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The Peninsula Times Apr 6, 1977

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 Hospital budget includes  duplicate fund approval  By KERRA LOCKHART  Amidst hospital directors complaints of  inadequate funding, the hospital district  and .the Co-ordinating Council of  Auxiliaries have approved the purchase of .  thousands of dollars of identical equipment for St. Mary's Hospital.  Sunshine Coast area directors, sitting  as the regional hospital district (SCHRD),  last week passed without debate a 1977  hospital budget which includes funding for  eight separate items of equipment used for  patient care.  However, the-Times has learned that in  March the Co-ordinating Council of  Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital approved an administrative request to  purchase over $46,000 of equipment for the  building. Six of the items agreed to by the  auxiliaries are also included in the budget  passed Thursday by the SCHRD.  Hospital Administrator Nick  Vucurevich denied on the weekend that  there was any duplication of equipment  requests in the two proposals. He  acknowledged, however, that he has not  yet seen a copy of the final SCHRD budget.  Gordon Hall, chairman of the hospital  board of directors, could not.be reached  for comment Sunday on the apparent  duplication of fund approval.  In a letter tabled at the SCHRD budget  Driest winter  yet for Coast  There's no accounting-for the weather.  The six months ending in March was  the driest Winter in the 15-year history -of  the Gower Point weather reporting  station.  The previous Winter was the wettest in  the station's history.  Total precipitation from October 1976 to  March 1977 was 591.1 mm (23.27 inches).  Precipitation for the same six months in  1975-76 was 1,285 mm (50.59 inches). The  average Winter rainfall recorded by the  station is 990.6 mm (39 inches).  This March was the seventh consecutive month in which the station  recorded less than average precipitation.  The Sunshine Coast received 100.6 mm of  rain last month, compared to an average  March rainfall of 123.2 mm. The station  recorded 133.1 mm precipitation in March  1976.  Gambier Isle  boomingTactile  is challenged  The provincial Lands Branch has  stalled a log booming amendment to the  Gambier Island community plan. The  move is an attempt to have responsibility  for approving new booming sites around  the island placed with the Lands Branch,  rather than with the Ministry of the Environment.  The original community plan  prohibited the extension of existing log  booms if such changes would affect  marine life.  After heavy lobbying from local timber  interests, however, the Regional Board  agreed last January to amend the  restriction to allow new booming sites if  approved by the Ministry of the Environment.  According to regional district planner  Kobyn Addison, the Lands Branch is insisting that economic factors must be  given a greater consideration than environmental questions.  A community meeting has been called  for 2 p.m. April 16 so residents of Gambier  Island can discuss the impasse with  Islands Trust members and the regional  district planning staff.  meeting Hall had warned that "the  cumulative effect of cutting down on the  purchase of needed equipment will result  in the hospital ultimately having an inventory of obsolete essential equipment."  Hospital Administrator Nick  Vucurevich denied on the weekend that  there was any duplication of equipment  requests in the two proposals. He  acknowledged, however, that he had not  seen a copy of the final SCHRD budget.  Gordon Hall, chairman of the hospital  board of directors, could not be reached  for comment Sunday on the apparent  duplication of fund approval.  In a letter tabled at the SCHRD budget  meeting Hall had warned that ''The  cumulvative effect of cutting down on the  purchase of needed equipment will result  in the hospital ultimately having an inventory of obsolete essential equipment."  Hall's letter was in reply to an earlier  decision by the hospital district not to  .grant St. Mary's original request for  $35,562 in 1977 . for equipment and  renovation costs. Instead the SCHRD  Thursday gave approval for $14,960, of  which $11,516 is slated for equipment  purchases. The province will add a further  $5,757, bringing St. Mary's total equipment  allocation for this year to $17,273.  Ih his letter Hall expressed concern  with the ''drastically reduced" budget and  predicted it would cause financial  problems for St. Mary's. Hall's sentiments  were echoed in January by Gibsons  alderman Jim Metzler who accused the  SCHRD of driving the Sechelt hospital  toward bankruptcy.  Itemized on the SCHRD budget are  eight equipment purchases that together  total a cost of $11,516 for local taxpayers.  Six of these eight purchases were also  included in a list that was submitted by  auxiliary representative Doreene Dockar  to the March meeting of the St. Mary's  hospital board as items "approved in full"  for purchase by the six St. Mary's  auxiliaries.  These items include a vein stripper,  orthopedic equipment, two stand up model  blood pressure cuffs, a mpnitor  defibrillator for emergency use, an Apena  monitor and a fetal heart monitor. The list  was to be made public at the April 20  meetingjjJUhe St. Mary's hospital society.  Under the SCHRD budget these items  have been listed for a cost of $7,983 out of  the total $11,516.  Dockar   refused   comment   on   the  auxiliaries' planned purchases telling the  Times to "go through the proper channels"   and   contact   the   hospital   ad-  minstrator.  ���^, Reacted. Saturday night,:*9vyvcevich  was asked if there was a duplication of  funds in the budget passed by tlje'aSbHRD  and the equipment approved for purchase  by the auxiliaries. "No," he replied, "the  funding is not the same."  I^ater in the conversation he repeated  that there was no duplciation in the two  lists. "That would be a double amount.  There can't be duplicating iri a budget,  Victoria wouldn't allow it," he said.  On Sunday Vucurevich stated that the  budget complexities are such "that you  shouldn't try to interpret it unless you  have a Commerce degree."  The regional district representative  from St. Mary's, Peter Hoemberg, was  asked why the SCHRD budget meeting  was not informed of the funding to be  provided by the auxiliaries. He replied  that although he had mentioned no specific  amount, "I made it quite clear in the  meeting that the auxiliaries have been  very generous to the hospital."  He suggested that as the auxiliary list  had only been presented at the March  directors meeting, the hospital may not  liave had time to change the budget before  its March 31 approval by the SCHRD.  Hoemberg also said it was possible for  the items allocated by the SCHRD to be  changed   if   funds   became   available  elsewhere. This has happened in previous  years and the total amount of money  budgeted was of more importance than  specific equipment requests, he said.  "That doesn't alleviate the hospital of  the responsibility to notify the board and  provincial government of any changes,"  Hoemberg added.  He also maintained that, despite claims  by Hall to the contrary, St. Mary's is actually "in good shape when it comes to  money for equipment thanks to the  auxiliaries."  Hoemberg pointed out that the hospital  had originally requested $35,562 for  equipment and renovations and had  complained of financial strain when this  figure was slashed at the preliminary  budget meeting in January. But, said  Hoemberg, when the money donated by  the auxiliaries was added to the amount  approved by the SCHRD, the hospital has  received nearly all the funds requested.  There has been an ongoing debate,  continued^ Hoemberg, between the  SCHRD, the hospital and Victoria about  whether St. Mary's actually needs all the  money.it has requested. "There's some  question of the urgency of all this buying of  equipment," he said.  Hoemberg explained that the hospital  has been trying to build up its working  capital for the next few years and had  ���See Page A-3  DECADES AGO, near the turn of the  century, v members of the  Sechelt  Indi.an  band  would travel  to the-  mainland Where they participated in  the annual Easter pageant depicting  the passion of Christ. Many of the readers a very happy and sunny  people in the above photograph, taken Easter. We will be closed on Good  in the late 1890's, have-descen-dents Friday, but will open for business as  still living on the Sunshine Coast. The usual on Saturday, April 9.  Peninsula   Times   wishes   all   our  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to J  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 19  Wednesday, April 6, 1977  The Sunshine Coast Regional District's  tax requisition will increase 41 percent this  year under the district's 1977 budget approved last week.  Weekly garbage collection, a new fire  department and .the joint community use  of schools have skyrocketed the amount of  money to be raised through taxation from  $317,894 in 1976 to this year's high of  $449,428.       ������������;���  Including funds from sources other  than direct taxation the total 1977 budgef"  for the regional district this year will be  $693,414. In 1976 the total budget was  $519,015.  Weekly garbage pickup on the  Peninsula will cost residents $60,262, up  from the $39,797 spent- last year for biweekly collection.  