has drawn only rave reviews in a  pilot project which has. a similar intent to  that claimed by Core Curriculum planners.  Parents participating in the local  project at Gibsons Elementary last week  completed a two-step assessment of the  school. First, they defined what the goals  and priorities of Gibsons Elementary  should be, using guide materials supplied  by the district. Second, they rated the  school's performance in relation to those  goals and priorities.  Gibsons Principal Colleen Nelson said  she is "very pleased" with the project.  She said the school had invited 80  parents, selected at random, to participate  in the two sessions March 1 and 8. Between  26 and 35 of the 80 attended the meetings,  she said.  Nelson said a faculty meeting is  scheduled this week to allow teachers a  similar opportunity to assess the school's  performance.  One result of all these meetings will be  the pinpointing of those areas in which  parents and teachers feel instruction is  weak.  For instance, the Gibsons' parents gave  their highest priority to the category  "Develop skills in reading, writing,  speaking and listening." In the second step  of the project, they ranked the school^  performance in this area as "fair, but  more needs to be done."  That sounds like a mere slap on the  wrist, but numerical values attached to  those rankings translated to a more emphatic expression of concern. The numbers indicated a considerable gap between  parents' expectations and the school's  performance in developing those communications skills.  The arithmetic attached to the project  is a little tricky, but interesting. If you  want to try the exercise yourself and  compare your ideas with those of the  Gibsons Elementary parents, see the?  related article on this page.)  Nelson said the parents' dissatisfaction  with the school's instruction in this area  "doesn't surprise me. It would probably be  true at most schools. But it will be our first  order of business" in evaluating the  project's results.  Dr. Norman Robinson of Simon Fraser  University, who is conducting the project  for the school district, told the Gibsons  parents that the process of discussion and  debate in reaching a consensus on the  proper goals for a school is as important as  the conclusions because people are forced  to articulate and argue their ideas.  He said that in other areas where the  exercise has been conducted there has  been relatively little difference between  the educational priorities chosen by  teachers and those chosen by parents.  When students have participated,  however, they have tended to assign more  importance to social goals, such as  learning to respect and get along with  people, he said. Parents and teachers tend  to stress the traditional academic functions.  Nelson said a community meeting will  be held Wednesday, March 23, to discuss  the results of the project. The meeting will  be at 7:30 p.m. in the kindergarten room at  Gibsons Elementary. Psarents, teachers  and other interested persons are invited to  attend, she said.  Another randomly selected group of  parents from Sechelt Elementary will try  their hand at the project next week. School  district officials plan to expand the project  to other schools in the near future.  Western Express  winning numbers  Top cash prizes of $100,000 in the March  9 Western Express lottery draw were won  by holders of ticket No. .35287 in series  number two carrying series letters D and  E. --  The same number in series two with  any other series letter is worth $50,000.  Third prize money of $20,000 goes to  ticket No. 17132 in series one of any series  letter. A cash prize of $10,000 goes to ticket  No. 42637 in series three of any series  letter.  Any ticket, regardless of series number  or letter, bearing the numbers 35287,17131  or 42637 is worth $1,000. Lesser cash prizes  go to tickets in which the last three or four  digits correspond to those on the winning  tickets.  Now is a good time to stock up on paper  serviettes, plates, coasters and even  placemats, an excellent variety of designs  available. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ONE MAN WAS killed and a woman  injured in a motor vehicle accident  March 9 on Francis Peninsula Road. ���  William Graham of Madeira Park,  was killed wheh the truck driven by; j  Joseph Stanischewsky went out of  control and crashed. Graham's wife,  Linda, is in St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt. An inquest date has hot been  set. ���Timesphoto  Timber Days space dwindling  Monday, March 7, Sechelt's Timber  Days Committee, under chairmanship of  Lil Fraser and Bob Allen, found that activities for Maiy 22 and 23 are really  shaping up.  Most land and buildings at, Hackett  Park have been spoken for, but if you  hurry, there may be a spot for you and  your organization to make a little extra  capital to operate on. Apply in writing to:  Sechelt Timber Days Committee, Box  1333, Sechelt, or phone Lil at 885^2894 or  Bob at 885-2625, and be certain to attend  the next meeting.  Timber Days events which are now  definite are: poster contest judged by  artists Jo Warne and Fran Ovens; logger  , sports; Bavarian gardens, soap box derby,  soft drinks and ?; hot dogs, hamburgers  and coffee; cake walk; children's sports;  horsehoes; May queen; maypole dancing;  timber boy (a first) and a big parade,  judged by C. Middlesteadt, P. Connor and  R. Haw.es. ' " :  Events which are still indefinite include: bingo, tea garden, baron of beef,;  low calorie food stand, babysitter service,  A game that may change our schools  war of hoses. How about some dancers and  other entertainment? Or a big game of  checkers (askR. Stockwell)? Other ideas?  The master of ceremonies this year will  be Andy Gray. Next meeting is April 4 at  Sechelt Municipal Hall at 7:30 p.m.  Racism film ok  Senior high school students on the  Sunshine Coast are to be allowed access to  a documentary film on the history of  racism in British Columbia.  Earlier this month school trustees had  delayed making a decision on the film,  which gained notoriety several months  ago when it was banned from the Surrey  school district.  At a meeting Thursday night in Davis  Bay elementary school, however, the  Sechelt school board decided local  students could view this film.  The board left it up to the discretion of  Superintendent John Denley which grades  should be permitted to watch the film. But  during discussion prior to their approval  trustees felt students below Grade 10  trouble with the  subject  This is serious business. It's also a  game of skill that can be fun in a group of  several people. Look at it any way you  want; it's guaranteed to start at least one  good argument when three or more people  play.  Anyway, that's what happened when  parents of Gibsons Elementary School  pupils tried the exercise recently.  If you want to try the game yourself, all  you need is a few pencils, paper and  patience- The object is for a group of  people to assign priorities for an  educational system using a limited  .amount of resources.  There are 18 educational goals listed  below. You have 45 "points" to distribute  among those 18 goals. (The points  represent limited resources. No school has  enough money, teachers or hours in the  day to do everything. So choices have to be  made���more of this, and less of that.)  You can give as few as 0 points and as  many as 5 points (no more) to any one  category, depending on how much stress  you think teachers should place on that  category.  For instance, you might give 5 points to  No. 11 if you feel that is very important, 4  points to No. 12 if that is a little less important and points to No. 13 if that is  relatively unimportant.  In any case, your total for all 18  categories must equal 45 ��� no more and no  less.  After each individual has finished  dividing up his 45 points, all the players as  a group compare their individual results  and try to reach a consensus on a new  division of the 45 points. This Is where the  arguments start.  If you gave 4 points to No. 12 and  someone cl.se guve it 2 points, .somebody  lias to go up or down in reaching a consensus. (Attempting to avoid arguments  hy averaging nil the scores indicates a  luck of backbone; defend your position. No  hitting, biting, scratching or other  physical ubuso allowed. Sulking ia permitted.)  One guideline. Decide before you begin  whether you nre defining golds for an  elementary or secondary school. Some of  the goals are more appropriate to one  educational level than another.  If you want to compare your conclusions with those of the Gibsons parents,  they are provided below. There are no  right and wrong answers, however. If  there were, and we knew them, this  exercise would be a waste of time.  Okay, ready? The 18 goals are:  1. Learn how to be a good citizen.  ?.. Ix'arn how to respect nnd get along  with people who think, dress and net  differently.  ... I .earn about and try to understand  the cluinges that take place in the world.  4. Develop .skills in rending, writing,  HIM.aklng and listening.  5. Understand and practice democratic  Idea* and kl����l��.  (i. Learn how to examine und use Information.  7. Umler.stand and practice Ihe skills of  family living.  fl. l-eurn to respect and get along wiUi  people with whom we work nnd live.  9. Develop skills to enter a specific field  of work.  10. Learn how to be a good manager of  money, property and resources.  ' 11. Develop a desire for learning now  and in the future.  12 Learn how to use leisure time.  Practice and understand the ideas of  health and safety.  14. Appreciate culture and beauty in the  world.  15. Gain information needed to make  job selections.  Develop pride in work and a feeling of  self-worth.  17. Develop good character and self-  respect.  18. Gain a general education.  You will likely feel that many of the  above goals are too general or too vague.  Defining them is an integral part of the  process of reaching a group consensus.  If you want to carry the exercise one  step further, as the Gibsons parents did,  and evaluate a particular school's performance, you should assign a rating of  between 1 and 15 to each of the goals according to the following scale. At this step  there is no limit on the total number of  points which may be used.  In ranking performance, giving the  school a number from 1 to 3 means extremely poor instruction; 4-6 is poor; 7-9,  fair but more needs to be done; 10-12, leave  as is; 13-15, too much is being done.  To find the relative gap between your  goal scores and the school's performance,  multiply the goal scores by 3.  For instance, if your goal score for No.  8 was 4, it becomes 12. If your performance score for No. 8 was 7, that leaves  a gap of minus 5 (12-7 equals 5). Minus  gaps indicate that the school is not doing  the job it should; the bigger the minus gap,  the greater the difference between your  goal   priority   and   the   school's   performance. ...   a^_,.^.r.S. ���*,,, ���  Another example: if your goal score for  No. 9 was 2, it becomes 6. If your performance scorti for No. 9 was 11, that  leaves a gap of plus 5, which indicates the  school is doing a good job. If the plus gap is  relatively large, the school may be doing  too good a job, putting more emphasis on  this area than is justified.  Confused? Stick with us; it gets worse.  The principal of the school which you  have just rated has the problem of trying  to close the minus gaps.  Chances are, this is going to involve  withdrawing resources from some of the  plus-gap categories. Thus, even though  you've given No. 9 an 11 on performance  (meaning "leave as is") you've also given  it a low goal rating and something's got to  give to satisfy the requirements of your  high goal rating for No. 8.  The game stops being fun about this  point. But that's what we meant about  serious business.  The scores reached by the Gibsons  parents are as follows. The first number is  the goal score; the second number is the  performance score for Gibsons. (Decimal  fractions are the result of averaging  scores of several small groups).  GoalNo. 1.-2.4 (9.1), No. 2-2 (9.6), No.  3 - 3 (9.8), No. 4 - 4.7 (8.6), No. 5 - .3 (10).  No. 6 - 3.7 (8.3), No. 7 - .7 (10.3), No. 8 - 2.9  (9),No. 9- .7 (11.8), No. 10-1 (10.8), No. 11  - 3.7 (8.4), No. 12 - 2.1 (10.1), No. 13 - 2.9  (9.4),No. 14-3(8.3),No. 15-.7 (11.6),No. 16  - 3.6 (8.3), No. 17 - 3.1 (8.1), No. 18 - 3.6  (8.4).  02ow6e&  886-8013  See our Wide Selection of Canadiana Books  BOOKS BOOKS BOOKS BOOKS BOOKS BOOKS BOOKS  t >  PACIFIC TUGBOATS       NEWELL 8, WILIAMSON  DISASTER LOG OF SHIPS ��� GIBBS  BRITISH COLUMBIA SHIPWRECKS        PATERSON  SHIPWRECKS OF BRITISH COLUMBIA       ROGERS  STEAMSHIPS ft MOTORSHIPS OF THE WEST COAST -��� BENSON  THE PRINCESS STORY ��� A CENTURY 8. A HALF OF WEST COAST  SHIPPING  /�� i%<rd fa* Scute* a <t tfafr <*�� m6wc  FIRST GROWTH ��� THE STORY OF B.C. FOREST PRODUCTS  TIMBER HISTORY OF THE FOREST INDUSTRY IN B.C. ��� TAYLOR  HAND HEWN ��� THE ART OF BUILDING YOUR OWN CABIN  FULL LINE OF "SELF COUNSEL" ft "WESTERN HERITAGE" BOOKS  OF B.C.  TWIN CREEK CEDAR PRODUCTS  new on the Sunshine Coast are. offering  15 # Felt 36" Wide  ^perroll/^0 on order of over 20 rolls  Fibregum in 1 gallon pail $350  in stock���Form Flashing  Don Cross        Built-in Gutters 886-2489  might have  matter.    Your Heart Fund is the number one  defence against heart disease, Canada's  number one health enemy.  WHAT WILL YOU HAVE 10 YEARS FROM NOW  TO REMEMBER YOUR FAMILY AS IT IS NOW  KEEP THE MEMORY OF 1977 ALWAYS  76  p���utffaPteunelt^^  PERSONAL PORTRATURE  HOPKINS LANDING  886-7964  rK-  9��P$^  of  montr  Let's talk  BAL  nufflrxi  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Discover the  cottage of  your dreams?  The property  you've always  wanted?  