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The Peninsula Times Apr 20, 1977

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 MARY MELLIS, kindergarten  teacher at Roberts Creek Elementary, tries out a new swing installed  Saturday' as dozens of teachers' and  parents turned out to build Adventure  Playground behind the school. The  idea for the playground has been  around for years, but teachers and  parents credit Mary for being the  driving force for finally pulling it all  together this year.  ��� Timesphoto  Islands Trust official  reassures  An Islands Trust official last week  assured Gambier Island residents that the  proposed trust takeover of planning duties  will not undermine Gambier's community  plan.  Tony Roberts, manager for I&lsuids  Trust, told 32 Gambier residents that the  legislation now being considered in Victoria will legally bind the trust to the  plan's provisions exactly as it currently  does the Sunshine Coast Regional Board.  Roberts, speaking Saturday at a  community meeting on the island, also  disputed reports that the proposed  legislation would allow provincial appointees to disregard island representatives in decision making.  The board for each of the 13 islands  designated in the trust area would be  composed of three general representatives, appointed by the government, and  two local representatives, elected by the  island, he said.  Although this does not give the  provincial appointees majority  representative, the Municial Act under  which the board would operate requires  that decisions be made with a two-thirds  approval, he said.  Thus, any action would require the  support of at least four representatives for  passage including at least one of the island  representatives.  Area F Regional Board Director Bernie  Bob Norminton  of Sechelt dies  Well known Sechelt resident Bob  Norminton died unexpectedly Wednesday,  April 13.  Norminton was president of the Board  of Trade and chairman of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society Board at the critical  beginnings of the new building at Sechelt.  Taking his commitments seriously, he still  enjoyed the challenges each presented.  He was manager of Uie B.C. Electric  office which later became the British  Columbia Hydro and Power Authority. H  was a Job that sometimes taxed this man  with such a big heart ln the days when  power was cut off. It fell to him to Inform  people of the decision. The kind of man he  was, Uils was not an easy ta.sk.  He was an nvld fisherman. He not only  loved to catch them but was an expert  when it came to canning and smoking his  catch.  Always a sportsman, Bob was one of  the players on the Canadian Hugger team  that went to .Japan in 1032.  Bob's wife Mac will know tliat the many  friends of her late husband wish her to cnll  on Uien. as Uiey are her friends too.  A farewell memorial service was held  Saturday at St. Hilda's Church with  Reverend N.J. (iodkln presiding. Many  friends and fellow co-workers.were Uiere  to remember Bob.  Bob Is survived also hy a son, Robert  Sntcliffe of Carlisle, Ont.; a daughter,  .Shirley Taylor of North Vancouver; a  stepson, William .lohn Smith of North  Vancouver; a sister, .Joan Fleming;  nephew Bruce of Burnaby; brother .lack of  North Vancouver, and 11 grandchildren.  He was predeceased by a stepdaughter,  .lay Bourgeois of Toronto, Ont.  group  eninsula itmeb  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing. Granthams Landing, Gibs'ons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing-, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  --"irwwa  Union <'\$*<-%r,:<*i��:r- tabel  16 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST,  Volume 14 ��� No. 21  Wednesday, AprU 20,1977  Peninsula Recycling is closing down  Peninsula Recycling will go out of  business in May after a decision last week  by the regional district not to give the  operation a $700 monthly subsidy.  "It's the tolling of the bell for Peninsula  Recycling," said manager Tom Haigh  glumly after hearing the news. "Only a;  very loud public outcry wilf save us now.":  Haigh had approached Area 'E'  director Ed Johnstone, one of the strongest  opponents of the recycling operation, with  a plea for money to keep the business open  after the expiration of an LIP grant next  month.  After what Haigh termed "a very long  conversation" Johnstone agreed to go to  the April 14 regional board meeting with a  proposal mat Haigh be subsidied until  November when a public referendum on  continued support of recycling could be  held  This motion, however, was defeated  when the area directors split 4-4 on the  vote. A two-thirds majority is needed to  approve spending.  Johnstone's sudden support of Haigh  caught the other board members by  surprise. Peter Hoemberg asked him* if he  felt the recycling manager "had got his  act together?"  The director replied that he had always  had "mixed feelings about Tom Haigh's  recycling but not about recyjicing in  general." If the hoard agreed to approve  the $700 a month then the provincial  government would provide a matching  grant, he said.  Haigh, Johnstone added, "has not  much time left. He feels he's at the end of  Wrangle continues around  inspection review committee  Mulligan noted that the local regional  district as well as other affected regional  districts have opposed the legislation.  Under provisions of the Islands Trust  Act amendments, he saad, the regional  districts would be stripped of their planning authority but would be left with the  remaining functions:  The position of the regional .board is  that it could not properly handle.; those  functions "when someone else has the  planning authority," Mulligan said.  Roberts told the residents that the bill  may yet be changed or delayed. If it  becomes law, it will be effective only upon  proclamation by the cabinet, he said. Even  if the legislation were passed today, it  might be the end of the year before it  became effective, he said.  He also stressed that the trust's  assumption of planning duties "doesn't  wipe out the excellent work already  completed. It just continues it."  Regional districts affected by the  proposed trust amendments some weeks  ago formally requested a meeting with  Premier Bill Bennett to discuss the  legislation. To date, there has been no  response from Bennett.  Robyn Addison, assistant planner for  the Regional District, also discussed with  the residents five amendments proposed  for the Gambier Island community plan.  The amendments, which still require a  third reading by the Regional Board prior  to submission to Victoria for approval, are  designed to adequately protect Uie island's  forest Industry, Addision said.  The provincial Lands Branch has ob-  ���8ee Page A-3  By KERRA LOCKHART  Confusion  continues to surround  a  special committee established to review  decisions   made   by   regional   district,  building inspectors. :  The coimxiittfee, set tip by Chairman  Harry Almond, is illegal and threatens to  alienate staff employees, charged  Director Petfer Hoemberg last week.  Area F Director Bernie Mulligan last  Thursday resigned from the committee,  citing a conflictof interest between the  position and his plumbing business.  Some Regional District staff members  interpreted' Almond's remarks at the  Thursday board meeting as indicating that  the committee could reach beyond its  originally stated purpose of "advice and  guidance" to overrule local inspectors or  the national building code.  Contacted later by the Times, Almond  denied this interpretation, saying the  committee "has no authority to decide  anything."  If the committee were unable^to resolve  a complaint, it could make a recommendation to.the Regional Board, Almond  said. The board, at that point, would have  to decidetohat action, if any, it wished to  take, he said.  The 1/funicipal Act establishes a  Building i36de Appeal Board, which j��  located in'Victoria. According to the act','  "Where a dispute arises respecting the  ���v  Pm  jlWwi  W,,fW"<" Hi''.'  Almond had given the inspectors no  chance to discuss the accusations before  appointing himself, two tradesmen and  director Mulligan to the committee.  Discontent with Almond's move boiled  over at Thursjday's board meeting when  Area 'B' director Hoemberg asked for  "further clarification," saying the last  thing I want to do is create the feeling that  this board is not prepared to back up what  its building inspectors are presently doing,  "lama bit concerned," he added, "that it  might be viewed as a criticism of the  building department to establish this  committee."  Hoemberg said that such a group had  no legal power to overturn an inspector's'  ruling but that there was an appeal board  in Victoria to handle any complaints  arising from the code.  Replying that some people had "missed  the point," Almonpfsaid "This committee  can in ho way change the building- code or  overrule the building inspectors' interpretation, ^the; code. That's to be  clearly undefslSdd." But when asked later  in the meeting if the committee would  always^uphold the department Almond  Midf "The board will make the final  decision on that.  . "But the whole idea", Almond continued, "is for the public to feel that if they  have any complaints they're not just  dealing with one man and somecse in  decision of our building inspector that he  would indeed have a chance to not only  have his grievance heard, but also to have  some changes made in the decision."  "The building inspector will be reinforced where it's necessary to reinforce  the building inspector," Almond told the  directors.  "And at times you will not reinforce the  building inspector?" asked Hoemberg.  "The board will make the final decision  on that," replied the chairman.  "But the point I would like to make is  that it is not the jurisdiction Of the board,"  Hoemberg argued.  "In that case the board will not make a  decision," said Almond.  "Well, in that case why have it?" asked  Hoemberg. "It is not the responsibility of  the regional board to interpret the building  code."  Supporting the chairman, committee  appointee Bernie Mulligan told Hoemberg,  "You should try and work in the bloody  trades around here." The committee, he  said, would only discuss interpretation of  the code.  Hoemberg then suggested that  Mulligan should resign from the group  because, as a plumber, he "has to deal  with the inspector on the other side of the  fence." Mulligan, said he would be happy  to do so but added "I'll be damned if I want  (tho, ^miaittee) filled up with building  interpretation of, or application of, tb*feVictoria they can't get except by le*-^,,v n^.vt<f.= ar|,engineers  ^building code), any party to the dispute  may refer the question to the board for  determination.  "The decision of the board is final and  binding," according to the act.  No other provision for appeal of a  building code decision is mentioned in the  act. The Regional District operates under  the authority of the Municipal Act.  When asked by The Times if the  committee were intended solely as a  public relations tool, Almond said,  "Exactly."  He said, "In this area where building  inspection has only been in effect for a few  years, many people still feelthey're living  in the bush. People don'Jt understand that  building inspection is here to stay."  When setting up his committee at the  end of March, Almond claimed area  tradesmen were upset with the inspectors'  insistence on a strict enforcement of the  code.  A regional district staff member observed later that "the committee came out  of the blue like a bombshell." Others  maintain that the action is the first time  the board has interfered with staff duties  and that the complaints originate with  only one local builder.  According    to    several    employees  They can come and sit down and discuss  the matter and have it clarified without  having to go further."  That implies, said Hoemberg, "that if  any member of the public is agrieved by a  After hearing from Sechelt alderman  Morgan Thompson that "Mr. Hoemberg  has had the floor long enough," Almond  told Hoemberg, "Let me finalize this thing  ���See Page A-3  the road now. He would come here and  make a proper application if he felt we  would lean in his favour."  The suggestion to put a recycling  referendum on the November ballot and to  support Haigh until then was made by  Gibson's representative Jim Metzler and  immediately opposed by Area 'C director  Barry Pearson and Sechelt Alderman  Morgan Thompson.  Pearson said that the board had made a  motion last year not to support Haigh's  operation. Johnstone replied that this  stand had been negated when the board  decided in January to endorse a���n application by Haigh for a Canada Works  grant.  Also speaking against the motion, Area  'A' representative Jack Paterson said he  could not find "words strong enough" for  his opposition which he maintained was  based on the fact no money had been  budgeted for recycling support. "I'm dead  against spending extra money," he said,  "no matter how worthy the cause."  Metzler, as chairman of the finance  committee, replied that funds could be  taken from the annual garbage collection  or sanitary landfill allocation  Despite this assurance, his motion went  down to defeat a few moments later.  Afterward, Haigh noted that the  regional district has budgeted $9,355 a  month for weekly garbage pickup for  Sunshine Coast residents. It would cost, he  said, $8,400 to support Peninsula  Recycling for one year. "I just do not see,"  he continued, "that it's an unreasonable  request."  Peninsula Recycling, which began  under a federal LIP grant in November  1975, has had a firey relationship with the  regional board, almost since its inception..  The antagonism reached its peak last fall  when the directors formally decided not to  support the operation.  In January of this year a  stormy  meeting saw another 4-4 split, including  two abstentions, when the district was  asked to support Haigh's attempts to get  Canada Works funds. It was initially  announced th&t his request had been  denied, at which point Haigh left the  meeting shouting the decision was "absolutely preposterous,"  \i, Min:j|.5��5.Mei,."-lK^':'ovs?r. it was ppiritetf-  out  by Metzler-% that   the  abstentions  counted as positive not negative votes, and  the motion was declared passed.  \ The application has since been turned  down by the federal government.  Local cost $1 million for St. Mary's  expansion, says hospital director  It is going to cost local taxpayers over  $1 million to pay for a proposed expansion  to St. Mary's hospital in Sechelt.  That estimate was contained in a brief  delivered last week to board members of  the regional hospital district (SCHRD) by  a director of St. Mary's.  According to chartered accountant  Warren McKibben less than half of the  $2.75 million cost of the construction will  be picked up by the provincial government, "leaving $1,190,000 to be raised on  the local tax base."  McKibben, chairman of the hospital's  expansion committee, said the probable  mill increase would have to be between  1.45 and 1.69.  After  hearing  McKibben detail  the  proposals for the expansion, the SCHRD  agreed to draft a bylaw to raise the local  financing. The board also established an  advisory committee to report back to the  board.  The committee was suggested by Peter  Hoemberg, SCHRD appointee to the  hospital's board of directors. Saying he  thought it unlikely that all the SCHRD  members "want to be bogged down with  all the details of the expansion," Hoemberg stated a select committee could work  together with the hospital on the plans.  The advisory group, he continued, should  not be regarded by St. Mary's "as a group  of outsiders checking up on the hospital."  The group will be formed by  representatives   from   the   Community  J,<^ <������--'���������   SSSif?^L^*w^*K���3  ������MbMikha*.. j* ���afih.am&'iBkWii.]  i*r..'Prp.vim,^^  JpyrP,y,^'  ^0>**J  tA4'  ���"'%%*.  ''    tttttf  '' ,1    'I'  "��� }y.r^^r'tAMi^^-j' ,  - ... ���.- r ,   \^..$��r  ������;'--<:y.&'LWityl$  TAKING A BREAK from the crowd, a  young attendant nt Inst week's fair In  I  Gibsons pauses to count her profits.  She challenged people to climb her  swaying ladders and ring the bell at  the top. The secret wns to go up the  underside but you still ran the risk of  getting undlgnificdly dumped  Resources Society, the Pender Harbour  Health Clinic and the SCHRD and will  meet with McKibben's own committee.  McKibben's brief emphasized that it  would be the service areas of the hospital  that will be enlarged. Many of the  proposals, he said, had been deferred over  Uie years for budgeting reasons "and the  hospital has . been functioning at a  disadvantage since then. Other areas," he  claimed, "have been under an increasing  .strain due to the demands of an increasing  population."  Some of the changes, said McKibben,  were designed to serve any future expansion in direct patient care areas. Many  of the new services will .serve people on an  out-patient basis, he said, "and are not  affected by Ixul occupancy rates."  There liave been questions raised in the  past by some SCHRD members for the  need for any expansion at St. Mary's. The  occupancy rate at the hospital has dropped  .sharply since Uie directors' decision not to  replace the only surgeon, who is currently  on a leave of absence.  The hospital directors had originally  requested the Department of Health to  approve a $4 million expansion budget but  this was slashed by Victoria to the current  $2.75 million la.st November.  This amount of money will provide new  facilities for the emergency, laboratory,  case room, operating, physiotherapy,  clinical data and administration departments. The recovery, day cure, X-ray,  laundry and In-service rooms will l>e  either altered or enlarged during construction.  McKibben pointed oul that, plans could  still Im; changed by Victoria up to the start  of the work. If tin; expansion Is not coin  ineneed by this fall, said the accountant,  all the plans will have to be converted to  metric to comply with federal regulations.  "The costs of converting the plans and  the bids from contractors will be .sub  Klantiully \ higher," said McKibben,  "putting us over the maximum ($2.71.  million) allowed by the Department of  Health."  The hospital hopes to have all the  construction tenders ln hy September 27.  and awarded on October 13.  After the ftCIIUI) meeting Hoemberg  observed the St. Mary's board bail Imtii  "convinced" theSCIIIU) would put the tax  Increase to public referendum. PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 20,1977  The PeninsulaT^*^ tfUBfeES^  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prizer  ��� Winston Churchill ���  Peninsula Recycling  It will be a sad event if Peninsula  Recycling closes its doors next month  as now seems likely.  Since its inception the concern has  been subjected to much criticism,  largely directed at the amount of  money it spends relative to the  quantity or recycleable material it  collects.  All we can say iif rebuttle is that  that margin has continued to shrink  over the months and that recycling  operations are seldom, if ever,  profitable undertakings in a financial  sense.  They are, however, profitable in  the sense that their efforts, regardless of how tokenistic they may seem  in the face of the enormous quantity  of goods which we taste, are pointing  us all in the direction we will surely  need to go in the future.  We would urge Sunshine Coast  residents who see a need for a local  recycling operation to contact their  regional director and request  reconsideration of the vote not to  temporarily subsidize Peninsula  Recycling.  One man's opinion?  ���wmmWmm*^mWmmmmmWmmmmmmKmmmWm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  By Adrian Stott  Lately, when a government makes a  decision counter to a current public  feeling, it is quite common to hear the  comment that the elected representatives  concerned are acting as dictators. In fact;/  a recent letter to the Times said exactly  this about the Regional District directors.  However, the frequency of this accusation  doesn't necessarily make it correct or fair.  We have elections because it just isn't  practical for all of us to participate  directly in the government process. Instead, we choose representatives to make  governmental decisions for us. It is very  dangerous for any individual to surrender  this power to another, so we have the  safeguard of a fixed term of elected office,  but the system is still far from .perfect.  A major problem is that we cast only  one vote in each election, but our  representative must deal with many  issues during his term. Obviously we can't  have an election over every issue ���  although we do have referenda on certain  important ones ��� so instead there is the.  convention that those elected consider the  views of their constituents for guidance  between elections.  However, government is complicated.  There are usually many factors relevant  to each decision, and the information and  precedents involved, even in a regional  board matter, can stretch back over many  years. Unless a person is directly involved, or spends the time needed to k0bp  up to date (which isn't practical for most  of us) he will often not be in a position to  understand a current issue as completely  as his elected representative.  The press helps considerably in this  problem. But the perceptions or bias of  any individual reporter are an inevitable  factor in any story. Objectivity is an ideal  which is often pursued but seldom completely attained in the reporting of any  controversial or complicated issue.  Reporters are instructed to be  dispassionate in their news writing, but  they are no less human than the rest of us.  Because of this or because of space  limitations, important facts are  sometimes never reported, giving rise to  the complaint "You can't believe all you  read in the papers."  Also, there often just isn't time or  resources to inform the public fully about  each issue before the decision on it must be  made. So, althoughthe elected person may  receive the message of public opinion loud  and clear, he may feel that the course of  action that opinion suggests would be  wrong in the face of the broader information on the subject available to him  because of his position. It isn't surprising,  then, that some government decisions  seem to ignore or go against the public  mood, although this may simply be caused  by conscientious legislators trying to  make the right decision, rather than just  Uie popular one.  So although governments are often  open to the valid accusation of making bad  decisions, I feel it isn't fair to accuse one of  being dictatorial just because its decisions  go against current public opinion. Not all  the decisions a government must make  can be popular, but I'm convinced'that  eyen the regional board's aj.np<jjft.laiAf  moves are being made in good faith,  although a greater effort to explain them  to the public would certainly be worthwhile.  Consistent unjustified disobedience to  the public will surely result in a failure of  directors to be re-elected. And mat's a fate  dictators never face.  "Thank goodness. Our attorney-general will be pleased it isn't that racist South African wine."  Earthquake survival aids  Garden Corner  "While the earth remaineth seed time  shall not cease." In that ancient promise  made to man, life on this earth has been  able to subsist and develop. So here we are  at the time of another miracle, repeated  each year and so taken for granted.  To the person who likes to garden or to  farm, all the operations have their own  appeal. It feels good to tackle the land that  has looked so desolate for so many months  and to realize that despite its looks it is  teeming with life and the promise of life.  There is an infinite satisfaction in applying  the things one has learned from experience or maybe from books, knowing  that the earth will respond. There is infinite satisfaction, too, in accepting the  challenge of weather and soil conditions,  yes and even of Uie physical effort needed.  Ry now the hard work in the garden Is  pretty well under control and seed time is  at hand. So let's talk about it. Promiscuous  buying and sowing of seeds may satisfy  philosophical demands, but it is not good  gardening. There Is a time and a place. All  seeds are not the same and the seeding  process Is not the same for all. Some like a  cool growing environment. Broad beans,  green peas, sweet peas, Swiss chard and  leeks, for example, will not develop  happily in warm weather. Others like  l>e.uis, corn and squash cannot tolerate  cool wet weather. So one times Uie sowing  to suit tin; demands of the. seeds to Ik;  sown.  lf you will .spare a thought for this  miruculous entity culled u seed you will  treat It with the deferential respect It  deserved. Here's a tiny, almost Infinitesimal object, carrot, radish, what  you will that only wants the right conditions of warmth and moisture to burst  The Peninsula^JJmetm  I'liMKIird Wr<lnr*(1.iy!. nt Scc'idt  on ll Ct Sunihil.r Coast  I'V  I In* IVhlhMiln Timet  fur Wfklpi'M Publication1. Ltd.  ��t StThsdt, B.C.  ll<����J10_!����thelt,UC.  VON .MO  I'honc 8K5-.12.il  Subtcrtptlon Rates: (in advance)  I (hiiI, $7 per yenr. Heyoml .1.") mllr��, $8  II..S.A..SI0. Overseas $11.  By GUY SYMONDS  out of the hard casing that has protected it  all winter. It will fashion a root system and  a temporary but highly efficient leaf and  stem structure to take full advantage of  everything that nature supplies for its  growth. While these are developing it  feeds on the nourishment contained in itself, enough to get those growth and  feeding systems ready to take over by the  time the built-in supply is exhausted.  To translate all this philosophy into  practical terms ��� buy the seed you want  In quantities you can handle. Do not rely  on seeds left over from last spring. They  may be alright but probably will n6t  germinate to the extent that the new  season's crop will. Certain seeds costs  much much more than It used to buy the  outlay is still very small compared to the  harvest.  Next, do not be in a hurry to sow the  seed. Mostly the land In this coastal belt is  light sandy and therefore easily warmed.  Heavier land with more clay ln It Is always  colder and needs different treatment. The  urge to get the seed ln tho ground Is  natural universal, but should be restrained  to keep in tune with the essentials of  moisture and warmth. Do not sow in dusty  soil.  