The new joint community use of schools  represents Uie largest expenditure for an  item not included in the previous budget.*  This year $67,937 will be spent on the  planned Pender Harbour Secondary  building.  Last November's referendum approving construction of the new Halfmoon  Bay Fire Department building will cost  Area 'B' residents $22,230.  An additional $7,225 has been allotted  the Pender Harbour HealthClinic, raising  the cost of that facility froitt $6,500 last  year to $13,725.  A further $5,232 has been allocated for  the recently obtained district park at  Soames Hill. New sewage collection,  treatment and disposal functions will total  $5,000 in 1977.  At the March 31 budget meeting,  Finance Chairman Jim Metzler noted  that, excluding the above new items, the  taxation increase came to only 3.4 percent.  .Some regional district departments,  '"*>  district tax up 41%  however, received hefty budget increases.  General Government Services is up from  last year's $141,600 to $158,620 for this  fiscal period. Included tinder this expenditure is $19,000 for the regional board  directors and $5,000 for the chairman. The  salaries of administrative personnel take  up ^70,000 of the total amount.  '���'���' Under fire protection the West Howe  Sound area will receive $18,313 and  Roberts Creek $32,785, of which $900 is for  "annual dinner costs."  The cost of street lighting in the  Langdale, Davis Bay, Selma Park  Granthams and Veterans Road areas has  gone from $11,400 to $12,811 this year.  The maintenance of local garbage sites  has gone up $2,000 to $110,258 and regional  park administration has seen a $400 rise to  $3,563.  One of the largest increases is in  community planning which jumps from  $61,800 to $80,342 for 1977. Salary costs  alone total $62,200. There are currently  two regional district planners.  The cost of building the plumbing inspection within the regional district has  also gone up from $68,100 to $75,636, an  amount that is not covered by permit fees  from regional areas and the village of  Sechelt. Revenue from these permits  totals $49,6111, and $26,025 in taxes will go  into the building inspection department  this year.  The regional district has budgeted  $2,000 for the acquisition of parks and  greenbelt land and cemetery operations  will account for a further $8,818. This  money is surplus from the previous yyars  and no taxes will go on cemeteries in 1977.  The Emergency Measures  Organization is to be given $3,828 and  recreational programs supported by the  district will receive $3,564.  Separate from the regional district  budget is the expenditure for local  waterworks. A total of $547,806 is to be  spent, none of it payed through taxation.  $120,000 is a suplus from last year and the  remainder is to be raised through  * government grants, user rates, connection  charges and over $200,000 in land fees.  Federal trolling plan  dead for this season  it *^i �����#!> - t*;y 'iff'; '���'Ay^ry-  Federal Fisheries Minister Romeo  LeBlanc has assured four B.C. fishermen's representatives that the government's controversial salmon trolling plan  will not go into effect this year, according  to one of the fishermen.  LeBlanc also told the fishermen he  would instruct his staff to begin  "exhaustive negotiations with all components of the industry to possibly come up  with a better plan," said Rob Corlett of  Gibsons.  Corlett was one of the four commercial  fishermen's representatives who last week  flew to Ottawa for discussions with  LeBlanc and other government leaders  regarding the plan.  IjeBlanc also promised the group a  review of the limited entry plan effected in  1968 by Jack Davis, Ix;Blanc's  predecessor, Corlett said. He further  assured the men that they would have  open access to fisheries department information and statistics which would bear  on a revision of the trolling plan.  Corlett said his group met with I/cBlanc  for about an hour and 15 minutes.  "I was very impressed with taBlanc,"  Corlett said. "He didn't try to get off the  point. Hts uaswers to our questions were  very honest and concise.  "I felt he was talking from his heart  when he said he wanted input from all  parties. I have a lot of faith in the mnn, but  whether I'm being naive, time will tell."  Corlett said his group also talked to  Liberal, Conservative nnd NDP legislators  nnd to the .standing committee of fisheries,  composed of representatives of all  political parties.  Ho said Uiey met with a good ra-eptlon  from enoh of those groups. "Everybody  felt we weren't asking for too much," he  said.  The United Fishermen and Allied  Workers Union is in the process now of  setting up a committee to study the  government's salmon trolling plan and  hopes to come up with an alternative by  June 1, he said.  The federal plan as originally conceived called for a two-licence system for  B.C. salmon , trollers. It would have  required fishermen to choose between  operating inside the Strait of Georgia or in  waters outside the strait.  The plan was to have been put into  effect for this year's commercial salmon  trolling season, which opens April 15. It  was stalled following vigourous protests  from fishermen who claimed the  restrictions endangered their livelihood  and were unfair in that they excluded  sport fishermen from responsibility for  .salmon conservation.  A federal fisheries official estimated  recently that sport fishermen catch 2 Vis  times more chinook and coho salmon in  the strait than do commercial fishermen.  Corlett said, "It's hard to say whether  our trip was the turning point (against the  proposed plan) in IacBlnnc's mind, but I  tend to think iiw as."  He also said IiBlanc '"did not commit  himself to what a full review of the Davis  plan would do."  The Davis plan requires licensing of  fishing vessels rather than of fishermen  and "has put a huge, inflated value on the  vessel" resulting in an over-capitalization  of the fleet, according to Corlett.  That plan has resulted in higher costs  and consequently higher retail prices for  fi.sli, he said.  %"'iM^'  :^mjmh'  Mtf' ���sMSMIBffiT'T ,  K%V ���%  Directors divided over  business zoning bylaws  ft  ��� '*'���' "Nl,���, ���'      n  ���*<**mmmm*m^_.^  WAITING FOR THE TRAIN at the Squamish   depot,   young   Susanna Barrett of Roberts Creek casts a  curious tflance Inside the station. The  train finally came and another Spring Break ended nil too quickly.  The Interpretation of regional district  bylaws, a 900 name petition nnd ae-  cu.sntlon.s of unfair treatment by local  building Inspectors divided urea directors  ut their March 31 meeting.  Disagreement first arose when Paddy  Roye, owner of a West Sechelt nutobody  shop that the district has ordered closed  for operating In the wrong /.One, pleaded  for more time to relocate hlr. business.  A.sklng for up to a year in which to find  a new Nile he told the directors he luul  "looked into the .possibility of locating  talwcen Gibsons nnd .Sechelt but Uiere'.s  nothing suitable."  "I think, replied board chairman Harry  Almond "that the directors are sympathetic In this regard. We understand  your problem." Area'A' representative  Jack Paterson suggested giving lloye nine  months  In  which  to   relocate   and   his  suggestion was supported by director  Bernie Mulligan who said the real problem  was the lack of Industrial land on the  Sunshine Coast. He then said the bylaw  should l>o ignored to allow Hoye to operate  Illegally for the time being.  "Gentlemen, I'm afraid we can't do  this" argued Peter Hoemberg. "It's  outside our power, we linve a bylaw we  can't break."  "l-ct's do tt anyway." retorted  Mulligan.  "We can't say we will close our eyes to  our own bylaws," continued Hoemberg.  ���That would create a double-standard."  Almond, however, believed that the  public would .support the board, noting he  hadn000 name petition before him headed  "work or welfare" that asked the district  to allow people  like  Hoye     to ojK'rate  ��� See Pago A-4  I  i Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 6,1977  The PENiNSULA^we^  EDITORIALS  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other  right   that free   men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Apply the law evenly  Some members of the regional  board have recently decided that the  law, if not exactly meant to be broken  is there to be bent, overlooked and  otherwise manipulated as befits the  occasion.  Early this year, in a rare show of  courage, the directors decided it was  about time to start enforcing the  zoning bylaws on the Sunshine Coast.  They made.this decision, only after  ' hearing loud complaints from  businessmen that they were being  undercut by competitors operating on  residential land. Why, they demanded of the board, should some  people be forced to locate on industrial land when others were  allowed to set up shop cheaply in  other areas? Quite so, said the  directors, and instructed their staff to  remedy the situation.  There was only one annoying  problem. Those companies that had  been open illegally for so long had  nowhere to relocate their operations,  the cost of available, industrial land  having achieved astronomical  proportions on the Peninsula.  Petitions were circulated accusing  the directors of driving the small  businessman      into     bankruptcy,  delegations came and complained to  the board meetings. And last week the  directors backed down and allowed  one business to keep going even  though it had been ordered closed for  locating in a residential zone.  