Want to  improve your  present property?  Bank of Montreal  can help you  buy, build or  improve the  easy way ���  with a  Vacation  Home Loan.  We'll lend you  up to $25,000  towards 75%  of the value  of the property.  Loans  You can take  up to 15 years  to repay.  The collateral  you provide is  the very property  you buy or  improve plus  the covering  fire insurance.  You can repay  in full at  any time  without penalty.  And the loan  is life insured  at no extra  charge.  GIBSONS  886-2216  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  MADEIRA PARK SECHELT  883-2718 885-2221 Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Entertainment  PLANNING a Dance? Tired  of the same old bands? Want  Vancouver quality at local  prices? Want a band that  plays Your music? You want  f'Spice" Phone 883-9147 or 885-  3864. ,2673-tfn  Wedding ���<  Announcements        ,  ���_���,���. p  MR. AND MRS. Jack Mercer  are pleased to announce the  forthcoming marriage of their  daughter Wendy Reta May to  Mr. Paul Goodwin of Vancouver. The wedding will take  place April 9th, at the home of  the bride's parents at Secret  Cove. 2896-16  Obituary  GRAHAM, March 10, 1977.  William Charles Graham,  age 28 of Madeira Park, B.C.  Survived by his wife Linda,  one daughter Daveene, one  son Robbie, 2. Sisters Mrs.  Beverly Oksanen, N. Vane,  Mrs. Wendy Tossavainen,  Ruskin, B.C. and his parents  Mr. and Mrs. William  Graham, Madeira Park and  his grandfather Mr.Charles  Lauder, 100 Mile House.  Graveside Funeral Service  was held Monday, March 14 at  Forest View Cemetery,  Madeira Park. Pastor F.  Napora officiated. Devlin  Funeral Home. Director. 2912-  16  MAYHEW ��� Passed away  March 7,1977; Guy Kenneth  Mayhew of Field Road, Wilson  Creek, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Bee; 1 daughter  Mrs. Marilyn Karin of  Calgary, Alberta; 1 son Bruce  of Edmonton, Alberta; 4  brothers in Alberta; 3 grandchildren. Funeral service was  held March 10 from the Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons.  Pastor Fred Napora officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 2895-16  Card of Thanks  HEARTFELT thanks to the  many relatives and friends  of Frank Johnstone who  honoured him by their  presence, Floral tributes,  cards, letters and freely given  assistance. Special thanks to  Pall Bearers, Brothers Bob  and Chris, Newphews, Garry  Vaughn and Ralph Krentz and  close friend Garry Fuller.  Also to Chris and Hazel who  threw their home open to all  on this occasion. Thanks also  to Billy Mitchell and his  family for their singing and to  the Rev. Mr. Nichols. Sincerely, Frances Johnstone  and family. 41-16  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  Mr. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2892-16  REID ��� In loving memory of  a dear husband and father,  Cecil Reid, who passed away  March 15, 1976.  His weary hours and days of  pain  His troubled nights are past  And in our achuig hearts we  know  He has found sweet rest at  least  ���  Ever  remembered   and  sadly missed by Julia and  family. 2901-16  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COIVIE IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  WAKE UP! Wake Up! People  live in west of Flume Rd. to  Girl Guide Camp. Are you  living in a fire trap and no  road out. 2870-17  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times      Wed. March 16,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  lor Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  aSHSm  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  GOWER POINT ��� View Is  fantastic I Lovely 3 floor  home; 3 bdrms, two complete bathrooms ��� large  living room and dining room  overlooking Gulf. A kitchen  every woman dreams of  with lots of apace, cupboards and vlow - plus a  playroom & largo laundry  and workshop aroa; carport  and half acre. Well built  homo, one of the best we  have; priced on low $60's.  GIBSONS Buslnoss   op  portunity; we hove a  proporty which Is zoned  commercial, consisting of  two full lots with a beautiful  duplox existing. This  potential Is so good it should  be talked ovor with us by  any buslnoss minded person.  HOPKINS LANDING WFT,  Oldor typo 3 bdrm homo on  two lots; Irull troos, low  bench, sofo moorago. Price  on requost.  GIBSONS: Oldor 3 bdrm  house, some renovations,  near shopping, otc. $35,000,  GIBSONS; 70 ft wft older 0  bdrm coltogo, looted lond.  $30,000 or what offers?  ROBERTS CREEK: Soml -wft  lot, only o fow stops to good  low bead), will havo good  view of ocean.  IP  (I 7,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: 75' WFT  over 400' In length; 2 bdrms  on main, 2 bdrms up. large  LR opening onto sundeck;  extro lorgo kitchen, ex-  reptlonul i upborn<lv A O  liB.it. Asking $(10,000.  Othoi   low   pilrod   housus  ond   !<�������  ovo.lobs'* oik  foi  (lololli.  Coll us .ollact ot 0(16 2240  foi mote Information on lots,  ���mail ncrengoi ond W/F  nlghti, John Work, find 731ft  0�� Hon Mi Soviinuy till'. A'.Wf  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)     fi  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions .$3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers ..60c extra  legal'or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths.     Card     of     Thanks,     '"  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are\$6.00  (up to  14-  lines) and 60c per line after that, /  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area .;....' $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A.  ...$10.00yr.  Overseas $11.OOyr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ma.  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  SENIOR CHILD care counsellor - Wilson Creek  Residential Treatment  Centre. To work with children  and families. For info, call  885-3^. Send resume to Box  770, Sechelt, B.C. 2891-17  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced,     insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,      shinies      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  .      2779-tfn  EXP. FRAMER by contract.  Phone: 885-3175.        2866-17  For Rent  MODERN 2 bdrm residence.  View of ocean. Ph. 885-  9007. 2835-16  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  Help Wanted  PART OR full time licenses  hairdresser. Ph. 885-2818 or  885-9453. Ifi  SALES REPRESENTATIVE  We have an opening for a  Homes Salesman in this area.  Must have some knowledge of  building:  FOWLER MODULAR  HOMES  SUMMIT MANUFACTURED  HOMES  Apply in writing with Full  Resume to:  P.O. Box 40  Surrey, B.C.  V3T4W4  2890-16  ELECTROLUX CANADA  Ltd. has opening for a  husband and wife team for  services, sales and customer  contact in Sechelt-Gibsons  area. Please phone 754-2375 or  write Electrolux Canada Ltd.,  Box 749, Nanaimo, B.C. for  personal interview.    2858-tfn  >ender Haitour Realty Ltd.  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose  from on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and  in park-like setting. Serviced. Each $15,000. ^���...  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, fuU basement home in  Garden Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full  price just $45,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL: .Lovely, as new 2 bedroom plus den home  ona   semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  AVON  To Buy or Sell. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166.  2833-22  BEAUTIFUL   VIEW:   Well   maintained   3   bedroom  home on large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender Harbour. A first class property offered at  $39,500.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Une  685-5544    Office 885-2241  HOMES  REDROOFFS AREA --��� 1880 sq ft of luxury living for only $59,900 situated on a largo secluded  property, 80 x 319 |ust off Redrooffs Rd. Hat large LR with acorn fireplace, dining areo and kltchon, 3 spacious bdrms, double plbg, laundry room and playroom for Iho kiddles. Extras too  numorous to mention. Call Ed Baker.  NORTH DELTA Lge 7 rm family home with view In area of fine homos, Close to all conveniences.  Will trade fbr Sunshine Coast property.  LOTS  WAlERFRONT In Sunshine Bay Estates, parkllko setting, with arbutus trees, Panoramic view of  Halfmoon, Morry Id. etc. Nice building site; water, sewer and boat launching. Prlcod to sell at  $34,500.  HALFMOON BAY 10 soml waterfront lots to choose from, fantastic view overlooking Morry  Island and Wolcomo Pass. Boautlful Abrutus troos, sowor and wator, boot launching ramp. Torms  con bo arranged. From $10,000  DAVIS BAY      Ihreo Outstanding vlow lots on Laurel and Groor Avo, All now homes In Iho aroa.  .    Asking $14,900.  WEST PORPOISE BAY 72' cleared view lot, serviced near marina ond ire arona. Ownor anxious  to sell. Asking $11,400. Offors. Call Ed Bakor.  J REDROOFFS AREA      your cholco of 3 largo lots approx 2/3 acre. 125' Irontago, nkoly trood and  lovol. Wator & hydro, /onod R-2, trailers allowed. From $9,500 to $11,500.  SECRET COVE       10% down easy terms. Recreational properties close to good moorago at llm  ranoer Marina. Sign on. From $7,900.  WILSON CREEK      Clooiod vlow lot on qulot road. Asking $10,300 wllh 10% D.P.  MASON ROAD Nlco lol partly cleared across from school, near beach, wator available. Asking  $9, S00,  ACREAGE  ", A( Hi'.       vniy desirable holding proporty In tho Vlllago of Sechell. Asking $38,900 with terms  available.  SECRf.1 COVE       Approx 5 arros and 900 ll ol highway frontago. View, drlllod woll, noar Bik-  rnneer Marina   Asking $29,500. Coll len or Suronne,  STEVE PETERSON  nns-37??  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  885-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  J  Olli S la dey  REALTY  LTD.  ������   ���/:  BOX100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service ^  HOMES  WATERFRONT HOMES J  4MILE POINT,SANDY HOOK��� 111 +_f t waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5+ acres, 152+ ft. waterfront, access from hwy 101  near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300 +  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor- entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm home on 78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  'with private dock & float. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled  1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  .26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home ���  immediate possession. $39,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA���well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Fuji basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbor entrance. $100,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Francis Peninsula, 3 brand new homes, priced  from $59,000 to $79,000. Immediate possession.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park. Older 2 bdrm home with attic  rooms oh 2.2+. acres with 150-+. ft iow bank waterfront, excellent  moorage. Separate workshop. $50,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style Home, built 1975, on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ELLIOT ROAD* GARDEN BAY. Well built 2 bdrm 670+ sq ft home.  Large treed lot, close to good swimming in Garden Bay Lake. $38,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 adjacent sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. 83+.ft x 711 + ft at $42,500. 132+. ft x 914+ at $75,000.  Subdivision possibilities.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 bdrm Gothic arch style home, sundeck and  partial bsmt. Situated on a naturally treed lot with an excellent view of  Garden Bay. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700��1 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.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+_sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500. .  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100+_sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxuryjiving, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & P.O. $115,000.   FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Situated on Warnock Road, this 4 bdrm gothic  arch style home also has a full basement with partially finished BR, rec  room & workshop. Large level lot yvith lawn & garden. This is a very  attractive property. $49,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363+_sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000..  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 garqge and 320+_ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  IRVINES LANDING ���- 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Boy. WW  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MOBILE HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA largo, lovol landscapod lot. Partly fenced, wllh  12x60' furnished Bendix mobllo homo, 1972 model, offixod to a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shed.  $35,000.  GLENDALL NORWESTER 8 deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extra large  living room. Located at LR&B Mobile Home Park, Modeiar Park. Close to  school, stores & marina; $11,500.  /   I  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND Beautiful 2 l/2+_ acre Island at tho entrance to'  Pender Harbour, |ust off Irvine's Landing. Piped wator. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT Beautiful trood small Island. 1.7+ acros  with beach and sheltered covo, located directly In front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000,  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND -- at tho entrance to Churchill Bay, Franclt  Peninsula. 3 bdrm lurnlshod pan-abode cottage, float, water & hydro.  $107,500.  LOTS  11. SANDY  HOOK  ROAD  available. $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  logo. $16,000.  