Depth of sowing Is very Important and  failure to lecognize this Is unquestionably  the cause of much disappointment. Nature;  usually does not bury seed. Certainly a  great deal of It forms part of the food chain  and some is carried by birds and deposited  far from Its birthplace, complete with Its  own fertilizer supply. Hut we are mostly  inclined to bury our seed too deep. Surface sowing very lightly covered to  defeat the sharp eyes of tin* hungry birds is  generally all that Is required. In fact It is  ull that should be done. The information  ubout planting depth is on most seed  packages and should bo studied. Even they  tieem to orr on tho sldo of too much depth.  To sum up, fresh seed, proper growing  conditions of warmth and moisture and  efficient sowing at the proper depth give  these marvelous gifts from On High the  opportunity to fulfill the other half of the  promise tliat, m well u. Mod Ume,  guarantees the time of harvest.  Good heart and heulUi liublta ingrained  during childhood may, In later years, help  Uie Individual to avoid or at least delay  heart attack.  The danger of an earthquake probably  is not high on the list of most Sunshine  Coast residents' concerns. Living in a fault  area, however, residents should be aware  of emergency measures to be taken during  and after a quake.  The following bulletin was prepared by  the B.C. Civil Defence Department. Clip  and save for reference in case of an earthquake.  DURING THE SHAKE  Do not panic. The motion of the earth is  frightening, but unless it shakes  something on top of you it is usually  harmless.  If you are indoors when the earthquake  starts, stay indoors. Take cover under a  desk, table, bench, or in doorways of halls,  and against inside walls. Stay away from  glass and outside walls.  Do not use candles, matches or other  open flames either during or immediately  after a tremor. Douse all fires.  If the earthquake catches you outdoors,  move away from buildings and utility  wires. Once in the open, stay there until  'toejbakin^stop^r      fP\ r P...  Do not nm-hear or through buildings.  The greatest danger from falling debris is  just outside doorways and close to outer  walls.  If you are in a moving car when the  earthquake strikes, stop as quickly as  safety permits, but stay in the vehicle. A  car will bounce and jiggle terribly on its  springs during the earthquake, but it is a  good place to stay until the shaking stops.  AFTER THE SHAKING  Check your utilities, but do not turn  them on. Earth movements may have  ruptured water, gas and electrical conduits.  If you smell gas, open windows and  shut off main valve. Then leave the  building and report gas leakage to  authorities. Do no re-enter the building  until a utility official says it is safe.  If water pipes are damaged, shut off  the supply at the main valve.  If electrical wiring is shorting out, shut  off the current at the main meter-box.  If conditions permit, turn on your radio.  or television  to  get  latest  emergency  bulletins. It is good practice to always  keep a battery-operated radio ready for  emergencies.  Accept   only   instructions   and   information from a recognized authority. Do .  not believe nor repeat rumours.  Do not use your telephone except to  report an emergency.  Do not move about needlessly. Sightseers arc a hindrance to rescue workers  and often become casualties Uiemselves.  Do not undertake rescue operations on  your own. Volunteer your services to the  proper authorities. They have trained  leadership and only volunteers properly  registered with Civil Defence are covered  by the Federal-Provincial Compensation  Agreement.  TSUNAMI - THE KILLER WAVE  Of all the known killers of Uie sen, none  creates more terror in the hearts of  coastal dwellers than "tsunamis."  Tsunamis are the so-called tidal waves  generated by some earthquakes, and  whenever you receive a "tsunami"  warning, you must expect that a.  dangerous wave is on the way to raise  havoc and destruction.  Past experience teaches that when the'  killer waves strike, Uielr victims are all  too often Uiose who failed to heed the  warning.  If you live ln any Pacific eoa.��,tal area,  tsunami warnings apply to you. They may  also lie generated In Inland waters by  severe earth disturbances.  Not all earthquakes case tsuiuimls, but  many do. When you hear that an earthquake has occurred, stay tuned to your  radio station and stand by for a tsunami  warning.  An earthquake ln your area In an  automatic tsunami warning. After a local  earthquake,   do   not   stay   in   low-lying  coastal areas, but move to higher ground  immediately.  i    A tsunami is not a single wave, but  rather a series of waves. Stay away from  danger areas until an all clear has been  issued by a recognized authority.  Approaching tsunamis sometimes  cause a noticeable rise, or fall, of coastal  waters. This is one of nature's warnings,  and should be heeded without hesitation.  A small tsunami at one beach can be a  vicious killer a few miles away. Do not be  fooled by the modest appearance of one  wave. The next one may be a giant.  All tsunamis, like hurricanes, are  essentially dangerous, even though they  may not damage every coastline they  strike.  Never go down to the beach to watch for  a tsunami. When you are close enough to  see the wave, you are most likely too close  to escape it. /  During a tsunami emergency, your  local Civil Defence, city police and RCMP  and other emergency organizations will be  working to save lives. Give them your  fullest co-operation.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions ore invited  It'sSpring!  Tears from heaven wash the trees  Then they are dried with a gentle breeze-  All the while the sparrows sing  Telling all the world, "It's spring!"  Once more the world is painted bright  The day goes on for half the night-  Mother Nature's had her fling,  New life comes forth and it is spring.  Tulips, children, puddles and grass,  Mother Nature's looking glass-  Love and laughter's on the wing,  A new beginning, "It is spring!"  ���Sharron Ferris  Focus on  Fitness  Do as I say, not as I do!  After several months of working with  the Physical Fitness Service and being  exposed to the importance of fitness, I  have learned a few facts that amaze me. I  have had to fight the "Battle of The Bulge"  for years and know from personal experience how very difficult it is to lose  pounds once they have been gained.  Having all the pertinent information on  weight control, diet and fitness in general  at my fingertips one would think by now I  should be all skin and bone, or at least into  a size 8 petit dress! But, alas, I am not and  can not!  I do have the knowledge that my heart  is in excellent condition form many hours  of excercise, and my breathing has improved. I also know that I feel more alert  and vital. However, this is not enough and  the reason is obvious. Lack* if watching my  diet. It is all very good to have a heart that  functions well, but with all the extra  pounds that are being carried, the heart  has to work that much harder.  Losing weight is a twofold program,  only with a low calorie and well balanced  diet plus a regular exercise program  daily, can weight be lost and stay lost.  This does not mean that you have to  take up some form of vigorous excericse  that you are not used to and do not enjoy.  Start slowly by increasing your daily  activities, walk to the sitore instead of  driving, use the stairsj instead of the  elevator, take a short walk after your  evening meal and walk briskly, this way  you will use up a good portion of the  calories that you have eaten.  You will be surpised how quickly you  will lose the weight once you incorporate  your diet with your exercise, plus the  benefit of increasing the fitness of your  heart and firming and toning all your other  muscles at the same time.  Exercise without diet? Absolutely not. I  have been exercising as I said earlier, but  I'm afraid I have not lost any weight at all.  It is not good to go jogging and come home  to a juicy hamburger with french fries.  Nor is it wise to go cycling for an hour and  velax after with a cocktail or two.  Difficult? Yes. But most worthwhile  things take a little effort, and this is your  body we are talking about, your only body,  and the rewards you will receive for your  efforts are enormous. ��� Joy Smith.  Pleased, but**.  Editor, The Times,  We wish to thank you for the kind article in your March 30 issue on our new  firm. In general we were very pleased by  T:1UiSe7oSinamiUarwith y^r local   'both^the article's content and t^s^e of.^  " emergency plan, and help to make' itas    rePortulg-  effective as possible. It is your business,        There are just two points we would like  and it may save your life. to clarify. Kevin Ry.an's degree is in ar  chitecture as well as town planning, and  Bob Fidelman enjoys designing pubs but  would much prefer more boat design work.  These aspects aside, the article made  us feel warmly welcomed, and we thank  . Robert Fidelman,  Intergrated Design Services Ltd.,  Gibsons, B.C.  '.saWt#<.v*iwil1S(tV.  THE CIRCUS is coming to town on  April 27. DoWayne Bros. Circus will  present performances that day at 4: .30  p.m. nnd 8 p.m. at the Wil.son Creek  BasebaU Field. This show is sponsored by the Wilson Creek Community Centre. Tickets may be  purchased at the .showgrounds or by  I  calling 885-9967 or 885-2;i.T7. One of tlio  .show's stars, Bimbo .Jr., above, accepts peanuts from young admirers. The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, AprU 20,1977  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hi, there, top of the morning to you aU*  It must be morning because I just got up,  but it seems that the clock on the wall is all  wrong, however, no time to figure that one  out right now so on with the square dance  news.  April 2 the Country Stars and the teen  beginner class from Gibsons joined  Dewiss and Nora Brown at the Max  Cameron High School .gym in Powell River  for a grand square dance graduation  dance with about 12 squares oh the floor all  told (some didn't).  The evening started with a  smorgasbord supper at the school and the  ladies responsible for the supper really  went all out and there is a great big thank  you from us all (any or all of you can be  my cooks anytime) then the square  dancing started about 7:30 with fun for all  with the graduation class and our teen  class doing square dance figures with  great ease that I am sure they had never  done before as head caller Dewiss Brown  second caller Harry Robertson third caller  Larry Olson and pf course squaringly  yours. We all tried to stay within the  square dance figures that were taught and  I'm as sure that we wandered to a much  higher level but the graduation classes  still came thru with flying colours. It's  funny but they told me to come forth and I  did and lost the race.  One of the highlites of the evening was  during the presentations of the. square,  dance diplomas where a large square  dance graduation cake was cut and then  there was the square dance oath where all  of the classes and all of the rest of the  square dancers who had never taken the  square dance pledge formed a large circle  then the grand Master of Ceremonies  started by saying, all raise your right  hands and repeat after me (we all said we  would) I solemnly swear in heart and mind   and at this point you will have to join  the fun filled activity of square dancing  and take the oath yourself to find out the  rest.  One particular square dance teen  couple caught my eye and I watched them  quite a bit throughout Uie evening and all I  can say is that Uiey were fantastic in both  square and round dances and by the time  you reach my age of 39 and holding you  will be the best in style, timing, courtesy  and showmanship, keep up the good work.  At the ending of the evening all four  callers were on hand to wind up with a  patter call where the mike was passed  from one to the other starting with Dewiss  then to me and as soon as I had the mike,  about five of the grad class came on stage  with some kind of tissue and wrapped their  caller teacher up completely from head to  foot.  I passed Uie mike to Harry Uien on it  went to Ijirry Olson and by this time  Dcwis looked like a mummy, the kids  made a small hole in the wrapping where  they thought his mouth was and then the  mike was passed back to Dewiss where lie  proceeded to finish the patter call by sound  alone and I must .say that Dewiss called  superbly and It makes me wonder what  1 jirry Olson's class will do to him on their  grad. night April 23, how to find out, well  just be there.  The Country Stars and our teen class  wish to give Dewiss and Norn Brown, their  grad class and all the square dancers In  Powell River a great big thank you for a  wonderful time.  April 8 with caller Harry Robertson on  deck and his teen class on hand The  Country Stiirs had a very successful  evening wlUi guests Nick Hunclink from  the Swinging Slnglen, Burnaby Luke  Pavillion, and hla daughter Terry Hunclink from The Western Wranglers one of  the many teen chilis in Uie Vancouver  area, wo hope thot you enjoyed the  evening nnd will come back again.  The wind up jamboree to be held H p.m.  at the Gibsons Elementary School gym  May 14 Is shaping up very well with alioiil,  well maybe, hummmmm, at this time a  wild guess would lx; about eight square  dance clubs participating wlUi a panel of  callers on hand.  Well, anyway, keep tluit date ln mind  because right now I have to unbuckle my  squares, climb on old blue and head for  The Peninsula Times office, be sure to buy  one, It Is tlie only newspaper on Tho  Sunshine Const wliere you can get the facts  about square dancing so hoping that you-  all had a Happy Easier I will sw you at the  next square dance signed Golden  Tones.  JACQUELYN KONRAD examines  a 250-ppund side of beef which she  won April 9, her birthday, in a draw at  the SuperValu Store in Gibsons  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. To her  left is store manager Blane  Hagedorn. Konrad and her husband,  David, a faller of Sechelt, say they  intend to have a lot of company with  all that meat. Hagedorn says the beef  would cost about $237.50 at current  prices.  Scouts, Guides  collecting for  May 7 auction  Numerous articles have been donated  to the Guiding and Scouting Association's  Auction and Rummage Sale to be held  Saturday, May 7, at Trail Bay Mall  parking lot.  Joe Benner is to be auctioneer and  some of the items to be auctioned are: a  load of top soil by F. Jorgenson, garden  manure by R. Buckle, stoves, sinks,  toilets, a chain saw, a nearly new vacuum  cleaner, household items.toys etc.  If you have items you would like to  donate to the Guides and Scouts and  haven't phoned 885-9364, 885-2682 or 885-  9440 for pick-up, you can drop-off your  donations .Saturday, April 23, at the old  Hansen Transfer building next to the  Golden City Restaurant. All monies from  this event will go to the Guiding and  Scouting Associations in Sechelt, so please  be generous and mark May 7 on your  calender.  Sechelt Lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, Apr. 7  Sdme nice bowling to finish off the  season. Don Slack leading the way with a  nice 319 single, followed with a 268 and a  785 total. Not far behind were Tom Purssell with 276, 233, 265 (744) and Don  Caldwell with 233, 254, 244 (731).  Others with 200 games were Lome  Christie 239, 249, Lorraine Mitchell 211,  213, Pearl MacKenzie 251, Wayne Brackett  241, Frank Frizzell 241, Mary Henderson  235, Bonny Simpkins 224, Larry Moore 216,  Heather Brackett 215, George Blackstock  215, Pete Cavalier 213, Pat wing 209, Sam  MacKenzie 205.  MONDAY NIGHT MIXED Ten Pins  Ladies high single ��� Diana Young 152,  ladies high two ��� Diana Young 282. Men's  high single ��� Dave Reid 210, men's high  two ��� Dave Reid 361. Finish for year.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, Apr. 14  Play-offs were won by Standard Motors  who were also league champs. Putting up  a good 'fight' were Propane, Shop Easy  and Helens- Congratulations, Standard on  a good year.  WEDNESDAY INDIES, Apr. 6  200 games rolled today by Pat Edgar  211, Betty Morris 208, May Walker 241,  Dorothy Carter 210, Phoebe Hanson 210,  Evelyn Plnel 212, Betty Uldlaw 204, 211,  Lynne Pike 263, Jennlce Haly 207, Hilda  Mltton 201, Phyllis Hanford 202, 103, 235  (600), Greta Jorgenson 212, Alice Mathus  205.  WEDNESDAY IADIES, Apr. 13  200 games were rolled by Pat Edgar  2.14, Marg Humm 237, 224, 223 (684), Ruth  Sladc 200, Hilda Mitton 222, Lynne Pike  211, 215 (614), Phyllis Hanford 201, 217,.  This ends our season with play-offs on  Apr. 18. Play-off teams are 5 Funnies,  HumiiiH, Hip Cats, High Rollers. (Good  luck, teams).  SECHELT HALL AND CHAIN, Apr. 15  200 games rolled by Hon Sim 230, 225  (610), Bert Walker 210, Bill Copping 250,  Flo Turner 200, Bonnie Wigard 206, Dee  Brown 246, 289 (677), Kathy Hall 214,  Esther Berry 236, 210 (616), Eve Wor-  thlngton 286, Marge Nicholson 225, Pat  Takahashi 219, Wendy Steele 243, Italic  Fitch 202, .loan Tllbrook 258, Kitty Clark  278, 198 (645), Glen Clark 201, 205, Pete  Sopow 245, Joyanne Hope 243.  Play-offs Apr. 22. Play-off teams nre  Astros, Bloomers, Coasters, Untouchables. (Good luck, teams).  super-sausage  sale  gov't inspected "Wiltshire" brand  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Island Trust  ��� From Page A-l  jetted to the wording of those amendments  which gives primacy to environmental  considerations in determining location of  local booming, sorting and storage. The  branch has insisted that economic rather  than environmental factors should be  determinant and that authority for such  decisions should reside with the Lands  Branch.  For the most part, the amendments  simply clarify and make more specific the  wording of the original plan, Addison said.  The only amendment significantly  altering the original wording is one which  would delete the intent to secure a  moratorium on timber licences on crown  land for 40 years,  A second public meeting on the  amendments will be held Wednesday,  April 27, 7 p.m. in the Langdale  Elementary School gym.  At the same meeting the Lyttle Bros.  Ltd. proposal to establish a sawmill at  Ouellette Creek will be discussed.  The gathering will also include a public  hearing to consider bylaw 96.6. That bylaw  would rezone five acres near the mouth of  Twin Creek to Industrial 4 to permit a  chipper mill operation.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Inspectors  ���From Page A-l  riglit now.'When Uie' board overrules the  builcling code then you can complain."  "When the board overrules the building  code or when the board overrules the  building inspector?" shot back Hoemberg.  "In either case, you can complain at  that time too," Almond said.  The regional district staff, next warned  Hoemberg, "feels it is not getting the  backing of this board properly. Although  that staff has been doing an excellent job  so far, you are in danger of losing the cooperation of that staff in terms of goodwill."  He was worried, said the director, that  the dispute over the committee could lead  to the resignation of some of the building  inspectors.  Almond said he had discussed the  committee with Chief building inspector  Morris-Reade, who is "quite prepared to  give it a try."  At the conclusion of the board meeting  Bernie Mulligan restated his wish to  resign from the committee saying,  "Already there has been a conflict of interest with my company."  I^atcr Hoemberg said Uiat Almond had  set up the committee "to appease the  public."  "The regional board," he told the  Times, "is trying to shove Its bad Image  onto Its administrative staff. But It's  unfair and illegal and I don't think the  public will buy lt."  Regional district employees are to hold  a staff meeting this week to discuss the  situation.  Weather report  Weather April 9 - 15  l.o HI Prec.  AprllO  G   11      4.0  April 10  4    7      3.0  April 11 2   12     nil  April 12  4   11      4.3  April 13.   5   11      nil  AprU 14 1    8      8.6  April 15  :��   11      3,6  Week's rainfall - 24.9 mm. April 1-15,1977 -  47.2 nun. 1977 to date - 320.8 mm.  Kalnfall April 9-15,1976 - 35.3mm. April 1-  15, 1976 - 57.7 mm. Jan - April 15, 1076 -  537.7 mm.  Junior Jig Saw Puzzles and other quiet  games for a relaxing evening with your  youngsters, good family pasttlmiwi. ���  Miss Bee's, Secholt.  dinner sausage  beef sausage  pork sausage  skinless  or breaded   l lb..  1 lb. pkg..  $  1 lb. pkg.  99  1.19  2 Ib. pkg.  iy2lb...  $  $  79'  1.89  1.69  Italian sausage :r;rld $1.39  sausage meat i .H.uhe 79c  1.59  1.59  1.69  1.79  ���llrlll   lib.tube   And Beef Too!  gov't inspected Canada grade 'A' beef  rump roast  boneless with tender timer  bottom round roast  sirloin tip roast  boneless with  tender timer lb.  $  $  or baron of beef  with tender timer- -b��  $  i top round steak  j margarine  |te. bogs  $  with tender timer lb.  Harvest  3 lb. pkg.  Nabob deluxe  140s Bonus Pack.  -*������'.  Aylmer choice  ��� tomatoes 28 oz. tms  ���  Crest  150 ml.  *1.29  ,       LmmLm 51  2199'  *1.49  j toothpaste  I deodorant VZT.."". *1.49  j kernel corn f/S636 whole       3 : $1.00  pears or  s two fruit salad airrchoice 55c  j hash brown potatoes rrPv   2 �� 55c  ! shortening rn. *1.79 s  ���LIS I  ��� bathn  ��� ���  ���    Ov��n Froah  J   apple cinnamon  ��� loaf  tissue  Capri  6 roll pack  16 ox.  S     Vanic* Bakary  I   Italian, trench  S loaf uo, L 2  89  im    R    5JO  Oven Fr*th  assorted  doz.  Mr.. Wllllami  SWISS  rolls  4s  99  69  \  | strawberries  ! mushrooms  California  12 oz. bskt.  B.C. grown  |D.  2 89  99  Vl  ~f v*HD ROOFING PHOOUc>  \P ���roofing felt    ���flashing V*J  ���built-in gutter systems  we akn to please  ���competitive prices  886-2489  %  in tiie Hen  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective opon 9:30 6 ri.-iily We reserve the  April mt, 22nd & 23rd 9:30-9 Thursday right to limit quantities Happenings around theHarboM  PENDER HOSPTIAL AUXILIARY  The . PH Hospital Auxiliary will be  celebrating its 40th anniversary May 11.  Therefore on this same date they will be  having an Anniversary Tea in the Legion  Hall at 2:30 p.m. Admission will be $1 and  door prizes are included. Guest speaker  will be the Administrator of St. Mary's  Hospital, Mr. N. Vucurevich.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGAION BR. 112  The Easter Bonnett Parade held at the  Legion Br. 112 produced a very colourful  display of hats. There were two that tied  for first prize and from the applause there  was no dividing the winners. Mrs.Caryl  Cameron and Mrs. Hodgson both received  first prizes; Second prize winners were  Mrs. Jean Morrison and Mrs. Betty  Adamson who also tied. The prizes were  given for the most original (first) and  most comical (second). The Harbour  Lights Band was at its usual best with the  exception that Doreen Lee was unable to  join them as she is still recuperating from  her accident down south. The mural  behind the band was painted by Joe  Harrison and it featured fishing boats. Mr.  and Mrs. Mike Cashaback celebrated their  fourth wedding anniversary at the Legion  the same evening as the Easter Dance.  HUNGRY?  Morley Luscombe of the IGA has a new  venture in Madeira Park. It is Madeira  Park Take Out Foods and it will be  Qpris Edwardson 883-2308  openipg next week. There will be hot dogs,  hamburgers, fish and chips, chicken and  chips and coffee and pop. It is situated in  the Madeira Park Shopping Center.  NEW PROGRAMS FOR SPRING  Starting April 22 at 2 p.m: "Motherland  Tots Swimming" to be held at the home of  Fred and Norma Duthie, Sunshine Coast  Highway, Madeira Park. Children must be  three and oyer accompanied by mother or  adult in the water. This will be a water-fun  experience with the idea to adjust and  relax the child in the water, for future  lessons. This service is brought to you free  of charge from the Physical Fitness  Service and the compliments of Duthie  Plumbing and Heating. It is hoped that  grade 4 and 4 students swim classes will be  starting within a week or two. These  classes will run until June. Other  recreation events are running smoothly.  The girls exercise and ballet class are  learning aerobic dancing and hope to put a  routine on at the end of the school year.  The boys floor hockey is well attended and  as the Weather gets warmer they might try  field hockey. Anyone interested in archery? Some equipment is available for  use and it might be just your thing and this  spoot has no age limit. Call Robi Peters for  information on any of the classes. Roller  skating as usual 10:30 - 12 Saturdays, 12  and under 50 cents and it is held at the  Community Hall. Number to call is 883-  9923.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public Hearing  Amendment to Land Use Regulation By-law 96  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held Jo consider Bylaw 96.16, a bylaw to amend Sunshine Coast  Regional District Land Use Regulation Bylaw No. 96, 1974. All  persons who deem their interest in property affected by the  proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the bylaw.  Bylaw 96.16 would place a portion of D.L. 3965, Lot 1, Plan 2909, in  Kleindale, in an Industrial 1 zone to accommodate a small light  industrial park.  The hearing will be held in the Community Hall, Madeira Park, at 7  p.m. on Tuesday, April 26, 1977. The above is a synopsis of Bylaw  96.16 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw. The  bylaw may be inspected at the Regional District Offices, 1248 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday,  8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  UNSURE OF WHAT he's got himself  into (or onto) a toddler looks slightly  askance as his Honda carries him in  circles at the Wagner midway in  Gibsons last week.  ���Timesphoto  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public Hearing  Amendment to Land Use Regulation By-law 96  Pursuant to Section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will  be held to consider the following by-laws to amend Sunshine Coast  Regional District Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974: By-law  96.6. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by  the proposed by-laws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard  on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law 96.6 would^lacseXI/aM acres of upland and 3 1/4 acres of fill  at the mouth of Twin Creek D.L. 1439, Lot 1, Plan 7964 except  Parcel A, Ref. Plan 4274, in the Industrial 4 zone to permit a chipper  mill operation.  