At first glance this seems fair  minded of the directors, but there's a  much broader implication here. If  laws are to be passed, then they  should be administered equally and  impartially. Otherwise, as in this  case, justice is seen to have a double  standard. People who locate in the  wrong zone know they run the chance  of being closed down. It's something  they have decided to risk. Based on  past performance, most of these  businesses knew they had nothing to  worry about from the regional  district/  What the directors should be  looking at is not the poor man finally  forced to pay attention to the law but  the unfairness they have suddenly  created for the people who have gone  to the expense of opening their  businesses in the correct areas.  If a bylaw doesn't work, scrap it.  Until then apply it evenly throughout  the Sunshine Coast.  Lockstead  Between the lines  If you're planning on getting lost in the  bush, let somebody know about it  beforehand.  That's Bill Lawson's advice, and it's a  matter of some personal concern to him  because if you go missing one cold, rainy  Sunday, he's going to be called out of bed  to come look for you.  Bill is coordinator of the Sunshine Coast  Search and Rescue team, a volunteer  group trained and equipped to do just what  the name implies.  I'll confess that up until about two  weeks ago, I knew absolutely nothing  about the Search and Rescuse team. That  was when Bill walked in the front door and  asked if maybe I wouldn't like to join them  in a little exercise.  To my mind, exercise has always included things like jogging, a few sit-ups,  deep breathing. It wears me out just  reading Susan Milburn's column.  But I have nothing against exercise, so  I told him, sure, I'd come along and watch.  Little did I realize.  True to his word, Bills pulls up at the  office Saturday morning, accompanied by  Art McPhee. Right away I sensed trouble.  Art is emergency program coordinator for  the Sunshine Coast. Where's the  emergency in a little exercise? Something  was about to go wrong.  But I was committed, so off I went. We  drove up the highway a couple of miles  past Redroofs Road and pulled off the  pavement. Don Caldwell, Vivica Watson  and Bob Allen were there ahead of us.  Bill takes out a map and locates a small  lake on it which he says is about 600 yards  off the road. That's where we're headed,  he says. Some fast arithmetic tells me that  600 yards is about a third of a mile. I figure  I can make that.  Then Bill pulls out some radios and  everybody starts fiddling with these  compasses nnd acting like there's some  question as to whether we can all get there  and back.  1 rightfully suspect ther's something  about all this I'm not understanding.  Consequently, when Bob announces he's  starting out, 1 decide to join him on account of his being the biggest.  We walk back down the road a piece  and he stops beside a highway marker and  aims his compass into the bush. I reason  this can't be the place Ix'cause there's not  the slightest hint of a trail or even a  reasonable break in the wall of snlal he's  looking at.  Hut It is the place and without a word he  ��� barges in followed by myself although not  charging.  I quickly discover that I huve made a  mistake in choosing the largest team  member as a com|>anlou because he Is  able to leap tall obstacles In h single hound  and also apiiarently has a .special kind of  skin which Is Impervious to all the thorns  and stickers lipping at my tender hide.  Hid I iMTslsl, catching up when he stops  to  take  another compass  sighting  and  ~**m^*-****m*S+**m^s*m��**ui+*+*m**��***mtl*i^��tfy ���-����/^^V^s*^^^'W^N*^W%*^*  The Peninsula^Jimea  I'ublklirtl WralnrMliiyg nl Srclirlt  on n.C'.'i Stimhlnr Coi.%1  hy  I hr IVniiiMila I hnr\  lot WcMprcs I'lihllcntioiia I id.  *< .SaKhvtl, B.C.  Hon J10      .Sa.hcll.HC  VON (AO  Hionr HHS .1?.11  SutmTi|.tton Ralcr <ln ��<lvmicc)  Local, SI |>fr year. Ifayoiul .VS milry V.  U.S.A.. tl(>. Ovmriw til  Roger is rather eager to start fishing again.'  Ideas for running a proper country  By Dennis Fitzgerald  falling behind as he goes bounding off  again.  Midway, we discover that something is  wrong with our radio and we are unable to  reach Don who had the good sense to stay  behind and work the base radio. It occurs  to me to wonder who rescues the Search  and Rescue team.  But, not to worry. After about 40  minutes we come to the edge of a cliff and  there, right below us, is the target lake. I  felt I was witnessing a miracle.  Shortly afterward, Vivica, Don and Bill  clamber out of the bush, all comfortingly  short of breath.  By this time i was becoming a little  cocky about the whole thing, so when  someone suggested I take the compass and  steer us back home, I agreed to do just  that.  Friends, I want you to know I landed  back on the road not 30 feet from where we  started. I am now a certified bush  navigator and if any of you get lost, just  call me right up and I'll be there.  I did learn a few things on the exercise.  I learned that if you don't know what  you're doing, the first thing that's likely to  happen is you get lost.  . To minimize the risk of that, Bill  suggests that you don't even try to leave  the beaten path without first knowing how  to navigate through the bush, that you  carry a good topographical map and a  compass, that you carry basic survival  equipment such as matches, a knife, and  some food.  Art also tells me that the Forest  Department in Sechelt lias an excellent  wilderness survival booklet that can be  yours free for the asking.  And, again, they stress the importance  of letting someone know the area you  intend hiking into, so they'll know where to  begin looking if you don't come back. If  you're short on friends and relations, Hill  says call him nt 005-20117 before you start  out.  Vou cnn also call him If you're Interested ln joining the Search and Rescue  team. They have about 12 mcmt>cr,s now  and welcome new recruits.  Another thing I learned during my  exercise. If you go missing more than  about 000 yards In the bush, the Search and  Rescue team has good reason to be a little  grumpy when they catch up to you.  Weather report  Weather March 26 - April 1  l-o. III. Prec.  mm  March 21, 4 ��      HO  March 27                             1 11     nil  March 28 (I 11      nil  March 2!)                                1 12     nil  March HO                              1 11      nil  March :il                              -1 1-1     nil  April 1    4 12      nil  Week's rainfall - HO mm. To date 201.f)  mm.  March 26 - April 1, IW0 - 24 (i mm 1,1/6  to April 1 - 4(10.mm.  Weather March 1977  Itaiufall - 100.0 mm. No snowfall.  March 15)76 - lHH.l mm.  First quarter rainfall 1��77 - 381.& mm.  Flmt quarter VJ'Hl - 4.10.mm.  Daytime high temperature March .list -  14 (\ Overnight low temperature March 16  - -1 c.  1076 daytime high 12C, Ii)76 overnight  low < 0 <\  By MARYANNE WEST  I like Ottawa ��� even though the  highrise growth downtown has completely  changed the original dominant position of  Parliament atop the Hill. It gives .me a  thrill to cross Wellington Street, walk  through the gates, up the steps under the  Peace Tower, through the revolving doors,  up the marble staircase and along the  corridor to the Commons Chamber. It  doesn't matter that the buildings are  Victorian pseudo-Gothic, something I'd  written off as kitsch in my youth, or that in  1977 they might be classified as pseudo-  Disneyland. You just can't ignore the  history. The atmosphere created over the  years by the aspirations, loves, hates,  ambitions and concerns of successive  governments permeates the whole area.  It's potent and it gets to you. *  There are usually groups of visitors and  students standing around admiring the  architecture, but most everyone else  moves briskly, obviously on urgent  business. You catch Members of  Parliament between meetings, lucky if  you can get two or three together, phones  ring incessantly, the whole place  resembles a inassive beehive.  After a few'days when the euphoria of  being in the Nation's Capital begins to  wear off, you wonder about the rest of the  country. Is it still there? Does it really  exist? How much of the capital's frenetic  activity is just a self-sustaining ritual? It  maybe that MPs in daily touch with their  constituencies do not feel the same way,  but I find it frightening to realise how  easily one gets caught up in the squirrel  cage which is Ottawa and forgets the rest  of the country.  By the way Ottawa people speak about  B.C. ��� "I knew someone who went there  once," or "Some of my friends went to  Vancouver and never came back" ��� It  seems as if they don't really believe there  is such a place. I find myself wondering  too, but there are a couple of guys in the  Secretary of State's department who insist  I drop by just to tell them what is happening on the west coast. They too are  worried by the isolation of Ottawa.  You'd think that with all this much  vaunted electronic equipment we've got at  our fingertips these days we'd have seen  spectacular improvements since the horse  and buggy days. But it only seems to work  one way. I have a theory about this. That  because the day begins in the east, we all,  like sunflowers, tend to be oriented i^that  direction. That information nows  naturally from east to west, but the west to  east agaihst-the-stream-flow is more  difficult to accomplish. Be that as it may, I  find I have a far more comprehensive  overview of the country from Gibson's.  