DON LOCK  Ret. 8832526  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 1/2�� acres with 500+ft sheltered waterfront. A  very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450 + ft waterfront adjoining  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  HIDDEN BASIN ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� 1700+ ft sheltered deep  waterfront, low bank shoreline, several beaches & bays. 11.3+. acres  of beautifully treed property with small creek. Furnished 3. bdrm  cottage, furnished guest cottage, workshop, wood shed, well and  pumphouse, boats and some equipment, float. $79,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� undivided 1 /24th interest in D.L. 3839 with 450��  ft waterfront, 5di acres. Southwest exposure, boat or plane access.  $30,000.  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES;  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage, Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16+ ft sailboat included. $26,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+. acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces: $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+ acres with 3,500 + sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages, 2 dock's, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105��ft. excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with Hydro, $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. $105,000.  i  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� General store, restaurant, PO &  Marina on .09+ acres with 167$+W/F. $160,000 plus cash for stock In  trade.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE -- 1.4 acros land, 650+ ft sholterod  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post off ice. 370+_ lineal ft floats. Standard OH dealership, owners  2 bdrm homo. $240,000 plus cash for stock In trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� Marina and trallor park, 48 soat cafe  wllh licenced dining room at the entrance to Pondor Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor aroa of 8,250  sq ft, Present tenants-are a Building Supplies, Furnlturo/Eloctrlcal fi,  Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat & Roal Estato/lnsuranco Offlco.  Located on 5.4 j- acres on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Raad. $195,000~  I  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA       1.5+. acre trood lot, easy accoss, oasy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK       sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to tchool,  stores. P.O. & marinas. $9,000 $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA       sovoral good building lots sorvlcod with  hydro & walor. $10,000 to $15,000. ��  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA      Lot 34, Rondevlew Roacl. Drlvoway In, somo  clearing dono, serviced with walor 8. hydro, Nlco building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR     1 1,-7+acros, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  wator, septic tank H. drain Hold In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY      serviced lols, somo with oxcollont vlow. $12,000 to  $10,500.  6. GARDEN IIAY LAKE       nUuly 1hk.iI lol on I. Illnl Rood with vlow ol  loko. Drain Hold is  In. $12,900.  /. NARROWS ROAD       Good building lots, rloso to Madolra fork.  $9,000 A $9,500.  0.   REDROOFFS AREA      naturally trood lol on Francis Road, 100 x 269'  with wntor, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9.   I AH IS COVE -������ soml watorlronl vlow lot on Jervlt Inlol Road, trood  natural Moto, arable onll. low hundiod font to public bond- nrcatt,  ��� Dilvowoy In.  $9.S00  10 HALFMOON BAY      lorgo cornor vlow lot on Redrooffs Rood, cloto  lo wolor. $9,000.  1. SECRET COVE 2 ad|acont watorfront lots on sowor sytlom. Both  are steep, but have good building sitet and doop sheltered moorago.  $28,500 fl. $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY 100+Jt watorfront wllh 1 KO It frontage on rranrlt  Peninsula Road. Drlvoway, topllc tank, wator line ond electricity all in.  $32,000.  3. SECRET COVE Small peninsula of 370�� ft wolorlrnnt. cabin &  float, southwest oxpoiuro. $79,500.  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES 2901 fl walorftont on 1.21 Irood aciot.  Drlvoway In building tltot cloarod. $55,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA largo watorfront lol, faring onto Bargain  Harbour, level building site. $34,000.  I  ACREAGE  vlow lot wllh hydro,  water  & phone  I oval, c loured lot will) 73 -j- It rood Iron  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  1. GARDEN BAY ROAD      17.5+jarros fairly lovol land. Approx 4 cic.os  cloarod, fruit troot, crook. $4T000.  2. SILVER SANDS      4+ acres of Gull view proporly with ���moll cottago  and 2 mobllo hornet (12 x 60 and 10 x 50) a oak. $5il,!,00.  3. MIDDLE  POINT 10,96 acroi wllh  crook  ond 2  bdrm  cottage.  $40,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK       3 1/2 acrot of parkllko lond on Splncieker Rood  noar I lilies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE       approx 20 arret ol folrly lovol land with opprox 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. RUBY LAKE      2 \/A% octet vlow propoity. driveway in, building ilia  clooiod. $19,000.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING      2.07 lovol ocfoi, view of entrance to Pondor  Harbour, acrott road from public watorfront accou. $42,000.  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  PAT SLADEY  Ret. 885-3922 REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jock Anderson  885-2053  * George Townsend  %85-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  \RKT^ajarm,  1,3  SELMA PARKi^-WIrm, 1,343  sq ft home on a large view lot.  Rec room in bsmt. Landscaping done. Drive in garage.  FP $68,500.  VIEW HOME WILSON CREEK: 3  bdrms and a full bsmt with  carport and sundeck over.  Bsmt has large rec room with  roughed in fireplace. All W/W  carpets throughout. A sunny  kitchen has double windows  with southern exposure. Yard  is landscaped. FP $48,000.00  SECHELT STARTER: 830 sq ft 2  bdrm home on a corner lot  next to park and only 2 blocks  to shopping. Home has a  carport and a large utility  room. Stucco exterior. This is  a tremendotsfiF investment at  $24,900!  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx. 5 acres with 560+  beachfront. No problem to pot  floats in for year round  moorage. Zorted 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!  Now Under Construction  3 bdrm 2 storey home with ensuite plbg. Extra large treed lot. Bsmt  has full laundry facilities and roughed in plbg in a 3/4 bsmt. Extra  large carport. Fireplace. At this stage decorating can be your option. FP $47,700.  GIBSONS RURAL ACREAGE; 5.54 acres on Bridgeman Rd. Approximately half cleared and one half in alder and an almost square  parcel. Good privacy. FP $27,500.  DAVIS BAY 3 BDRM: Split level home on a corner lot with view and  ocean only steps away! 2 fireplaces.-both finished, large rec room  and workshop. Covered, carpeted sundeck over carport. FP  $63,000.  WEST SECHELT HOME: 2 bdrm, half bsmt home on over 1 acre of  view land. Excellent potential for revenue here! Build a new home  and rent existing structure. Treed property 1 block from beach  access. FP $39,900.  HIGH WATERFRONT AT GIBSONS: One-half acre with 175' on Shoal  Channel. FP $25,000.  MAINTENANCE FREE VILLAGE HOME: Pre-treated cedar siding on  this 2 bdrm means NO PAINTING! Large sundeck and fully fenced  yard with carport under sundeck. 3rd bdrm and rumpus room in  bsmt. Main floor utility and fireplace in the living room. Home is  directly across from Hackett Park.  SMALL CHASTER RD. ACREAGE: Plus a 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  Land area is 2 1/2 acres with 165'of frontage. Potential subdivision.  Treed property close to the new school. FP $58,500 ��� some terms.  WILSON CREEK: Large 1/2 acre lot 77 x 230. Well treed. Excavation has been done. Browning Road location. FP $12,900.  SECHELT WATERFRONT LOT: Large, treed bayfront lot affords the  maximum in privacy. Flat, level lot easily cleared with large cedar  tree. FP $30,000.  GIBSONS - GRANDVIEW ROAD: 95' x 217' lot, sloping towards the  water. View to Vancouver Island. FP: $16,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Treed and with a year round creek. Secluded  building lot. Low priced for quick sale. FP $10,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road and Cheryl Ann Park Rd. On the high  side of the road ��� 70' x 1 50' ready to build on. FP $12,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Almost an acre of parkland. Beautifully treed with  a running creek. Ideal building spot. FP $16,900.  DAVIS BAY: 3 bdrm approx. 1,000 sq ft, on a very good view lot.  Needs some handyman effort. Asking $35,000.  SECHELT VILLAGE: A very tidy 2 bdrm bsmt home within walking  distance to shopping. Try your offer to $44,250.  SEMI WATERFRONT HOME: 1,290 sq ft 3 bdrm home on 1 /3 acre of  flat, level land. This home features full bsmt; 2 completed  fireplaces, separate dining area, family kitchen plus sundeck &  carport. The potential is here to accommodate a large family.  Lovely bay view. FP $54,900.        .  SELMA PARK FAMILY HOME: Lots of children on this street. 1,150 sq  ft of home with full bsmt, 2 main floor bdrms and main floor utility  room. Finished rec room & Up and Down fireplaces plus carport and  sundeck. The 80' lot is all landscaped. FP $58,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Ideal for a couple. About 2 blocks to the mall.  60' x 120' lot with a single bdrm, good sized living room and  kitchen. FP $31,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 4 bdrm home. Ideal for the growing family. Easy  to care for lot. Large workshop with 220 V wiring. Immediate  possession. FP $44,50p.  SANDY HOOK: Brand new 3 bdrm, full bsmt home. Plumbing  roughed in in basmnt. Large sundeck facing a spectacular view up  Sechelt Inlet. Asking $46,000.  WATCHE THE "DUFFERS" FROM YOUR PORCH: 1.41 acres and a 700  sq ft one bdrm cottage. 200 feet of highway frontage is across from  golf course entrance. Good garage and a small barn. FP $42,500.  WATERFRONT BEACH AVE: Large landscaped property-with 89' of  beach frontage and 375' of depth. Many large evergreens and  young fruit trees are on the site. The home Is 1,450 sq ft in area and  has 2 large bdrms, both with ensuite plumbing. The kitchen-dining  combination Is very roomy with a view. The expansive living room  has a heatalator fireplace with a sunny den adjoining. The sundeck  has southern exposure. Additional extras are: Garage workshop,  storage or guest room and more. All work has been done to codo.  LARGE LOT NORWEST BAY ROAD: Between 2 roads and heavily  treed. R2 zoed with 80' Irontago x 180' deep. $12,250.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' view lot in quiet new residential area. FP  $9,500.  SANDY HOOK: Waterfront! Approx. 120' of beach front. View to  the southwest. Many evergreens and arbutus trees. Compares with  lots In the mid 20's In the area. FP $15,500.  TUWANEK: Looking for a low priced lot? This one has some view  and priced to sell. Asking $8,395.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT: Past the end of the road. Peace and quiet  guaranteed. Two level, two bdrm year round home. Light, water  and telephone are In. Year round moorage to your own float. Try  your offer to $48,500.  REDROOFFS RD.: Spectacular lot over 1/2 acre with at least 3 loads  of logs. Paved road and a view of Sargeant Bay.Beach access  nearby. Quiet private. FP $12,900.  REDROOFS: Flat, level lot on Soulhwood Road. Ovor 100' of frontago and almost 1/2 acre for only $9,800.  VIEW 2 BEDROOM: Full bsmt Ideal for inlaw suite, fireplace in large  living room. Separate dining room with sliding door to large sun-  deck'facing south. West Secholt aroa. Try $5000 down on Full Price  of $49,900.  EXECUTIVE WATERFRONT: 3500 sq ft Halfmoon Bay location. FP  $125,000.  Redrooffs Estates  RECREATION LOTS  Before you look any further let us show you the  lowest priced lots in the Redrooffs area: prices  are from $9,500 to $11,500. All lots are approximately 1/2 acre in area.  Suncoast Acres  A largo selection of Island view lots with all  services available, including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road area in Wost  Secholt.  lot  ho  in  112  Ul  114  119  111  117  111  119  120  131  1?2  1X1  124  119  124  127  ���10,500  10,COO  10,410  10,490  10,250  10,250  10,210  10,290  10,500  11,000  11,290  11,900  11,900  10,000  10,000  10.09P  ��,790  ��� ,450  ���.,900  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761  Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, March 16,1977  For Rent  SMALL 2 BDRM home ori WF  at Davis Bay. Year round  occupancy,, $225 month. Includes fridge and stove,  electric heat. Ph. 8^  2183. " 2885-15  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  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885-3862. 2684-tfn  3 BDRMS, Selma Park, 1%  wash, FP, sundeck, view; 2  bdrms  luxury  inlaw  suite,  appliances   available   now,  reasonable. (112) 274-  5017. 2875-18  2 BDRM, modern view suite,  FP, appliances, $185 near  Sechelt. (112) 274-5017.2876-18  LARGE 3 bedr. home in West  Sechelt. Ph. 485-5387.    97-18  FURN. 3 bdrm. mobile home,  Selma   Park   vista   area.  Avail, imm. Ref. $250 mo. No  Pets. Ph. 885-3417 or 885^  3310: 2903-16  2BDRM HOUSE Selma Park  No Pets. $285 mo. Ph. 885-  3644. 2906-18  3 BDRM.  HOUSE,  sunken  L.R.  with view  and f.p.  Secluded beach. Fridge and  elec. stove. $225 mo. Lower  rent considered for yearly  lease. Ph. 885-2743.       2907-18*  3 BDRM. HSE. in Davis Bay.  