The hearing will be held at the Elementary School in Langdale at  7:00 p.m., Wednesday, April 27, 1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-law 96.6 and is not deemed to be an  interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt during office  hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  At the same meeting the proposed amendments to the. Gambier  Island Official Community Plan By-law 110.1 will be discussed.  At the same meeting the Lyttle Bros. Limited proposal to establish a  saw mill at Ouellette Creek will be discussed.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0 (Mrs.) AG. Pressley  885-2261 Secretary-Treasurer  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 20,1977  Poetry competition  General Living Systems Ltd. and the  Collingwood Area Arts Council are  sponsoring a poetry competition for  original poems of no more than 16 lines or  130 words.  Entries must be typewritten and be  accompanied by an entry fee of $2.50 per  poem. First prize is $250, second $150, third  $50, plus additional prizes of scholarships  to the Great Canadian Poetry Weekend,  May 21-23 at Blue Mountain, Ontario.  All entrants will receive an anthology  printing of the top 25 poems.  Entries should be sent to "Poetry  Competition", c-o Festival Coordinator,  General Living Systems, 128 Hurontario  Street, Collingwood, Ontario. Last day for  receipt of entries is May 15.  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  paimapacnom  latonmm  See the Fisher first  An efficient and  attractive method  of heating your  home, the Fisher  is handcrafted  with the finest  steel. Discover the  warmth of a Fisher Stove.  Tisher StoveWorks  5824 ASH ST.  Powell River, B.C. .........483-4811  or see our dealer at:  AC RENTALS & BLDG SUPPLY LTD.  Madeira Park............  J & C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St., Sechelt .......  883-2585  885-2568  mm^mmmmmmm.  Attend  the Church  of your  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  * all welcome *  886-9432  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  11:15 a.m.  Evening Service  7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  ' 'non-denominational"  UNITED CHURCH  .Rev. A nnette M. Reinhardt  886-2333      .  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1.00 p.m. to 4.00 p.m.  Fri. ���9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony  7:45 p.m..  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882 or 883-9249  BETHEL BAPTISTS CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School  .9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor_C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  . * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business; Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 home* (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence   ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales S Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes  Valve and Seal Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7 919  BLASTING  Ted's Blastlngft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Unas  Call for a froo estimate 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  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guarantood  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estlmcites  Phona Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  BUILDERS  10) CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractor*  All Work Guarantood  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C,  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CABIN ETMAKERS  Phona 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129, Sechelt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers lor 18 years  Custom designed kitchens ft bathrooms  Furniture for homo and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creak, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417        885-3310  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  I i��/i | no.  All nilliniNO MAIIRIAI'i  HtADY MIX  f ONC HI If fiKAVll  WIS.WOOOIIOMIS  ���T.iNIHAI I'AIMI  ������6-764I 886 7833  Highway 101       Olbsons  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | the Plywood People |  Ali I'l YWOOD  foot ir rmrt Construction  fondling   Doors   Mouldings  GIiiri    Insolation  Hwy   101 Olbsons Bit 9231  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with the hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Socholt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump titir.k ��� Backhoo   Col  Watui. Sowor. I)ioinn(|<> liiMnllritlon  landowning  I KIT IMIMAHS  L * H SWANSON LTD.  HIADY MIXCONCIU'll  Sand nnd Ginvul    Bark lion  [lilihlng    I x< ovations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  085-9666,     Box 172,     Sechelt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  rom Ml ii on mon '.covi  tel. 886 2938 or BBS 9973  ( onmtoit lol fnntnineis Available  DRILLING  NEiD A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at 1112)478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosldontlal Commercial Wiring  Pole Lino Installations  Eloctrlc Heating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF All TYPES  Hosldontiol    Industrial    Commercial  All work guarantood   Froo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466  Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners,  Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloclrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets    Corpots    Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box (.9A, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, tales manayer  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Alton, Proprietor  Export Holt Styling  Cowrie Slrool Phono  Sechelt &85-20IB  At the Sign ot the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acatyleno Wolding  Stool I olnicollng Mar ine Ways  Automotive and Marino Ropalrs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 88* 7721 Res. 866-9956, 884 9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (!hi.yl> Bolrd)  Custom 8, Marlno Casting  Biass    Aluminum    Lend  Mnnufarloror ol Troos, Draw knlvos, Adies  Manufacturer ol Machine Ports  Welding  35 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OI'POSIII .-SECHEll LIGION  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Sorvlcos  c all Paul M. Bulman at .434-6641  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  866-7695  /OhI ftllley Ave  Bur naby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for Quar anteed & sntn control ol  Caipnntni Ants, larmltes 8. oil other Pests  Pleat* Phone 883-2531  Bornlo  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� tree estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710  Ron Olson  886-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravol roofing  Clbsoni  Lionel Speck  886-7962  RENTALS  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravol roofing  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  886-7844 B86-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 866-7525  SURVEYORS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOlS and EQUIPMENT  RLNTAIS and SAILS  Fasy   Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systems       Com  pressois       Rototillers   -   Generators       Pumps  Forth Tnmpois  Sunshine Coast Hwy. t Francis Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONI 883-2&8S  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  Now or Re Roofing  Competitive Roles  Call Doug attar 5  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shake* ��� SMnfles - Tar A Grovel  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  *  New Roof or f^o Roof  * 30 year Guarantee  Box 201 Glb*on* Mt-7i.��0, ������#-9920  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Secbelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Morlno Building   Whort Stroiil  Box fi09    !.nr licit  BC  885 2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons. B.C.    Phone 886 2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday tn Saturday II '10 a m  to *> ,'l()p m  I ridny ovonlnn by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  C oniplotn  Iron '.��aivi<��  Prompt   (audi ontoed    li.Miitxl Wink  I'iKes  You Cott  liusl  Phone J. RISBfY.atS 2109  T.V. and RADIO  j ft C ELECTRONICS  PHIICO f ORO SAlIt t SIRVICf  va/ia ifti vk i> olt hrniuK  stylus  orrosi horn Ihe Red A While  SlCHflT  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 people  every week I  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS Candy stripers receive awards  A year has passed since the last  award's night for the Junior Volunteers to  St. Mary's Hospital, and the .girls in their  candy stripe uniforms have amassed more  hours to their credit.  The evening of Friday, April 15, in the  cafeteria of St. Mary's Hosoital 40 or so  people were ori hand. This included  parents and friends and fellow auxiliary  members from the six auxiliaries.  Mrs; Muriel Eggins, Volunteer  Director, advisor, confidant, supporter,  the lady who has brought these girls along  to fill a need in ihe hospital, Welcomed the  gathering.  Introducing Ida Leslie, -President of  Gibsons Auxiliary, who presented 25 hour  certificates to Helen McKennie, Sylvia  Webb, Loretta Harrison, Nella Pisanu,  and Jenny Garnet.  Val Morrison, R.N. Head Nurse on the  second floor awarded caps to Helen  McKenney, Sherry Friesen, Jenny Garnet,  certificate and cap achieved by Charlene  Danroth but not present to receive.  President of the Co-ordinating council  for the six auxiliaries Chris Ward told the  girls how much their work was appreciated. The gift shop and wards  benefited from their time. Chris hoped  they would continue on and perhaps take  up nursing as a profession. She then  pinned Sherry Friesen with her 100, 150  and 200 hour pins, Dianna Webb 150 hours,  and Rhyl Wood her 100 hour pin.  Chairman of the Board for St. Mary's  Hospital Society, Gordon Hall, had the  honor of presenting Wendy Flay with her  250 hour pin and 300 hour pins.  Volunteer Director Muriel Eggins  pinned Debbie Newman with the most  hours 400. Many of these were spent in  aiding the director in many ways.  Debbie is already carrying on in the  medical field. Started out in Langley  Memorial for her first year in volunteer,  continuing on in Sechelt, now she is on her  first step to becoming a nurse. Enrolled at  the Malaspina College in Nanaimo, Debbie  urges any girl planning on going into  nursing to do so.  Wendy Flay on behalf of the Juniors  presented a momento to Debbie. Willie  Rodgers, President of Roberts Creek,  presented a gift from the gift shop  volunteers. The Juniors man the gift shop  in the hospital Saturdays and Sundays,  taking over other days in the summer  months and doing a great job. Especially  in this area Debbie Newman was one of the  mainstays.  Muriel Eggins pinned a lovely rose  corsage on the candy striper of the day  Debbie Newman. Each of the Junior  volunteers had fresh camellia corsages.  Twelve Junior volunteers pledged in  unison to the hospital including the award  winners and Debbie Seymour and "Linda  Hansen.  ,.���. Physiotherapist.Ian Hunter, tojd,,haw.  well the girls had worked in his department last summer and hoped they would  remember summer was approaching  again, when replacements are needed for  vacationing volunteers.  Mary Redman provided piano music.  Entertainment was provided by the  Middleton children from Gibsons. A very  talented family, Debbie, 10 years old, was  winner of the outstanding dancer award in  recent local festival, Leanne, 8, twins  Angela and Suzanne, 7, Dougie, five.  Director of Nursing Dana Kearney  attended to the tea and coffee for the  hospital, cakes and sandwiches from the  Auxiliaries. A gorgeous red and white  huge cake with caps, scrolls and 400 with  roses were the decorations on the top.  Representing the medical staff, Dr.  John Farrer .was the speaker for the  evening. Here two years Dr. Farrer  originally from Melbourne, Australia,  trained in England, spent three years in  Newfoundland and looks like he stepp<xl  out of the case of that British show "Is  There a Doctor In The House."  We found Dr. Farrer's remarks particularly interesting and thought it might  be useful to reprint them here.  Dr. Farrer:  "While you work in the hospital you see  many things happening. You see acutely  ill people, some of whom can be saved by  techniques which may have been around  for only a few years, and some who can't.  You see the chronically ill and the  measures which are taken to keep them as  happy and comfortable as possible. You  see strange psychiatric illness, which may  be quite difficult to understand.  "You see tragedies, like the sudden  unexpected death of a young person ��� as  well as happy events like the birth of a  baby.  "Sometimes it seems as if a hospital is  a fancy garage, where people who have  gone wrong come in to get fixed up, and  many people think that is just what it is.  "I would like to give you another way of  looking at it. You see, most of the people  who arrive here sick had a problem long  before they arrived at admitting. In order  to show ypu what I mean, I have invented a  few imaginary patients to tell you about.  They are all imaginary, but I am sure you  have all seen real people like them.  "First there is Bob, he came in last  night with a broken leg, and he is waiting  for an ambulance to take him to Vancouver so he caniiaye it fixed up.  He hit a tree in his car last night, but his  problem started three years ago when he  began visiting a local drinking establishment three times a week. Now this may  not be a bad thing in itself. But he used to  drive,home loaded. He will continue to  have a problem until he either cuts down  on his drinking or learns to take a cab  home.  "Then there's Bill. He is a hardworking  real estate salesman who came in a week  ago with severe chest pain. His doctor  diagnosed a heart attack. His problem  really started 10 years ago when he  decided that he was too. busy to take  regular exercise, but he wasn't too busy to  eat and drink too much.  "With the right treatment and a bit of  luck, he will get over his heart attack, but  he will not be cured until he understands  that all the real estate sales in the world  will not make up for a heart which doesn't  work properly.  "Then there's Donna. She has a cough  and a high temperature. It started as a  slight cold and might have ended that way,  but for one thing. Then she became very ill  aricl her doctor diagnosed pneumonia. Now  she is in bed on intravenous* antibiotics and  having a rough time, although she will get  better. I said she might have gotfetter but  for one thing, and that may have got some  of you wondering. Others will know the  .answer., Donna started smoking when she  was 15.. Now she smokes one pack a day,  and as any self-respecting germ knows, all  smoker's lungs are a place where it can  have a really good time.  "In another bed is old Mable. She talks  strangely all out of one side of her mouth,  and she is paralyzed down one side. She  has had a stroke. It started as a mild case  of high blood pressure, but she kept  forgetting to take her medication! One day  the strain got too much for one of the blood  vessels in her brain.  "I could go on teelling you about many  other people, but I think you should have  the right idea by now. People who end up  in hospital don't just "get ill." They have  usually been on the way there for months  or years.  "They are the concern of anyone  connected with health and if they should  end up in hospital, people concerned with  health have, in a sense, failed.  "And who is concerned with health?  "Not just doctors and nurses, but you,  and your friends, and anyone who believes  that people are better off not lying in  hospital beds.  "If you fix the patients' illness without  healing the cause, we have only done half  the job. We have not really cured his  disease, and if we all learn to look at it this  way, it becomes possible to cure the  disease before the patient even arrives in  hospital.  "This brings me to my six basic rules  for staying out of hospital ��� as a patient  that is!'.. '" -pr  "You can talk about how much of this  or that vitamin you need, or whether you  should eat that kind of meat or not. You  can discuss endlessly about what someone  has shown about some food additive or  what insecticides do to Panamanian toads.  But these are all minor. Perhaps a few  people have got cancer from saccharine,  but millions have died from overweight.  "My six rules are:  "1. Don't smoke - ever.  "2. Drink in small amounts and never  before driving (one in four in hospital).  "3. Don't eat more than.you need to,  and don't eat highly processed foods.  "4. Always wear a seat belt. You or the  driver of your car may be safe, But what  lunatic are you likely to meet?  "5. Excercise regularly.  "6. Remember, whatever dreams you  may want to pursue, you have to be healthy  to appreciate them.  Wednesday, AprU 20, 1977  M  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Tues. - Sdt., 11 - 5:30  Lower Villaga, Gibsons  W*mt%mmmmmmmmm  mem  em.  Closed Sun.,& Mon.  886-2316  MMMW  MIMAMI  em  m  MM  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL MEETING  Saturday, April 30, 1977  2:30 p.m.  LEGION HALL, MADEIRA PARK  Public is invited to attend.  Date Pad  Apr. 20 ��� 2 Films, The Hopeless and NormaHration, 7 p.m.. Sunshine School Gibsons.  Apr. 21 ��� 10:30 a.m., Davit Bay Parent Auxiliary will hold a Bake* Misc. Sale, Trail  Bay Mall, Sechelt.  Apr. 22 ��� 2 to 4 pm, St. George's Day Tea, Bake and Plant Sale at St. Aidan's Church Holl,  Door Prize.  2ND MONDAY ��� Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary meeting. 7 ;30 p.m. St. Afdan's  Church Hall.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Pender Harbour Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary. Health  Clinic, 7:30 pm  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 Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" mating at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 pm  EVERY FRIDAY        ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ��� Sechelt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m.. Everyone Welcome.  ' EVERY MONDAY   ��� Elphinstone New  Horizons group regular  meeting,  Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. First meeting Sept. 20.  EVERY MONDAY     ���Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY ��� General Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc: Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt.  2ND WED. EVERY MONTH ��� Social Creidt Party Meeting, 7:30 pm, Pender Harbour  Elementary School.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Senior Citizens Dancing, 1:30 p.m., Senior Citizens Hall.  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH ��� Timber Trails Riding Club meeting, 8 pm, Wilson Creek  RodS Gun Club.  the  PARTY STOP  mixes ��� tobacco <  Sunnycrest Mall  accessories* snack  liquor  NMMMV  ��  The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  * 'the local Funeral Home offers  all types of services. Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  * The local Funeral Home will  arrange for Jocal or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities.  * At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer.  D.A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  WS  SPRING SCHEDULE  Effective  February 20 - May 14, 1977  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSONS, PORT MELLON  &MCNAB CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPTSUNDA YS& HOLIDAYS  Flight  no.  Departs  sechelt  8:00a.m.  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  Flight  No.  Departs  Van. Hbr.  9:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  12:00 noon  r4:00-pjpi.  1:00 p.m.  :5.00a. PUB-  POWELL RIVER  WITH CONNECTIONS TO VANCOUVER HARBOUR, VANCOUVER AIRPORT & NANAIMO  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS S HOLIDAYS  rowm.ii.vn  MOOIT  VANCOUVER AMPOKT  Fit. No.  900 ��U  902 Kit  904 2#.'  ���Fit. No.  7:15 a.m.  10:10a.m.  11:00 a.m.  2:10 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  6:10p.m.  7:40 a.m.  9:45 a.m.  11:25 am.  1:45 p.m..  3:25 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  601  D  8:00a.m.  901  A  9:30 a.m.  603  D  11:40 a.m.  903  A  1:30 p.m.  605  D  3:40p.m.  905  A  5:30p.m.  Fit, No.  8:15a.m. #^602  9:15a.m.  11:55a.m.  1:15 p.m. *t-604  3:55p.m.  5:15 p.m.     606  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  powiunvnt  Fit. No.  SKHUT  Fit. No. .  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Fit. No.  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY & NELSON ISLANDS,  EGMONT, RUBY AND SAKINAW LAKES  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS&HOL IDA YS  Flight  No.  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  Flight  Mo.  500  502  504  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  1:45 p.m.  p.m.  LEGEND  m Connects with Socholt & Jervis  t Connects with Pender Harbour  * Connects with Powell River  # Connects with Vancouver Harbour  IB Connects with Nanalmo  9Q2X# D    11:00 a.m.   ���  A      2:10 p.m.   4-  904 ta* D     3:00 p.m.   ���  51 -;  -UA"1" 13tl0-p.iT,r -���*-  D-DEPART  A-ARRIVE  11:25 a.m. 603  1:45 p.m. 903  "��� K. 4?A25iyn,..6%.3 .��.  ��� D    5-45 p.m. 905  D 11:40a.m.  ���  A   1:30p.m.  D 3:40p.m.  ���  A 5:30p.m.  ��� A 11:55 a.m.  -D     1:15 p.m. **604  ���A 3:55 p.m.  -D    5:15 p.m.     606  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULEDTERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AQENTFOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FLIESANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  For further Informa Hon  Please contact your Local Of lice  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS ANDSALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  Departs  Seeh. inlet  11:00 a.m.  3:00 p.m.  SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  303  1:45 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDES HOTHAM SOUND  & AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  Departs  Sechelt  Flight  No.  Departs  Nanalmo  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  203  205  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  TERMINAL LOCATIONS  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  FT. CARRAIX ST., GASTOWN  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  WEST COA9T AIR SEAPLANE DOCK  NANAIMO  AIR WEST AIRLINES, BEHIND BUS DEPOT  POWELL RIVER  POWELL LAKE SEAPLANE DOCK  8ECHELT  PORPOISE BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE  MADEIRA PARK  MADEIRA. MARINA  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  Departs  Jervis In.  11:00 a.m.  3:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  1:45  p.m.  404  3:00 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  Sechelt  Vancouver  Nanaimo  Powell River  Pender Harbour  885-2214  680-8651  753-2041  485-9223  Zenith 6416  RESERVA TIONS MUST BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  PR\CES  art  Drop in  and browse  through our  showrooms  WE STILL HAVE  MANY  LOW LOW PRICED  ITEMS  * Remember  10 Pet. Discount  on all available  stock in  Linoleum and  Vinyl Asbestos  Place 8. Press Tiles  I from ��tock only]  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Two Locations:  Highway 101, Gibsons in the heart of Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424 ���#  Grants approved  for local projects  Three Peninsula projects last week  were approved for Canada Works  Program grants totalling almost $63,000.  The grants will fund a total of 362 work  weeks for 28 persons.'  A grant of $29,652 was approved for  construction of a Sechelt Art Gallery and  Craft Shop. The project will employ 11  persons for a combined total of 170 weeks.  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire  Department will receive $26,460 for construction of. a fire hall. Eleven persons will  be employed for a combined total of 154  weeks.  Renovations to the Roberts Creek  Community Hall were approved for $6,690  employing six persons for 38 weeks.  The Canada Works Program is administered by the federal Department of  Manpower and Immigration.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. April 20,1977  Music festival award winners  A fund to buy a grand piano for local  music competitions and recitals has been  boosted by the donation of $50 from Suzi  Sutherland, winner of the Arts Council  Award at last week's Sunshine Coast  Music Festival. After Sutherland, who  received the highest marks in the festival,  announced she was turning over her prize  money to the fund, adjudicator Phyliss  Schuldt added a further $10 on her own-  Other winners of the two day competition held at the Roberts Creek Community Hall were: Jr. Pianoforte Solo:"  Carmella delos Santos; .Intermediate  Pianoforte Solo: Heather Cattanach;  Senior Pianoforte Solo: Suzi Sutherland;  R.C. List A Junior: Susan McKibbin; R.C.  list A Intermediate: Heather Cattanach;  R.C. list A Senior: Colleen Hoops;  Sonatina:   Heather   Cattanach,   Mario  Reiche (tie); Piano Sonata: Suzi  Sutherland; Piano Duet: Sandra Kolibas,  Lisa Matthaus; Canadian Composer:  Riccoh Talento; Quick Study: Heather  Cattanach; Accordion Solo: Marlise  Guenther; Guitar Solo: Riccoh Talento;  Sacred VocalSolo: Peggy Burritt; Secular  Vocal Solo: Faye Birkin; Junior Vocal  Solo: Jim Montgomery; Vocal Solo - Over  6.5: Dave Hayward; Adult Choir: Pender  Harbour Community Choir; School Choir:  Gibsons Elementary School, Brooks  Mixed Choir (Powell River).   ,  Are you part of the human race   ^��m  or just a spectator? KumopacmnB  l-lami. In >nur heart���� k��w�� k\ rijetw.  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full information  564 Howe Street  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7212  For  Quick Results  Use   Adbriefs  Chevron  Pender Harbour Chevron C0VTCERT,HED  corner Hwy 101 & Francis Peninsula  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  CHARGEX CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  IF YOU were unable to win a friendly friendly looking bear as a consolation  looking shark at last week's fair in prize. Or a friendly looking Snoopy or  Gibsons you could always take a   an aloof balloon . . .   ���Timesphoto  Christian Science  "The eyes of the blind shall see out of  obscurity." (Isaiah 29:18)  As well as seeing physically, we see  mentally, and many times we are happy or  unhappy according to our view in thought.  " 'Let there be light,' is the perpetual  demand of Truth and Love, changing  chaos into order and discord into the music  of the spheres." (Science and Health with  Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker  Eddy.)  