Landing than I do from Ottawa or Toronto.  All of which may have some bearing on  how, but in my opinion no way excuses, a  Prime Minister who after almost 10 years  in office can claim not to have known what  is happening in the rest of the country.  That can only be, surely, because he  stands there on Parliament Hill with  telescope focused across the river on  Quebec and with his back to the rest of the  country. May I perhaps be so bold as to  . make some suggestions now that he has  been made aware of our existence.  Forget about Quebec for the time being.  They're not going to listen anyway, they  want to do their own thing in their own  way, leave them be. Confederation as  presently constituted doesn't have much to  offer anyway, with Maritime economic  problems reaching disaster proportions,  with westerners determined to redresss  the imbalance of their colonial status visa-vis Ontario, a province which has  colonial problems within its own boundaries, and if that isn't enough, there's the  North.  The only way to keep Quebec within  confederation surely is to. sow them a  federal government which works. A  federal government sensitive to the  feelings of everyone in this far flung  country ��� one which understands that a  nuclear base at Bangor, Washington,  which doesn't pose any great discomfort to  the minds of Ottawa citizens looks very  much more dangerous when viewed close  up from Vancouver, which understands  the isolation of coastal communities and  their need for a transportation all-weather  life-line; which will care about* our  coastline with the same TLC whrai is  lavished on the Rideau.  A federal government with the  imagination, courage and foresight to  dream up ways in which Native people  may exercise sovereignty within Con  federation, be the masters of their own  destiny, decide without undue pressure  from the rest of us just how many and  which traditions of their culture they want  to take with them into the 21st century.  They have, after all, the same cultural  aspirations as French Canadians.  A federal government with a vision of  the whole country able to provide the  leadership which will bring together the  diverse component parts.  If Quebec saw a Confederation shaping  up in which cultural identities were  recognised and cherished, in which  regional inequalities were being replaced  by opportunity, they'd be eager and  clamouring to join.  Kenneth Galbraith said last week on the  TV program Age of Uncertainty that when  governments are incapable of instituting  reform at the top, revolutions are  inevitable.  I do not share the belief of the Mayor of  Calgary, Rod Sykes, that because we are  all immigrants to this country we are all  equal. Some of us are more equal than  others and unless governments are  prepared to do more than just shuffle the  deck, it's not just Canadian survival which  is beirtgjchalleng'ed, but mankind'!*.'  Christian Science  " 'Fear ye not, stand still, and see the  salvation of the Lord.' (Ex 14: 13).  The waters of the Red Sea parted, and  Moses and the children of Israel crossed to  safety. Knowing God's omnipotent  prescence casts out fear. Accepting God's  allness, we realize there is no place for  anxiety of any kind.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, 'Understanding the control which Love held  over all, Daniel felt safe in the lions' den,  and Paul proved the viper to be harmless', " Science and Health with Key to  the Scriptures, Pg 514.) From the  Christian Science Sentinel.  -���Legislature Report  Beginning in May, B.C. Hydro will once  more be imposing an unfair rate increase  on the residential consumer. These increases, ranging from 15-20 per cent, mark  the fourth such hike in less than two years.  The B.C. Hydro rate structure is loaded  against the small consumer, who pays  terribly high prices for electricity and gas,  while the industrial consumer buys these  products at far cheaper bulk rates.  The NDP government started to  correct this situation when it increased the  industrial and bulk rate by 70 per cent.  Many of the contracts affected by this  increase, however, required a two year  notice of increased rates. As a result, these  rates are only now coming into effect.  Clearly, we must deal with the major  consumers who are relatively few but who  take up 40 per cent of the current electrical  production. While the industrial and bulk  consumers use about half of the total  energy, they produce only about 28 per  cent of the revenue. It is quite ironic that  these very healthy industries, who are  quite able to pay their bills, should pay less  than half what the average homeowner  pays.  The Social Credit government is  showing little concern about this grave  injustice. Energy Minister Jack Davis has  said the government would not intervene  against the rate increase.  It'is also apparent that there is a split  within the cabinet over control of Hydro.  Premier Bennett has said that he would  support the establishment of a public  utilities commission to oversee rate increases. Davis, on the other hand, has said  that he feels it would be "ridiculous" to set  up "another public body to review what a  public body is doing."  While the cabinet ministers squabble,  the B.C. consumer gets squeezed. This  issue requires leadership. I, for one, do not  see it arising from within the present  government.  Coastal shipping must be treated as a  utility, Transportation Critic Don  Lockstead, MLA for MacKenzie told the  Legislature today following a three-day  tour of coastal communities with the NDP  transportation committee.  "I don't think there is any doubt that  we're going to have to treat coastal  transportation as a utility," he said.  "There are going to have to be government dollars, whether it is subsidies to  private companies, or whether it is a  Crown corporation taking over the service."  He said Northland Navigation Ltd.,  which had operated coastal steamers until  a federal subsidy was removed last  November, "was truly interested in the,  service . . . and in seeing that those  communities and those people and those  , companies,wercserviced."    .������...,,v.  Travelling with Mr. Lockstead wr the  tour was Graham Lea, MLA for Prince  Rupert.  Mr. Lockstead said that the provincial  government, which has failed to arrange  an adequate replacement for the Northland service, should approach the  Northland for help. "I believe that if the  provincial government went to Northland  and asked for their help for an interim  period of time, Northland would try to help  them in any way possible with existing  facilities that are out there, and possibly  even one  of their own vessels."  The NDP transportation committee  travelled to Prince Rupert and the Queen  Charlotte Islands in the first leg of a factfinding tour to prepare coastal shipping  policy for the party's May convention.  THE CANADIAN CROSSWORD  One man's opinion?  By ADRIAN STOTT  ACROSS  12 Best uso  1  Importora ol  14 Bylaws  contraband  16 Soo 3 down  6  Waited  18 Plant eye'  0  Animal acid  19 Hurdle  0  Universal  23 Medical  lanooaQo  photography  1  Chllo, rod  or rjreon  25 Mntal analyst  "WORK  OK   WELFARE"   ISN'T THE  QUEaSTION  I'm sure you've seen, and possibly  signed, the local petition with "Work or  Welfare? " in large letters at the top of the  page. This loaded question is undoubtedly  attracting support for the petition, as most  people naturally prefer self-support, but It  is misleading because it does not represent  the real Issue.  The wording of the petition asks the  regional district to allow people to hnve  businesses in their homes. However,  district agrees with businesses in  homes, particularly in rural areas, nnd its  bylaws ulreudy ullow these businesses  provided they meet certain standards and  don't get too big or annoy their neighbours.  .So this apparently Isn't the real Issue  either.  The petition npi>cared liecnuso one man  in West Sechelt allegedly Ignored n  regional bylaw by opening a body shop,  and the hoard, on a complnlnt, moved to  enforce its standards. Those circulating  the petition seem to suggest that this  enforcement Is wrong nnd that the  regional district should enforce Its bylaws  selectively, or perhaps not at ull. 1 think  following such a suggestion would be a  mistake.  Of course, only good laws should be on  the |>ook��. But how can the merits of a law  be determined? With our open government  system, It is usunlly possible for ttie ptiMlc  to comment on a proposed lair during Ita  passage. Unfortunately, this Is often Insufficient to ensure tliat only good lawn  pass. Usunlly very few people bother to  Involve themselves In the lawmaking  process, and those who do all too often  seem to be much more concerned with  grinding Uielr personal uxes than with  sound community management. So, bad  laws can easily slip through.  The best way to resolve this poblem is  probably to have a firm policy of enforcing  all laws on the books to the letter. In this  way, the effects of a bad law will soon be  seen, and public pressure will then force  remedial action. Of course, that remedial  action should be to amend or repeal the  Inadequate law.  