Avail. Apr. 1. to Aug. 31. Ph.  885-9967. 2911-17  Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full'  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3V2 PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn ,  KEATS ISLAND - Eastborne  area. 1 minute to beach.  $7,000. Ph. 988-2615.      2859-17  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350'  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn   FIVE ACRE lots, Powell  River, Vz mi. from ocean.  358' road frontage, $20,000  cash. Firm. Ph. 487-9072 or  487-9361. 10612-16  LOWER GIBSONS, view, 1  bdrm house, large glassed-  in porch, xk bsmt. $15,500 cash  and assume $9,500 mtge at 10  pet. Ph. 886-7559. 2842-16  EXCL. BLDG. lot 100'x 250'  in   Redrooffs   Estate   on  Southwood Rd.  adjacent to  Welcome Woods. Ph. 885-  2838. 2864-17  Boats and Engines  VESSEI>S     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 IVO. 2639-tfn  Cars and Trucks  ���72 FORD PU 302 V8 Auto.  New paint, brakes, shocks,  tires, tinted glass, heavy duty  rear springs for camper,  28.000 mWcs, $3,500. Ph. 885-  9357.       \ 2832-16  '(MiCllKVY II WAGON, fi.cyl.  sturidnrd,    good    running  order, good body, $500. Ph.  885-2481. 2056-17  74 SATKLI.ITK .SchrltiK. Ps  pb, pw, auto,  only 27,000  lies. $3,(100 obo. Ph. 083-  m  2732.  2888-16  FORD   F250   Custom   auto.  38,000  miles.   Good   cond.  Asking $3,050. Ph. 8B5-  3773. 2887-17  7.1  - % TON Chevrolctte PU  $2,500. Ph. 805-9213 or 885-  3718. 21171-17  '68 VW BF.F.TI.E Radio. l/>w  mileage.    Excellent    condition.   $1,050.   Ph.   885-2987  nfter 4 p.m. 2894-lfl  USE TIMEl ADBRIEFS  Campers and Trailers  1076 FORD 250 camper Npeclnl  and canopy, $6,000 or lake  over payments and  car in  exchange. Ph. 805-3640. 2827-10  211' VANGUARD fifth wheel  ciunper. In now cond. Ph.  885-2390 or wrlto M. Scott, Box'  1326, .Sechelt, B.C. 2899-18  Buying & Selling  like your local  independent  Realty WfaM  Member  Broker  CHARLES  ENGLISH  LTD.  Two offices to serve you.  Gibsons  Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-2481  Vancouver Toll Free 687-644$  Sechelt  Hwy. 101 next to Gulf Station  Phone 885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free 681-7931  You're welcome to come in and  browse our property display  Coffee is always on.  Realty World la a group of strong real Mtato  brokers united together to give you all the advantages of dealing with a large organization PLUS the  neighbourhood Information and friendly personal  attention that has already made them successful.  Whether you're a buyer or seller, you get these  extra Realty World benefits: extensive advertising  sclentlf Ically-tralned top salesmen, and Real8cope  ��� a unique colour presentation of our properties  that's exclusive with Realty World Member  Brokers.  The best chance to get the best price for your  house, or to find the home of your dreams, lies  with your local Realty World Member Broker.  Whether you're buying or selling, give him a call.  You'll find his number above.  Remember, only Realty World gives you  RealScope  REALTY WORLD  t%V  .".[  A��.. Wed March 16,1977      The Peninsula Times PageB-4  s.m'  '  . i r   ii  i. ' .11. i       i V i hi     in  OPEN HOUSE  1559 ABBS RD GIBSONS  Sat March 26 & Sun. March 27 - 2-5 pjn.  Spectacular view ���' grounds landscaped ���: fruit trees. Large  carpeted sundeck, 50 ft. covered patio, 2 carports. 2 bed/den or  3 bed, fully insulated home, Double windows across N wall &  Beauty pleat drapes. Mod. cabinet kitchen ��� dishwasher,  double oven range.- Full bsmt with fireplace & laundry,  workshop, storage. Very low heating costs. PLUS a 428 sq ft self-  contained mother-in-law suite above carport. $76,000.  For more information call 886-7559.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels.  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry Ltd., Box 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  1. CHESTERFIELD CHAIR,  $35; 1 hostess chair $J0; 11-  foot alum, boat w-10 h.p.  Johson motor $600; 1 middle,  size cement mixer on wheels  $140; utility trailer $75;  roof rack (st. cars) $15. 886-  2732. 2910-16  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Real Estate 8o5"2013 Insurance  NEW RANCHER: West Sechelt. Treedf  lot.   Close   to   school.   3   bdrms.  Fireplace. $39,900.  ,' NEW VILLAGE HOME: Versatile floor  plan in this cathedral entry home  with 2 bdrms up, plus 1 down and*  s<ftfci*sS*>iffii space for large future rec room.  Garage in bsmt. View anytime. FP  $49,900.  WILSON CREEK: Two level family home, 4 bdrms. Garage &  studio. 140 x 137 ft lot with garden space. FP $47,500.  SELMA PARK: Waterfront leased lot on Hwy 101 with cabin on  the beach behind the breakwater.  SECHELT INLET: 6.68 acres, half cleared. Gentle south slope. R2  zoned. 330' on road, 889' deep.  NICKERSON RD: View, treed 2.08 acees on W. Sechelt. Trade  your local lot, or offers to $27,700.  SECHELT: Pebble Crescent lot 54.6 frontage, rear lane. Asking  $12,900. Easy to build on.  COOPER RD: 1/2 acre level lot. $2,700 down, $109 per month:  HALFMOON BAY: Double lot, now one parcel on Curran Rd.  Good southerly view and the beach access is right in front.  SELMA PARK: 75 x 125 ft treed lot. View. Popular new home  area. Asking $14,900.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot. $11,500 cash, or try your terms.  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  885-9365  Weekends  ;   Evenings 585-9409 Weekends   ;  Garturc  LCZEZL  n  21  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  GIBSONS AREA  New 3 bdrm home on level lot, carport, and the price is reasonable. $43,500. Jim  Wood. 885-2571  eves.  GIBSONS  GIBSONS  Large 3 bdrm homo (with full bsmet finished) fireplace, large sundeck, partial  view, 2 stall barn, tack room, ch'cken pen. It will be my pleasure to show you.  Price $62,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571 eves.  Custom deslgnod large family home, built with the best of materials and with an  eye to comfort and convenience. There are two bathrooms, one upstairs and one  ensuite. Although the rooms are spacious they are not too big for comfort. There  is a dining room from whoro you can see the beautiful evergreen trees ��� the  living room has a white pupal stone heatalator fireplace with marble hearth and  o pleasing view of the bay and mountains. Downstairs the fireplace is built with  Whistler Mountain stone with cast Iron heatalator. Patricia Murphy.  Now 3 bdrm homo on cornor lot. Area of new homes. Prlco $39,900, Barbara  Skagfjord.  LOTS  Panoramic vlow overlooking Georgia Strait. Only a qulot Iano soparatos"thl*  100'x 217' lot from tho boach. FP $16,950.  Commute Irom Langdalo to Port Mollon, Twin Crooks, Gambler, Vancouvor moro  quickly when you build on this large sorvlcod lot. Only $12,650,  four mllos to sunny Socholl I Awo-lnsplrlng vlewl Handy to beaches and marina.  Mobile homo allowod. Try $2,500down. Vendor will carry at 107o.  SARGENT RD. GIBSONS  Woll priced magnificent soa vlow sorvlcod lot. Easy walk to shopping ond schools.  Barbara Skagl|ord, 085 9074.  SECRET COVE LOT  largo rorrentlonal lot, rloso to boat launching, the owner Instructs mo to toke  lilin any lonsonablonffoi. Only $6,900. Jim Wood, 805-2571.  NEARLY  1/2 ACRE  On Browning Road, watoi and hydro, boach nccoss, only $12,500, Chuck  Dowmon, BBS 9374.  ACREAGE  I .ml llko losing youi toll in the wilderness? How about our 0 plus wooded acres  i loio onough to civilisation ond all your creature comlorts but lor enough away lo  (llvo you a fiiollno ol pence and quiet, You (On hnvo this lor $45,000 oi now est  otler. Pallida Murphy. BBS.3271.  fi SI All. BARN  Willi luik i oom, looting shod, ildlng i Ing and gccindstonds. Modem 1 hdim home  wllh (i.iiid vlow ovsoi your 72 (isiiu and all yn.ii streams, 1/2 mllo oil hwy ol  I'imiloi   lloilioui    Chuck Dowmon.  AA5-9374.  GIBSONS ACREAGE  loioluil on 1'iatt Kd. 11.4 euros /ono,I AIM Laval, trood, awaits youi Inspection.  Asking $49,100.  llm Wood, 0852571 ovos.  If) ACRFS  All fenced nnclciossod loin nil  Inlgnlod (of ex< ���Hont hay crop. All yeor stream, 2  b<li m home ond mlsc out buildings, low /0��. Chuck Dowman, 005 9374.  Pati if.in Mwiphy  BB5 9487  Chuck Dowmon  (.05-9374  Barbara Skagfjord  BO 5-907 4  Jim Wood  0852571  Century We��t Real Eatate Ltd., 885-3271  lvery Office Independently Owned and Operated  For Sale  CAST    IRON    hot    water  radiators. Ph. 885-9007. 2836-  N> ,  POP MACHINE for sale. $55  good shape. Phone before  noon. 885-2455. 289746  GARAGE SALE furn., photo  odds and ends, dishes, etc.  Also '72 Toyota Corolla. Sat.  Mar. 19. Top of Laurel  Rd. 2898-16  GARAGE SALE Mar. 19th. 10  a.m. - 5 p.m. and Mar. 20th  10 a.m. - noon. Complete  household effects. Furn.,  dishes, plants books, etc. Boat  and motors. '68 VW Beetle in  exc. cond., and much more.  Drive down Marlene Rd. to  Spruce Rd. in Roberts  Creek.          2893-16  ALDER FIREWOOD - $15 per  P.U. load, $20 del. in Pender  Harbour. P.H. Rec. site - Vz  mi. north of Garden Bay turn-  off. 2902-18  9 x 12 CABIN TENT, used  twice $75; wood rifle rack  $5; car roof rack w. box $15;  12v cassette player $50; steam  iron $10; model 50 Win.-Auto  12 ga. $100; model 60 Cooey 22  rep. $50; set diamond rings  (app. $800) $400; single  pedestal desk and chair $40;  CaU 885-9987. 2905-16  UKE NEW, modern high  back chesterfield ��� 2 tone  off white and brown. 1 yr.  old, exceptional buy, $200.  Everest standard typewriter.  Exc. cond, $75; Comptograph  adding machine for office or  home, $50. Phlne 885-2864.2821-  16  RASP. CANES - free. 1,000 old  bricks,  $300.   ph.  885-3995  between 6 p.m.-8 p.m. 2908-16  2-5 HOLE 13 x 700 studded  snow tires and wheels. 200  miles on. Cost $93 - sell $60.  Ph. 885-9325 after 5 p.m. 2900-  16  12' FIBREGLASS boat, with 18  h.p. Evinrude, tilt trailer.  Includes 5 life jackets,*2-5 gal.  saddle tanks, elec. start. Ph.  885-3734-$850 firm.      2904-16  Mobile Homes  '74   3 BDRM 68 x 12 Ambassador. Furn, carpeted,  stove, fridge, W and D, dishwasher, ensuite plumbing. Ph.  885-3830 after 5 p.m.     2844-16  '75 - 2 BDRM mobile home.  Coloured appliances.   For  more details phone 886-  7654. '        2845-17  Motorcycles  HONDA ATC 70, offers to $250  dr will trade, plus cash for a  good 15-20 H.P. outboard. Call  883-9929. 2909-16  Lost  50 FATHOMS of fishing net  taken from beach in Sechelt.  Would finder please return to  RCMP in !3echelt. No  questions asked. 2868-17  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact-  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  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  Livestock         CERTIFIED  Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white Leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  Langley, Napier Hatchery,  22470 - 64th Avenue, RR 8,  Ungley. Ph. 534-6268. 2712-tfn  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  'THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine        I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,   Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  WOODFORD, Annie Ben-  jnmlna o.k.a. WOODFORD,  Annie Dawson, late of 5629  lialnclnvu St., Vancouver and  c-o St. Mary's, Sechelt, B.C.  KADIN, Olov Ernest o.k.a.  KADIN, Ole o.k.a. KADIN,  Olev. lato of RR No. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Creditor and others having  claims against the said  estate,s) are hereby required  to send them duly verified to  the PUBUC TRUSTEE, 635  Burrard Street, Vancouver,  B.C. VOC 21.7, before the 13th  of April, 1077, after which date  the assets of the sold ostate(s)  will he distributed, having  regard only to claims that  have In.en received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  28.'.4-Put). March 2, 9, 16, 23,  1977.  IM YOURSELF  GODOWNHM  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL fiLKJ  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-  AND UND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Jon McRae  885-3670  BEACH AVE; Roberts Creek. 3 bedroom family  home on full unfinished basement. Close to  park and boat launching. Large lot, 87 x 208'.  Stone fireplace and sundeck. Excellent family  home. F.P. $43,900  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek. Full, unfinished  basement in this 3 storey home. Fireplaces up  and dowp, wrought-iron railings- and built-in  oven and range. Situated on a large lot in a  quiet area. F.P. $44,900  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large LR, 22 x 12' with a view. Two-  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very livable home and  with a little bit of work could be quite lovely.  NOTE! The down payment is only  $3,500. F.P. $34,500  STEWART ROAD: Three bdrm, beautiful Spanish  style, sunken living room home. On 1.46 acres  in very quiet area. Many features including a  gorgeous fireplace. Den & garage. Almost 1400  sq ft of living area all on one floor. F.P. $68,500  HIGHWAY 101:^2 bedroom lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally large landscaped,  panoramic view lot. Double carport, Franklin  fireplace in family room, fridge and stove  included.   F.P. $36,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces and a nice family  room plus a small office. Exceptionally large  kitchen with 27 feet of cupboard space. A total  of 2500 sq ft of living area. FP $71,800  Ken Crosby  HOMES  SARGENT ROAD: spectacular view, beautiflly  designed home in good area. 3 bedrooms,  sunken living room, 2 fireplaces, full basement  and sundeck. Lot all landscaped and terraced.  Many extras such as built-in bar, etc.  F.-P. $74,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom home,  recently remodelled. Partial basement. Extra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view  lot. F.P. $29,900  HALL ROAD: Roberts Creek. 