SOUND CONSTRUCTION  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  * interior finishing  ��� house framing  * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  Box 920  Gibsons  886-2316  GRAND OPINING!   |  2  Madeira Park       i  Take-Out Foods t  opening Friday/April 22, 1977 I  HAMBURGERS ......50c 8  HOT DOGS      25c 6  FRENCH FRIES  50c 4  CHICKEN & CHIPS $1.99 6  FISH & CHIPS    .$1.50 4  COFFEE ;....'   10c 9  t  Hours ��� Monday to Saturday,' 11 am to 6 pm m  OPENING SPECIALS IN EFFECT FRIDAY, APRIL 22 4  AND SATURDAY,   APRIL 23 ONLY 8  \  Stand located in Pender Harbour Shopping Centre M  WSec&ett  CUT OIL BILLS  UPTO  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 1000 degrees hotter.  2. Because of the much higher combustion temperature it makes it necessary to reduce  the size of nozzle, eg. .85 to .65  3. No fire brick to heat up, to burn the oil, and to continually cool down cold oil and air  being sprayed into the fire pot.  4. The 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 or 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  886-7111  14 years experience ��� serving Sechelt & Gibsons since 1967  Scouts, Guides, Cubs, Brownies and Beavers  AUCTION and  RUMMAGE SALE  Saturday, May 7, 1-4 pm  Auction Starts at 2 pm  Trail Bay Mall * Sechelt  PLEASE BRING ANY ITEM YOU WISH TO DONATE  To  Hansen's   Transfer   Building,   Wharf   St.,   Sechelt,  Saturday, April 23 ��� 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  or call 885-9364, 885-2682, 885-9440 for pickup.  All contributions are appreciated.  Items already donated for auction include: A Load of Topsoil ��� Frank Jorgenson; A Load of Manure ���  Roy Buckle; A Pickup Load of Firewood ��� George Blackstock; Assorted Paint ��� Twin Creek Lumber;  Furniture, Appliances and Lots More  PLEASE CHEQK YOUR GARAGE AND ATTIC  This ad courtesy of:  * QUEST ELECTRIC LTD.  * RAY COATES PLUMBING  RON'S CONTRACTING  SEACOAST DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION Wednesday, AprU 20,1977  The Peninsula Times PageA-7  Pender Harbour Auxiliary report  Meeting of the Pender Harbour  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was held  April 13. President Eileen Alexander  opened the meeting with 24 members  present.  It was reported that the bake sale held  at Taylor's Garden Bay Store on April 9  was very successful. The auxiliary wishes  to thank Mr. Taylor for the use of his store  for that event. Further bake sales are  scheduled to be held at Taylor's Store in  Garden Bay on May 21 and June 18.  Main topice for discussion at this  meeting was the 40th Anniversary tea to  be held May 11 in the Legion hall at 2.30  ':p.m..; ������  The decor for the tea, in keeping with  the 40th anniversary, will be ruby red.  There will beian admission of $1 with door  prizes. Guest speaker will be Nick  Vucurevich, administrator for St. Mary's  Hospital.  The auxiliary will be holding its annual  Fish Derby on the weekend of July 30 and  31. Hot dogs will be served at weigh-in  station.  Blood donors clinic to be held on April  28 at St. Mary's Hospital. Don't forget,  Pender Harbour.  RAYMOND DOW, 11, receives a $10  check from the Canadian Cancer  Society for his second place Coast-  Chilcotin finish in a five-part essay  and drawing contest sponsored by the  society.   Presenting  the   check   is  Raymond's principal at Langdale  Elementary, {Charles E. Passmore.  Raymond is in grade 6 and is the son  df Mr. and Mrs. William J. of  Langdale.  Halfmoon. Bay Happenings  i  The Halfmoon Bay Fire Committee has  received official approval of a grant of  $22,000 from the Canada Works  Programme for the hiring of people for the  building of the fire hall.  The Easter weekend was an exciting  one for Jack and Jean Mercer of Secret  Cove. On April 9, there was the wedding of  their daughter, Wendy, a report on which  we hope to have ready for you next week.  On April 11, Nancy, the wife of their  eldest son John, gave birth to the Mercer's  first grandchild. Nancy had attended the  wedding. She kept her appointment with  the stork just two days later, giving birth  at St. Mary's Hospital, td an 8 pound 14  ounce daughter, Sheena Irene. Sheena's  other grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.  Lloyd Wiley of Pender Harbour who  already have 16 grandchildren.  Mrs. Violet Woodman is being  welcomed home after a sudden illness  which confined her to St. Paul's Hospital,  Vancouver, for 16 days while she underwent tests and observations. Still very  weak when she left St. Paul's Hospital, she  spent a few days recuperating at the home  of her son, Bill and his wife Donna in  Delta. Vi pays high tribute to her -  '-daughter-in-law^hertl^^  visit her in St. Paul's every day during her  stay there. Donna also drove her home to  Seacrest, and stayed for a day or two,  cleaning the house from top to bottom so  that her mother-in-law could take the rest  she needed without worrying about  housecleaning. Vi wants to thank all her  friends for their cards, visits and many  kindnesses. Many suncoasters called to  see her in St. Paul's and her younger son,  Dave, flew down from Vernon twice to  visit her.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  held its regular monthly meeting at the  Welcome Beach Hall April 11. Among the  events planned were a pancake breakfast  at the Welcome Beach Hall on May 8,  Mothers' Day, from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. The  meeting also discussed a suggestion for an  entry in the Timber Days Parade in  Sechelt May 22. Any children who would  like to participate should telephone Mrs.  Wickwire at .885-9750. The commission  holds regular meetings at the Welcome  Beach Hall on the second Monday in each  month, with the next meeting scheduled  for May 9. Chairman Peggy Connor wishes  to stress that the Recreation Commission  has no set membership but represents all  adults and children interested in  recreation in the Halfmoon Bay area up to  an including Nor'Wcst Bay and Secret  Cove.  Another local organization planning to  take part in Timber Days is the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary which will  organize a tea garden, serving tea, coffee,  cookies and pies. The convenor will be  Grace Rutherford, assisted by Eileen  Han.sen.  At the Hiixlllory\s April meeting,  members licard a report of the St.  Patrick's Day Bazaar which had proved  very .satisfactory and were reminded of  the Blood Donors' Clinic to be held from 2  p.m. Ut 7 p.m. on April 28. RN Nancy  McKay was assisted by Doreen Richardson ln the showing of a film on self-  examination for llie detection of breast  cancer, The auxiliary's next thrift shop  duty will be on April 30 und donations will  be most welcome.  ���by Mary Tinkley  Daryl and Elsie Kippin of Surrey,  accompanied by their two sons, Scott and  Todd, spent the Easter holidays on Merry  Island visiting Daryl's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Kippin. On their way home last  Thursday, they took time out to play the  Good Samaritan, when they found Don  Ross had run his car off his driveway into  the bush. Having got him safely back on  the road, they were still able to make their  ferry for home.  Back at Redrooffs after a two week  holiday in California are Bill and Frances  Urquhart. They accompanied their son  Ross, his wife Lynne and their two  children and some friends in a second car.  Quite early on they learned how hopeless it  was for the two cars to try to travel  together, for they became separated in the  long line-ups at the border, after which  they travelled independently, planning to  meet at the next stopping place each day.  Travelling down me coast on Highway  101, they stopped for a visit to the sea lions'  caves in Oregon. The sea was very rough  at the time with high waves breaking  against an almost vertical rock cliff. The  sea lions had been out feeding and were  trying to get back on to the rocks. Both,the  adults andthe children wese fascinated to  watch the manoeuvres of the sea lions in  their valiant attempts to get ashore: They  would watch for a big incoming wave, very  much as a surf rider would do, and would  ride the wave as it came in. Often they  would land on the smooth rounded section  of the rock and would be swept back into  the water by the backwash. When they  landed in one of the crevices of the rock  they would quite often be successful in  hanging on. ., ,  At San Francisco the party visited  Fisherman's Wharf. They had hoped to  take a ride in the cable car but there was a  power failure and, after waiting for half an  hour, they gave up the idea. They spent  three nights in Monterey where they enjoyed the government wharf, the good  restaurants and the abundance of wild life,  including sea lions and many species of  birds.  It was impossible to find a motel in  Anaheim, but the Urquharts found good  accommodation at Cost Mesa, 15 miles  south of Anaheim where they spent three  nights. They had a most enjoyable visit to  Disneyland it is Is difficult to ascertain  who enjoyed it most, Grandpa or the  grandchildren.  Returning home by Highway 5, they  stopped for some .shopping at Portland  where they had the excitement of seeing a  real life "cops and robbers" episode. A  shoplifter, running from Lloyds' Centre,  was being chased by n young store clerk,  while security guards radioed for police  help. The store clerk caught up with the  shoplifter before he had gone more than a  block and by that time u police car was on  the spot to take him into custody.  Nominations open  for Good Citizen  The Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce is now accepting nominations  for its annual Good Citizen award.  Chamber officials announced recently  that henceforth nominations will be accepted on a year-round basis.  Nominees should be residents of the  Sunshine Coast. A selection will be made  in August.  Persons wishing to make nominations  should address their letters to "Good  Citizen Contest", Chamber of Commerce,  Box 360, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  The fit  never  quit  intonw*  pa/mopffcnoit  VUmt%. In your heart y<w kmrw k\ rigbi.  "D V 1W P "M" "R F D  LUCKY 7 SALE DAYS  are  on  'til April  23  COASTAL TIRES  ^���B ^mWr m    mmtm   m   m     �� ��������� m   ��� ��� m ��������� m&  ROBERTS CREEK FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  NOTICE  Outdoor burning  Permits are required for all outdoor burning within the  boundaries of the said District under the provisions of the  Forest Act from April 14 to.October 31,1977.  Permit applications are available from:  Glen Jraus  Hall Road  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2919  Fee: $2.00  No permit is required for screen covered incinerators.  G. Kraus, Fire Chief  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department  J  We carry a full line of bicycles  from beginner to adult including  all those needed accessories.  Advertising:  a showcase  for intelligent  shopping.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Going fishing?  Be sure to see  our full line of fishing tackle.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-2512  Sunnygrest Centre, Glbtont  886-8020  ���4����� -~ .  SECHELT FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  PUBLIC NOTICE-  "OUTDOOR BURNING  ^*'^^��>^.*Z**>Mr'!'.r.'r \e���rf'"r  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with the co-operation of  Forestry Service and the Village of Sechelt the Sechelt Fire Protection  District will issue fire permits in the following manner:  From April 15thr\ 1977 until October 31st, 1977  Step No. I vJ  An application form  obtainable at the Sechelt Municipal Hall will be  filled and out and deposited there.  Step No. II  Twice a week a duly appointed Fire Prevention Officer will take these  application forms, personally inspect the proposed site and if approved  will then issue a burning permit.  DON'S SHOES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  886-2624  ���  Last Year's Purses ��� 20% Off  SPECIALI    SPECIALI  WHITE RUNNERS  ah six..  1.98  ON SALE SHOES ON SALE  10% OFF  ALL SHOES ON SALE RACK  * Mens & Ladies Slippers  $3.98 & up  Ao  For Mother's Day:  W   I      si      III      (.III-  886 2 7 00  WIN a Pair of Tender Tootsies Shoes -  or a Pair of Sandals *  NO PURCHASE NECESSARY ��� JUST DROP IN AND ENTER  ���*"S>  COAST  MOBILE  HOMES  12' Wide, 14' Wide &  24'Wide Doubles  from  GLEN RIVER  MODULINE  IN STOCK NOW!  12 x 68 GLEN RIVER COLWOOD  2 bdrm, front LR, loaded.  *12 x68   GLEN   RIVER   HIGH-  WOOD  3 bdrm, front kitchen, dix country  furnishings.  *12x68   GLEN   RIVER   HIGH-  WOOD  2 bdrm, front LR, sep. dining area,  colonial.  *12x6868 GLEN RIVER HIGH-  WOOD  3 bdrm, family room, ensuite  bath, dix decor.  * 12x68 GLEN RIVER  COLWOOD  3 bdrm, reverse hallway, buffet  dix country furniture and decor.  *12x68   GLEN   RIVER   HIGH-  WOOD  2 bdrm, front LR, dix colonial  furniture & decor.  DOUBLES  ,24x44   GLEN    RIVER    HIGH-  WOOD  2 bdrm with den, dix European  furniture, drapes & decor. Den  furniture, 2 dr f.f. fridge, dix elec.  range, built-in dishwasher. Full  residential Alcan siding, duroid  roof, gutters & downspouts, dix  wood shutters & trim. First quality  carpets throughout. A pleasure to  show.  *24x56    GLEN   RIVER HIGH-  WOOD  3 bdrm with den, dix Country  casual furniture, drapes & decor,  den furniture, 2 dr F.F. fridge,  eye-level oven, countertop range,  built-in dishwasher. Full  residential Alcan siding, duroid  - ������**., ifootr" garter* '���-&��� ^downspouts r  plywood   shutter   8   trim.   First  quality   carpets   throughout.   A  beautiful home.  *24 x 52 CHANCELLOR  3 bdrm, utility room, 2 dr f.f.  fridge, dix elec. range, built-in  buffet, ensuite bath. Duroid roof,  gutters & downspouts. Carpets in  LR, DR, holl and MB. Residential  front door & lap siding.  *24x52 CHANCELLOR  2 bdrm with den, angle kitchen, 2  dr f.f. fridge, dix elec. range,  built-in buffet, built-in wot bar,  carpets LR, DR, den & MB. Deluxe  ensuite c/w garden tub. Duroid  roof, gutters & downspouts.  Residential front door 8 lap-  siding. Dix country furniture 8  decor.  *24x 52-MONARCH  2 bdrm with den, angle kitchen, 2  dr f.f. fridge, dix elec. range,  built-in buffet, carpets LR, DR, den  8 MB. Dix ensuite c/w garden tub.  Duroid roof, gutters 8 downspouts, residential front door 8  lapsldlng. Furnished to your own  taste.  All hom���� may  b*  purchatvd  furnUh.td or unfurnished.  ON THE SPOT  BANK FINANCING  15 yr. t��rmi  Only 15% Down Payment  Incl. $1000.00 Gov't Grant  COAST  MOBILE  HOInES  Porpols* Bay Rd.,  SacMt, B.C.  885-9979  "ov��r 115 tatltfUd custom*���"  M.D.L.D0623A  COAST  HOMES  Even Ing tt  DAVE  885-3859  BILL  885-2084 PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 20,1977  Public hearing  set April 26  A public hearing will be held Tuesday,  April 26, to consider proposed Sunshine  Coast Regional DistrictBylaw 96.16. The  bylaw would place a portion of D.L. 3965,  Lot 1, Plan 2909, in Kleindale, in an Industrial 1 zone to accommodate a small  light industrial park.  A notice of public hearing-published in  the Times last week included an erroneous  district lot humber.   ,  The hearing will be held at 7 p.m. in the  Madeira Park Community Hall. All  persons who deem their interest in  property affected by the proposed bylaw  will be given an opportunity to speak on  matters contained in the bylaw.  Gibsons -r <jvf^WUiA *r*m\di^      ���'���Pforie  Village ^*>V CO. ^fo 886-7215  ^���r ���-��������� Baskets for Easter '  A FINAL RENDERING of the east  wall of Vancouver's newly-restored  Orpheum  Theatre.  The  Orpheum,  which opened in 1927, was once the  largest theatre in Canada or on the  Pacific coast.  The Orpheum lives���rejoice  By MARYANNE WEST  A few weeks ago an offical letter  arrived resplendent with Vancouver's coat  of arms. I opened it, with some degree of  curiosity, to find a formal invitation from  the City of Vancouver to the opening of the  Orpheum. Puzzled for a while, I wasn't  aware we knew anyone on city council. I  then remembered that two or three years  ago we had made a nominal donation to  the Save the Orpheum Fund. A nice  gesture of the City Fathers to remember  everyone, who helped in however a small  way and send them an invitation. Such  thoughtfulness being deserving of some  measure of reciprocity, we went.  It was, of course, an occasion of  rejoicing and, if one can relate the  equivalent of human feelings to an  inanimate object, rejoicing not least for  the Orpheum itself. In 1927 it was the  largest theatre in Canada or oh the Pacific.  Coast, and it watched over the last great  days of Vaudeville, the end of silent  movies and the beginnings of the  "talkies". Within its encircling colonnades  the symphony developed from a small  community ensemble to an orchestra with  a national and international reputation.  The city searched out people who had  been associated with the theatre in those  early days and those who had attended the  opening in November 1927, which included  a silent movie, "The Wise Wife" starring  Phyllis Haver and a number of on-stage  vaudeville acts. Then, as now, there were  the official speeches, and I suppose  somewhere in the archives the texts are  available. I find myself wondering what  Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith, MLA, said in her  1927 "Appreciation from the Women of  British Columbia."  The 1977 version was a mixture of the  pomp and ceremony, befitting the Or-  pheum's Spanish Renaissance opulence,  and speeches from all levels of government which were happily brief and informal. A pipe and drum escort and a  trumpet fanfare announced the arrival of  the offical party. Somehow trumpeters in  sombre green uniforms playing the part of  medieval heralds seems incongruous. For  the past three years the Orpheum has  echoed not to orchestral harmonies but to  the reverberation of hammer and drill and  the slip-slap of paint brushes. A collage of  sounds and voices from this period introduced the program, at once a tribute to  all who worked on the restoration and a  link between one group of professional  craftsmen and another, the musicians to  whom the theatre was being officially  presented.  The stories of the Orpheum's excellent  acoustics haven't been exaggerated. It's  so compact under the painted dome that  it's hard to believe the seating capacity is  almost equal to the Queen Elizabeth. It  now as a modern, built-in sound system as  well, and a battery of amplifiers and  speakers which descends dramatically  from a panel high in the dome. John  Roberts, the Secretary of State, joked that  he had expected it to annouce "thus spake  Zarathustra!" it has power enough to  nearly lift you out of your seat in the upper  balcony.  Understandly, I suppose, the nostalgia  which save the Orpheum from the  wreckers didn't involve many of the under  thirties, few of whom were in Saturday's  audience, but the theatre will be a  valuable addition to Vancouver's musical  community and concert goers of whatever  age or persuasion.  The celebration brought together  musicians and lovers of music from across  the country for the evening symphony  performance, while the afternoon  ceremonies linked the past and those who  had been associated with the early days  with the future as the children from the  Community Music School studying violin  by the Suzuki method performed with  professional ease and confidence. It  reminded us again that mankind doesn't  progress from A to B in a straight line but  by a spiral of circles.  It seems something out of a fairly tale  that the artist who had worked on the  original decorations could be found. And  not only found fifty years and more than  750 theatres later, Tony Heinsbergen, now  82 years old, returned to supervise the  interior decorations. Even more amazing,  he painted the canvases for the mural  NOTICE  Garden Bay Waterworks District  Annual General Meeting  to be held at Irvine's Landing  Community Hall, Tuesday, April 26,  1977, 8 pm  Are you part of the human race aC^  or just a spectator?      ��� ��� mammlJgf  pafmopacimn.  . Ffewti In ����w ***** ym. km*-fc* rt*ht.  Chevron  Puder Harbo.rChe��ron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392  .  Your Car Deserves Attention  See us about  STEAM CLEANING  and  UNDERCOATING  GOV'T CERTIFIED  CHARGEX  J,   Phone for appointment        MECHANIC  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD MASTERCHARGE  which surrounds the dome and with the  help qf two assistants worked on the 70-foot  high scaffolding putting the finishing  touches to his work.  Mr. Heinsbergen, who in his long  career has decorated churches and  temples, libraries, hotels, restaurants and  civic buildings of all kinds, works from  diminutive, but meticulous,. scale  drawings, the design painted in water  colours. A selection of these drawings ���  many of them the working models he  presented to a client with suggestions for a  roof or set of panels ��� can be seen in the  Vancouver Art Gallery until April 24;  Included are work from the early twenties  to the preliminary drawings for the  restoration of the Orpheum.  These sorts of skills are rarely taught in  contemporary North American art  s schools, and the architects were equally  fortunate in finding Josephy Tinucci, a  craftsman capable of reproducing the  Orpheum's ornate pasterwork. Mr.  Tinucci learnt his craft from his father in  Italy and studied at the Florentine School  of Art.  It was our first visit to the Orpheum but  there are probably people living on the  Sunshine Coast who remember how in the  drapdays of the Depression thirties it was  possible for a dime to enter the Orpheum's  doors, climb the plush carpeted staircases  to balcony and surrounded by all the  warmth and extravagance of gold leaf and  velvet handings, crystal chandeliers and  silk wallpaper, escape to another world of  Hollywood's imagining.  New Cheese Trivets and Knife Holders,  a novel idea by "Sunshine Ceramics". ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Bendix^  |a  |X* with a New ml*A  %^ or Used Vehicle from ^^  Suncoast Service ltd.  located next to the Gulf Station  Hwy 101 885-5111 Sechelt  Come Look Us Over!  77 Coupe de Ville, loaded 3,000 miles  76 Toyota Crown Mk II, 4 dr., air ... 18,000 miles  76 Granada, 4 dr., air        15,000 miles  76 Datsun PU & Camper ���     . .6,000 miles  75 Skylark S/R Hateh, air   30,000 miles  75 Cutlass Vista Cruiser Wagon    28,000 miles  '69 Ford Ranger 3/4 Ton & Canopy     ��� ��� 58,000 miles  '68 Chevelle Wagon ��� 84,000 miles  '67 Acadian, 6 cyl.. 4 dr. '. 20,000 orig. miles  We can supply any type of New or Used Vehicle  at Better Than Vancouver Prices ��  3 PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS LTD. 3  Sunshine Coast Hwy ��� Next to St. Mary's Hospital ��� Sechelt  I.e.B.C. Claims 25 PCt. Discount Regular good Gulf Values  on your deductible on T,rM from *20'95  on all types ol claims Spring Tune-Up Special  except glass. 4 cyl. $38.95*     6 cyl. $43.95*     e cyl. $48.95*  Effective until May 14th * For most pau.ng.r can.      Offer expire* May 14, 1977  Phone   885"211l   for your appointment  WE HAVE  EL 8051  Hand Held Tape Print-Out  Calculator c/w Adaptor  Magnetic tapes and rechargable batteries  Reg. $99.95      NOW        03.9��)  IDEAS FOR YOU!  EL 8016  HAND HELD CALCULATOR  a  Reg. $13.95     NOW  9.95  i  1 yr. warranty on all parts & labour on all Sharp machines.  nquire about our other SHARP PRODUCTS: Hand held  Iculators, Desk printout calculators, cash registers.  ca  COLE STORAGE CABINET  ONLY  ONE  ��� ' i  <           1   ii i    a      i is.i   n    , ii i ni  .1 | a...ii mm. i. i    i     i  Some of Our Other Specie  * OLIVETTI LETTERA 45 MANUAL PORTABLE ��� ONLY ONE  Reg. $149.00     SALE    $99.95  * BENDIX  KIK-STOOL ���  ONLY  ONE  all sol. Item, final      PLUS   SUNDRY    ITEMS    50%    OFF      no refund.    Two hinged doors equipped with lock. 2 adjustable shelves. 30  1/2" wide x 37  1/2" high x 17" deep. - ^   ���     ��� ^  *94.50  Reg. $109.00       SALE  Reg. $34.95      SALE   29.95  Ordering your  cash   register  rolls  from  Vancouver? Inquire with ti. regarding your needs.  We may be able to help you cut your costs I  Sechelt Office Service  885-3258  Wharf St.  Sechelt  We are taking our first delivery of filing cabinets  the first week In May.  2 Dr. Legal $89.95  2 Dr. Letter  18" deep $69.95  24" deep $79.95 MMMMWMMWMWIWMIIMIMIMI^^  MMftfW  Haircare at  \  WtyG ;@f��WF�� .��I G10FY   V  Dale Fraser Open Mondays       UptoWll Piaza  886-9744 Mon-Sat. Hwy 101, Gibsons  MMMMMNNWMIMMM^^  MMMMi  WP  MMN  886-8013  IT WAS a near thitlg for the driver of  this tractor last Wednesday, as the rig  turned over on a curve in Highway  101, three miles south of Madeira  Park. Driver-owner Eric Korrpaakko  was shaken up and bruised but  otherwise none the worse for wear.  He was hauling a load of paper from  Powell River mill said the carrier  would have cargo insurance, and  believfecBhe rolls would probably be  repulped.,  Powell River on a Sunshine Transport  trailer, and the accident dumped the  load down an embankment. Police  are investigating. A spokesman at the  Timber Days queen chosen  TheP]  Section B  HE rENINSULA^Mea*  Wednesday, Aprtfjf1977   '  Pages 1-8  Secret Cove gets final ok  The much debated strata title  development in Secret Cove was given the  final go-ahead last week by the regional  board after months of public hearings and  delay.  The motion to approve the project's  land -use* contract was moved by Peter  Hoemberg who is the board director for  the Secret Cove area.  Local residents have strongly objected  to plans by the owners of the Secret Cove  marina to build 29 housed in the cove and  expand the existing boat moorage. They  charge the development is unsuitable ior  the rocky terrain in the area and will.add  substiantially to water pollution in the  small harbour.  At a second public hearing held last  month a 116-name petition opposing the  land-use contract was handed to the  regional directors.  At the same meeting a Vancouver  lawyer, hired by residents of the cove,  presented a brief outlining the objections  to the development.  These objections had been noted,  regional district planner Paul Moritz told  the directors at their April 14 meeting, and  had led to some changes in the final draft  of the contract.  The developers have scrapped their  plans to provide water for fire protection  from a swimming pool and instead will  install a 60,000 gallon covered tank, said  Moritz.  