Unfortunately, It Is easy to full Into the  trap of thinking there Is an easier wny out  Uirough not fully enforcing controversial  laws. To be sure, this policy removes some  public pressure from tins legislators, but Is  has some other harmful effects. It allows  bad laws to stay In force, and the respect  for Inw essential in a civilized community  Is seriously reduced by the continued  exlaStence of poor legislation.  It nlso tempts the authorities to enforce  laws selectively, perhaps as a way of  punishing some citizens whose lawful  criticisms may luive annoyed Uki powers  that be. And finally, since obeying the Inw  Is often more expensive to the Individual  thnn not doing so, the good citizen who  obeys Is In effect penalized hy his added  costs while the person wlio Ignores the law  is rewarded by being allowed a saving.  Surely, lawbreaklng shouldn't lie encouraged like this.  So the petition hniteated a definite need  for �� reexamination ol the regional honw  business regulations, to consider amendments. However, I hope that Uie regional  board will also move toward better, not  weaker, enforcement nnd firmly resist all  suggestions to Ignore duly adopted laws.  PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED  Wlo'n'L'DWl DEI  iHtHaHm)  NOSE yBp E  oHiBlBlI  Aik ITI.  nfflNiEiD;  26  Popular  orchestra  leader  27  Prayer  ondlngs  28  Print media  29  Trainmen  DOWN  1  Saskatoon  nowspapor  (2 words)  2  Unlottorod  3  Toronto  newspaper  A  Man,  community  due S. ot  Winnipeg on  U.S. bordnr  (>  Imagine  n  Scold  7 Jeans material  8 Twosome  13 Army men  16  torch  17 Grease spot  (2 words)  20 Industrial  titan  21 Causing |oy  22 Racists  24 Tho little  orphan  20 English cane  f  la-  1  4          [  ���  ���t  1'  s      1  f>          1   ^H      -^M  ���_..^^  ...... ���  *]-    ^^i  -  r-H  OmtV   *^*Y ~^**m  -���^M  ���&��� F  |      ��^^"^"  w ^^m.. ^m    .^m  j- ..^B  ^������������5  ^^^^^  K^m^^m  HfT/HHI  ���l-^^^-   n... >.^H^^M .... ..^mW   .-^M  w  P  H                      . MHaaM  L���wlm  L_J  �����~^  ��� .^...^H _  VT"^m  L_J  ���     I^H   -  i .,., i.  I B  I  I  I  super  easter savings  SUNSHINE   COAST    Search   and   Rescue team members on a recent exercise. From left, Bob Allen, Art  McPhee,  Vivica  Watson  and  Bill Lawson.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, April 6, 1977  Sechelt Notes  -���by Peggy Connor  The date for the Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital wind up bridge tournament has been moved up to Friday,  April 22, at 7:30 p.m. This is a confirmed  time, trust me.  Kathy Berry is greatly enjoying living  and working in Vancouver. She was back  in Sechelt for a visit with sister, Betty and  Ed Laidlaw, for a few days. Kathy worked  ina local drugstore and misses seeing the  many customers who became her friends.  Ben and Louise Lang's grandchildren  flew down from Quesnel to visit their  mother's sister, Allen and Heather  Marshall in North Vancouver. Lisa, 10,  and Michael, 8, took advantage of the  spring break for their visit, as did Louise  and Ben as they joined them at the Marshall's home.  A luncheon to welcome Ermin  Robertson back to the Peninsula was held  at Muriel Eggins. Present were Ada  Dawe, Erna Cole, Dorothy Miles and  Yvonne Eggins. Harry and Ermin  returned to their home in Selma Park last  weekend.  Auxilians and those who would be,  remember the Friendship Tea will be held  in Sechelt this year at St. Hilda's Hall,  Thursday, April 21. An interesting  program is in the planning stages. It is  hoped that it is in your plans to attend.  The B.C. Weight Controllers will hold  its weekly meetings Wednesdays, at the  Sechelt Elementary School, formerly held  at the Senior Citizens Hall.  MORE ABOUT .  Hospital budget approval  ��� From Page A-l  wanted $62,952 from the SCHRD for this  purpose. They were given $17,520.  Instead of the $55,000 allowed to be  raised through local taxation for St.  Mary's in 1977, next year the amount will  be limited to $25,000 by the provincial  government, the same allocation as  permitted in 1976.  "Over the next five years the demands  for working capital by St. Mary's are quite  substantial and obviously Victoria does  not agree with it," said Hoemberg, adding,  "I therefore question the self pitying tone  of Mr. HaU's letter."  The SCHRD budget also included  $17,520 for the final payment on new X-Ray  equipment, $3,444 for renovations to the  building and $69,111 as the hospital  district's share of St. Mary's long term  debt.  Cut from the final budget was $5,000  allocated to the Pender Harbour Health  Clinic. According to the Department bf  Health the clinic is not a hospital as  defined by the government and so is  ineligible for funding by the hospital  district.  gov't inspected ���frozen* utility grade  turkeys  _ gov't inspected* ready to eat ���shank portion  shams  gov't inspected ���grade 'A' beef  prime rib roast  .79*  1.19  1.59  S sausage meat ..79  I gov't inspected  THINKING OF A NEW HOME?  Bring in your ideas and let us help you put them  on paper, and then on your lot!  SEAC0AST DESIGN and CONSTRUCTION LIMITED  "Complete Building Service"  P.O. Box 1425  Sechelt, B.C. Phone: 885-3718  Larry Moore Marj Bazen  I  I  I  I  i  4<L   l<P%    ^ ���    4*    ^%    ^/s-   4->  j^Ar-      .��/>  ^^^^tP^^P^^Pm  0  0  ^^S^^^^S^a^^S^-^^  \Vi\   'U"V  <..���"���'���  \^  g  7,  WESTERN CANADA'S  CLEANEST AND BRIGHTEST  MIDWAY  APRIL llth & 12th  DOUGAL PARK  I  SPONSORED BY YOUR  LOCAL  KINSMEN CLUB  I  large freSll eggS SuperValu, grade A' doz. 9 D  canned ham Bums -.i% n>. t.n 0.19  frilit COCktail Libby's fancy 14 oz. tins Z/OO  Orange JlliCe Minute Maid.frozen 12'/2 fl. oz. tin I D  Pie filler Sim-Rype.cherry.blueberry or .peach 19 oz. tin I V  tOOthpaSte Crest .,.lMrtl��l.Q'.  7-Up/Pepsi-Cola a. oz. Pius deposit        2/69  POtatO ChipS SuperValu 225 gm pkg. O V  _ mixed vegetables ItVi?;.',rozen  2,b Pkg 79c  S all  pUrpOSe flOUr Robin Hood                  201b. bag Z.I 9  QUI  piCKieS McLaren's���polski .plain or .garlic 32 oz. jarsOO  . cheese pizza ^.^. 2.49  I   ti^*^-m^.^M^-m^-m^^mi.  ��� from our In-store bakery  Venice Bakery Af  milk rolls doz 65  Terry Lynn ftA  hot cross buns doz. 99  Easter  layer cakes r    $2.45  I  penKmaHzed  easter eggs       ea.99  i i i t i ��� 11  \0kkmmi*mm\    SmWOtV***  IClllll/C large size  29  y9iiis#  imported Ib.  avocadoes  California ��� large size ea.  29  39  We have a good selection of Easter Lillies, Azaleas & Mums  for Easter Giving.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^m Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday; AprU 6,1977  MORE ABOUT . ..  Business zoning bylaws  ���From Page A-l  businesses from their homes.  Speaking on Roye's behalf, Mike Ryan,  vice president of Fijord Design and a  member of the Construction Trades  Association, informed the board that  many local contractors were worried with  the implications of the bylaw and warned  the directors that other cases besides the  one involving Roye would come before  them. c  "The board," he said, "should make a  decision on how they are going to handle  these situations if they arise again." "I  don't think" he added, "that complaints  about Roye's business justify taking away  his livelihood." Ryan pointed out that  there was a second petition before the  board signed by six immediate neighbours  of Roye stating they had no objections to  his shop.  Hoemberg warned his fellow directors  that instructing the regional district staff  to ignore the law in one instance "could set  a precedent we may not want to live with."  Instead, he said the district should either  throw out those laws that are unworkable  or redesign them. Until that happens, he  maintained, everyone should be treated  equally.  A motion was then passed allowing  Roye to stay a further nine months on his  property while the district sought legal  advice on the situation.  Said Paterson after the vote "I think  it's a very dangerous precedent to instruct  our staff to burn a blind eye."  Almond also announced that he was  establishing a committee to "give advice  and guidance" to the board members on  building inspection matters.  Almond said letters he had received  from Alec Simpkins "brings home to me  that we have these disputes not so much  with the building code but the way it's  administered," He continued saying that  "no matter how careful the building inspector is, the public feels they are dealing  with a bureaucrat."  The announcement brought an immediate protest from Hoemberg who said  the building code was meant to be enforced not interpreted by committees.  Answered Mulligan "Let's fire the book  out the window and set up the committee  anyway."  Hoemberg insisted, however, that the  interpretation and enforcement of the code  was the responsibility of the building inspector. He stated the board has "no  jurisdiction over that aspect" and that "it  is beyond the power of the board" to interfere with the administration of building  standards.  Almond agreed to get a further legal,  opinion but still went ahead and  established the committee. He appointed  Ryan and Maurice Gerrard as the two  public members.  SOUND CONSTRUCTION  ���k Carpenter ��� Contractor  ��� interior finishing  * house framing  * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  Box 920  Gibsons  886-2316  Guides, Scouts rummage sale  SECHELT MAYOR Harold Nelson,   recognizing Family Month on the  left,   and   Gibsons   Mayor   Larry   Sunshine Coast.  