1.92 parklike  acres over half is cleared and landscaped with  the ultimate in pri\<��iy^provided by the  beautiful landsca  not the half  bedrooms up:  room haj^b  to enhai  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in area of new homes;Many  extras including arches throughout, lovely  fireplaces up and down. Super large, master  bdrm, skylight in bathroom, built-in bar in  living room, sliding glass door from dining area  to large sundeck. NOW REDUCED $59,900  HEADLANDS RD: Lovely retirement or starter  home in good area close 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 F.P. $32,750  front. But, that's  me has two large  iving room and dining  ardwood floors waiting  ngs. The .full basement  in this 107^sj/ft has the utility room set up and  a partial bathroom. The spacious back yard  includes double carport, storage area plus a  sauna and change room. An unbeatable  value. F.P. $49,900  HOPKINS LANDING: Extra large lot with  frontage on Hwy 101 and North Road. Lovely 4  bdrm. family home with many extras, including  feature Franklin fireplace and built-in bunk  beds in one bedroom & built-in dressers, etc. in  3 bedrooms. Nice driveway in for off-street  parking. This is a nicely kept, well-appointed  home. Make an offer. F.P. $55,900  REDROOFFS: small unfinished house on large,  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-it-yourself  project. F.P. $23,500  CRN. PRATT & 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 added to as concrete slab already at side  of house. Price includes fridge, stove & washer  & dryer. Owner anxious to sell!      F.P. $33,900  SARGENT ROAD: Large Family home in good  area with panoramic view. Three bdrms,  fireplaces up and down, with 2 1/2 baths. The  full bsmt includes a finished rec room, laundry  and workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  home and you will fall in love with it. F.P.  $66,000.  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 bdrm home PLUS 2  bdrm suite with separate entrance. Heatilator  fireplace, large living room S kitchen,  workshop and garage. Completely landscaped  <vith spectacular view. Mony, many extras in  this lovely large home makes it a must to see.  Phone for an appointment today.  ONLY   F.P. $54,900  POPLAR LANE  Qr  S  ���t  House.  .I2.10O  S-.OLD  * 13.^00  *" .3.100  Po-Pla-a.     lame  ~m ��  HOUSE  18  House:  17  HlPt  IS  n  rV/Pr  If  611.lOO  IS  X  ~ ���}���        t      TThi'  t&Sao  13  *iasoo  12  n n.loo  ii  OFF SHAW ROAD: Newly completed I The most conveniently located subdivision in  Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from shopping centre and both elementary and secondary  schools. Level building sites with some clearing on a newly formed cul de sac. These  prime lots on sewer and all services won't last long.  LOTS  SARGENT ROAD: On Iho uppor sldo of Iho  road, overlooking Iho Bay ond as far Into  Goorgla Strait as tho oyo can soo. This lot is In  a doluxo homo aroa closo lo bolh schools and  shopplnfl. F.P. $16,900  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy the quiet prlvocy ol  one acre In rural Gibson*. The proporty Is all  lovol usablo land. Trood with somo vlow. F.P.  $17,900  CHASTER ROAD: Nesllo your homo In Iho troos FORBES ROAD: In Longdalo. Vory closo to  on this 67 x 123'building lot. Aroa ol proposod school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  now    school.    Nomo    youi    own    tonm,    no    ,oady to build upon. Nolo the oxlrn largo slzo  roasonahlo offoi refu&od,  f.P. $11,500    of npprox OO' x 140'.  F.P. $13,500  GOWIR f'OIN! ROAD l',ivo<y nnd 100 ,,|  waterfrontage, boach |ust the othor side of tho  road. Driveway Is In, building slto cloarod with  soptlc tank and moln drains In. F.P. $25,000 .  GRADY   ROAD-   In   Inr.giinl.i   ( hinoi..   '>u|.cili  vlow of llowo Souml dom  llilti loiqn  nim-iilm  ���.Impod |ol  All undttrgr omul mi  vKos. I  I'   il ;i,'/0()  ABBS ROAD Ono ol Ilia nkott building lots In  Gibsons, lovol bulldlno slto wllh drop oil In  front o) property lo pralocl privacy, spertnrulai  panoramic vlow. Sl/e 66 x |2fl'.      1.1'. $11),SOO  C-OWIH I'OINl WAIIWKOMI l.w.tly d..,.,,.,I  100 x 19b', vuiy sloop Id I ho Immli liul n  Inhuloiit ImililiiKi dilu wild ���..militant <>xpiiMm>  and pniinraniK view II'   %'is 901)  ( OMMI H< IAI WAIIUI'NONI Willi ia.iiiiiiln.nl  Ok KOI i ii n% It it. llin. iliuililu sins lot i u|)Mi��<iiittt  iool voliiii, I  I'   iVV.OOO  GOWER POINT ROAD: At tho corner ot uih.  This property has levels cleared for the  bulldlno *l,e ��t y��l,r cholco. Excellent view of  Goorgla Strait. Approx 00' x 250'.  F.P. $16,500  TUWANEK; Only one block to hooch, full view  ol Inlet. Piped community wntor avallablo.  110' x 1 40'. Nl W low prlco ONLY $9,900  SOUTH IIL1CHLR: At School Road. 2 lots  40' x 150' ench with small rentable cottage on  ono lol. This property has excellent potential as  It has a spoctocular vlow of the entire Bay area  and Keats Isl. Mostly domed and ready for  building ono or two homes. F.P, $24,500.  BEACH AVE; Roberts Creek, Large nicely treed  lot 87 x 208. Excellent level building slto. Closo  to Flumo Park and Boal launching. F.P. $ 14,900  SOUTHWOOD DR: Rodroofs; Ownor most  anxious to soil. Large lot 230 x 1)0. This Is a  very fast growing aroa. Light cloarlng only. F.P,  $11,500  IOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Oil Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and lovol building slto  hidden Irom tho road hy many large troos. Easy  access lo an exceptional boach, 70' x 100' ond  priced for Immediate salo. FP $12,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS; Only 6 ol those  Duplex tonmii lots l��ff. Beautiful view  properties overlooking tho Bay, closo to  schools and shopping, All lols perfectly suited  to side by side or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW; Only 1 will  be sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Ail  now I  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed now school site. UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwonek, Ideal ion ontlonnl  This lot  Is cleared nnd ready  to  build  upon. lot   In  beautllully  wooded  &   park-like   areo,  Mature fruit trees dot this 76' x 123' Ipt. p.p. zoned for trailers, This lot ovorlooks Sechelt  $13,500 Inlet and the lamb Islands. F.P. $1) 900  I'llna-i. Ill ymir twarl you kixiw k"�� Hutu  ABBS ROAD:  At the corner  of School  Rood.  Excellent  ext.o lo.ge building  lot   with  spec ,owtR ROBERTS CRFIK ROAD;   1.12 acres In ALDERSPRINQ ROAD; Absolutely the best soil  locator view of tiny, House Sound il Georgia ,h" v,,y dB��,mh,�� Roberts Creek area. Ihere It flolnQ on this 50'x 150' lot on  sewer   In the  Strait. Approximately 75* 150<eei F.P, " <,llv��w��V alreody In and a tapped Arleslon h��or�� ol Glk*oo��.  Potential Wew of the *oy  $19,000 woll on the property, t   F.P. $14,900 area. Excellent terms available.      IP. $12000  Tho coffee ia alwuy* on���drop in for our free brochure Garden Corner  Some philosopher once said that every  man in his lifetime should sire a son, write  a book and plant a tree.  The first two are highly debatable.  There are many sons who should never  have seen the light of day, and goodness  knows there are scores of thousands of  books that should never have been written,  or at least published. Maybe the  philosopher distinguished between writing  and published. �����  But on the third item there is no  quarrel. This gardener once had the thrill  of planting some 2,500 two-year-old  Douglas fir and Scotch pine seedlings and  tending their growth and happiness over a  seven year, period. Only to see them cut  down and carted off to make a Roman  holiday for city folk craving some such  barbaric line with the past. That ended the  experiment in growing Christmas trees for  profit. The brand of Cain has never faded.  But planting trees to grow arid fulfill  their function in nature's scheme is very  different. Planting a fruit tree first  requires that the drainage situation is  guaranteed. If winter does not threaten a  soggy subsurface then by all means plant  in the fall. This gives the little chap,  struggling against- the shock of transplanting, the chance to get the root  system to work before it is expected to get  food to the top of the tree demanding the  right to grow. But a high water table is  very bad.  The mechanics are simple but important. The hole must be big enough.  Better figure on 30 inches across and a  couple of feet deep. However, the soil from  the bottom half should be discarded and  replaced with compost or some material  like grass sod placed bottom up. Plant  your seedling against a stake driven into  the bottom of the hole and with great care  regarding depth of planting. If the tree is a  standard one, that is as opposed to dwarf  or semi-dwarf, see that the graft (that's  the bulge where the fruiting stock has  become part of the root stock) is just below  ground level. With the other varieties the  graft should show a little above ground  level. When setting the tree, mix in a  ��� ������**���****������������* * ��� *'  : WATCH FOR :  * ^W ���������'.   *  * m *  * m *  _*.  By GUY SYMONDS  couple of handsful of bpnemeal with the  soil. Make sure the rqpts are evenly spread  and not cramped so they have to be bent to  fit. Then when the hole has been filled to  within three inches of the top, run water in  gently so as to wash the soil in among the  roots and eliminate air pockets.  As to varieties, remember that some  fruit trees are self pollinating and some  need a mate. So ask your nurseryman or  supplier. Another word of warning. If you  arenotcontemplatingdwarfsweetcherries,  the word is "don't". At least make some  enquiries. The graft apparently can be  unreliable as this gardener found out to his  chagrin, tired of seeing good crops of  Lamberts, Queen Anne and Bing cherries  growing 40 feet out of reach and making a  banquet for birds. A dwarf variety was  planted and given tender loving care for  two or three years. Finally it blossomed  mightily and was a joy to behold.  Then one morning, at the peak of its  beauty it was found prostrate, its dense  mantle of lovely blosSom lying Ln the dirt  and irretrievably lost. There was at first  glance no apparent reason for it. The roots  were still in the ground and yet there was  no break in the wood. Examination by the  department of agriculture brought the  verdict that the graft has never "married''  .������ apparently a frequent occurrence with  dwarf sweet cherry, Now it should be said  that this happened some years ago and by  now the experts may have solved the  problem. But it is something to bear in  mind.  COASTAL    TIRE  886-2700  From the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Most of us own things which we cherish  and firlze very highly. Pictures, vases, or  some treasured ornament. But have you  ever had something which meant a lot to  you broken into a thousand pieces? It is a  sad and helpless feeling when something is  broken beyond repair.  More serious than broken possessions  are broken hearts and broken relationships. Someone has rightfully pointed out  that the very first broken relationship was  the break that came between human  beings and God, as Adam and Eve became  the first "broken people." And human  beings ever since have experienced broken  relationships, broken personalities,  broken dreams, broken purposes and  broken agreements. Perhaps some area of  your life is shattered and you have been  trying unsuccessfully to mend it. You feel  wounded and hurt and beyond repair.  Let me share with you a promise from  God's Word. It says, "The Lord heals the  brokenhearted, and binds up their hurts  and pains.'' This word is for you and it has  never failed anyone who has sincerely  received and believed it. The Lord Jesus  Christ is One who not only understands  your brokenness and shattered dreams,  but He is also perfectly able to bind up  your wounds no matter how serious they  may be. As one commented, "He Himself  lays on the ointment of grace and the soft  bandages of love.  "Come broken hearts, come to the  Great Physician.; Jesus, who never fails to  heal, uncover your wounds to Him who so  tenderly binds them up."  QUESTION: What is calcium propionate  and why is it used in bakery food?  ANSWER: This is a calcium, salt of  propionic acid, found widely in natural  and processed foods, including the yeast  leavened foods ��� bread and cheese.  Calcium propionate inhibits mould growth  which would otherwise develop in bread  within about three days. It has no effect on  staling.  Wednesday, March 16, 1977  The Peninsula times  PageB-5  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (Sechelt)  The Trustees of Rural Area "B" and Gibsons Village will be  present at Gibsons Elementary School Annex (Pratt Road School)  on Thursday, March 17th, 1977, commencing at 8:00 p.m. until  approximately 10:00 p.m., to discuss with any member of the  community any concern relating to School District policies.  These discussions will be on a relaxed, informal basis.  ���Shakes  ���Shingles  ���Tar & Gravel  COMMERCIAL���INDUSTRIAL���RESIDENTIAL  New Roof or Re-Roof  20 YEAR GUARANTEE  BILL BLACK ROOFING  Box 281, Gibsons  885-3320, 886-7320  Chevron  883-2392  Pen to Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  complete auto repairs  * undercoating  * steam cleaning    * propane for sale  GOV'T CERTIFIED  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  mWSec&ett  CUT OIL BILLS  UP TO  30%  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 100(' degrees hotter.  