The planner told the board tliat the  move eliminates one of the residents'  major criticisms which concerned the  safety of supplying water from an open  pool. Extra fire fighting equipment is also  to be provided.  Another change, said Moritz, clarified  the point that the homes could not be occupied before the installation of the  .sewage disposal .sy.stem, something the  original contract "didn't .say in so many  words."  If approval is not granted to put extra  parking .stulls on Department of Highways  property then the developer will now have  In the money  Ijist week'h $100 winner in the Gibsons  I,Ions 400 Club draw wa.s .Jerry Dixon of  Gibsons.  Dixon's number wa.s drawn by Wally  I-nngdnle In the Gibsons branch of the  Bank of Montreal.  to provide the space within the project,  explained Moritz.  "The final major change," he said, "is  the question of service bonds." A financial  bond covering 50 percent of the cost of  installing the Hewage system is to be  deposited with the regional district for a  period of two years. The money will then  be returned minus any amount the district  has had to spend to service the system in  the event the developers do not maintain  the facility.  A further $35,000 is to be deposited with  the district for five years to "ensure the  care a replanting of vegetation" uprooted  during constructon. "People are concerned," said the planner, "that this  development is going to create an eyesore.  It was one of the major points at the public  hearings." The bond would ensure that the  replanted vegetation takes hold at the site  which Moritz described as "a very steep,  very rock area that faces south to southwest."  Some directors objected that the bonds  were an "awful lot of money" but Moritz  observed that "it's a very complicated  land-use contract and the public has to be  protected." The developers had agreed to  post the bonds, he said, noting that the  actual money did not have to be deposited  but only a band guarantee that the funds  were available if required.  After Hoemberg's motion to approve  the development easily passed, director -  Bernie Mulligan demanded "how the hell  can you build on this peninsula if you have  to come up with that sort of money?"  Reminded that the developers had consented to the bond, Mulligan replied,  "They were forced into signing."  Karen Hayward of Sechelt Elementary  was selected last week to be May Queen  for the 1977 Timber Days.  Karen, 12, the daughter of Sonja Mo  Fetridge, is in grade seven.  Other children selected for the event  are Darcy Young, first attendant, and Jill  Nicholson, second attendant, both of  Sechelt Elementary.  Flower girls are Heather Poole of  Davis Bay Elementary, Debbie Sallows of  West Sechelt Elementary, and Vanessa  Dixon and Diana Cavalier, both of Sechelt  Elementary. Gift bearer is Alan van-  Velzen of Sechelt Elementary.  The Timber Days Committee also has  reported further additions to the growing  list of scheduled events.  In addition to events* previously announced, sponsors have now been found  for the following:  Flea Market, sponsored by the Community Resource Society, convenor Betty  Wray.  Tea Garden, with Grace Rutherford of  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary as  convenor.  Bingo, sponsored by the Minor  Lacrosse Association, Mr. T. Partriquin,  convenor. ���.  Dunk and Cake Walk, sponsored by  Chatelech Secondary School, Mr. Forst  and Charlene Baldwin, convenors.  Motor Cycle Enduro, convened by Mrs.  D. Gray.  Lady   Lions   are   sponsoring   two  children's games and a fish pond and will  provide pop, ice cream; juice and popcorn.  Variety Show, with Ellen Berg, convenor, assisted by Rose Kettle.  War of Hoses, sponsored by the Sechelt  Farenholtz at  SoCred group  The Pender Harbour-Egmont Social  Credit Group held their regular monthly  meeting on Wednesday, April 13. Guest  speaker was Doug Farenholtz the new  Commanding Officer of the Sechelt RCMP  detachment.  Sgt. Farenholtz gave a very informative talk and di-scussion period. He  was very willing to answer any and all  questions from the floor.  Fire Department with  convenor. ���  Opening ceremonies  will be Sunday, May  Hackett Park with the  Band under director  playing 0 Canada.  Trevor Johnston  for Timber Days  22, 10:45 a.m. at  Chatelech School  of Weldon Epp  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  We hove expanded our selection of  QUALITY FASHION JEWELRY  including:  * EARRINGS... ��� ��� ��� $3.00 ��� $ 12.00  [ft th* Popular Trio S��.s In Fashion Colors, Gold & Silvor]  * NECKLACES............... .$3.00 - $16.95  * BRACELETS & CHAINS . ...    $3.00 - $10.00  L  also  * GENUINE JADE EARRINGS  * MOTHER OF PEARL EARRINGS  * CULTURED PEARL PENDANTS  CORO*BEAU GESTE*VENDOME  Mothers Are Great People  ?*  UNISEX  (lomplete  l.mlicH & Men1.*  lliiiixlyliu^  .Service  886-7616  'ROBER1  They Deserve Great Portraits  Mother's Dny  la May 8th  ���^��oi&  by  The Pacific Picture  Taking Co.  IIAKVIi; McCRACKHN/Photographer  For Appointment      886-7964  NOW OPEN NFW   WOTTR^ NOW OPEN  r\vc   A    VA/crprW llJLj TV     JL IV/\J JYxJ 7    nAVQ   A   \KI  7   DAYS A  WEEK  7   DAYS A  WEEK  ��� MON - SAT, >KX) PM TIL 11:00 PM  ��� SUN & fiOLIDAYS, 5:00 PM 'TIL 10:00 PM  We Cater to Private Parties  Take-Out Orders  10% Off  Menu Price  FULL FACILITIES  bf  GIBSONS?  SECHELT?  MADEIRA PARK?  All of the branches on the Sunshine Coast have grown  with the community & provide excellent service for all  your banking needs.  Duncan Campbell, manager at Gibsons, Dave Austin at  Sechelt and Bob Audet at Madeira Park, invite you to  come in and talk.  when we say  LET'S TALK"  we mean it  ti  P.S. It's the Gibsons Branch In 1947, located next to the Gibsons Shell Station.  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 sss-aasi  Coming Events  "SPICE" - 3 piece band for  dance music to suit any  generation: old. young, or in  the middle. Call 885-3864 for  reservations. 3082-tfn  Birth Announcements  THOMPSON - Terry ant  Jennifer are pleased to  announce the arrival of their  daughter, Melanie Jean, on  April 8,1977; weighing 7 lbs. 2  ozs. Special thanks to Dr.  Myhill-Jones and the nurses  and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital. 3085-21  Obituary  MURPHY: Passed away  April 14, 1977, Captain  George W.H. Murphy, late of  Roberts Creek." Survived by  many friends. Funeral service  was held Tuesday, April 19,  1977 at Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 3087-21  NORMINTON: Frank Her-  . bert (Bob) passed away  suddenly at his home in  Sechelt on April 13, 1977.  Survived by his loving wife  May; son Robert Sutcliffe  Norminton of Carlisle, Ont.,  daughter Shirley Taylor of  North Vancouver, stepson  William John Smith of North  Vancouver, sister Mrs.  Stewart Fleming (Joan) and  nephew Bruce of Burnaby;  brother Jack of North Vancouver; 11 grandchildren. He  was predeceased by a stepdaughter Jay Bourgeois of  Toronto, Ont. Funeral service  was held Saturday, April 16,  1977 at St. Hilda's Anglican  Church in Sechelt. Rev. N.J.  Godkin officiated. Cremation  followed. Devlin Funeral  Home Directors. 3084-21  Personal  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Page B-g The Peninsula Times        Wed. April 20,1977  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  SEE THE Light if you want  your garden to be in tip top  shape.     Call     Dave     for  rototilling. 885-3882.     3013-21  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  . ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  I HEREBY give notice that I  will not be responsible for  any debts incurred in my  name by anone other than  myself. Michael Toynbee.   3023-21  INCOME TAX  Only 10days left! Let  SECHELT TAX SERVICE do  that return for you, Next to  Shop Easy in Trail Bay Mall.  For information call  885-3279  3089-21  PENINSULA TRAVEL under  new ownership and  management, now has a new  phone number. Phone 886-9755  tor all your travel needs. 3091-  21  Then  call:  give    us    p  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-.2109. 758-tfn  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, 30  years     experience.  Alterations and repairs. All  types of construction. Ph. 886-  7160. 2931-19  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  ROBERTS CREEK. 10 acres  with   creek.   Hydro   and  telephone,  $30,000.  Ph.  885-  3450. 3004-21  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  .'-    3>PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  2 BDRM, ENSUITE, no steps.  1260 sq. ft., carport, storage.  Deluxe FP, carpeting. 1312  Pebble, Sechelt. Mid $40's.  885-2723. 3094-23  VIEW LOT on Thompson  Road, Langdale Heights,  $14,500. Call owner at Victoria  658-8055 or Vancouver 980-  5431. 3002-22  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1976  Grots Circulation 41 SO  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs  (12 words)  One Insertion  Three Insertions  Extra Lines (4 words)  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers .. 60c extra  of  $1.80  $3.60  .60c  legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths,     Cord     of     Thanks,     tn  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement notices are $6.00  (up to   14  lines) and 60c per line after that.'  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   Be   paid   for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area ... ... $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area .... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  local Area -....$6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  FOR SALE  Beautiful tot  at  Garden Bay Lake  ��� FRONTAGE 150'  ��� DEPTH 241'  ��� POWER & SEPTIC FIELD IN  ��� WITH SMALL CABIN  $16000  Terms if necessary  Call  883-9048  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Une  685-5544     Office 885-2241  AVON  Spring is the time to start! Sell  cosmetics, fragrances ana  more from the world's largest  toiletries company. Call 88f>-  2183 or 885-9166 for the facts.   2998-22  EARN MONEY and help  Greenpeace. The Greenpeace "Go Anywhere" lottery  needs ticket sellers. 2108 West  4th Ave., Vancouver. V6K  INC. Phone 738-7136. "Help us  help them" 3048-21  AVON  To Buy or Sell. Call 885-2183 or  IM��$-9lO(i.   2833-22  KIJTCCTHOI.UX       CANADA  Ltd. for Males and service.  Phone 885-9802. .1079-tfn  ANYONE WITH a truck Interested in n small moving  Job? 1185-3940. 30C5-21  Business Opportunities  IDEAL FAMILY business.  Second l.m.(l store,  cthibllshed fi years. Beautiful  highway und lakeside settlnK.  21(H) square feel, plus stornce.  1400 square feet modern living  quarters. $05,000. Phone 008-  7379, Hoy MacKenzie, HH 1,  Burn��I>flke(B.(\ VO.1  IEO. 3093-21  HOMES  SECHELT ��� Cute and cozy near new 3 bdrm rancher,  w/w thru, floor to ceiling fireplace. All modern  conveniences. Asking $42,900.  FOH IJOASK - Bayview,  dining room and cafe fully  cqiilpppd. Ideal family  operation. Apply Pender  liurbour Hold, Box 240,  Madeira Park, or phone 083-  0013. 3007-22  BELIEVE IT! New home plus  prefab home sales business  for $47,500. Could be combined  with needed real estate office.  111. 905-2007, 11. Berg, Hit 1.  Chase, B.C. VOE1 Mo. 3092-21  Work Wanted  K60KING,      shlnulea  asphalt. Competitive ra  Call Douk after &. 885-5075.  WEST SECHELT���1 584 sq ft. Approx. 1 1/2 yrs. built. 3  bdrm Spanish typo with attractive fireplace. W to W  throughout. Double plumbing, master ensuite. All  rooms spacious. Large workshop on property. To view  call Ed Baker.  WEST SECHELT      3 bdrm family homo on 1/2 acre lot. Approved septic & drain field for mobllo  home, Asking $41,900. Terms available.  NORTH DELTA- - Lge 7 rm family homo with view In area of fine homes. Close to all conveniences.  Will trade for Sunshine Coast property.  LOTS  WAlERFRONT In Sunshine Bay Estates, parkllko setting, with arbutus trees. Panoramic view of  Halfmoon, Merry Isl. etc. Nice building site; water, sewer ond boat launching. Priced to sell at  $34,500.  HALFMOON BAY 10 soml-watorfront lots to choose from, fantastic view overlooking Morry  Island ond Welcome Pass. Beautiful Abrutus trees, sower and wator, boal launching ramp. Terms  can be arranged. From $10,000  DAVIS BAY Ihreo Outstanding vlow lots on Lourol and Groor Ave. All new homes In Iho area.  Asking $14,900.  WEST PORPOISE BAY       Near Ico Arena and Marina.    72' frontage. Cloarod,' lovol & roady lo  build. Owner says Sell. Make an offor. Ed Dakar.  REDROOFFS AREA your choice of 3 Inrge lots opprox 2/3 ocre. 125' frontago, nicely trood and  level. Water & hydro, zoned R-2, trailers allowed. From $9,500 lo $11,500.  SECRET COVE 107. down easy terms. Recreational properties closo lo good moorage at Buccaneer Marina. Sign on, Fioin $7,900,  WILSON CREEK ���Cleared view lot on quiet rood. Asking $10,300 with 10% DP.  MASON ROAD Nice lot partly cleared across Irom school, nonr beach, Wntoi available. Asking  $9,500.  DAVIS BAY largt. building lot. 100 x 200. Simpkins Rd, Ind ol Slrool, Sign on. Asking $14,200,  Offors.  5 ACIIIS  ovollobU.  ACREAGE  very desirable holding properly In Iho Village of Sechelt, Asking $311,900 wllh torms  or  ���a ten.  SI.CREI COVt       Approx 5 acres and 900 fl of highway Ironing*  caneer Marina. Asking $29,500. Call Lon or Suianno.  STEVE PETERSON  8863722  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  885-2241  View, drilled well, near But-  ED BAKER  888-2641  2770-tfn  Olli $ la dey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service '  WATERFRONT HOMES  i  HOMES  'IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 3 bdrm home on 237 + ft. waterfront lol. Extras  include sundecks on 3 levels, family room- & den. Approx 1/2 acre,  spectacular view. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  4MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK 1j'l��.ft waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975, 3.392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOATBAY ��� 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 5 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, .073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Fuji basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view, of Harbor entrance. $100,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park. Older 2 bdrm home with attic  rooms on 2.2�� acres with 150�� ft low bank waterfront, excellent  moorage. Separate workshop. $50,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 3 bdrm home with full bsmt,  1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heat situated on 3.5 acres with 500+ ft.  waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home ori Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage. 48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $70,000.  1 REVENUE PROPERTIES!  11. SANDY  HOOK  able. $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  logo. $16,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAGE!  GARDEN BAY ESTATES.��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road, subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home ���  immediate possession. $39,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Francis Peninsula. 3 brand new homes, priced  from $59,000 to $79,000. Immediate possession.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975, on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� Well-built 2 bdrm 670�� sq ft home.  Large treed lot close to good swimming in Garden Bay, Lake. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent view over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmon*  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 4 bdrm cedar home, Gothic  archvStyle with full basement. Electric range, fridge, dishwasher and  acorn fireplace included in purchase price. An attractive home on a  large level lot with low'n and garden. $49,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� architect designed 3 bdrm home of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres bf landscaped view property with  good view of Gulf. $83,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363+. sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320��. sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100+_sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  ft P.O. $115,000.  3 LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES:  * i i ... ',i    c  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750�� ft of sheltered waterfront with  Southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  FALSE BAY. LASQUETI ISLAND. ��� General store, restaurant, PO &  Marinaon .9 �� acres with 167 +_'W/F. $160,000 plus cash for stock in  trade.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post office. 370+lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm home. $240,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+. cicres 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 ft + sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor area of 8;250  sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical &  Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat & Real Estate/Insurance Office.  Located on 5.4+_acreson Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road. $195,000  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5���+_ acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $4,500-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA --- several good building lots serviced with  hydro & water, $10,000 to $15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR��� 1 1/2+. acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent vlow. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE nlcoly Irood lot on Elliot Road with vlow ot  lako. Drain Hold Is In. $12,900.        .  7. NARROWS ROAD Good building lots, close to Madeira Pork.  $9,000 & $9,500,  8. REDROOFFS AREA naturally treed lol on Francis Road, 100' x 269'  with wator, hydro ond telephone, $17,900.  9. EARLS COVE soml watorlronl vlow Iqt on Jorvls Inlot Road, Trood  natural slato, arablo soil, Fow hundred fool lo public boach access,  Drlvoway in. $9,500.  10 HALFMOON BAY Largo corner view lot on Redroolfs Road, closo  to water. $9,000,  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 sundock on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000,  ISLANDS  ���gMMMMJhl  WILLIAM ISLAND ���- Beautiful 2 1/7�� ocre Island at the entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $ 100,000.  view lot with hydro,  water ft phone avail-  Level, cleared lot wllh 73+ ft road Iron-  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful tr<��ed small Island. 1.7+ acres  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly In front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francli  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, floal, water ft hydro,  $187,500.  |   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1, SECRET COVE ��� 2 ad|acent waterfront lots on sewer system. Both  are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered moorage.  $2B,500 ft $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+_ft waterfront with 18B ft frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all In.  $32,000.  3   GARDEN BAY ESTATES        290i.lt watorfront on 1.21.treed acros.  Drivewav In, building site* cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA    large .waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA 2 nd|acenl sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. 03+. ft x71l+_lt at $42,500. 132+Jt x 914+. at $75,000,  Subdivision possibilities.  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700 + ' rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16 +  acre* with beautiful vlow of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer Included. $165,000,  AOAMMEMNON BAY - 200+, fl waterfront wllh 900 fl frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acenl to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep, $60,000.  GARDEN BAY  3 i/2+ acres with 500-}- fl sheltered waterfront, A  very nice parcel. $122,300.  EARLS COVE 5,37 acres good land with 450+ft waterfront od|olnlng  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  il. VlNCfcNT BAY ~ undivided t/24th Interest In 0.1. 3M9 with 450+_  It waterfront, 34r acres, Southwest exposure, boat or plane access,  $30,000.  I  ACREAGE  1. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.67 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road Irom public waterfront access, $42,000.  2. MIDDLE POINT 10.96 acres with creek ond 2 bdrm  cottago,  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE -��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land wllh opprox 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  4. RUBY LAKE      2 1/41 acres view property, driveway In, building tlte  deared. $19,000.  I  MOBILE HOMES  I RANCISPENINSUIA large, level Iand��rnp6d lot. Partly fenced, will.  12x60' furnished Bendix mobile homo, 19/2 modal, olllxnd lo a  concrete pod with covfffid front porch, 10 x 13' aluminum work shed  ��3S,000,  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  PAT SLADBY  Ret. 885-3922  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-252$  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233 Real Estate  Pets  Wed. April 20, 1977       The Peninsula Times   Page U-3  BRAND NEW 1300 sq. ft. 3  bdrm house on grade entry  $o full bsmt. 600 sq. ft of  sundeck, 34 ft. carport, fantastic view. Level lot 150 yds.  to good beach and mooring.  On sewer and new subdivision, Franklin Road area,  Gibsons. Bank appraised in  the $60,000 bracket.Asking in  low fiftiesa Phone 886-  9890. 3070-tfn  160 ACRES, 60 acres hay, hay  shed, 2 houses, 40 acres  slashed. Phone 567-4357 or  write L.C. shand, RR 1, Kenny  D.am Road, Vanderhbof, B.C.  VOJ 3A0. Price $56,000. 3098-21  4 YR. OLD, well built, attractive 3 bdrm home.  Approx. 1450 sq. ft. (incl.  potential family or rec.  room), stone FP, large  80 x 150' lot with 12 x 40.  greenhouse. Desirable  location in Selma Park, quiet  residential street. Good neighbourhood, ocean view.  Assumable mortgage at 9 pet:  Asking $49,500. Ph. 885-9328.  3083-21  MUST SELL - Excl. bldg. lot  100' x 250' in Redrooffs  Estate on Southwood Rdd.,  adjacent to Welcome Woods.  Ph. 885-2838, or 327-3317. 3088-  23  CHOICE LOCATION - 5 acres  with creek. For sale  by  owner. Ph. 886-7703.     3096-21  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn    ���      406'ON LILY LAKE  3.77 acres with water and  septic   in.   Subdividable   or  gissible 20 pad unit Mobile  ome Park. Easy walking to  Madeira Shopping and salt  water Marina. ONLY $49,500.  Mr. and . Mrs. McCutcheon  collect,  922-5039  Office 926-7511  3073-21  /QUALITY FARM-  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  a Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer-EurinaProdiwts-  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  For Rent  For Rent  1 BDRM HOUSE, fridge and  stove,   $150   per   month. ���  Roberts Creek area. Ph. 921-  7172. 3100-21  1 BDRM COTTAGE - country  charm.   $150  per   month.  Avail. May 1st. Ph. 885-  2422. 3101-21  SPACIOUS     fower     level  duplex, large LR, oil heated.  Prefer adults. Ph. 885-  2014. 3072-23  AVAIL. MAY 1st, 2 bdrm  upper duplex, elec. heat.  Davis Bay. Ph. 435-2328 after  5. 3074-23  Livestock  Mortgages  SECOND MORTGAGES  14.9 pet  on amounts over $8,000  FAST SERVICE  No bonus, brokerage  or finder's fees  HOUSEHOLD REALTY  Come in or call the nearest  office or Household Finance.  Ask for Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  4854247  3071-21  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white Leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  Langley, Napier Hatchery,  22470 - 64th Avenue, RR 8,  Langley. Phi 534-6268. 2712-tfn  HORSESHOW - April 24.  Starting time II a.m. 9  events. English arid Western.  $20 in prizes per event. $2 per  entry tee. Concession open 10  a.m. Entries close 10 p.m.  Apr. 23. Phone Ted Bowe 886-  7967. 3055-21  HORSES  ���TrailRides  ���Boarding .  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone:886-7967  2929-tfn "'  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  WILLOW HOBBY Farm.  Different breeds pesfqocks,  pheasants, guineas, pigeons,  doves, geese, ducks, chickens,  rabbits, chicks. Chargex  accepted. Phone 856-6481,  28941 Fraser Hwy.,  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX  lAGf    ������ 3069-24  For Rent  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    GIBSONS - Near new 3 bdrm  house with view. Avail, on  or before May 1st. $325 per  mo. Ph. 886-7625. 3045-22  a �����   2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.-  885-3862. 2684-tfn  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Real Estate 88S"2013 Insurance  HALFMOON BAY  Curran Rd.  WATERFRONT LOTS  JOHN or LYNN WILSON. 885-9365  Eighty six acres with a westerly gentle slope. 1700 ft frontage  on rtwy 101 near Garden Bay tbrnoff. Asking $100,000. Terms?  Jack Noble, 883-2701. .  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES QF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  FOR SALE  BY OWNER  Excellent Family Home,  WEST SECHELT  $42,500  3 bedroom, fireplace, feature wall, large lot.  Quiet cul de sac. 12'x 18' storage shed.  885-3718  885-9213  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  'Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  ' George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post OHice Box 1219. Sechelt  toll Umm 684-8016  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Past the end of the road.  Peace and quiet guaranteed.  Two level, two bdrm year  round home. Light, water and  telephone are in. Year round  moorage .to your own float.  Try your offer to $48,500.  REDROOFS COTTAGE: 2.bdrm  cottage with out buildings and  a guest cabin. 1.1 acres of flat,  level-land half cleared and in  tillable.condition. Many fruit  trees and berry bushes. Easy  access to all parts of the  property. View of Merry  Island lighthouse. FP $44,000.  GIBSONS: 3 bdrm view home  on a level, landscapted lot  within walking distance to  uptown mall. Basement is  ground level and fully  finished. Large rec room with  wet bar. FP $48,000.  89' WATERFRONT ROBERTS  CREEK: immaculate home on  2/3 acre with parklike setting.  Lots of fruit trees and garden  space plus garage &  workshop. Home consists of  1,450   sq   ft   with    18' x 14'  ' livingroom, 16'xl3' family  room,   double    plumbing    &  ' guest room. Walking path to  beach. This estate must be  seen to be appreciated. Priced  in the 80s.  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace.in a  large living room. A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000  DELUXE GRANDVIEW RD HOME: 1761 sq ft with full basement. 