Labonte    join    in    a    ceremony  "Societies Act"  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Notice of Annual Meeting  to the members of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of the members  of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will be held in the Senior Citizens'  Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C. on Wednesday, the 20th day of  April, 1977 at the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the province of British  Columbia this 10th day of March, 1977.  By order of the Board of Trustees  mm  em  Date Pad  Apr. 6 ��� Sechelt pardon Club Meeting, 7:30 pm, St. Hilda's Hall.  Apr. 6 ��� Guide & Brownie Mothers LA. Meeting, home of Eve Chappell, 885-9754,  8 p.m.  Apr. 10 -^ Lions Club Easter Egg Hunt, Hackett Park, 1:00 p.m., rain or shine.  Apr. 10, 11, 12, 13 & 14 ��� 7:30 pm, Evangelist Jack Willis speaks at Glad Tidings  Tabernacle, Gower Point Road, Gibson's.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Pender Horbour 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" meeting ot 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 Citizen's 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  Rod & Gun Club.  the  PARTY STOP  mixes ���tobacco* bar accessories* snack food  next door to the liquor store  The Sechelt Guiding and Scouting  Associations are offering the public a  terrific opportunity to put all their spring  cleaning treasures to good use.  The associations are planning a  combined spring auction and rummage  sale May 7. They Would welcome any  donations from the public of old furnishings, appliances, garden tools, toys  and books.  You name it and they will accept it,  with appreciation. All proceeds from this  event will go towards Guides, Brownies,  Scouts, Cubs and Beavers. For pick up of  your donations, or any further information, Please phone .885-9364, .885-2682  or 885-9440.      ,  ���: Crib Boards, small ones, large ones,  continuous or race track style, Bib "29" in  wood or plastic. Playing Crib is always a  good way to relax. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Sunnycrest Mall  em  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant lawns or seeded  ��� Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  ��� Complete concrete  and  stone work ���  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  Attend  the Church  of your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  - 9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. ���9:30 to 12:30  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  * all welcome *  886-9432  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony          7:45 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157,886-7882 or 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTISTS CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat, 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat, 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  I  I  I  I  I  * Put your message into 4,tf00  homes (15,000 readers) - - in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there tor quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  .....    .    ������ .'   .. ���.-���       . ^ a '.' ^^^ .. > [ >t ...  ...       , ���������.��������� ��� .'    -        .'...'..' . ;:. i. s I      -'.*.,, *.it /,.   ', *  ine Coast Business Directory  :* Here's-on economical way t��  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready retei-  ence  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Tad's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Bailments * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a Iroe ostlmale 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  " Basement* * Driveways * Slumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting ' Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5458  John McCready Davis Bay  BUILDERS  101 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 Youi BulUIInc) Nmxih  Madeira Park Phone BB3-25B5  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |l?n|LTD.  AH lUIII DING MAM HIAI',  HI ADY MIX  <..ON. Ml II GHAVIl  WISlWOOnttOMIS  GINIRAI I'AINI  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 8BS-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129, Sechelt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens ft bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek. B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417        885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with tho hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Socholt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Duinii Tiuck    Backhoo    Cnl  Wntoi  Sowoi   Diainooo Installation  land Cl��nrliig  I Ml I I SI IMA IES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  RFADYMIXCONCRLH  Snncl ond Ginvol    hoik lion  Ditching    I m avcillons  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Sechelt. B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  COM I Ml 11 ON IOOII '. ( OVI  .���I 884 2��3�� or 883 9973  ( oiniitim Mil ( milennial ft Avoilokiln  886 2642  Highway 101  886/813  Olbiont  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |lh�� Plywood r��0|)',��|  All I'lYWOOl)  fiaollc ond f onslcutlion  I'nnolllncj    Dooit    Mooldincjt  Glues   Insulation  Hwy. 101 Olbsons ������������till  Use these spaces to  r��ach nearly \ 5,000 people  every week I  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  tronomlcal Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Olbsons agent  at 886*388  or call ut direct  at 11121 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Electric Heating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  Condor Horbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF AU IYPES  'Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All woik gunionload ��� Froo oslimatos  Joe McCann. Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical 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.  Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING CABINETS  Cabinots ��� Carpots - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, D.C.  Blair Kennett, soles manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHEl/ BEAUTY SALON  s Dlnnnn Allun, Pioprletor  Export Mnir Styling  Cowrio St i not  Sechelt  Phono  0052010  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Wolding  Stool fabricating MarinoWays  Automotlvo ond Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 8867721 Res. 886-9956. 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Italic.)  Custom 8. Marlno Catting  Brass    Aluminum    Load  Manufacturer of troos, Draw knives, Ad/os  MnmilcKliiior of Machlno Ports  Wolding  29 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITC SECHtLT IFOION  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Boiiclod Post Control Sorvlcos  roll Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  Bernie  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710  Ron Olson  686-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Gibsons  Lionel Speck  B86-7962  RENTALS  70f��) Ollley Avo,  Hurnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  lor guoi cinloeil 8, tofe conliol of  Carpenter Ants Termites A oil other Pests  Please Phone 885-2531  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  lOOtS and EQUIPMLN1  RENTALS and SAUS  fo��y   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems        Com  piessnc*       Rototlllors       Generators       Pumps  toilh Tampan  Sunshine Coast Hwy. a, Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 863-2585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES       HARDWARE  HOMO FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt ShlnQles  Now or Ro Roofing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug alter S  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shake* ��� Shingles ��� Tar l> Gravel  Commercial - Industrial - Residential  *  New Root or Re Roof  * 20 year Guarantee  Box 281 Gibson.  886-7320,885-3320  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  886-7844 686-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House,- Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharl Street, Box 607  Socholt, B.C.  !Office 085-2625 Homo 085 9501  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Monnii Ituildinc)   Wlioil Simm-i  Hon 60V    Socholl. II C.  865 2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13. Gibsons. B.C     Phone 866 2700  SAUS AND SrRVICI  All 111 cinch owiiliilsh  Monday lo Seiltii doy II   10 o m  In 'j   10 p in  I llllsiy itvCMllnl) Iiy 0|>|><milllinlll ..Illy  TREE  TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ( oinplftlo   Ill.|��   *.f.| VII *.  Pininpt   Cuniniileed   Inn.nnl  vVoila  I'nc o\  You ( on   I m\!  Phone I RIM11Y  865 210?  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  pimcoroRDSAiiv smrvici  aavll IM vll ft oil blondl  885 2566  nmni tiorn Ihe Ho.I a Whit*  ilCHIll  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS Plan now for hunting licence  Wednesday, April 6,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA>S  amfmmmmMmmm^aimmm  WAKEFIELD INN behind two games Friday and 7-5 Saturday. The best-of-  to zero in their finals against Taws five series resumes in the peninsula  Gun and Cycle in Powell River last rink this weekend,  weekend. They lost 9-7 in overtime  Wakefield drops a pair  in championship series  Local    hockey    league    champion  Wakefield Inn dropped the first two games  last weekend in a best of five series  against Powell River for the Sunshine  Coast championship.  