2. Because of the much higher combustion temperature it makes it necessary to reduce,  the size of nozzle, eg. .85 to .65  3. No fire brick to heat up, to burn the oil, and to continually cool down c6ld oil and air  ��� being sprayed into the fire pot.  4. The efficientcy 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 br furnace and can be set for Osoot.  Call THOMAS HEATING for complete instrument test of your  furnace. No Cost. No Obligation. You will then know by how much  your fuel consumption can be reduced.  THE U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION  AGENCY (EPA) HAS PUBLICLY COMMENDED  THE BECKET FOR ITS ROLE IN  CONSERVATION AND AIR PROTECTION  CUT OUT THIS  AD AND  SAVE $30  ON BECKETT  OIL BURNER  THOMAS HEATING  14 years experience -  886-7111  - serving Sechelt & Gibsons since 1967  J  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  call now for our  FREE  (24 hrs.)   Real Estate Catalog  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  FOR FERRY USERS  Hopkins vlow lot on Highway. Water 8. hydro, $ 14,500. JACK WARN, 886-2681.  #3744  TRAIL IS VIEW 03765  Highway lot In Wost Socholt. Watorfront slto suggests architectural gem of a house. $24,000. JACK  WARN, 886-2681.  FOR PRICE OF THREE LOTS 03749  Ovor nine acros on black top noar schools & shopping. Cottago on. Asking $40,000. JACK WARN, 086-  2681.  IN GIBSONS ^3738  No hills. Short walk lo all facllltlls and watorfront. Largo fully sorvlcod lot. $15,000. JACK WARN, 886-  2681.  FOR DEVELOPING  03674  5.4 acros gontlo sloping land In Roborts Crook. Somo roads and cloarlng dono. Eight lot potential, FP  $45,000. JACK WARN, 086-2681.  WEST SECHELT LOT 03653  largo 1/3 ocro lot on Norwost Boy Rd, has south slopo with potontlal Gulf vlow as tho aroa develops.  Hydro, wator, phono 8. cablo on pavod road. FP $12,000 or try your olfor. DON HADDEN, 885-9504  ovos.  GARDENER'S WISH  03780  Good top soil. Ono * 4/10 acros noarly oil lovol, oasy lo cloar, aiders & overfjroons. Hydro, phono 8,  water along qulot road. 3 mllos to Sechelt. 1/2 mile to school or beach. What more to do yo\t want for  rural living? FP $21,000 cosh. DON HADDEN, 005 9504 ovos.  LEVEL BEACH WATERFRONT HOME 03766  2 bdrm homo, living, don flroplaco. Now olecti Ir furnaco. Nonr now codar shako roof. On lovel hooch  with wostorly view. Grounds lanscaped with shrubs fir, arbutus, apple & other trees. Separate studio  8, gordon shod. I ull prlro $60,000. DON HADDEN, 805 9304.  LAMBS BAY BEACH 03706  And boat lounrh rue right orross Iho stroot from this gentlo slopo lioed lol with small stream through.  There Is power, Wafer & phone olonfl road. Sire loughly 70' x 1.10'. TP $8,500 wllh terms. DON  HAUDLN, 005 9504>  YOUNG HOME - YOUNG FAMILY  03779  null! 197 3, 3 bdrms, ono has full onsulto bath. Huge living room 26' x 18 1/2' wllh fireplace, large  sundeck 1 sides. Barharuo under deck has chimney flu. full bsmt. Veiy close to shops �� schools In  Gibsons. Asklno$59,ftOO, hos $25,000 mortgage at 9%. PEIIR SMI HI, 805 946.1 evos.  ATTENTION GARDENERS 03774  Gontlo slopo lol, nearly 1/2 ncro,      litis hydro, phono, w<il��r, Woll drained, and approved for septic  field In   76, Pellet I lo build a home and have big productive garden, PP $12,600. Owner will  consider 1/2  cosh. PI HR SMITH, 085 9463 oves.  PLAN YOUR FUTURE NOW  03645  $0950 Invested now assures youi fuluio niche In tho burgeoning recreation area on Sechelt Inlet,  loss than o block to easy access, sea launching or walk ciwny on Inumoiahle trolls. Hold now build lor  your future. BOB KIN., 885 9461  eves.  RAPIDLY DISAPPEARING SUNNY SLOPE  03495/97  Duo fopopulrulty ot this fine snlai heating site area, wo hove but 2 lots loft of original 0. Hon! the last  of Ihe rush, while o thole* lemalns. $11,900 eoch. BOB KLNI, 0115 9461 eves.  NEW ON MARKET  NEW ON MARKET  FAMILY LIVING 03782  At Its best, Safo flat boach for your children  with pleasant lawns 8, shrubs. Wotch thorn  play from tho comfort of your sundock.  Inside, luxurious carpets cover first class  hardwood floors. 3 bdrms, comfy living 8.  dining rooms with hugo rocroatlon room  and work aroa downstairs. Como soo this  Immaculate homo with ANN IBBITSON,  886,2542. FP $89,900.  2 BEDROOM  03785  1/2 orre ��� lightly woodod, with all cedar  homo, lovel land. Wator, hydro It phono. So  very quiet, yet |u��t 1 2 min. drive to Village.  3 ma|or appliances plus 2 malql garden  sheds with sale at |ust $31,500. PETER  SMITH, 005 9463 oves.  Sell Your Home  for  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs  ��� to list your home call ���  102 FT. WATERFRONT plus 1.1 acres 03606  Assure your future with this sunny cornor. Southerly facing, 3 bdrm homo features both sundock and  patio, overlooking ocean Islands view. Wo aro proud to show this to you on our closed circuit TV  screen. Value priced at $1 19,500. BOB KENT, 085-9461 ovos.  A COTTAGE BY THE SEA ��� 03787  Attractive ? soundly built on 1 /2 bsmt with grade entrance. Bright, roomy kltchon 8 den ovor looking  Trail Bay and tho Islands. 2 bdrms, modern bathroom, vaulted living room with flroplaco. Now oil  furnaco. Largo fenced yard, room for a second dwelling. FP $69,000. Cl. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785  oves.  LARGE SECHELT LOT #3764  Largo lot 132' x 300' gives you .9 of an aero, with brook running through. Services on road . Located  between Ico arona & Socholt contro, closo to Marina. Lots this slzo aro hard to find, and tho prlco Is  right at $15,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 ovos.  PRICED TO SELL #3771  Is this 2 bdrm hlllsldo beauty. Stono fireplace & all appliances. Landscapod lot, closo to tho water In an  aroa of pleasant homos. FP $34,900. ANN IBBITSON, 086-2542.  GIBSONS 03776  Conveniently locatod to Plaxa. 2 bdrm attractively arranged homo, lots of parking, Good ossumablo  mortgage at 10%. Easily orrangod finance. FP $39,500. ANN IBIHTSON, 006-2542 ovos.  SWISS STYLING #3773  Glvos this unique homo n distinctive flolr. 2 bdrms, possibly 3. Easily maintained kitchen S living  room, largo rocroatlon loom. Hugo lot with concroto patio 8. workshop for thoso ot homo enterprises.  FP $43,000, ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 ovos.  FANTASTIC #3729  Waterfront homo. Hove your own estate. Stately troos enshrine this unique homo. Heavy shakos on  roof, Beautiful vlow through double gla/ocl gloss walls. Rugged stone Hi opinio A, much more to vlow,  FP $130,000. ANN IBBITSON, BB6-254? ovos.  MOBILE HOME ON OWN LOT  03723  Up for grabs. 2 bdrm mobllo homo with sundock, storm windows ft screens. Full concrete foundation  with storage under. All furnishings Including longe, liidge & washei. Lot sUe aveiage 63' x 137',  Asking $24,000. PF1FR SMITH, 005 9463 ovos.  FREE TIME FUN  03666  1/2 afro on Redrooffs, only fool from good booch orross. Water, hydro ft phone. Also a linvel linller-  oll equipped, range, fildgo, bods, pots etc. plus roofed ovoi sun room. I P $18,500 wllh $5,000 down.  Owner carry balance over 5 years PI HR SMITH, 005 9463.  WATERFRONT HOME 03781  Unsurpassed view ol Welcome Pass A Merry Island lighthouse. 2 bdims, flioploce In living loom. Wrap  around verandah. Rumpus loom mugheil In, In concrete bsmt. This homo Is only I yr. old. For  relaxation this Is Ihe ono. IP $07,500. PAT MURPHY, 805 940/ oves.  GIBSONS VILLAGE #3770  Beautiful 2 bdrm plus den. Heatilator flreplore. Full bsmt with finished bdrm 8, games room, Rumpus  room needs to bo finished. Workshop orea In bsmt. plus 2 pc. toilet Located on quiet street. FP  $55,000. PAT MURPHY, 805 9407 eves.  FOR THE GROWING FAMILY  03751  located In the hub of the Sunshine Coast. 2 bdrms up 8, 2 bdrms down. On Dolphin St. Level cor net lot  opposite Hackett Park, close to schools, shopping A beach. FP $39,750. PAT MURPHY, BBS 9487 eves Three men sentenced in Clowholm rampage  Three youths who went on a rampage  last month at a Clowholm Falls logging  camp were sentenced in provincial court.  last week.  On February 13 Timothy Greer, Donald  Robinson and Lance Winchester broke into  the camp commissary and caused over  $1,000 damage to a bunkhouse.  Greer, 22, who has an "abominable"  record, according to Judge Ian Walker,  was convicted of break, enter and theft. He  was sent to Oakalla for six months with an  18 month term of probation upon his  release. The judge made it a condition of  the probation that Greer not associate with  his two co-defendants in the case.  Robinson, 17, was found guilty of theft  over $200 and mischief. Judge Walker  gave him a one year probation and ordered him to repay half of the damage  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  pamapacnan  Fitness. In your bean you know' it's right  costs within six months.  Winchester was also found guilty of  theft over $200 and mischief. He was given  a two year probation term by the judge  and ordered to pay his half of the  restitution.  In an unrelated case, Stephen Lit-  tlejohn was sentenced last week on a two-  year-old assault causing bodily harm  charge.  "You have had a very exciting,  eventful past," he was told by Judge  Walked. It was a past, the judge added,  that was "unhappy in many respects. If  you are to make anything of the rest of  your life, you must combat alcohol."  Littlejohn was sentenced to Oakalla for  nine months arid the judge recommended  that he be allowed to enroll in the Allouette  River alcohol treatment program.  An 18-year-bld logger was placed on  three months probation for possession of  alcohol while still a minor.  Bruce Andreff was seen by the RCMP  leaving the Peninsula Hotel on January 12  with a case of beer under his arm.  Andreff, who admitted a  previous  record, explained to the judge he was  buying the beer for a 17-year-old friend.  Joseph Pinsonnault, 20, was convicted  of both impaired driving and refusing to  take the breathalyzer test during Wednesday's court session.  Judge Walker was informed that  Gibsons RCMP had observed a car driven  by Pinsonnault twice swerve to the wrong  lane on Highway 101 late on the night of  February 17. ���������"���>.  > When he was stopped outside the  Winter Club, Pinsonnault had to be forcibly taken to the police station where he  was "very unco-operative" and "flatly  refused" to have his alcohol content  measured, the crown prosecutor alleged.  The youth was fined $300 on the impaired charge and $150 for failing to  provide a breath sample for analysis.  Arthur Jensen, 53, of Madeira Park was  also found guilty of refusing to take the  breathalyzer test and he was fined $350 by  Judge Walker. In assessing the fine, the  judge told the accused he had to take his  previous impaired driving conviction into  account.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 16,1977  Missing man  Sechelt RCMP are asking the public's  help in locating Leslie August, who was  reported missing last week.  August, 28, was last seen the night of  March 1 when he told friends he was going  to visit St. Mary's hospital.  The police describe him as being 5' 9"  and weighing 230 lbs. He, has shoulder  length black hair, brown eyes and a  moustache. August has a mole on his right  cheek close to his nose and an 'L' tatooed  on his right forearm.  Anyone having information as to his  whereabouts is asked to contact the RCMP  at 885-2266.  LESLIE AUGUST is missing. Anyone  with information about the missing  man is asked to contact the Sechelt  RCMP.  .   KEEP  .C.    WATERS  CLE A  8  10  11  12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  ' 15  30  45  8  00  I 15  30  10  11  12  00  15  :io  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  Allln -  The FamUy  Edge ol  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  . 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Medicine  Men  F-Troop  F-Troop  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  U.S.S.R.  And  U.S.A.  Cont'd  Sportsman's  Friend  Movie:  "Hand In .  the War  Years  The Way  Years  Batman  Batman  Outlook  Outlook  Canadian  Superstars  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ara's Sports  World  Pro  Bowlers  Movie:  Rose"  Shelley  Canadian  Superstars  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hand"  John  G reason  Conf'd  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  Space  1999  Space  1999  Tour  Pro  Bowlers  Tour  Winters  Cont'd  Another  Viewpoint  Space  1999  Space  1999  CBS  Sports  Spectacular  Cont'd  Wide World  Of Sports  Wide World  Of Sports  Charlie  Brown  CBS.  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Movlo;  "Diamonds  Movie;  "Posse"  Kirk  Douglas  Movie:  "Horry 8,  Tonto"  Art  Mory Tyler  Moore  Boh  Newhart  Movie:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie;  TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Man  Who  Liked  Are  Forever"  Sean  Connery  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bruce  Dern  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Tho  Farmer's  Daughter"  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dog ft  Cat  Dog 8.  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Carol  Burnett  People  Place  People  Place  NCAA  Basketball  Regional  Seml-  Carol  Bumatt  Carol  Bumatt  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  CTV  Mystery  Movie  Cont'd  Hollywood  Squares  Medical  Center  :00  Q:1S  3:30  :45  Watson  Report  Tele-  play  In  Search Of  Ancient  Mysteries  Flnals  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Bast  Sailers  Sett  Sailers  Hawaii  5-0  Hawaii  5-0  Cont'd  Cont'd  MacLear  MacLear  Medical  Center  Mystery  Movie  .00  10 \m  :4S  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Musical  World  Julie  Andrawa  Bast  Sailers  "Rhinemann  Exchange"  Most  Wsntad  Most  Wanted  Barnaby  Jonas  Barnaby  Jonas  Delvecchlo  Delvecchio  Delvecchlo  Delvecchlo  "See  No  Evil"  Mia    .  :00  112  :45  The  National  Ninety  Mlnutea  Naws 4  Naws 4  Thursday  Night  Newservice  Newservice  Tonight  Tonight  CBC Naws  CBC Naws  News  News  Eyewitness  Naws  CBS Late  Movie  CTV News  CTV News  News  News  Farrow  Cont'd  CBS Late  Movie  :00  122  :45  Ninety  Minutes  Ninety  Minutes  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Tonight  Tonight  ��� Tonight  Lata Show  "Wrack Of  Tha Mary  Dears"  "Kojsk"  Cont'd  CBC Late  Movie  Late Show  "The  Band  Wagon"  "Kojak  Conl'd  CBS Late  Movie  SUNDAY, MARCH 20  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  m. 00  �� 30  45  "La  Boheme"  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Fifth  Estate  Movie:  "Samson  Country  Canada  Movie:  "The  Regional  Game  NBA  ,  Regional  Star  Trek  Movie:  'The  Basketball  NBA  Basketball  NBA  9 15  V 30  45  Cont 'd  Cont'd '  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC  Championsh  Auto  Racing  And  ip   Delilah"  Victor  Mature  Prince  Of  Central  Park"  Game  NBA  Regional  Game  Prince  Of  Central  Park"  Basketball  NBA  Basketball  Cont'd  00  ���f 30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Hedy  Lamar  American  Game  Stor  Trek  Star  Trek  Mod  Squad  Mod  Squad  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Italian  Cooking  Come Walk  The World  00  C  15  J 30  45  Hymn                 America  Sing                    America  Howie Meeker      America  Mr. Chips             America  Meet  The Press  News  Newt  Hymn  Sing  Student  Forum  National  Geographic  National  Geographic  LastOf  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  00  O 30  45  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  News  News  Wild World  Ol Animals  News  News  How  Come?  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' ' ^t '���swiwMww^^t^riP'j '* " vitrei  1*4 i ut 's i <��'ss,,��'��4lA|f!'ii m mui k.ify t'V/i'vyAfiVMiti (>i s,, ,,   _ ,4 iH)(t(ius^>^Bt  AN EVENING SUN breaks Uirough the clouds to light the mountain*  encircling Howe Sound.  LIONS GIANT BINGO  MARCH 31    Legion Hall, Sechelt  Doors at 7:00 pm      First Game 8:00 pm  3 Cards $5.00 Additional Cards $1.00  Prizes over $1500  ADVANCE TICKETS NOW ON SALE  BIG  MAC'S * CAMPBELL'S * BENNERS * FRODE'S   BARBER SHOP  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1235  l.chalt, B.C. VON SAO  BAST PORFOItt BAY ROAD  Bu��i BBS 9244  R��*l 883 2686  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  presents  QmqWI Stag  Qua/ttet  FRIDAY, MARCH 18 ��� 8 p.m.  Chatelech School Music Room  Adults $3.00    Students & Sr. Citizens *1.50 Wednesday, March 16, 1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  u(lfiek.  eck  Chiller opening at the Twilight  "Burnt Offerings," described as a  contemporary Gothic tale, opens Sunday,  March 20, at the Twilight Theatre.  The film, which stars Karen Black and  Oliver Reed, is the story of a family's  confrontation with a nameless terror  during their summer vacation in an  isolated country mansion. ���������>...,.���'  ,., Most of the movie was shot at Dun-  smuir House, an impressive Victoria  -mansion set in a huge garden-park in  Oakland, California.  "Burnt Offerings" is the eighteenth  film role in eight years for American  actress Black. Reed, a veteran of more  than 40 film roles, is considered one of  Britain's top male film stars.  Co-starring in the film are Burgess  Meredith,  Eileen Heckart,  Lee Mont  gomery, Dub Taylor and Bette Davis.  "Burnt Offerings" runs through  Tuesday, March 22, at the Twilight. It is  rated restricted .and carries the warning of  frightening gory scenes.  Opening Wednesday, March 16, is "The  Pom Pom Girls," starring Michael  Mullins, Jennifer Ashley, Robert  Carradine and Lisa Reeves.  The four portray secondary school  students entering their senior year with  the preoccupations of sex, cars, hamburgers and beer.  The film is short on story line and long  on teenage escapades. It is rated for  . mature audiences and carries the warning  of coarse language and occasional nudity.  "The Pom Pom Girls" runs through  Saturday, March 19, at the Twilight.  Festival winners named  The following are first place winners in  the Sunshine Coast Music,'Drama and  Dance Festival. Awards were presented  Saturday night in a ceremony at Chatelech  school. Winners in the band competition  were announced previously.  SPEECH ARTS AND DRAMA  Choral Speaking: Gibsons Elementary  Grade Four to Seven Drama Club; One  Act Play: Langdale,School with "Pandora's Box"; Junior Recitation: Dawn  Bandi; Senior Recitation: John Burnside;  Junior Bible Reading: Cilia Webb; Senior  Bible Reading: John Burnside.  DANCE  Novice Dance: Cheryl Douglas; Junior  Classical Ballet: Lisa Chan; Junior  Character Ballet: Debbie Middleton;  Junior Tap Dance: Valerie Kettle; Junior  Cabaret Dance: Morgan Allward, Cheryl  Foster and Marlene Sobie; Intermediate  Classical Ballet: Shirley Arita; Intermediate Character Ballet: Dawn  Duckan; Intermediate Tap Dance: Linda  Thompson; Intermediate Cabaret Dance:  Ann Scott; Senior Classical Ballet: Terry  Thompson; Senior Character Ballet:  Group Russia; Senior Tap Dance: Jack  Kettle; Senior Cabaret Dance: Claire  Thompson and Terry Thompson.  Winner of the $50 Arts Council prize as  the dance competitor with the highest  mark is Debbie Middleton.    ' P  The over all death rate from heart  disease has been reduced by 28 per cent  since 1950.  Mr.  Photography  t3Hfe"tj'M'*E CLEMENTS KITS CAMERAS  '&' o  ".��  . -'  ~wP��P'  -,���  *J  THE PURCELL String Quartet will  give a performance this Friday in  Sechelt, From left to right: Norman  Nelson, violin; Robert Growcott,  violin; Philippe Etter, viola, and Ian  Hampton, cello.  OLIVER REED and Karen Black   Gothic tale   set   in  a  mysterious  star in "Burnt Offerings", a modern   mansion.  tomorrow's forgotten man   ...  stopped advertising yesterday,.  The Peninsula^Jime^  call our advertising department today  at 885-3231  "finest dining with an ocean view"1  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  Dinner Special  EFFECTIVE Thursday, March 17, Friday.  March 18 and Saturday, March 19  Your Choice of  HALIBUT STEAK or SALMON STEAK  SERVED WITH D����p Frl.d Prawm. D..p Fried  Oytto-t, l*mon  Sauc*, bak��d potato, ch*f tola  " with cholc* of dr.tMlng��, tooatwd   garlic br��ad  and ch��*s* cak�� for dmtfrt.  String quartet performs here  The Purcell String Quartet, musicians  in residence at Simon Fraser University,  can be heard in concert this Friday, March  18, at Chatelech school.  , the Sechelt performance starts at 8  p.m. in the music room.  After their appearance here, the group  BOOK LOOK  travels to Ottawa for a command performance before Jules Leger, the  Governor General of Canada.  Sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, Friday's program includes  Beethoven's Quartet in F Major opus 18  No. 1, Quartet in A Flat Major by Dvorak  and Quartet No. 2 in D Major by Borodin.  ARE YOU PAYING TOO MUCH TAX?  by Wayne Beach and Lyle Hepburn,  Doubleday, c 1977, 172 p., $5.95.  A WOMAN'S BOOK OF MONEY by  Sylvia Auerbach, Doubleday Dolphin,  C1976, 212 p., $5.50.  The first of today's reviews is a book  that covers your rights as a money-earner  under Canadian law. It holds few surprises, mainly reinforcing and updating  the knowledgeable person's background  on our tax system. The newcomer to the  tax mystique may find it covers, simply but  thoroughly, a lot of ground in the basics as  well as expanding into RRSP's tax  shelters, retirement planning and employer-employee programs.  Because it is so recent, and one of the  few new books on Canadian taxes to be  found in publisher's catalogues, it is likely  a worthwhile book for the interested  taxpayer.  The second paperback volume approaches money matters, including tax, iri  a philosophical way. Although the title  sounds condescending, the book is not  patronizing. Auerback prepares her  readers, first, by exploding myths about  the female inability to cope with "high  finances" and, secondly, by providing  by Murrie Redman  them with an overview of what newly  divorced or widowed women have to face  in their roles as breadwinners.  At the outset, the author explains that  girl children are given domestic toys like  dolls and dishes, preparing them directly  for homemaking roles, while boys are  provided with block and buUding items  that give them a sounder concept in abstracts. She suggests that the latter advantage gives males an early grounding  which may seem to make them better at  mathematics and, thus, financial matters.  Married working women's salaries are  often regarded within the family unit as  meeting "frill" expenses. In reality, all  the dollars earned by any family member  are pooled for the well-being of all.  Auerbach maintains, therefore, that  women should intieed fill their pretty little  heads with, not only bill-paying, but also  more complex things such as interest  rates, insurance, tax, investments, consumerism and marriage contracts. In this  way, they share theheavy burden of home  management as well as gain information  which may be of benefit in the future.  Ladies, this book could be your introduction to a whole new world!  TWILIGHT    THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  reservations mm rtcommtndtd  iMcunvirtHMMcm MARUVNI HNSCR*mo��MtM.ciio.t��minmi.M$(PHRU0CN  [     I itMTiT)OUn.l��UUNiiMMMCIITflOStNTHU  I     ' COLOR BY DCiDKt �� �� CROWN IHTfRMMIOMAl PICTUWtS RUUSl  I ���MiscnoowioaT MICHAU UflVO hvAhaH! m ;otiTcTiilu��Y��ico��ni. lint]  WED MAR 16  THURS MAR 17  FRI MAR 18  SAT MAR 19  MATURE  WARNING:  Court* Language  and Occasional  niKtwi!.cT  SUMMKHRKNTAI  FORI m LAST VACATION  YOUI.| J..VIK IAKK  fc '  t>''"  ***** V  SUN MAR 20  MON MAR Zl  TUES MAR 22  v.* i  ���*f*r  *����  WARNING: Frightening.  Gory Scenes.  *%|��  A<:r,,  RESTRICTED  BURNT  OFFERINGS  IMDMU* MMIIUt'DmiPHtsMH"  UMMUMIMUtK (UIIIMCUal  uitMti&rn mm* m��tm, ....  CHRISTINE IRVINE, formerly of  Gibsons, practices in the Pacific  Ballet Theatre Studio in Vancouver.  The company recently returned from  a 10-day area tour in which they gave  20 performances and entertained  5,000 persons, mostly students, at  various public schools and Cariboo  College. Irvine is a former student of  Mrs. Jean Milward, Gibsons School of  Theatre Dance.  Lighting For Photos  The first thing to con- of morning oranges and  sider about a potential evening pinks, the men-  photograph is its mes- ace of a before-storm sky.  sage. The second is light The shadows cast by  ��� for light is the essence light must be taken into  of photography .in many account too. Almost  ways. everyone has taken a por-  Simply put, photo- trait where the outline of  graphy is a matter of re- the nose obliterated much  fleeted light rays interact- of the face and the eyes  ing with light sensitive .seemed like caverns,  chemicals coating a ptas- Slightly hazy days with  tic. strip. If there aren't muted shadows and open  enough light rays there shade are excellent for  isn't much of a picture photographing pebple.  either. Watch   for   your   own  A basic rule of thumb shadow too. It's not an  is to have the light shining attractive addition to a  directly on the front of picture,  whatever you want to Sometimes shadows  photograph, over the enhance. They em-  shoulder of the photo- phasize the architecture  grapher. However some- of an intriguing old build-  times lighting from the ing, the delicate pattern of  side is adequate and a tree's branches,  appealing. Backlighting Unless you're an expert  creates an unusual effect it's better to avoid a scene  if fill in flash is used to that's partly in shade and  illuminate the front of the partly in sunlight. It's dif-  subject. Experiment. But ficult for the camera to  don't include the sun itself obtain a proper exposure  unless you're after special of both if the brightness  effects. range is too great.  With the most simple Forthe same reason it's  cameras the photo- usually best to exclude the  grapher is restricted to sky from the picture on  sunny days and flash, overcast days. The vari-  Many cameras do adapt ance between the bright-  to available light auto- ness of sky and subject  matically. Others can be may fool the camera,  adjusted to a variety of Unfortunately overcast  light situations. days and open shade may  accentuate  the  bluish  In addition to providing tones of light. A skylight  the means for taking the filter over the lens of an  picture, light is an impdr- adjustable camera will  tant part of the photograph help to eliminate these,  as well. Also useful is the polariz-  Light can accentuate ing screen, a grey filter  the positive. A marble which concentrates light  statue gleams majesti- rays to produce brighter,  cally. A twinkling lake en- clearer, color and detail on  tices picknickers, hazy days and cuts the  Light can create mood, glare from water, windows  the unrelenting starkness and snow. Both are excel;  of noon day, the warmth lent lens protectors.  t  We have a good  selection of  Peat Pots. Pellets  and Fertilizers  for an early start to Spring planting  and Large Gardening Baskets to  help with your weeding.  Ton Hi  PENTANGLE PLANTS  No. 54 Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-3818  New Baskets and Clay Pots  have arrived along with  decorating sized  green plants  Also available  Orchid bark, Washed sand,  Antiques  Venus Fly Traps  to keep those bugs away  �����'on PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 16,1977  Squaringly yours  Pender Hartour Auxiliary meeting  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  As I sit here .and wonder whether I am  getting ahead for next week's column or  catching up from last week, it even makes  me wonder whether I am coming or going  or maybe my get up and go has got up and  went. On the other hand, maybe it's  spring, but then a new friend of mine said  that I was too old to know what happened  in the spring. Well* I got news for him and  for those who want to know it's very  simple, the grass comes up and you have  to start mowing the lawn. Now let's get on  to more important things like square  dancing. This keeps you in shape to push  the mower.  