3  large bedrooms, all matched walnut panelling throughout. South  viow. Basement has a rec room and large sauna. A bargain at  $83,500.  TRAILER PARK SITE: Roberts Creek home plus shop with mony  extras. House is professionally remodelled. Fireplace in large living  room. Close to golf club with highway frontage. 1.88 acres. Firm  Price $79,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,600 with $1,000 down.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: 95' x 217' lot that will have a viow ol Vancouver Island. Aroa of beautiful homes. FP $16,000.  3 BDRM DELUXE VILLAGE HOME: 1,410 sq ft of  really fine home with above ground basement  that is fully rough plumbed for a suite with  separate basement entry. Double carport. Main  floor has 3 excellent bdrms, large living room  and separate dining area, family room and a  kitchen with an eating nook. A shake roof  enhances this very attractively designed home  with maximum flexibility. FULL PRICE ONLY  $61,900.  SANDY HOOK: Brand new 3  bdrm, . full bsmt home.  Plumbing roughed in in bsmt.  Large sundeck facing a  spectacular view up Sechelt  Inlet. Asking $46,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx. 5 acres with 560 +  beachfront. No problem to put  floats in for year-round  moorage. Zoned for marina  tourist accommodation, try  your ideas. -4 yr old 2 bdrm  double wide home. Such a  view! 1/2 down ��� FP  $125,000. IDEAL FOR GROUP  INVESTMENT!  WILSON CREEK MINI RANCH:  4 bdrm home - On 2.58 acres  with development  possibilities. Mostly cleared,  170' on Gun Club Rd. Home  needs some exterior work.  Both floors contain 9 rooms in  total. Bring your horses &  move in! Asking $57,500 ���  good terms.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE  HOME: 3 bdrms - 2 up & one in  bsmt. Finished rec room; main  floor utility room & large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced for  privacy. Sunken carport.  Home has electric heat & is  very economical. Located  across from tennis courts in  Hackett Park. FP $55,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  to develop. FP $12,500.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT - 80' x 320' West Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct access to beach. Try your terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road - Secluded lot with year round creek.  Priced for immediate sale. FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move In and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  TUWANEK:   Low  priced  lot   for   quick   sole.   Would   you   bollevo  $B,395?  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lot in this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,500.  SANDY HOOK 120' WATERFRONT: Viow of the southwest Irom  amongst the ovorgreons and arbutus. Owner says soil it now. FP  $15,500.  Redrooffs Estates  RECREATION LOTS  Before you look any further let us show you the  lowest priced lots in the Redrooffs area: prices  are from $9,500 to $11,500. All lots are approximately 1/2 acre in area.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all  services available, including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road area in West  Sechelt.  ���vyy l s^^^^y^^i  10��  Ik  hi  m  114  117  no  n*  uo  Ul  121  Ul  u��  u*  u*  U7  ���10,500  10,coo  10,450  io,m  10,350  19.250  10.250  10,250  10.500  11,000  11.250  11,500  11.500  10.000  10,000  10,050  9,750  9,150  ��� ,500  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761 For Rent  Boats and Engines       Cars and Trucks  For Sale  For Sale  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, April 20,1977  FIRST CLASS ac  commodation for congenial  married couple. Use my guest  cottage with further facilities  in my home. Also, co-operate  in joint provision for evening  meal in my home. Ph. 885-  9698. 3077-21  WATERFRONT   house   for  rent. Phone evenings, 886-  2566. 2978-tfn  2  BDRM  HOME,  furn.  or  unfurn. New rugs. $175 per  mo. Ph. 883-2321. 3102-22  HOUSES FOR rent, Sechelt  $185 per month;   Mission  Point $235 per month. Gordon  Agencies, 885-2013.       3097-22  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  2 BDRM WF home Davis Bay.  Elec. stove and fridge, $225.  Phone 885-2183.       ,;   3012-21  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons, Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. or unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 2967-tfn  HALFMOON. BAY 3 bdrm  mod. house. Oil furnace,  divided bathroom, stove and  fridge. Damage deposit and  refs req'd. $250 per mo. Ph.  885-3614 eves. 3005-21  Wanted to Rent  UNFURN   3   bdrm   house,  Sechelt area. From June  1st.   Phone  collect  697-2251  days. 3062-22  BY JUNE 1st -Tor.2 bdrm  house. Possibly with 1 or 2  acres, near Gibsons. Call 465-  9834 eves, collect.       3068-tfn  Boats and Engines  '75 REINELL MODEL , 7.4  meter Volvo V-8 280 leg. Heat  exchanger, trim, tabs, CB  radio, depth sounder. Sports  Yak beach boat, deep line.  Owner leaving coast.  Sacrifice $12,500. Ph. 485-6924,  Ppwell RiVer. 3063-23  '71 - 20' FIBREFORM HT 140  HP Merc IBOB, approx 420  hrs. on engine. Stove, sink,  head and new trim tabs. Very  clean, $6,000 obo. Ph. 883-  9133. 3003-21  18%  FT.  STARCRAFT   ;'-6  Buick OMC leg. Fresh water  cooled, 4 wheeled tilt trailer.  .Ph.885-2997. 3009-21  VESSELS    surveyed    and:  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,;  uying Or selling. Our surveyors  are  all   accredited  , handling local or international  service.  Call Capt.  W.  Y.   ������ -  Higgs, Principal Survyor at   Machinery  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd,,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  '66 STUDEBAKER station  Wgn, stand. 6 with very good  Chev. motor and trans. 59,300.  Radio, good rubber, new  exhaust last year, $775. Ph.  885-9049. 3066-21  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  24' REINELL CRUISER fully  equipped with trim tabs, 23  channel CB radio, depth'  sounder, dual batteries, life  raft, and powered by a 190  OMC. This cruiser is only X  year old with approximately  35 running hours, immaculate  condition, sleeps 5 and has a  fully equippped galley, stand  up head. Sacrifice price  $14,000. Call 8*35-2027 after 6  pm.forinfor. 302041  28'   LANDING   craft,   twin  screw, low hrs. Smaller boat  on trade. 883-9261.        3021-21  '69 FIREBIRD, 6 cyl; immac.  cond., city tested, $1600 obo.  Must be seen, 886-9658. 3015-21  12'   HOURSTON   Glasscraft  with oars. $325. Phone 883-  2433. 3053-22  18' FE3REGLASS on plywood  with 65 HP Merc. Bucket  seats, tinted glass, $1000 obo.  Ph. 886-9658. 3014-21  23'  SANGSTERCRAFT,   130  HP inboard-outboard Volvo  Penta. Ph. 885-9456.      3060-20  Cars and Trucks  ���73VWSAFARE. 23,000 miles.  New condition. Ph. 885-3895.  3078-21  '74 TOYOTA CORONA 4 door,  auto., new radials, radio,  top cond. Ph. 883-2526.  3080-23  '76  FORD F-250   Supfercab  Explorer. 7,000 mills, excl.  condition. Ph. 884-5340.    3095-  '69 GRAND PRIX model J.  $1200. Ph. 886-9378.    3086-21  "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  LEYLAND 75 HP tractor, low  hours, $9,500; David Brown  45 h.p. tractor with loader  $7,500; Case 430 tractor with  loader $4,500; Howard 60"  Rotovator $1,100. Butler  Bros., Victoria, Ph. 652-1121.  DL00698A. 3099-21  Wanted to Buy  AIJDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  SMALL CAMPING traUer,  single axle, self-contained.  Sechelt area. Ph. (503) 327-  2429. Adams, Rte. 1, Box 47,  Jefferson, Ore. 97352.   3064-23  For Sale  MOBILE HOME axle, C-W  tires and wheels, $100 each.  Ph. 885-9979. 2987-tfn  GOLF BAG with 5 irons, 1  spoon, $35; small English  hand lawnmower, $18; Bar B-  Q, perfect cond., $15; 2  sleeping bags, $5 each. 885-  9219. 21  FOR RENT  3 modern offices  ABOVE GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  436 SQ. FT.  266 SQ. FT.  332 SQ. FT.  ELECTRIC HEAT &  AIR CONDITIONING  call 886-8141 or 886-9970 [evenings]  RECORDS AND tapes. Bii  hew 32 page catalog just oi  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  CHANNEL MASTER quadraphonic tape deck, 4  speakers. Good cond., $100.  Open to offers. Converter 6 to  12 volts, $25. Ph. 885-2759. 3090-  23    HAND     CARVED    walnut  grandfather clock, 8 day  tubular chimes, $1200. Ph. 885-  9792. 3017-21  COKE COOLER, chest type.  New, compressor unit. Only  $125. Ph. 883-2269. 3075-21  TREATED   LAWN   soil   or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29  MINI GUAGE train set, incls,  2 locos, cars, 2 transformers  and track, $50. Ph. 885-  2853. 3081-21  SONAR WESMAR 110 slide  scanning.   Excellent   condition. Ph. 883-9055.      3103-21  HOG FENCING, 4 rolls, $100.  Ph. 883-9055. 3104-21  ANNOUNCEMENT  Arne Tveit-Pettersen  F.R.I.r.R.I.tB:C]  Notary Public  (iiBtKyfis Realty Ltd. is pleased to dnnounce that Mr.  Arne Tveit-Pettersen has joined the company.  Mr. Pettersen has a solid background In real estate  and finance. During the past 9 years he has been1 a  realtor in the Vancouver area, and prior to. that he  was a banker for 18 years in Canada and in Europe.  He is a graduate of the Diploma Course in Urban  Land Economics at the University of B.C., and he is a  member of the Professional Division of the Real  Estate Institute.  Mr. Pettersen is active in community affairs and is  the immediate past president of the West Vancouver Chamber of Commerce.  Mr. Pettersen has been commissioned and appointed a Notary Public for the Gibsons area and  will practise from the office in the Dental Block,  Gibsons; telephone 886-2277.  m  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  i HOMES.  We're National  but Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  SECHELT  Quality constructed 2 bedroom, extro large living room with stone fireplace, garage,  very private, situated on approx 9 acre with beautiful panoramic view of Sechelt  Inlet and mountains. Asking $125,000, terms. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  CHASTER ROAD  New 3 bdrm ranch style approx 1200 sq ft carport, situated on large lot. Country  living at a reasonable price $42,900 Jim Wood 885-2571.  ONLY $3000 DOWN  To qualifying purchaser for this brand new 3 bdrm home with Ige. utility and wall to  wall throughout. Full price only $39,900 Chuck Dowman 885-9374.  GIBSONS  Located at Chaster and Grandview Rd. modern 3 bdrm. FP, sundeck, carport, 2 stall  bam, tack room, chicken pen, on approx 1/2 acre $62,500 Jim Wood 885-2571.  -LOTS OF LOTS  GRANDVIEW ROAD  Level building lot 81 x 142, fully serviced, in gopdarea at the right price $12,500 Jim  Wood 885-2571.  95 FOOT RENTAGE  On very'desireable Browningf Road. This half acre is near perfect for your new home  ��� /.-' site. Hydro and water available.and access to beach for your strolls. Asking only  ���-������:' '���',   $12,500. ���';.:���'���'::  WHARF ROAD  _,'     65x 194gently sloped torear, will provideavlewtotheeast.$12,650.  LOWEST PRICED 1/2 ACRE AVAILABLE  On Cooper Rd. 5 minutes out of Sechelt. Mobile Homes allowed. Water and Hydro  .     are on road. Only $10,000 try your down payment.  68" WATERFRONTAGE  260 ft gently sloped to west, Good swimming and boating and close to boat ramp  and marina at Sandy Hook. Only $20,900. .  SARGENT ROAD  65 x 110 sea arid harbour view on side hill in area of good homes. Asking $15,900  will look at offers and terms.  PRATT ROAD  75 x 142 level and cleared with a few larger trees left on front. Access from two  sides $12,500 offers.  MARINE DRIVE  50 x 110 short walk to shopping along Gibsons waterfront stores. Terrific view to  east of the bay, islands and mountains. Try $2000 down. FP $14,000.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT CHUCK DOWMAN 885-3271 or 885-9374 EVES.  GIBSONS, PRATT ROAD  ���ACREAGE-  Level 8.4 acres zoned ALR, treed, possible good potential as this area will develop  and prices will rise. Asking $49,500 Jim Wood   885-2571.  4.8 ACRES  of hard to find industrial land off North Rd. on Stewart, fantastic potential. $12,000  down asking $44,000 Chuck Dowman 885-9374.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every OHicelnd��p��rKl#ntlyOwn��d and Oij����o��t��d ���    THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  OOb'ZZ j!) hrs.)  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Sell Your Home  1%  for only .JJ^-jj  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs        Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Most of our listings are recorded on film.  See them on our special television set  and choose the ones you like from  the comfort of our viewing room.  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  HOME BUILDING SITE #3724  Good view, cleared and ready to build on, Try an offer with about $2,500 down  payment. Sire 65' x 11 5'. Asking $12,000. ANN IBBITSON, 885-2235.  ANOTHER FINE VILLAGE HOME #3789  Quality, ownor transferred. 1165 ��q. ft. on bolh floors. 2 bdrms. up. 2 down, fireplace  up and down. 2 full baths, rec room, huge deck, landscaped and fenced. New in 75.  Immaculate. Don't take my word, see for yourself, asking $57,900 and worth It.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  THE PERENNIAL REQUEST #3803  5 Acros of privacy with gulf view year round stream and trees to build a log house. In  agricultural land reserve. Only $10,000 down and $200 per month at 10%. How can  you miss? JACK WARN 006-26B1  ovos.  LOTS, LOTS, LOTS #3716-3722  Choice of 7 lots, almost level, some wllh view on paved road |ust 1.7 miles from  Socholl. All servlcos provldod por prospectus. Building scheme protects your Investment, Lots 2 nnd 3 ore priced al $12,000. All toners $1 1,000. DON HADDEN, 085-  9504 ovos.  UNIQUE #3772  Easy living largo roc. loom gronl enclosed patio 3 bdrms. big garago, could doublo  lor that workshop you wont. Asking $43,000. ANN IBBITSON   005-2235.  LOW PRICED      HOME COMFORT #3751  Just $39,750 ond 5 yrs old 2 bdrms. up 2 down high and dry lot foncod. Fridge, tango  nnd drapos wllh salo. Automatic oil furnace. Poik across tho rood. Close lo oil storos.  Moke appointment lo vlow with PETER SMITH BO5 9463 evos.  NEW CONDITION  #3638  Modullna Premier doublo wldo. Eloctrlc forced air boat, coble vision In. Vary woll  Insulated, low maintenance costs, Acorn llroploco. 1150' 3 bdrm homo on 1.6 acros  only ci mllo from shops ond school. FP $45,000 JACK WARN. 006 2601 ovos.  SEMI WATERFRONT ' #3748  Delightfully llnlshod 2 bdrm Gothic Arch homo, now In 1972. Woll Insulated for  economy ond comlorl ond hot electric furnaco for good air circulation. Vaulted  colling, lorgo sundeck fores wator. Tho lot Is nlcoly landscaped for oasy caro. Ihls  'worm ond cosy retirement homo Is good valuo al only $32,500 DON HADDEN 805  9104  $29,500 #3640  Hurry, pick up Iho phono nnd coll mo for data lis. Oouhlo wldo In Immoculato condition  on 62 x 161' lot, floor orea B64 sq. It. This must bo sold, low, low down payment.  ANN IBIUISON 005 2235.  .a  NEW ON MARKET  WEST SECHELT #3780  Brand new, 2 bdrm, dining "L" off large living room  with fireplace, Wall to wall carpet except kltthen 8,  bathroom. Full basomont with finished utility, &  lower hall, large dock, level lot. Offers to $49,900.  Fine fomily home. PETER SMITH 005 9463 eves.  RUSTIC LIVING? #3801  This Is tho spot for a young couple to get hock to nature. 4.6 acros wllh about  1.5 acros cleared. Oood garden potential, plenty of water, huge workshop,  woll, seclusion. Lot slio Is 325 x 627. Listed for $40,000. DON HADDEN 00?)  9304 evos. ',  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK AREA  #3806  A buyl $35,900 for aHcellont  remodojod  2 bdrm  homo  Flroplaco,  full  bcuomonl. wiring, plumbing  md shake roof oil now In  76  Knotty pine  Interior, light & airy, electric  hoot. Short  stroll to  vory  lino  beach  excess.  Moro, PETER SMIIH 005 9463  ovos.  NEW SUPERIOR QUALITY HOME #3804  On 6/10 acre, like a small park, beside lovoly stream. This fine home will  roally appeal to you. 1131 sq ft Codar Siding, large corport under continuous  hw*��e reef. Top grade throughout. Not a Spec" home. Great view of water A  access close by. 1st line appliances. FP 173,000. See M In porson, you II love It,  PETER SMITH BBS 9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME #3777  Luxury says it. 1275 sq. ft. beautifully finished 2 bdrms. up, stone fireplace in view  living room. Good dining area. Lower level has ensuite bdrm. rec room and utility.  Gracious entrance and decor. Asking $68,500. Has )0% mortgage. Try your offer to  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  FOR ONE THIRD DOWN #3602  $22,500 for almost 3 1/2 acres of woodland on paved road. Powor, telephone and  water would seem no problem from well. A small estate close to village for convenience. JACK WARN 086-2681 eves.    .. . ^  LEVEL BEACH WATERFRONT HOME #3766  2 bdrm. home with don fireplace, new electric furnoce, has neor-new cedar shake  roof. On level beach lot with westerly vlow. grounds landscaped with shrubs. Fir,  arbutus, apple and othor trees. Separate studio, and gardon shed. FP $60,000 DON  HADDEN 886-9504 evos.  GIBSONS #3776  2 bdrm family home well maintained with park-like garden. Lots of parking, Full  prlco $39,500. ANN IBBITSON 085 2235.  ELBOW ROOM #3340  A half acre of view property wllh two thirds acre of rood allowance alongside that  con bo used for road. Well trood & serviced. FP $20,000, torms. JACK WARN 886-  2601  eves.  TREED ACREAGE #3767/68/69  4,0 acres In natural state, |ust right for your recreational retreat or organic garden.  Sovoral available, easy access from highway. Cash price only $16,500. DON HADDEN 005-9504 evos.  LOOKING POR A DUPLEX? #3794  Situated on 2 lots, this side by side beauty has much to offer. 2 bdrms up, large living  room with fabulous view. Fully developed basement suite has 2 bdrms, kilchen,  bathroom & living room. Rents for $190 por month. Asking $49,500. ANN IBBITSON  005-2235.  WITH CHOICE TREES #3736  100' wldo lot wllh trees to give II a well established look, 2 minutes wolk to beach.  Regional wntor, cabolvlslon. $16,000. JACK WARN 006 2601 evos.  SUPERB VIEW #3770  Facing sen and islands In Gibsons, 3 bdrms ft den plus dining room * full basement  make this a must to vlow II you aro In tho market lor a family home. Garago on lane  accoss. On Sowor. Fireplace ft sundock FP $53,000. JACK WARN 086 2681 evos.  A LOOK TO VANCOUVER ISLAND #3791  On 3/4 ocros sequestered well off the road. 2200 sq ft homo, beautifully designed  for romtoi table living. FP $140,000. JACK WARN, 066-2681 eves. ���raw^JHBWBHi  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTALBLK  GIBSONS  PHONE 886*2277  ANOUND OEVELpPMENT LTD    TOLL FREE 682-151  John McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  ������ ^ ���..���"..  pn  ^HH^n^H'  "^^^���sa^Bj  I^^^H^Kn '  ,  j^l^,,,:^  i^^E^^H  *4^H<..,. '.^RrSkf'��  .HHHHHIBH  Lorrie Girard  Arne T. Pettersen  886-7760  886-2277  HOMES  LANGDALE: Johnson Road: a truly lovely  executive home with an unsurpassed  view Approx 1400 sq ft on the main floor,  plus full basement. Two fireplaces, two full  baths, feature wood panelling in dining  area, large entrancewoy. Paved driveway,  carport, sundeck and special , lighting  features throughout. This is a well  designed spacious home in a vdry good  area/close to school and ferries, Make an  appointment to see this today.  FP $62,500  IT'S HARD to be a 10 year old pinball  wizard and only have a quarter in  your pocket. After due contemplation  of his odds against these electronic  marvels this youngster gave up and  went and bought himself a blue candy  floss. ��� Timesphoto by  Kerra Lockhart  v  From, the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Homosexuality is on the increase today  in our society. One report said it is  becoming more popular "amongst top  executives, university students,  professors and even priests". In fact a  member of the latter group wrote that he  is "no longer ashamed of myself" and that  he knows "that homosexuality is the  normal and natural part of my personality". V   -   ;'  This comment is rather interesting.  First of all he says, 'no longer ashamed'  suggesting that shame and conviction of  wrong-doing once accompanied his  homosexual activity. Now shame has  disappeared. But this is the way it is with  all persons and regardless of what the sin  is. At first we know it to be wrong but then  our hearts become hard and we lose all  sensitivity. But is something right because  we no longer feel a sense of shame? Never,  because God never changes. His holiness  is the same as it was when He first instructed the human race in moral matters.  Secondly the above quote said "that  homosexualtiy is the normal and natural  part of my personality". What does the  Bible say about it? Speaking of a period of  moral decay it says: "women exchanged  natural relations for unnatural ones and in  the same way the men also abandoned  natural relations with women and were  inflamed with lust for one another. Men  committed Indecent acts with other men."  Homosexualtiy is sin. And the new  emphasis on it In society indicates the  moraldegredation that we as a nation are  currently facing. Repentance and personal faith in Jesus Christ, who dies that  we might be forgiven, is the only thing that  can save us.  Feedback Board approves  By JAMES MANCHESTER  Studetlt   eXCUTSiOllS  This week we begin a series of reviews  of local restaurants by food and wine  authority James Manchester. Mr. Manchester holds a diploma from the Paul  Mayer School of Cooking in San Francisco  and has served as head chef on cruise  vessels and in several noted establishments. He has travelled extensively  through Europe, Africa, Scandinavia, the  United States and the South Pacific, as  well as Canada from coast to coast. Now a  resident of the Sunshine Coast, Mr.  Manchester notes the increasing number  and diversity of local eating establishments and feels that their qualities should  be introduced to the people of the Sunshine  Coast.  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  Ocean Beach Esplanade  Gibsons,  886-9033  Open for dinner every day  Unlicensed.  Owned and operated by the Achterberg  family, the Bonniebrook Lodge is superbly  situated at Gower Point with a fine view  over the Georgia Strait.  Ordering dinner at the Bonniebrook is  an experience in itself. There is no menu;  one calls in the morning to confer with  Mrs. Achterberg on the availability of  fresh meats, fish and produce. The diner  thus has the unique feeUng of actively  participating in the bill of fare, a welcome  alternative to reading through a preprinted list in the hope of finding  something one fancies. One is also assured  of the main ingredients' freshness.  Cooking is decidedly homestyle  wholesome. Although the Achterbergs are  of Dutch descent, B.C. residents will find  the dishes neither unpronounceable nor  unpalatable. It's a fine place to enjoy  simple family, dining. Quantities are  ample, with the main dishes surrounded  by soup, salad, rolls and vegetables.  Dessert is available as an extra. For $7 per  dinner, one is assured of not leaving  hungry.  Our only complaint at a recent dinner  was tliat the vegetables were limp and  overcooked ��� one suspects they were  frozen. However, apparently later In tlio  season the Achterbergs' own garden  provides a variety of fresh produce for tl��e  table.  Despite this drawback and the rather  uncreative style of fare, the Bonniebrook  remains n pleasant dining experience.  Sechelt School District Trustees last  week approved wilderness experience  excursions for students at Gibsons  Elementary and Pender Harbour  Secondary.  About 43 Gibsons students from grades  four and five will spend three days at  Gambier Island's Camp Latona.  The Pender Harbour trip will include  about 25 students and is a one-week excursion to Cape Scott Provincial Park on  Vancouver Island.  In other action, the board, meeting last  Thursday at West Sechelt Elementary,  approved a schedule for the process of  selecting a new principal for Sechelt  Elementary. Current Sechelt Principal  Sam Reid will become principal at Gibsons Elementary. )'  April 30 is the closing date for applications for the job. A community  meeting was set for May 4. Short listing for  the position will be May 7 with interviews  to follow on May 14 and 15.  The board also struck a committee to  select two students for provincial  scholarships, which will be awarded  through the district.  The committee will be composed of the  high school principals, Director of Instruction John Nicholson and Trustee  Peter Preceskv.  Handicapped  camp free now  Free camping privileges in provincial  parks, recently approved for senior  citizens, have been extended to include  physically and mentally handicapped  persons.  The parks branch has, for the past two  years, been building all new public  facilities in accordance with the national  building code requirements for the  physically handicapped. Major projects  such as the new nature houses opened last  year at Goldstream Provincial Park near  Victoria and at Kokanne Creek Provincial  Park near Nelson and their toilet buildings  and changehouses have the requisite  ramps and other features to accommodate  the physically handicapped.  This extension of free camping  privileges Is additional to the free camping  in parks already available to organized  groups including the handicapped.  FOR SALE  at cornor of North & Rood Roadt, Gibsons  SERVICED   -���  9 ��� $ 8,500 66.5' x 167'  1 - $10,000 126.8' x 167'  1 -$25,000 241* x 167'  J\icanne  PROPERTIES LTD.  Box 577, Olbiont, B.C. VON IVO  Coll 886-8141 or   886-9970 .���vonlng��|  "ANNorDICKFITCHITT  'ender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Extra Spoclol ������ml wotorlront vlow lo).  F.P, $13,500, Posslblo term*.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A lor0o, lovol lot m  thl* doshnhle subdivision. For |utt $12,000, Offor*  considered,  EXTRA SPECIAL: lLovoly, ni new 2 bodroom plus dan home  on a I ��eml waterfront vlow lol In Madolra Park. Just $.16,000,  THREE MINI PARK' LOTS; on Francis Peninsula, pore toiled.  Fully serviced, Each approx 1 ocro. FP $15,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA: f lr��t class wotorlront homo  with 2 bedrooms and garago. Hat ona ol tha aroa* bott vlows  (rom ci sunny situation In 'Malcolm' Horbour. A must soo at  $74,000.  ACREAGE: 7 ocros on Highway 101. Has polontlal  commorclal or subdivision possibilities. F.P, $99,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Broen Jock Hermon  I 883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping cen-  ter.etc. Large LR 22 x 12 with o view. Two  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very livable home and  with a little bit ol work, could be quite lovely.  