On Friday, Wakefield opened up a 4-1  first period lead on two goal by Jim Gray  and one each by Dave Lamb and Brad Joe.  In the second period each club scored  twice, Kelly Bodnarek scoring both the  Wakefield goals.  In the third period, however, with just  10 minutes left in the game and Wakefield  apparently well in control, Bodnarek was  hauled down on a clearcut breakaway.  After no penalty was called, Bodnarek  questioned the official and was assessed a  10 minute misconduct penalty.  Powell River seized the opportunity to  score three unanswered goals and send the  game into overtime. In the overtime,  Wakefield regained its composure, held all  of the play, and with a fine individual goal  by Lamb went ahead 7-6.  But with just three minutes remaining  in overtime, the referee sent Lamb off for  a 10 minute misconduct for questioning a  linesman on an offside^ call, With two of  ^akefield'stopplayersout,Trowel! Rivfcr  rebounded to take,the game, 8-7; in the final  seconds. . '  It was the consensus of both clubs and  league officials that the otherwise good,  clean, freewheeling game was marred by  the two exceptionally poor calls against  Wakefield. But everyone agreed the clubs  played extremely exciting, crowd-  pleasing hockey.  Saturday night the Powell River of-  ' ficials replaced the referee and this game  was not to be decided by officiating. In  other freewheeling, penalty-free  affair,  the Powell River side came out fast and  took a 5-0 lead before Wakefield awoke and  replied with three of their own on one goal  by Lamb and two by Bodnarek.  In the second period, Joe and Gray  brought the locals to a tie and appeared to  have, the momentum for the final perid.  But it wasn't to be. Just after Wakefield  failed to cash in on a golden opportunity,  Powell River came back to take the lead  for good. They then wrapped in a  productive weekend by scoring into an  empty net to "finish on top 7-6.  Sam Casey was credited with 56 saves  Friday night and was equally brilliant  Saturday. *  Powell River still has to win one game  'in Sechelt and the local side has come from  behind before. The next game in the series  is 8 p.m. Friday at the Arena.  The fourth game, if necessary, is  scheduled for 8 p.m. Saturday and the fifth  game at 2 p.m. Sunday, both in the Arena.  Come out and support your local  champion, Wakefield Inn, and watch some  good, clean hockey.  Save your life ��� know heart attack's,  .v^ming signs. ,.,   -.-'. -.. - .-,,- ������.���-.- f^ ��;,.'��������.���.���  *.������������������ *���*���*������**���*.  * ':   A"*'  N<Jw is the time to plan ahead for the  Fall if you want to apply for a hunting  license. If you are in either of the following  categories, you are required to take the  Conservation and Outdoor Recreation  Education course. (1) All persons applying for a hunting license who have not  held one subsequent to their 14th birthday  Sechelt Lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL. March 31  Our bowlers got back in the swing again  this week, with some nice games being  bowled. Leading the way was Lome  Christie with a 333, 275 and a 784 total.  Close behind was Hermann Wegener with  251,270,224 - 745 and Lionel McCuaig with  306, 2S3 - 713.  Other games were bowled by Frank  Giampa 245,204,219 (668), Cathy HaU 279,  225 (670), Don Caldwell 236, 232, Sam  MacKenzie, 294,219, Don Slack 247,242, Vi  Slack 213, Pat Wing 239, Bill Simpkins 201,  Bonny Simpkins 202, Mary Henderson 232,  Barb Christie 203, Tom Purssel 229.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, March 30  200 games and one 308 game was rolled  by Lil McCourt 250,308 (739), nice games,  Lil. Jean Gray 212, Betty Morris 217, 229  (643), Helen Hain 212, Marge Nicholson  242, Evelyn Pinel 205, 222, Terri Gairns  200, Veronica Place 206, Kathy Hall 266,  Phyllis Hanford 223, 201 (610).  BALL AND CHAIN, April 1  200 games were rolled by Flo Turner  208, 227 (606), Gordon Turner 211, 246  (624), Dee Brown 235, Kathy Hall 242, 215  (646), Esther Berry 226,214,203 (643), Jan  Haslett 202, Jim Wood 213, 202, Pat  Takahashi 201, Kitty Clark 216, Ed  Nicholson 207, Terry Henderson 205, Betty  Morris 219, 204, 204 (627), Glen Clark 219,  Joyanne Hope 224.  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  WATCH FOR  7  COASTAL    TIRE  886-2700  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  Attention Fallers  Can you afford not to buy?  "V  f&\  PIOIMEER  faster,smoother,tougher  ��� rawf min !> cubic inch i noinf  ��� CD I HANSISI OHI/I I) IC.NII ION  ��� I'ROVFN ANFI VIBRATION SYSTEM  ��� AD.IOSIAHII   AUTOMATIC Oil I H  ��� I XCI USIVI   I'OSI I UHI   (ilMUl   I1AR  ��� I XCI USIVI   (DM PORTING  ��� I IGIITWI IC.IIT, MlfillPrnrORMANCE  I NCINl  v,.i  Now at this low price  $37995  w/32" Bar (S.N.) ond wrap-around hnndlo  PIONEER SAW CHAIN SPECIAL  .375   I   .404 pitch  .050 .058 & .063 Gaug  . *3����  /��.  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre  and (2) AU persons 14 years of age  regardless of whether or not they have  previously held a hunting license. ,  Some applicants showed up at our local  licensing offices last fall only to find out  that they need to have passed the course  and that none were given in the fall. The  Gibsons Wildlife Club has already given  the course. The last local course offering  this year begins on Tuesday, April 12 at the  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club's  Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  Application forms are available at the  schools and at George Flay's Barber Shop.  Look for the posters which give additional  information and let the club know as soon  as possible that you wish to attend so that  sufficient texts and materials for the  course may be ordered.  The government encourages anyone  interested   in   any   form   of   outdoor  recreation to takethe course and the Informative, attractive text included in the  fee for the course will be an interesting  addition to any home library.  ���71  Cl  BASEBAU and SOFTBALL  REGISTRATION  Place ��� Wilson Creak Community Cantr��  ApriUO, 1977 ��� 3:30 p.m.  SOFTBALL BASEBALL  Boys ��� Ages 13 to 19 Boys-  Girls��� Ages 9 to 19 Ages 10, 11 ond 12  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PLEASE CALL  * 885-2118 OR 885-9474  em  em  mm  LINK HARDWARE  Now Open In Our New Location  IN SUNNYCREST MALL  Come on in and browse and  ���-���'iiittfi?,,  INTRODUCING  AN ENERGY S/MNGS AND FINANCE  PLAN FOR YOUR HOME  THE S/MNG&     THE FINANCING:  Every home deserves proper  insulation. Because when your insulation  meets modern requirements, you save  energy. And during these times of  increased concern about  energy shortages, it's more important  than ever that we all learn to use our  energy resources wisely.  And, closer to home, when you  save energy ��� you save money.  While actual savings vary with individual  circumstances, we know that when home  insulation meets modern standards, fuel  bills don't mount up as quickly.  And with the prospect for higher  prices for energy, fuel and even insulation  material in the future, an investment in  proper insulation for your home today is  a good hedge against inflation tomorrow.  Last, but hardly least, a well-  insulated home is simply a more comfort  able place to live. All year long  It's cozier in the winter, and   ..^00  ,.11*^N&*x��' A*'//.  cooler in the summer,    .^ft^'lf  '.. ;$&&&���  . y.y^p^Mmm^   i  ��� s'.,l'i;iv.iVl>i'.'/r.'ils)'.V..|l  pfrmm  rm:mWi  From April 1, to Sept. 30, 1977, B.C. Hydro  will provide up.to $500.00 to,up-grade the  insulation in your home. As long as your home  has already been built. Our Energy Savings  and Finance Plan does not apply to homes  currently under construction.  The interest rate is only 10%,  repayable over 24 months with your regular  utility bills.  To qualify, you must:  ��� have a residential electric and/or gas  account with Hydro.  ��� own your own home, or be in the process  of purchasing it through a mortgage or  agreement for sale.  ��� have a satisfactory credit rating.  3j Major insulation retailers and contractors  'are participating in our Energy Savings and  Finance Plan to ensure you of a proper  job. Or, if you're handy, you can do the work  yourself. In either case, you must agree to  Pr        bring insulation up to the recommended  "R" values. For example, an  insulation value of at  least R28 for ceilings,  Kiy;:, and R12 for walls.  WBiU ���  Mmw^:P\y ,  ^Bm^yp';'- ���  >W.     ''(WfT'iii'';'.;' ; ��� .  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  OOSHFOaaCD  All insulation must be recognized as standard insulation  material. And all "do-it-yourselfers" must purchase enough insulation  to achieve the required R value for their particular home. For complete details  on the B.C. liydro home insulation finance plan, contact your participating insulation retailer,  or contractor, or your local B.C. Hydro office.  B.C. HYDRO ^  WORKING WITH YOU TO USE ENERGY WISELY PageA-6  The Peninsula Timet.  Wednesday, April frl977   1  Happenings around the Hor bour  EAGER BEAVER ��� that must have  been what it took to do the job on this  stump.  