February 25 ��� Just over two sets out  due to the fact that a lot of our square  dancers are on holidays.  March 4 ��� Over three sets out and a lot  of fun due to a rumour that caller Harry  was in the hospital iti critical condition.  Well he wasn't, he was there large as ever.  It was his square dancing that was pitiful.  However, we presented him with a faded  red rose meaning he may be old but the  rose was plastic and this of course means  that he will be around for a long time to  help people to become great square  dancers.  Wardrops, Bowes and Smiths are back  from their holidays in Hawaii where they  took in a lot of square dancing. It's good to  have them back home.  George Flack was presented with a  Smitty's Pancakehouse flying saucer by  Gladys and Tom Parish which was inscribed with the words 'George Flack  Champion Pancake Catcher 1976-77' so we  now have two champions, caller Harry  Robertson, thrower of the pancake who is  still complaining because square dancer  George, catcher of the pancake also ate it.  As I said before, square dancers do have a  lot of good clean fun and it is a breakfast  that I will always remember.  March   5   ���   Harry   and   Deanna  Robertson took their teen square dancers  and the rest of the beginner class to a  graduation jamboree at Port Coquitlam  where about 40 to 50 sets squared up for  their first big square dance and the  following comments sound like they really  had fun: "Lots of fun," said Linda Laing;  "great," said Bert and Elaine Croston.  When Tim Robertson says great it just has  to be. "Lot of fun, great!" said Bruce  Jackson. "Great," said Fred Verhulst.  Colleen Bennett said it was "Super! lots of  fun! great! fantastic!" and that it was too  bad that I couldn't have been there, too.  Well, Colleen, I just can't make all the  good square dances but there is always  next year. "It was far out and loads of  fun," said Diane Pelletier. "It was far out  and groovy," said Helen Frankland. "It  sure was fun,'' said Mike Frankland. Bill  Scott   summed   it   up   in   one   word,  "amazing." "I wouldn't have missed it for  the world. Who has more fun than people  square dancing?" said Louise Mason. "I  had a real good time. I don't know about  anyone else, but I sure did, it is just too bad  that more of the teenagers on the Sunshine  Coast hadn't joined the class and had been  there   too,"   said   Deanne   Robertson.  "Wonderful-wonderful to square dance  with young folks and folks of all ages,"  said Flo Robertson.  Harry and Deanna's beginner class  presented them with a card of appreciation for their great efforts in  teaching and taking the class to their first  jamboree and Harry came back with a  great big thank you-all. I don't want this to  get around, but Harry is real proud of the  teens' behaviour throughout the trip and  overnight stay and their ability to be just  as good and a lot better than most of the  square dancers there.  I have always said that if you are going  to do something, learn it well and do it  well, especially with square dancing. Then  the fun on the floor is fanta.stic. Keep up  the good work young people and maybe  someday you will be like me, perfect.  March 11 ��� Many events 1mve taken  place in the last few days, the mast important was Uie beautiful birthday cake  presented to John Inglis while the rest of  The Country Stars sang liappy birthday.  Now you all know that too much cake Is not  tfood for a single person, .so wc all helped to  make the cake disappear and wished John  many more years of happy .square dancing.  Well, I have run out of time and paper  so look for my column in next week's  Peninsula Times when the topics will be on  the wlndup Jamboree with .several out of  town clubs participating on May 14. And  why was Harry Robertson presented with  a potted plant called a rhododendron or a  eamella when actually it was poison ivy?  Yes, square dance friends, this and much  more will keep your eyes busy so ta-tn for  now, see yon at the square dance.  More than Z.OOO.OOO Canadians now  .suffer from .some ty|x> of heart disease.  President Eileen Alexander opened the  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary  meeting March 9, with 18 members  present.  Plans are being made to paint the ,  Thrift   Shop.   Volunteers   from   each  auxiliary are asked to give some time to  this project. Please contact chairman  Gladys Brown, 883-9928.  The gift shop announces it will now be  open seven days a week, thanks to the  junior volunteers, who will operate the  shop during Saturday, Sunday and  holidays. More knitted goods are required.  A blood donor clinic will be held again  this year on April 28 at St. Mary's  Hospital. We are hoping for a good turn out  from Pender Harbour.  The auxiliary is holding a bake sale on  April 9 at Taylors Store, Garden Bay at  12:30 p.m. Members in Madeira Park are  asked to take baking to Cathy McQuitty's  home by 11 a.m.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary will  celebrate its 40th anniversary on May 11.  This auxiliary has been working and  supporting St. Mary's Hospital for 40  years. The members have plans well  under way to celebrate this occasion, with  a colourful Anniversary Tea.  .-...A:,  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The St. Patrick's Day Bazaar planned  by the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  for Thursday, March 17, will open  promptly at 1:30 p.m..at the Welcome  Beach Hall. The members have put a  tremendous amount of work into this event  and have collected an amazing number of  beautiful items for the sale, including  handicrafts, jewelry, pottery, dolls and  toys. There will be home-baking, pocket  books, a white elephant stall and mystery ���  parcels for men, ladies and children. Tea  will be served and a tea cup reader will be  in attendance.  Be sure not to miss a chance on the  raffles for there are many fine prizes to be  won, including a boat trip for two to  Princess Louisa Inlet and a super-hamper,  containing not only groceries but some  interesting gifts donated by local merchants. The auxiliary warmly welcomes  all friends of St. Mary's Hospital to its St.  Patrick's Day Bazaar.  One guest who has already arrived  from New Westminster to attend the  bazaar is Pat Welsh, a former resident of  Redrooffs for 15 years. Pat, who has  always been a staunch supporter of the  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary has been  Scouts enjoy  Pender banquet  The Pender Harbour Father and Son  Banquet on Friday, March 4, was a  complete success with all boys and fathers  attending.  Among the guests were Rev. Godkin;  Ivan Smith, district commissioner; Jack  Adair from Scout House Vancouver, and  Verne Wishlove, president, scout district  council.  Jack Vanderpoll, president of the  Pender Harbour group committee,  chaired the meeting for the evening. The  leaders were introduced and thanked for  their time spent with the boys.  Smith presented Michael Phillips with  a certificate of appreciation for collecting  $85 worth of bottles all by himself for the  Variety Club Telethon. Vanderpoll also  received a certificate of appreciation from  Scout House for his work in organizing the  bottle drive.  Adair gave a short speech on cubbing  and scouting and showed a film on the  Sooke Jamboree which was well received  by all.  The cubs and scouts both had some  skits that they put on for the parents and  all were very entertaining.  -w-Ay Mary Tinkfaj  busy knitting toys and dolls for the sale.  She looks forward to meeting some of her  old friends at the Welcome Beach Hall  Thursday.  Again on Saturday, March 19, the  Welcome Beach Hall is going to be packed  for a Pot Luck Supper at 6:30 p.m. The  convenor regrets that no further reservations can be accepted for this event as  all available seats are fully booked. Those  with reservations are reminded to bring  their own dishes, cutlery, etc.  One of the surprising trends in the  Halfmoon Bay area is the number of  children and teenagers and the growing  consciousness of their needs. That consciousness was evident in the fact that as  many as 20 residents turned up at the Bob  Wickwire home on March 10 for the annual  general meeting of the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission. Retiring  chairman, Peggy North, reported on the  activities of the past year and advised that  a meeting had been held with representatives of the Pender Harbour Aquatic  Club. It had been agreed to support their  community pool project.  Cliff" Connor, Halfmoon Bay's  representative on the Parks and  Recreation Commission, reported that the  petition for land for an athletic field which  had been signed by 246 residents, had been  unanimously accepted by the Parks and  Recreation Commission and had been  referred to the Regional Board for appropriate action.  New Executive elected are: chairman,  Peggy Connor; secretary-treasurer, Sue  Beaven, and directors, Linda Paulhus,  Gerrie Lou Wickwire, John Mercer, Maria  Bach, Donna Perry, Maureen Runouf and  Peggy North. The commission discussed  preliminary plans for Easter activities.  When Kristy Paulhus celebrated her  2nd birthday recently, it was an occasion  for a family reunion. Her maternal  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Denis Sch-  winghamer, arrived from Chilliwack for  the occasion and from Vancouver came  Grandmother Alice Paulhus and Kristy's  aunt, Louise Paulhus.  Guest at the Petit home has been  Blackie's brother, George Petit from  Quesnel.  In the money  This week's $100 winner in the Gibsons'  Lions 400 Club draw is Dorothy Szabo of  Gibsons.  Her ticket was drawn by Dorothy  Creswell at the Bank of Montreal's Gibsons branch.  ��*  ****  ��*  ��M  COAST FURNISHINGS  your one stop furniture shop  All types of contemporary furniture  to suit your budget  NEXT TO ANDYS DRIVE-IN TUES.-SAT. 10 AM - 5 PM  GIBSONS 886-9093  m  ������M^Ws��MM^  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full Information  564 Howe Stroot  Vancouvor, B.C.  661-7212  Attend  the Church  of your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-23.1.1  *):.!() am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  ll.laSn.m. ��� Gibsons  ol'llee hours lor appointments:  lues.      l:(X)p.m.lo4:()()p.m.  Wed.��� 1:00 p.m. to4:00p.m.  Fri. --'):.10 lo 12:30  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP sunrisi:. HOPKINS  Sundays ul 2 p.m.  * nil welcome *  886-9432  CHRISTIAN SCIKNCK  Services  and   Sunday   School   arc   held  eaeli Sunday at 11:1S a.m. in Si. John's  United Church, Davis Ray.  Wed. I've. Testimony   7:45p.m.  Alt Weteome  Phone 88S-.1I.S7, 886-7882or 88.1-')24l)  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. I'. NieholxOn. Pastor  IIMI SOI SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sal. eve. ul Si. Mary's, Gibsons  H:.H) a.m. Our lady nl loiinlis, on the  Seehelt  Indian Keseive  10:00 a.in. at 1 lie Holy 1 ninily t lunch in  Seehelt  1/ noon al Si. Mary's ( liureli in (.ilisons  BETHEL BAPTISTS CHURCH  886-744')  Mermaid and Trail, Sechell  Sunday School ��);4S a.m.  Morning Worship Service.     . 11:15 a.m.  Wed. lllblc Study   7:00 p.m.  livening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd .V 4(h Sunday every month  Pastor: /���'. Ntifn.rn  88S-W0S  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor (���. Drielier/f  Sublimit Siliool      Sal.. .,:(K) p.m.  Hour of Worship      Snt., 4:<X) |t.m.  St. Joint's United Church  Davis Hay  I'veryonr Welt tune  For Information phone: 885 ')750  88.1 -27.16  SUNSIHNI, COAST  (iOSI'l.l. CHURCH  Davis Hay Koiul al Aihiitns  Davis Kay  Suiuluy Scluxtl ...                      IO()0 n.m.  Morning Seiviee    11: IS a.m.  t'.veniiiK Srrviee    7:00 p.m.  Wed. I'rayer and lllblc Study  I'honeHHS-iH.n  "lUtn-tlenoniinatitiiitil"  ST. PATRICKS DffT  FOOD  MEAT  Olympic Smoked  PORK PICNICS  ��,69c  Olympic Sweet Pickled  CORNED BEEF   ��,$r9  Olympic All Beef  WIENERS i ib. pkg.  69  Olympic Coil  GARLIC SAUSAGE �� 99c  PRODUCE  Imported Can. No. 1  CELERY  Imported Can. No. 1  BROCCOLI       .b.  Can. Fancy Spartan Red  Golden ll ppi ro 0 Ib. 7 AC  licious HrrLtO J bag 19  2-49  39  or  Delicious  Choice Navels  ORANGES  bag  6.$1M  GROCERY  coo//  SAVE 40*  on your next purchase of NABOB GROUND COFFEE  Limited to one coupon per person  MM   fU 1 All I M   Upon praaanlallnn <i( Hilt < onnon Iiy youi tuilociKir Ryain.l  Iho inin.li.sn nl nny ona pnr.haua ot Nnliol, Hoaatnil Collnn,  Nnlinti Inoila  !  I pay you 40 s oiila pin. tt nenla tor hnniillnu Applu.ailon loi ladamp-  ii* ronamutaa trawl  Invoiroa ���nowina. your purthaan ot  ���ay you iu i,  nth.r haaia  x;l. (In pray  limited wl  Hon on any otf  ���udlcl.nl ��lo<;i. (In pi.vlout 00 <J��y��l lo cov.i  all coupon* p. ���������Mail to, ra  iJ.mptlon mud b. ���down on r��i,u��ia( Coupon* will not ho nnntmiail anil will  Im volil |l praaantari thrnuuh oulaide .uam.iaa, luotsaca oi utlmi wtio niai Mol  alall rilatrlbutnta otnur marcliamliaa union apacltu.ally authmued  Iiy ua In praaanl coupon* lor rndnmptlon  I or railnrnptinn mail  lo   Haitian  A   Walla  l.lmita.l,   Hon   JMO,   loioolo   Onlaiio  MnW lilt   I nine opnoaila sMn  n on Coupon Hi.hil Slip  40^  COUPON EXPIRES: march 20.1077  Prices Effective  Thurs., March 17th  Fri.. March 18th  Sat, March KMh  Phonm 885-2025  085-9823 ��� BaUry  8859812      M.at D-.pt.  W�� RESERVE THE RIOHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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