NOTE I The down payment is only  $3,500. FP $34,500  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at its best.  This 3 bdrm, split-level home has an endless  array of features. There are skylights in the  kitchen, living room and dining room that will  brighten up any day around home. The extra  large living room has sliding glass doors to  front, fireplace & wood feature wall. The  kitchen has a nook area, while the dining room  will easily accommodate the largest of dining  room suites. The upstairs offers 1 1/2 baths and  3 bdrms with access to the sundeck, and if you  need room to expand, the family room is just  waiting for your finishing touches. The  workshop & utility area ore also roughed in.  This must be seen to appreciate the value. FP  $49,900  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in this  1360 sq ft full basement home. Fireplaces up  and down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms,  plus ensuite. Living room, dining room with  nook area, all have a beautiful view of the Bay  area and out through the Gap. Double carport  and huge sundeck round out this home  designed for comfortable family living. F-  P $67,500  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 bdrm home, PLUS 2  bdrm suite with separate entrance. Heatilator  fireplace, , large livina"\room & kitchen,  workshop and garaad^ef-pletely landscaped  with -pr-'n-ir'^-ftnir. Many, many extras in  this lovely large h8mo, makes it a must to see.  Phone for an appointment today. ONLY F.P.  $54,900.  DAVIS BAY: Fir Road. 1256 sq ft full  basement custom built home, 3 bedrooms  upstairs with 4 pee plumbing and ensuite.  The large living room has beautiful wood  feature wall. Large dining room and  kitchen with built-in nook. Finished  fireplaces up and down. Basement has  finished rec room with built-in bar,  roughed-in bedroom " and one piece  plumbing. In addition there are sundecks  front and rear so you can always take  advantage of the sun. Attached carport  and nicely landscaped lot round out this  lovely family home. Yes, of course, there is  the Davis Bay view of the Trail Island and  West Sechelt. ' FP $59,900  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Brand new! Quality built  1300 sq ft home with full basement. Many  extra features including heatilator fireplace. 2  full baths, plus Rl in basement. Built-in dishwasher, fridge & stove & w/w carpeting  throughout. FP $58,500  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for  expansion in the full basement. Spend your  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home is brand new. F-  P $52,500  NORTH FLETCHER: Almost new 3 bdrm, well-  designed home with absolutely magnificent  view. 1268 sq ft home with sundeck, w/w  carpeting, ensuite plumbing in an area of good  homes. THIS CAN BE YOURS FOR AS LITTLE AS  $2,500 DOWN. The full price is ONLY . F-  P $44,900  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 and well  priced FOR QUICK SALE FP $49,900  REDROOFFS: Small unfurnished house on large  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-it-yourse f  project. FP $23,500  POPLAR LANE  House  ,  4.12.^00  SaOLD  ������� �����������  # 13.^00  ��'       ���/  *.3.90O  SOLD  SoUS  HOUSE  IB  Al/A  15  Mouse  17  AILlOO  16  <> i-  n //.9oo  ii  Hi l.^oo  io  LOTS  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.T2 acros In  tho vory dosirablo Roborts Crook aroa. Thoro Is  a drlvoway already In and a tapped Artoslan  wall on tho proporty. FP $14,900  BEACM AVE: Roborts Crook, largo nlcoly trood  lot 67 x 208. Excellent building site. Close to  Flume Park and boat launching.        FP $14,900  SOUTHWOOD. DR: Rodroolls. Ownor most  anxious to soil. Largo 230 x 80. This Is a very  fast growing aroa. Light cloarlng only. F-  P $11,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: OH Cheryl Ann  ' Park, beautifully cloarod and lovel building slto  hidden Irom the road by many largo troos. Easy  access to an exceptional boach, 70 x 100' and  prlcod for Immediate salo. FP $12,900  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. II It's a vlow you want  this Is tho lot ��� provided is a panoramic vlow  ol the Trail Islands, West Sechelt and all of  Davis Bay. This lot Is oasy to build upon with  many large evergreens for privacy. Lot size is  approx 80 x 135. FP $16,900.  PRATT ROAD: Noar proposed now school slto,  This lot Is cleared ond ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot. F-  P $13,500  CHASTER ROAD: Nestlo your home In tho troos  on this 67 x 123' building lot. Aroa ol proposed  now school. Namo your own torms. No  roasonoblo oiler refused. FP $11,500  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Vory close to  school, this corner lot Is cleared, level and ready  to build on. Note Ihe extra large slxe ol approx  80x140. FP $13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner ol 14th.  This property has levels cloarod lor tho  building site of your cholco. Excellent view of  Goorgla Strait. Approximately 80 x 250', F-  P $16,500  ABBS ROAD: At tho cornor ol School Road  Excollont extra-largo building lot with spectacular vlow ol Bay, Howe Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approxlmotoly 75 x 150 loot.FP $19,000  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: only 6 ol thoso  Duplex-zonod lots left. Beautllul view  properties overlooking tho Bay, Closo to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to slde-by-slde or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will  be sold at $14,300 and only 1 at $13,300. Act  Nowi  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, Idoal recreational  lot In beautifully wooded 8 park like area,  zoned lor trailers. This lot overlooks Secholt  Inlot and the Lamb Islands. FP $0,900  COMMERCIAL WAlERFRONT; with watorlronl  as scarce as It Is this double use lot represents  roal valuo. FP $22,000  ALDERSPRINO ROAD; Absolutely the best soil  going on this 30 x 130' lol on sowor In tho  heart of Olbsons. Potential view of the toy  area. Excellent terms available.        FP $1 2,000  TUWANEK: Only one block to boach. Full vlow  ol Inlet. Piped community water available.  80 x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE  ONLY $9900  ABBS ROAD: One ol the nicest building lots In  Gibsons. Lovol building site wllh drop-oil In  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic vlow. Slio 66 x 128'.        FP $18,500  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT; lovely cleared  100x195' vory stoop lo the beach but a  fabulous building slto with southern exposure  ond panoramic view. FP $23,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road, 2 lots  40 x 130' each wllh small rentable cottage on  one lot, This property has excellent potential as  It has a spectacular vlow of tho entire Bay area  and Keats Island. Mostly cloarod and ready lor  building one or two homes. FP $24,300  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100'  waffcrfrontnge, beach |uit at other side of road.  Driveway Is In, building site cleared with soptlc  lank and main drains In. FP $23,000  GRADY   ROAD:   In  Langdalo  Chinos.   Superb  view of Howo Sound from this large Irregular  shaped lot, All underground services. FP $13,900  SARGENT ROAO; On the upper side of the  road, overlooking ihe Bay and os far Into  Georgia Strait as tho eye can seo, This lot Is In  a deluxe homo area. Close to both shopping  and schools. fl' $16,900  GRANDVIEW    RD:    Lol    slto    approximately  104 x 103' with somo view over the Ocean.  Closo to beach access, and lovely building  lots. FP $1.1,000  FAIRVIEW RD: Ono lot 104 x 220' may bo oble,  to subdivide Into two, comer lot. All services,  nicely secluded, some new homes around. F  P�� 14,000  The coffee u alwayn on���drop in for our free brochure. 7  -      ���     i  The pros and cons of driftwood fires  If you plan to burn driftwood and your  heating unit or chimney is made of cast  iron or mild steel, you will have to face the  possibility that. corrosion will probably  occur somewhat faster than would  otherise be the case. (No worry with brick  or stainless steel).  Metal plus salt plus jnoisture unfortunately spells corrosion. Of course, it  follows that the extent to which this  happens will vary with the amount of salt  in the driftwood and moisture in the air. It  will also depend to some extent on the way  ypu handle your ashes. This is because a  good part of your salt content will remain  in the ashes, since the boiling point of salt  (sodium chloride) is in excess of 1400  degrees centrigrade, a heat not reached in  an ordinary wood fire. Ashes tend-to absorb moisture from the air in an unheated  room, producing ttie very combination of  WALK WISE  WITHVOURCVtS  <��jf) PedestrimSafety  moisture, salts and metal that speeds the  corroding process.  The trick is not to leave your ashes  lying in the grate after your fire te"put and  ttie room cools off. The following lazy  man's method that will slow ttie rate of  damage. Supposing for purposes of  illustration you haye a metal acorn  fireplace. Place an alununum foil liner  below the grate in such a way that it will  catch your ash. This wiD, both protect the  metal floor and provide an easy quick way  to carry out the ashes whenever your room  is to remain unheated for any length of  time. You just bundle them up in the foil  and dunip.;  If good supplies of driftwood are right  before your door and your are debating the  question of "to burn or not to burn," here  are a few thoughts you might wish to turn  over in your mind: On the one hand, you  risk shortening the life of your heating unit  and may have to replace it somewhat  sooner. On the other, firewood can run  anywhere from $25 to $75 a cord and  driftwood costs you nothing. Calculating  comparative costs you might find that in  the long haul, burning driftwood ends up  on top.  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 20,1977  THE PROPRIETOR of Der Spooken  Kassel was in town for two days last  week-as Gibsons was added to the  midway  circuit.  The  spooks  and  bright green goblins were a hit with  Peninsula kids who picked up several  tips for future Halloween costumes.  ��� Timesphoto by Kerra Lockhart  Cable TV rate hearing  in Vancouver May 3  Coast Cable Vision's application for a  rate increase will be considered in a public  hearing in Vancouver Tuesday, May 3.  The company is asking for a 27 percent  hike in residential service, from the current $5.50 per month to $7.  Also requested in an increase in the  monthly rate for additional outlets from  $1.25 to $1.50 and in the charge fPr initial  installation of a cable outlet from $15 $25.  The hearing before the Canadian  Radio-Television and Telecommunications Commission is on an application originally made by the company  in March, 1976, according to local  manager Carl Bobardt.  He noted that if the application is approved it will be the first rate hike for the  company since its inception in 1970.  Bobardt said Coast Cable Vision has 3,000  local subscribers.  By way of comparison, Bobardt offered  the following* monthly rates' for cable  television service in other areas:  Vancouver, $5.75; New Westminster,  $6; Squamish, $7, and Powell River, $6.50.  Bobardt said PoweU River applied in  January for an increase in the monthly  rate to $8.  Elphie lottery  draw May 13  Elphinstone Grad Lottery draw will be  held Friday May 13. The tickets are $5  each and 400 tickets will be sold.  First prize is $500; second prize, $200  and there will be three $100 third prizes.  Tickets are on sale at the Sunnycrest Mall  in Gibsons at lunch hour and after school.  Proceeds will go to the graduation  ceremonies.  ��  V  /EDNESD  IAY, APRIL 20,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEU7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  0:15  ��. :3Q  :45  Allln  The Family  Edge ol  Nlghl  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Ol  Night  Allln  The Femily  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  Ml In  The Family  Malch  Game  :00  Ol5  U :30  :45  Take   '  Thirty  Celebrity  Cookt  EdgeOt  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie  "The  Great  Escape"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooka  Oinah  Dinah  Oinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  .World  Tattle-  Talea  Bewitched  Bewitched  :00  43  :45  It'sYour  Choice  Zoom  Zoom  ABC  After-  School  Special  Parti  Stave  McQueen  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  Children's  Show  ~ Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy   '  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Monkesa  Monkess  :00  '   B.1S  O :30  :45  Sally  Sally  Room 222  Room 222  Call It  ' Macaroni  NevrsS  Newt*  Mary  Hartman  Newaervlce  Nowtenlco  Dorit  Dty  Newa  Newt  Eyewitness  - , News  Eyewitness  News  Adam-12 '...  Adam-12  Windsay  Lottery  The  Mike  Douglss  Show  OD  6:30  :45  World 01  Survival  Hourglaaa  Hourglaaa  ABC Newt  ABC News  News 4  Nawa 4  Newaervlce  Newaervlce  NBC Newa  NBCNewa  Newa  Hour  Newa  Hour  CBS News  CBS News  The  Mike  News Hour  News Hour  News Hour  News Hour  CBSNewa  CBSNews  Break The  Bsnk  :00  7 :��.  f    30  45  Hourglaaa  Hourglaaa  Blult  Blull  To fell  TheTruth  Laat Of  The WIM  Seattle  Tonight  Andy  Andy  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Douglas  Show  Treasure  Hunt  Good  Times  WltnettTo  Yesterday  Joker's  Wild  Rising  Damp  :00  8 .30  45  Science  Magazine  Ruzicka  Ruilcka  Blonlc  Woman  Blonlc  Women  Grlztly  Adams  Grizzly  Adams  Ruzicka  Ruzicka  TBA  TBA  Myaterles  Of The  Qresl  Pyramid  Bionic  Woman  Blonlc  Woman  Koiak  Kojak  Ko|ak  Koiak  :00  Q:15  :45  Karen  Kiln:  - Ballerina  Cont'd  Baretta  'Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  CPO  Sharkey  Slrota's  Court  Karen  Kaln:  Ballerina  Cont'd  Pres.  Carter's  Addreaa  Cont'd  CTV  Movie  "The  Gambler"  Prat.  Carter'a  Address  Cont'd  :00  103  45  Filth  Estate  Fifth  Estate  Charlla'a  Angela  Charlie's  Angala  Kingston  Confidential  Kingston  Confidential  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS  Nawa  Special  Report     .  James  Caan  Lauren  Hutton  CBS  Newt  Special  Report  00  113  :45  The  National  Ninety  ' Minutes  Newts  Newts  Tha  Rooklea  Newaervlce  Newaervlce  Tonight  Show  CBC Newa  CBC News  News  News  Eyewltneaa  News  CBS Late  Movie  " CTV Newt  ��� CTV Newt  Newt  Newt  All That  Qllltert  CBS Lite  Movie  :00  123  :4S  The  National  Ninety  Mlnutea  The  Rooklet  Myttery Of  The Week  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Late Show  "Walk  The Proud  Land"  "Commandoa  Lee  VanCleef  Cont'd  ' Late Show  "Love  -Hate  Love"  "Commandoa'  Lee  Van Cleel  Cont'd  -  SATURDAY, APRIL 23,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  q is  C:30  :45  Vancouver  Sun  Soccer  Final  Medicine  Men  ���    F Troop  F Troop  Moviei  "Adventurea  Of  Neeke"  Sporta  Sporta  Sporta  Sporta  Sportsman's  Friend  Tarzan  Tarzan  The  War  Tears  Cont'd  Batman  Batman  Outlook  Outlook  :00  0:15  U :30  45  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sporte  Sporta  Pro  Bowlers  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie II  "Wonder  Sporta  Sporta  Sporta  Sporta  Tarzan  Tarzan  CBS  Sporta  All Star  Wrestling  Alt Star  Wrestling  Newt  Conference  TBA  TBA  :00  43  :45  Sporte  Sports  Sports  Sporta  Tour  Cont'd  Cont'd  ' Conl'd  Woman"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Space:  1999  Space:  1999  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wide  World  Ol  Sporta  TBA  TBA  CBS  Sporta  :00  ��l :30  45  Space:  1999  Space:  1999  Wide  World  Ol  Sporta  Point  Of View  Newaervlce  Newservice  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Alice  Alice  Eyewltneaa  Newa  Wide  Worid  Ol  Sporta  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  63  :45  Eve.  Newe  Bob  McLean  Cont'd  Cont'd  Newa 4  Nawa 4  NBC Newt  NBC Newa  1  Animal  World  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  CBS Newe  CBS Newa  Emergency  One  News Hour  News Hour  The  Connection  CBS Newt  CBS Newt  Weth.O.C.  Reports  THURSDAY, APRIL 21,1977  FRIDAY, APRIL 22,1977  00  Two'a  The  Wild  TBA  Emergency  Paul  Quit  7   15  1     30  Company  Lawrence  Kingdom  TBA  One  Lynde  Smoking  Andy  Welk  Gong  TBA  Break  Comedy  Hollywood  45  Andy  Show  Show  TBA  The Bank  Hour  Squaree  00  Happy  Paul  NBC Movie  Charlla'a  MaryT.  Acedemy  MeryT.  Q :'5  0:30  Daya  Lynde  "Against  Angela  Moore  Perlormence  Moore  King Of  Special  A Crooked  Charlie's  Bob  "The  Bob  45  Kensington  Cont'd  Sky"  Angels  Newhert  Wer  Newhart  ^ :00  M.A.S.H.  Starsky1  Richard  Slaraky A  AS In  Between  The  Q,5  *I :30  M.A.B.H.  Hutch  Boone  Hutch  The Femily  The Tales"  Oscar  Carol  Stersky ��  Stewart  Starsky A  1121,000  -Cont'd  Winnera  :45  Burnett  Hulch  Peleraon  Hutch  Question  Cont'd  "Viva  00  Carol  Dog A  Mlaa<  SlarakyA  Carol  Are You  Zapata"  103  Burnett  Cat  World  Hutch  Burnett  Being Served  Marlon  Carol  Dog A  Besuty  Slaraky*  Carol  Amszlng  Brando  :45  Burnett  Cat  Pageant  Hulch  Burnett  Kreakln  Anthony  00  The  Newa 4  Newservice  CBC Newa  Movie  CTV  Quinn  113  National  Newa 4  Newaervlce  Allalrs  "Last  Newa  Cont'd  Conl'd  ABC News  Saturday  Academy  Of  Acceat  Movie  :4S  Ooublo  The  Nlghl  Perlormence  The  Cont'd  "Ice  00  Feeture  Pater  Saturday  Cont'd  Power  Lale Show  Palace"  123  "The Pigeon  Marshall  Nlghl  Conl'd  Seekere"  "Abominable  Klcherd  That Took  Variety  Saturday  Conl'd  Conl'd  Dr.  Burton  :49  Rome"  Show  Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Phlbes"  Conl'd  You're in good hands when you shop at  CampboHh ^amtftj Sdoes  Cowrie St.  In the heart of Sechelt  885-9345  Sechelt  Before you leave the dock  Have you  thought  about  ypur  ���afety?  We have,  and have  available  Class B   C 2 lb.  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS $12.95  ona Uhs. .W. MARINA  Madeira Park  883-2248  SoUs A Service)  Pender Harbour  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS'   '  CHANNEL6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Italy"  Allln  t% :1S  aC:30  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd           er The Family'  EdgeOI  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  :45  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Qame  Allan  Game  :00  Take  EdgeOI  Movie  Take  Olnah  Hamel  Tattle-  O  15  V:30  Thirty  Night  ������The  Thirty  Dinah  Show  Tales  Celeb.  . Ousty's  Great  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  Bewitched  :45  Cooka  Treohou6e  Escape"  Cooks  Olnah  World  Bewitched  :00  It'sYour  Merv  Part II  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  43  Choice  Grlllin  Steve  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  What'a  Merv  McQueen  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Monkeea  :45  New  Grlllin  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Monkeea  00  NHL  Merv  Mary  NHL  Eyewitnese  Emergency  The  K-i*.  \J  30  Hockey  Qrlllln  Hartman  Hockey  Newa  Emergency  Mike  (Jbarter )  Newa 4  Newservive  Quarter  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglea  ��  Final  ''  Newa 4  Newaervlce  Final  Newa  Emergency  Show  00  Hockey  ABC Newa  Newservice  Hockey  CBS News  Newe Hour  CBS Naws  6   30  Hockey  ABC Newe  ' Newservice  Hockey  CBS News  News Hour  CBSNews  Hockey  Newa 4  NBC Naws  Hockey  The  Newa Hour  Candid  :45  Hockey  Newa 4  NBC News  Hockey  Mike  News Hour  Camera  :00  Hockey  People  Seattle  Hockey  Douglas  Grand Old  Joker's  7 ,5  f    30  Hockey  Place  Tonight  Hockey  Show  Country  Wild  Hockey  People  Match  Hockey  Treasure  Blanaky's  Dr. In  45  Hockey  Place  Game  Hockey  Hunt  Beauties  The House  00  Hourglaaa  Kotter  Fantaatlc  Lawrence  The  CTV  Hollywood  8:30  Hourglass  Kotler  Journey  Welk  Wallons  Myatary  Squaree  Hourglass  What's  Fantaatlc  Lawrence  The  Movie  Medical  45  Hourglasa  Happening  Journey  Welk  Wallons  Cont'd  Center  _ :00  Bob  Berney  Best  Best  Hawaii S-0  Conl'd  Medical  Qis  9:30  Newhart  Miller  Sellers  Sellers  Hawaii 5-0  Cont'd  Center  Kotter  Three'a  "CipUlns  "Captains  Hawaii 5-0 .  Maclear  Mystery  :45  Kotter  Company  And The  And The  Hawaii S-0  Maclear  Movie  00  It'a Your  Sinatra'  Kings"  Kings"  Barnaby  Dogt  Cont'd  103  Choice  And  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jones  Cal  Cont'd  Room 222  Frlanda  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barnaby  Dogt  Conl'd  :45  Room 222  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jonas  Cat  Cont'd  :00  The  Newa 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  Eyewitness  CTV Newa  All Thai  113  National  News 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  News  CTV News  Glitters  Ninety  Thursday  Tonight  Newa  CBS Late  News  CBS Late  .  :45  Mlnutea  Night  Show  Newa  Movie  Newa  Movie  :00  Ninety  Special  Tonight  Late Show  "Kojak"  Late Show  "Kojak  123  Minutes  Cont'd  Show  "Spy With  Cont'd  "The  Cont'd  Ninety  Cont'd  Tonight  A Cold  CBS Late  Monitors"  CBS Late  :45  Minutes  Cont'd  Show  Nose"  Movie  Cont'd  Movie  SUNDAY, APRIL 24,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELe  CHANNEL7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  V.I.P.  Trenton  Grandstand  V.I.P.  Basketball  Hockey  Baaketball  0-15  C.-30  V.I.P.  200  Grandstand  V.I.P.  Baaketball  Hockey  Basketball  CBC  Cont'd  Movie  . Theatre  Basketball    :  Hockey  Basketball  M  Sunday  Cont'd  "Say On*  "Things  Basketball  Hockey  Baaketball  :00  Sporta  Cont'd  For  rln  Champ.  Hockey  PTL  Q :15  0:30  Special  Cont'd  Me"  Their  Flatting  Hockey  Club  Cont'd  Wide  Cont'd  Season"  Formby'a  Hockey  PTL  :45  Cont'd  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Antiques  Hockey  Club  :00  Worid  Ol  Cont'd  Emergency  Mod  Horsl  PTL  1:30  Of  Sporta  Cont'd  Emergency  Squad  Koehler   .  Club  Disney  Cont'd  American  Emergency  Mod  Question  PTL  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Game  Emergency  Squad  Period  Club  :00  NHL  America  Meet The  NHL  National  LastOI  Come  ��l :30  Hockey  America  Preae  Hockey  Geographic  The Wild  Walk  Play-  America  Newservice  Play-  Nellonel  Capitol  Orignet  :45  Oils  America  Neweervlee  Ofla  Geographic  Comment,  Dragnet  :00  Hockey  Newa 4  NBC News  Hockay  CBS Newa  Newa Hour  Special  63  Hockey  Newa 4  NBC Newe  Hockey  CBS Newa  News Hour  "Mysteries  Hockey  Wild World  How  Hockey  Thirty  Newa Hour  OIThe  :45  Hockey  of Animate  Come?  Hockey  Mlnutea  Newe Hour  Pyramlda"  :00  Hockey  Hardy  ��� Wonderlul  Hockey  Sixty  Hardy  Sixty  f   :30  Hockey  Boya  Worfd  Hockey  Mlnutea  Boya  Mlnutea  Hockey  Nancy  Of  Hockey  Slaty  Nancy  Sixty  :45  Hockey  Draw  Dlaney  Hockey  Mlnulea  Drew  Mlnutea  :00  Cross-  Sin  Myalary  Cross-  Rhoda  Sla  Rhoda  0 15  0  30  Point  Million  Moviei  Point  Rhoda  Million  Rhoda  Money  Dollar  "McMillan"  Money-  There's  Dollar  Carol  :4S  Makere  Man  Cont'd  Makere  Atweye Room  Man  Burnett  m. M  Hymn  ABC Movie  Conl'd  Hymn  Switch  Switch  Carol  Q  15  9:10  Sing  "For  Cont'd  Sing  Switch  Switch  Burnett  Mr.  A  Mystery  Adam-It  Switch  Switch  Allln  :4B  Chlpa  Few  Movie II  Adam-12  Switch  Switch  The Femily  00  Beech  Dollars  "Lenlgin's  Beeoh-  Delvecchlo  W-��  Ellery  103  Combers  More"  RebtX"  Combere  Delvecchlo  W-��  Oueen  Tony  Cont'd  Conl'd  Tony  Delvecchlo  WO  Ellery  :45  Randall  Cont'd  Cont'd  Handed  Delvecchlo  W-S  Oueen  00  National  Newe 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newe  CBS Newe  CTV Newa  Movie  113  Bualneea  Newe 4  Newaervlce  Bualneae  Newe  CTV Newa  "The  Final  Newe 4  Star Movie  Comment  Lale Movie  CTV Newa  Collector"  :48  Mystery  Movie  "Secret  Late Show  "Ride  CTV Newa  Terence  00  Movie  "Back  LlleOI  "Abominable  Beyond  Late Show  Slemp  123  "The  From  American  Or.  Vengence"  "OerdenOI  Samsntha  Big  Eternity"  Wile"  Phlbee"  Cont'd  Flntl  Eggar  :49  Clock"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conllnla"  Cont'd  TUESDAY, APRIL 26,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Cont'd  Allln  O '8  Cm  The Femily  Qeneral  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  ks  The ramHy  Edge Of  Hoapllil  Another  EdgeOI  Match  The  Match  M  Night  Conl'd  World  Nlghl  Qame  Allan  Game  00  Take  HO.SO0  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  lil lie  sj JO  Thirty  Pyramid  "Judge*  Thlny  Dlnth  ���how  Talea  Celebrity  Ouaty'a  Ment  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  Bewitched  :45  Cooke  Treehouee  Al  Cooka  Dinah  World  Bewitched  00  It'eYour  Merv  Nurenbsrg"  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funoreme  A 1��  4��  Choice  Orlllln  Peril  Bunch  One  World  Funoreme  HI Diddle  Merv  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Monkeea  4a  Day  arlflln  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Monkeea  oo  NHL  Merv  Mary  NHL  Eyewltneaa  Emergency  The  C io  sj 10  Hockay  Orlllln  Hartman  Hockey  Nawa  Emergency  Mike  Flay  Newel  Neweervlee  Way  Cyewltneaa  Emergency  Douglea  40  Offa  Newa 4  Newaervlce  Offe  News  Emergency  Show  00  Hockey  ABC Nawa  Neweervlee  Hockey  CBSNawa  Newe Hour  CBS Nona  C io  0)0  Hockey  ABC Newa  Newaervlce  Hockey  CBS Newa  Newe Hour  CBS News  Hockey  Newa 4  NBC Newe  Hockey  The  Newe Hour  Qong  .41  Hookey  Newa 4  NBC Newe  Hockey  Mike  Newe Hour  Show  ts  Hockey  To Tell  Seellle  Hookey  Douglas  tabby  Joker'e  7"  I    30  Hockey  The Truth  Tonlghl  Hockey  Show  Vinton  Wild  Hockey  Enptoretlon  Name  Hockey  Treasure  Crusade  On The  40  Hockey  Northwest  lhalTune  Hockey  Hunt  For  Buses  00  Hourglaaa  Happy  Oong  Kingston  Who's  Christ  Who's  83  HoaKglaaa  Daya  Show  Coottdentlel      Who  Conl'd  Who  Heurgleee  LaajemeA  seseelel  Kingston  Who's  Julie  Whe'a  4t  Hourglaaa  ���Mrley  Cont'd  Confidential       who  JuSe  Who  m. ���'�����  Muppela  light la  Ann.  Movie  MASH  One Dey  Androe  9 J!  Muppele  fnough  Margrel  "The  MABH  Al A Time  Targets  Woltman  (Ighlla  Special  Gambler"  One Day  David  Androi  40  Jack  Enough  Conl'd  Jamea  AIA Time  Steinberg  Targets  00  Heritage  ramHy  Mae  Caan  CBS  Mao  Nashville  10;:  Heritage  Family  Davie  Lauren  Newa  Davis  IS  Boom III  ramify  Spools!  Hut lon  Special  Speolet  Naahvllle  41  floor* til  famit,  CmiT*  Ceaait'd  Report  Ceart'd  ���*,  00  The  Newa 4  Neweervlee  OBO Newe  (yewltnese  CTV News  AIIThel  113  Notional  Newe 4  Neweervlee  CBC Newe  Newa  CTV News  Glitters  Ninety  Movie  Tonight  Newe  CSS lata  News  CBSI ale  140  Mam.Ua  OITtve  Shew  Newe  Movie  News  Movie  so  Ninety  Week  Tonight  HIS Show  ������Ihe  I ale Show  "McMillan"  123  Muaviee  "MldAlejM  Qfnta^  "Interlude'  Iengeal  "Girt Who  Rock  Ninety  Cowboy"  Tonight  Cont'd  Night  Knew Too  Hudson  4t  Mlnulea  CaMI'd  ���hew  Cont'd  Conl'd  Muoh"  Conl'd  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL8  CHANNEL 12  :00  AH In  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Conl'd  Allln  t%:V.  ��, :30  The Fsmlly  Qeneral  World  F.B.I.  The Family  Cont'd  The Family  Edge Of  Hospital  Another  EdgeOI  Match  The  Malch  :45  Nlghl  Cont'd  World *  Night  Game  Allan  Game  .00  Take  EdgeOI  Movie  Take  Olnah  Hamel  Tattle-  O:30  Thirty  Night  "Bullertield  Thirty  Dinah  Show  Tales  Celebrity  Dusty's  ���" ������  Celebrity  Oinah  Another  Bewitched  :4J  Cooks  Treehouse  Elizabeth  Cooks  Oinah  World  Bewllcned  :0ft  It'sYour  Merv  Taylor  Brady  ' Emergency  Another  Funoreme  A :1��  ���1:30  Choice  Grlllin  Laurence  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Nle'N  Merv  Harvey  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  The  M  Pk  Griffin  Cont'd  Program  One  Show  Monkeea  :00  Gallery  Men  Msry  Doris  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  V:30  Gallery  Griffin  Hartman  Day  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newaervlce  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglea  -.45  Room 222  News 4  Newservice /  News  Newa  Emergency  Show  :00  Focus  ABC News  Newservice  News  CBS News  News Hour  CBS Newa  Cis  U :30   ,  Focus  ABC News  Neweervlee  Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglaaa  News 4  NBC News  News .  Mike  News Hour  Let's Make  '     :45  Hourglass  Nows 4  , NBC News  Hour  Douglas  News Hour  A Deal  :00  Hourglaaa  ToTell  Seettle  Charlie's  Mike  Loves Me  Joker's  7:15  f   :30  Hourglaaa  TheTruth  Tonight  Angels  Douglas  Loves Me Not  Wild  Maritime  Muppel  Hollywood  Charlie's  Treaaure  Stars  On The  :45  Feeling  Show  Squares  Angels  Hunt  On Ice  Buses  :00  MeryT.  Donny&  Sanford  MeryT  CodeR  Donny t  Lawrence  O .15  0:30  Moors  Merle  ��� Son  Moore  CodeR  Marie  Welk  Chico 4  DonnyA  Chicot  Chicot  CodeR  Donny &  Lawrence  .45  The Man  Maria  The Man  The Men  CodeR  Marie  Welk  :00  Ann-  Future  Rockford  Ann-  Naahvllle  Rocklord  British  Q:15  9:30  Margret  Cop  Files  Margret  99  Files  Movie  Special  Future  Rockford  Special  Nashville  Rocklord  "The  :45  Cont'd  Cop  Files  Cont'd  09  Files  Truth  ���00  Police  ABC  .   Quincy  Hawaii  Hunter  . Ouincy  About ���  103  Story  News  Quincy  5-0  Hunter  Ouincy  Women"  Police  Close-  Quincy  Heweli  Hunter  Ouincy  Laurence  :4S  Story.  Up  Quincy  5-0  Hunter  Quincy  Harvey   '  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV Newa  All the!  113  Notional  News 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  News  CTV News  Glitters  Ninety  Bsrette  Tonight  Newa  NBA  News  wBA  :45  Minutes  Baretta  Show  News  Pleyofl  Nsws  Playoff  :00  Ninety  Bsrette  Tonight  Lale Show  Cont'd  Late Show  Cont'd  123  Minutes  Baretta  Show  "The Ten  Cont'd  "Bleae  Cont'd  Ninety  Baretta  Tonlghl  Commend-  Cont'd  Thla            N  Cont'd  .45  Minutes  Avengers  Show  Ments"  Cont'd   ���  House"  Cont'd  MONDAY, APRIL 25,1977  "  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another .  The  Allln  Perkins  Allln  0:15  e��:30  The Femily  General  Worid  FBI  The Fsmlly  Cont'd  The Femily  Edge of  Hospital  Another  Edge of  Match  The  Metch  .45  Nlghl  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  .00  Take  120,000  Morris  Take  Oinah  Hamel  Tattle-  q 15  W:30  Thirty  Pyramid  "lilt's  Thirty  Dinah  Show  Tales  Celebrity  Boomereng  Tuesday,  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  Bewitched  :45  Cooks  Boomereng  ll  Cooka  Dinah  World  Bewitched  .00  It's Your  Merv  Muat  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A =��  4:30  Choice  Orlffln  Be  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Just For  Merv  Belgium"  Chlldren'a  Emergency  The Lucy  Monkeee  :45  Fun  Orlffln  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Monkeea  :00  Rainbow  Merv  Mary  Doris  Eyewltneaa  Emergency  The  R:��  U:30  Country-  Grlffln  Hartman  Day  Newa  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  Newa 4  Newservice  Newe  Eyewltneaa  Emergency  Douglas  '.45  Room 222  News 4  Newaervlce  Newa  Newa  Emergency  Show  :00  Reach  ABC News  Newservice  Newa  CBS Newa  Newe Hour  CBS News  6 ilo  forTop  ABC News  Newservice  Hour  CBS Newa  Newe Hour  CBS Newa  Hourglaaa  Newa 4  NBC News  Nawa  The  Newe Hour  $120,000  :45  Hourglaaa  Newa 4  NBC Newa  Hour  Mike  Newe Hour  Question  .00  Hourglasa  Space:  Seattle  Little  Douglaa  Jetleraona  Joker's  7:15  f   .30  Hourglaaa  1��M  Tonight  House  Show  Jelferaone  Wild  CroaaCda  Space:  Hollywood  On the  Treaaure  Headline  Doctor  :45  Concert  1H0  Squeree  Prairie  Hunt  Honiara  At See  :00  Rhode  Brady  Little  Rhoda  Jelfersons  The  Luey-  O :15  0  30  Rhode  Bunch  House  Rhoda  Jeffersons  Wetlone  Deel  Phyllis  Hour  On The  Phyllla  Busting  The  Comedy  .45  Phyllis  Cont'd  Prairie  Phyllla  Loose  Wallons  Hour  :00  Front Page  Moat  Bael  Front Page  Maude  Pig*  M.A.S.H.  Q:15  �����:30  Challenge  Wanted  Sonera  Challenge  Maude  Whistle  M.A.S.M.  Allln  Moal  "Ceptalne  Allln  Phyllis  Senlord t  Cinema U  :45  The Femily  Wenled  ��� The  The Family  Phyllis  Son  "The  :00  AgeOI  Peul  Klnge"  AgeOI  Andros  Oeen  Connection"  103  Uncertainly  Anke  Cont'd  Uncertainty  Targela  Martin  Charles  AgeOI  Special  Cont'd  AgeOI .  Androe  Roeet  Dumtno  :45  Uncertainty  Cont'd  Conl'd  Uncertainly  Targela-  Cont'd  Conl'd  00  The  Newe 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newe  Eyewltneaa  CTV Newe  AH That  11 IS  Nellonel  Newe 4  Neweervlee  CBC Newe  Newa  CTV Newa  Gutters  Ninety  tlreele  Tonlghl  Newa  CBS Late  Newa  CBS Uie  :45  Mlnutea  Of  show  Newa  Movie  Newa  Movie  00  Ninety  San  Tonlghl  Late Show  "Kojak"  Lale Show  "Kojek"  123  Mlnutea  Francisco  Show  "Ride  Conl'd  "Support ���  Conl'd  Ninety  Dan  Tonight  The High  CBS Lata  Your Local  CBS Lele  45  Mlnulea  August  Snow  Country"  Movie  QunHghler"  Movie  CITATION  CABINETS  SEACOftST  DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION  "Complete Building Service"  885-3718     P.O. Box 1425, S.��cln��lt    LARRY MOORE  *  C^   REBUILT    '<  *4X  Bon 1238  Sacholt, B.C.  VON 1A0  IAST PORPOIII BAY ROAD  Boei Bl��.*244  R��si B��S-2��B*  nuia  '     &t     L  peninsula mgiors, seckett  (gidjstation next to the hospital)  885~2U 1 ask for 3AY Wednesday, April 20, 1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  mm-eisure Outlook  ech  Shakespeare to hockey  This week CBC radio visits the Farmer's Market in St. John, N.B.; salutes the  361st anniversary of Shakespeare's death,  begins live coverage of World Hockey  from Vienna as Canada ices a team for the  first time since 1969 and presents a major  documentary on Russian Poet Vladimir  Mayakovsky, 1893-1930.  Mayakovsky was the most boisterous of  the Russian futurists, described by his  . friend and contemporary Boris Pasternak  as the foremost poet of his generation. He  wrote of his dramatic love affairs, literary  and political quarrels and the whole  panorama of his life with such fervour it  was impossible to be indifferent to him. He  was a huge, clumsy, gentle man with wit  and generosity as massive as his  shoulders, who was given to striding down  the street wearing a bright yellow tunic,  top hajk, clown's mask and with a wooden  spoon and a radish in his button hole.  Special Occasion, Sunday, 5:05 p.m. will  stage a dramatic "meeting" with this  multi-faceted eccentric."  Team Canada takes to the ice against  the U.S. in its first championship game  Thursday at 11:30 a:m. Actor Alan King  presents the best of the Bard on Anthology,  Saturday at 10:05 following the visit to the  ' St. John market at 9:05 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Edmonton  Symphony Orchestra and the Canadian  Brass, PurceU's trumpet Sonata and  Beethoven's Symphony No. 2.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Theatre and actors.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights,  Bach to Brubeck with Allan McFee.  THURSDAY, APRIL 21  World Hockey Championships 11:30  a.m. Team Canada versus U.S. Billy  Harris, Fred Sgambati and Fred Walker  reporting.  Playhouse 8:40 p.m. Advocates of  Danger, by George Ryga. Part III - Laddie  Boy.  Entries wanted  for talent show  Performers are solicited for a Spring  talent show to be held May 8 at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  Auditions for the show will be held May  1 at the Gibsons Legion Hall. There is no  entry fee. Admission to the show also will  be free.  For further information, contact Stella  Mutch at 886-7370.  Fitness. In your heart s*\ji  you know it's right, t^jf"  pamiapaamnm  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Nimmon  'n' Nine Plus Six. The P.J. Perry Quintet.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra. Triptyque, Hercure; Symphony in C. Eckhardt-Gramatte.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Books and authors.  FRIDAY, APRIL 22  World Hockey Championship 11 a.m.  Team Canada versus Sweden.  Country Road 8:130 a.m. guitarist Ross  Brpughm.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. B.B.C.  Symphony Orchestra, Sylvia Rosenberg,  violin. Stravinsky, Mozart.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. music and  musicians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 23  Update 8:30 a.m. roundup of B.C.  Happenings.     .  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 Science  Magazine host David Suzuki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Host Bill  Hawes - address your requests to Box 500,  Terminal "A", Toronto, M5W 1E6.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. Disenchantment  by Julius Hay written for, German radio in  1970 by Hungarian author in exile.  Translated by his son, Peter Hay of  Vancouver.  Between ourselves 9:05 p_.m. The Saint  John Market by Joanne Reid.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. A Catch, of  Shakespeare, a literary documentary by  Alan King.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m.  Warner Brothers presents.  SUNDAY, APRIL 24  World Hockey Championships 12 p.m.  Canada versus the Soviet Union.  Whose Canada, whatever happened to  1867 4:05 p.m. The Prairies in Confederation.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. And I  Mayakowski? a dramatic work about the  life and work of Vladimir Mayakowski  chief poet of the Revolution. Produced by  Jean Bartels.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Gabrielle  Lavjlgire, mezzo-soprano, "Claude Savard,  piano in recital.  My Music 8:30 p.m. popular quiz from  the BBC.  MONDAY, APRIL 25  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m Fosterchild. Interview with John Trout of Renaissance.  Live concert featuring the Group.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra, music by New  Zealand composers.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, APRIL 26  World Championship Hockey 12 p.m.  Team Canada versus Czechoslovakia.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Camerata  Kathryn Root, piano; James Campbell,  clarinet; Coenraad Bloemendal, cello.  Bruch, Brahms.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. the Art World.  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  RESTMCifD. Brutal wloUnc* Ihrovflhout.  UMtTMSNIV"..  NEVERADUU.  MOMENT.  WAIT MINm  Tmk.lt.hr  In feamrvHe form  WED & THURS  APRIL 20th & 21st  '8 PM  FRI & SAT  APRIL 22nd & 23rd  9 PM  [Pivot* not* starting times]  Plu�� Family Month Special  t  THURS, FRI, SAT  APRI)^2Ut, 22nd, 23rd  7 PM  & SAT MATINEE AT 2 PM  SUN, APRIL 24th  MON, APRIL 25th  TUES, APRIL 26th  8 PM  * MATURE  v  Occasional vloUnc* &  coots* language.  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  BURT REYNOLDS stars in the title   opening Sunday, April 24,, at the  role of  'Gator", an adventure film   Twilight Theatre.  Clint Eastwood returns  in Harry Callahan role  Clint Eastwood returns to the screen as  Harry Callahan when "The Enforcer"  opens at the Twilight Theatre on Wednesday, April 20.  This time Dirty Harry faces a vicious  group of terrorists who have the city of San  Francisco at their mercy until Harry takes  them on with his .44 magnum in a series of  gun battles.  "The Enforcer," the third in the series  for Eastwood, was. filmed on location in  San Francisco and the island of Alcatraz  which once held some of America's most  dangerous criminals.  Appearing with Eastwood in the film  are Bradford Dillman, Harry Gaurdino,  John Mitchum and Tyne Daly.      , ...  The film deals with the new types of  urban terrorism police in some cities face  today. As the original "Dirty Harry' and in  "Magnum Force," Eastwood plays the  maverick officer who would rather apply  BOOK LOOK  by Morrie Redman  THE ART OF KISSING by Hugh Morris,  Doubleday Dolphin Books, 119 pages, $2.25  historical treatment of great kisses. It is  certainly not a study of the physiological  effects of kissing. Neither is ita dirty book.  What is it, then? It is a portion of each with  a large share of satire mixed in.  Hugh Morris treats his subject in the  manner and style of the flapper era. His  choice of words is satiny and bis phrases  are outrageously romantic. Even  illustrator Emanuel Schongut participates  with his art-decostyle line drawings and  the 1920 embellishments that he uses to  decorate each second page. Ladies  languish in the arms of besuited lovers  offering "cherry-red lips". Swooning  females drape themselves on divans  looking wistfully up at the handsome  gentlemen looming dreaming over their  so^a back.  The text is directed toward the young  gentleman who wishes to have lessons in  the correct application of the caress. The  author recommends whispering "sweet,  airy nothings in her ear" and bussing her  with gentle kisses like "the touch of a  butterfly's wing". Remembering the ever-  famous line, "all women like to be flattered", the ardent swain charts his course  on the road to romance using the kiss in all  Its variety as his vehicle.  After the first few pages, I began to  laugh aloud at the book's unabashed sexist  overtones, but by the end, I sighed Just a  little for the days when love was a game  and not "an unconscionable burden on any  healthy realtlonshlp."  Could it be, I asked myself, that permissiveness destroyed something that our  grandparents once enjoyed and that keeps  them together ln these days of the quickie  divorce?  Just out March 18, THE ART OF  KISSING promises to be ^popular with the  newly revived short-haired, polnty-toed  generation tliat likes old Boston Uluckie  movies nnd kissing "the fully flowered  romantic" way.  direct action than go by the book.  .   "The Enforcer" runs through. Saturday, April 23. It is rated restricted and  carries the warning of brutal violence,  throughout.  Sharing the bill on Friday and Saturday  are two Walt Disney films, "Never a Dull��  Moment and "The Three Caballeros."  Running at the Twilight Sunday, April  24, to Tuesday/April 26, is "Gator,"  starring Burt Reynolds.  Reynolds portrays an ex-moonshiner  undercover agent in this adventure film. It  is rated for mature audiences and carries  the warning of occasional violence and  coarse language.  Juried art  show April 30  Artists interested in participating in the  second annual juried Art Show in Gibsons  are reminded that entries must be submitted Friday, April 29, at the United  Church Hall.  The show includes painting, drawing  and graphics categories. Entries should he  brought to the hall between 10 a.m. and 2  p.m. If that timing is difficult, other  arrangements may be made by  telephoning Vivian Chamberlin at 886-2938  or Doris Crowston at 885-2080. Entry fee  for each article is $1.  The show will be open to the public  Saturday, April 30, from 10 a.m. to 4:30  p.m. The juror is from the Burnaby Art  Gallery. Admission to the show is free.  Coffee and tea will be available. The  public will be asked to vote for a favourite  painting, drawing or graphic, and prizes  will be awarded at the closing.  Sketch club at  Whitaker House  Works by the eight artist members' of  the Welcome Beach Sketch Club will be  featured at Whitaker House.  Oil paintings, water colours and  sketches by the club members will be on  display Monday, April 25, through  Saturday, April 30.  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  1 * Fresh Salmon  886-7888  Tues.-Sot., 10; 30-6; 30  * Fresh Fish  * Shellfish  * Fish & Chips  "finest dining with an ocean view"  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  DINNER SPECIAL  effective Friday* April 22, Saturday, April 23 and Sunday, April 24  Your Choice of  Salmon Steak  or  Halibut Steak  served with Deep Fried Prawns, Deep Fried  Oysters, Lemon Sauce, baked potato,  chef salad with choice of dressings, toasted  garlic bread and a selection .- ���'  of Danish Pastries for dessert.    ��!p/e3U  reservations are recommended  Open on Sundays at 3 p.m.  *  Ualv  ues  * MAMIYA DSX 500  with case  .  sport & average metering  $199.88  * KITSTAR  TELE-CONVERTERS  Pentax Mount  Regular $23.95  LOGAN'S RUN  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  Instant lawns or seeded  Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  - Complete concrete  and  ���tone work  ���- Tr*e pruning   Screened Topsoll  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY CENTRE  IS  ALL  NEW  at  Wilson Creek Baseball Field,  April 27th, 4:30 pm & 8:00 pm.  For tickets call:  885-9967 or 885-2337 Gibsons Auxiliary "^i  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, AprU 20,1977  Thirty members and two guests of the  Gibsons Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  met Wednesday, April 6, at the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit.  Guests were Mrs. Valerie Wilson, who  is the area representative of the hospital  auxiliaries of the Lower Mainland, and  Mrs. Germaine Olson, Mrs. Wilson's  secretary. Mrs. Wilson spoke briefly,  encouraging auxiliarns to accept the  responsibility of an executive position not  only ih their own auxiliary, but also on the  area level. She also urged us to attend  Convention in May, with the idea in mirid  of what we can put into it. We can exchange ideas with other auxiliaries, and  form strong friendships.  We were reminded of the Hospital  Society meeting 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,  April 20 in the Sr. Citizen Hall, Sechelt. A  workshop on Parliamentary Procedures  was brought to our attention. We, with the  other five auxiliaries, have been invited to  Tea by the Board of Trustees and the Staff  of St. Mary's Hospital, June 26.  Gladdie Davis reported four and a half  tables of bridge on March 28. Miss Thatcher reported sending sympathy card and  get well card during March. Annie Metcalfe reported that six members spend 21  hours in Extended Care, hosting a double  birthday party on March 14. Jean Longley  donated two beautiful corsages to the  birthday ladies. Gentlemen are now  welcome to join the Auxiliary. Men  patients will be happy to have one of their  own give them some of the attention they  have hitherto had only from the ladies; it  will be a treat for them to engage in some  men-talk.  Oney DeCamp reminded us of the  paint-in at the Thrift Shop on April 17.  Three ladies worked ten hours at the shop  plus several hours collecting, sorting and  arranging articles. Four workers spent 20  hours helping in Therapy during March.  Vases and flowers were sent to two  hospitalized members. A minute's silence  was spent in honor of our late auxiliah,  Miss Dorothy Biggs.  Mrs. Lowther knit five baby sets to be  sold at the Gift Shop, and Mrs. Enemark,  who makes the afghans we raffle, had her  sister visiting her from California and  Mrs.Alma Stoffersen knit six knee afghans  for our extended care patients. These are  so colorful, warm and appeciated. Isobel  Leech has volunteered to sew our quilt  strips together during the summer, so we  can start quilting in the fall.  Our May meeting will feature a film  called Decision, about self-breast  examination. The public is cordially invited at 2:15 p.m. at the Coast Garibaldi  Health Centre on May 4. Our regular  meeting time is still 1:30 p.m.  Help your  HEART.  Heart Fund help YOUR  HOSPITAL ACTrVITIES  Auxilians, remember the Friendship  Tea, Thursday, April 21, at St. Hilda's Hall  2 p.m. Host auxiliary, Sechelt's Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital. ."���  '  April 20 is the St. Mary's Hospital  Society meeting 7:30 p.m. at the Senior  Citizens Hall, Sechelt. This will be the  annual general meeting. To vote one must  be a member of over a montih. Memberships are available at the door. Join,  and learn about your hospital.  Birthday celebrations were held on the  second floor of the hospital, Friday, April  15, hosted by the Sechelt Auxiliary. The  celebrants were Maude Aitken, Beatrice  Davey and Constantine Zetkin, A happy  birthday with to them.  Volunteers serving were Ada Dawe,  Mary "Redman, who also entertained by  playing the piano, Ruth Steele, Florence  Doig, Doreen Jenkins and Volunteer  Director Muriel Eggins. '  Muffins, Welsh cakes, sandwiches,  sweek pancackes, a delectable table of  goodies topped only by the gorgeous  cloverleaf birthday cake with the name of  each of the three ort a cloverleaf. A centerpiece of lovely spring flowers were sent  by Louie Hansen.  Guest singer who was a great hit with  the patients and friends was Catherine  Kelly of Halfmoon Bay. Catherine has a  delightful voice. Her rendition of  "Amazing Grace" is music to the ears and  her singing manner makes her audience  like her even more.  GAMBLING JACK MAYNE  The Senior Citizens of Sechelt had the  usual trip to Reno late in March and Jack  Mayne with his friend of 40 years, Mrs.  Ruby Osborne," enjoyed the trip very  much.  Forty seniors filled the bus with Dave  and Eva Hayward taking charge of the  arrangements, including a good bus  operator Lloyd and Jill the hostess.  They played bingo, had a sing-song and  various games to keep them busy on the  long journey. Breaking the trip, they  stopped at various places for coffee breaks  and lunch. The first stop being Salem,  Oregon, then on to Reno arriving Sunday  evening.  The accommodations at the hotels were  out of this world and they enjoyed the  comfort and service, especially at the  Kings Inn, Reno.  Three days in this wonderful hotel with  all the f acilitiis for losing your money right  in the hotel.  Jack won $60 the first day and $50 the  seond day, lost it all on the third day trying  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  for the Jack Pot (with his name on it,  figured it was his) which showed on the  machine he played to be $113,884. He  thought that would be just enough for him  to win, but tile machine won. However,  that is what you go for, to have some fun  and use a little money/  On the way home they stopped at  Eugene, Oregon, arid that evening they  had a cheese and wine party. The highlight  of the party was the dressing of the men as  ladies and we used the name 'ladies'  loosely. It was a scream with Herb Ebach,  Jack Eldred, Ernie Booth, Frank Bonin  and a couple more acting as 'ladies', again  using the world loosley.  Herb Ebach took the top prize being  topless and bottomless (discreetly): It was  lots of fun and Jack shall not forget the.  pleasure it gave him to see these fellows  acting. They arrived home on the Friday  evening after a grand trip and it will not be  his last, he is going again and again.  ARTISTS AT WHITAKER HOUSE  This Saturday is the last Saturday to  meet artist Vivian Chamberlin However,  if you read this on Wednesday, you still  have four days left to view this versatile  lady's accomplishments.  The following week, April 26 to 30, the  Welcome Beach Sketch Club Will display  samples of their art work. Members of this  club are Dorothy Hall, Marg Morgan,  Olive Clear, Thea Leutche, Jerrie-Lou  Wickwire, Joyce Williams, Barbara  Gough and Peggy Connor. Some, if not all,  will be on hand April 30 to face the public  ��� oh! meet the public.  The juried art show will be open to  public viewing, April 30, Gibsons United  Church Hall, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Juror for  the show comes from Burnaby Art  Gallery. Artists come from many parts of  the Sunshine Coast and is very interesting  to see.  BRIDGE TOURNAMENT WINDUP  The Merry-go-round bridge tournament windup party will be held at St.  Hilda's Hall, 7:30 p.m., Friday, April 22.  Sponsored by Sechelt Auxiliary to St.,  Mary's Hospital, it should be known as the  Margaret Humm windup. Fun for all,  public invited to attend.  HORSE SHOWS  April 24, Ted Bowie's property on the  Sunshine Coast Highway, Roberts Creek  near Crowe Road. First horse show of the  season promises to be a good day for entertainment or for participating.  May 1, Brushwood Farms, Gibsons will  sponsor a horse show, English and  Western.  f  buying your  first home?  come in and talk to us  We have mortgage funds for homes located anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast.  Our mortgages do not contain any penalty or bonus  clauses for prepayment.  -We can also arrange financing to construct your own  home at reasonable rates. iirv/  *  t'  Interest is calculated on the declining balance.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  nox .un, oowmii: si nr i:t, sechelt, nc. von ;iao  TELTPHOW: llllfi :.?<��(>  laiMfHiai'i  mm  MEAT SPECIALS  PRODUCE SPECIALS  STRAWBERRIES "EK 2 s 89e  GRAPEFRUIT K 6 1 99c  BROCCOtl^r^, . .,,,39e  amoMs^a^^r ...,...,..,. ...........2159c  GROCERY SPECIALS  Foremost  WHIPPING CREAM  Foremost  COTTAGE CHEESE i K9  250 ml.  48'  $125  Prices effective:  Thurs, Apr. 21,  Fri, Apr, 22,  Sat, Apr. 23  PhotMi 885-7025  885-1813 ��� ftoksry  886-9.812 ��� M*at D��pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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