Sandy Barrett of Roberts  Creek examines the evidence.  Focus on Fitness  In 1951, in Vanves, France, the  elementary schools instituted a program  in which all academic work was done in  morning and the afternoons were devoted  to physical education, art, music and  supervised study. No written homework  was organized. The time spent on PE was  raised to one to two hours per day. Work in  academics was four hours a day. By 1.960,  it was evident that the student's health,  fitness, discipline. and enthusiasm was  superior to that of students in a control  school which has two hours of PE per week  and 23. M: hours of academic work plus  homework.  Similar experiments were done in  Brussels and Japan. Regina, Saskatchewan, Prince George, B.C. and Victoria,  B.C. have also participated in similar  studies.  The results of. intensive research in  these one third time school are:  1( Medical doctors in France agree that  physical educatin is an integral part of  education, perhaps even the main part.  2) Scientific research into the effects of PE  established that: a) it promotes growth-of  children; b) those participating rh|veT  better health and fewer discpline  problems; c) motor development is better  and balance is increased.  3) Those taking one third time physical  education had better performance  academically and were less susceptible to  stress.  These findings correlate with studies in  Fort Worth, Texas, schools where the  students with a high aerobic fitness level  also had a low absenteeism rate and a high  academic performance.  Marked differences show lip in intellectual development. We wouldn't  conclude that that the PE students are  more intelligent, but that they develope  keener intellectual tools. As the PE pupils  have fewer problems, their minds are  more open and they receive more from  their teachers.  Comparison of the experimental and  control groups showed:  1) the one third time PE pupils mature  more quickly and are more independent.  2) the PE groups accept the social way of  life better.By playing with and against  others in a good setting, children learned  the life game better than the control  group.  3) agressions can be controlled better by  the PE group.  The principal of the Vanves Schools  sums up the main benefits of the one third  time as follows:  1) Pupils can enter the secondary school  as least as well as from other schools.  2) They are in better health, stronger,  more alert, keener.  3) They are happier, have better attitudes  and less stress.  4) Discipline is better, very few problems.  5) It is easier for them to change to other  schools.  6) The "esprit de corps" among the  teachers is improved.  France now has compulsory one third  PE from kindergarten to grade 7 and five  hours per week in high schools.  In conclusion, we are emphasizing the  importance of PE for all children. It is  necessary to'support normal growth, in  children. Unimportant for childrehto^be  active to ensure a healthy childhood.- '  Our present way of life can no longer  spontaneously satisfy the biological need  for physical activity, as in the past.  Clearly it is important to get people interested at an early age. Anything that is  reglected in adolescence can in many  cases not be made up later on. Positive  early experience is essential for all  children if we hope to change adult  lifestyle. Unfortuantely, school curricula  have tended to reduce rather than increase the recreation time within the  school day. This is regrettable since it is  during the school years that young people  acquire the motivation, understanding,  and skills necessary for effective adult  living. Hopefully, changes will be made in  a system of education .that contrains our  children during the vulnerable period of  active growth to bend over books and  desks 5V.. hours a day without providing  them with the time and resources to  discover and use their physical faculties.  THANK YOU  Myrtle Myers would like to thank The  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112, the  Homemakers of Pender Harbour and all  her friends for all their kindness in sending  cards, flowers and their sincerity. She said  she would never have got by without the  help of the homemakers. Mark and Myrtle  both feel they can never express their  gratitude for such a fine and efficient  service available to them at a time when it  was needed so dearly and still is. They  really appreciate it. The sad part of  everything is that Myrtle is going to have  to have an operation on her knee cap and  this is something she has dreaded ever  since she had her accident. She will be  going to St. Mary's Hospital and I Will let  you all know through this column when she  does so she will get lots of visitors.  EGMONT NEWS  Many people have wondered where our  Hamburger j King Lawrence Kelly  disappeared to. Well he is working for  McClure's Taxi in Vancouver.  Mae Bathgate has been on holidays  with Deb and Pat who were in Victoria  taking a computer course for their work  with B.C. Telephone. Vi Berntzen and  husband Gene are leaving in a month for a  trip abroad. They are going to Scotland,  England and Norway. Gene is going to  visit his sister whom he has not seerttor 20  years and his brother who he has not seen  for 45 years. They wiU be going by boat  when they go to Norway.  There will be an Easter Hat Tea at the  Egmont Community Hall on April 6 at 1:30  p.m. and there will be prizes for the most  original, zaniest, craziest hat ever  created. There will also be a sale of Easter  novelties such as Easter baskets. There  will also be raffles and tea and refreshments.  WALK-A-THON  The Pender Harbour Health Clinic  Auxiliary is sponsoring another Walk-A-  Thon on May 15 and it will be the same  route as last time, 9 miles return. Last  year they had 50 walkers, and this year  they would like to get at least 100 if  possible. There will be separate classes of  walkers. Prizes will be awarded to the first  winner of each categorysThere will be one  for high school students, senior citizens,  adult, juvenile; If you cannot walk please  try and support this "Miles for Health" by  making a pledge. For those interested  please contact Ruth Kobus and have your  entry registered. Phone 883-2779.  The proceeds from this worthy cause  will go to the clinic, which has been open  for about six months. During that time it  has "seen over 2,000 people requiring  medical attention. President J.H. Tyner  says this has been most gratifying to our  Dr. Henry Birnbaum and nurse Darlene  Snell. It has also been most gratifying to  the trustees who have had many reports  commending them upon the excellence of  the clinic, it's equipment and the quality of  medical service provided. The ambulance  is giving excellent service in the community. All calls have been answered  promptly and efficiently. The volunteers  are   doing   a   great   job.   Ambulance  Opris Edwardson 883-2308  Chairman Mark Myers is to be commended and credited for such excellent  supervision in his job of managing the  ambulance. The dentists Dr. Frank Carnie  and Associates report a good response to  their service.  Pender Harbour finally got what we  have fought for years to get and even  though the cost of operating the clinic has ���  been provided for by government grant  there are certain capital costs which were  not included in the referendum and are  non-recurring and will not be included in  taxes and must be paid by the society. It is  projects like the Miles for Health Walk-A-  Thon, the Bargain Barn and mainly your  support that will make our clinic debt free.  PENDER HABOUR COMMUNITY CLUB  On May 7 the-P.H. Community Club will  be having its Spring Bazaar. There will be  plants, home baking, white elephant sales,  sewing, raffles, mystery parcels and a tea.  If anyone has any articles that could be  used for mystery parcels or would be  willing to help at the bazaar please contact  me. This is the main fundraising event of  the year and help is needed. The Community Club plays an important role in the  community.  It costs money to run the hall. The  expenses average about $500 per month  and this money is raised by the work of  volunteers. What does the Community  Club do? It provides the room, light and  heat for the local library. It is used three  days a week for playschool. It is used by  the high school students for their gym and  activities. It sponsors the childrens  Christmas party along with help from  other groups.  It gives cash donations to the fireworks  display, swim classes and youth groups.  It endeavours to provide activities for  the young people.  In regards to bingo at the Community  Hall, so far this year the attendance has  been poor on Thursday nights so the  revenue is down and it is not enough to  cover expenses. If you want to keep the  hall open for all the activities come out  once in a while and support the bingo.  Remember that a better attendance  means bigger prizes and then everyone  will benefit. The bazaar is being convened  by Muriel Cameron and material is still  available for sewing for anyone interested.  Donations would be appreciated for the  following booths; White elephant,  novelties, homebaking and plants.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION EASTER  BONNET PARADE  April 9 is the date for the Easter Bonnet  Parade at the Royal Canadian Legion with  prizes for the best bonnet. This is open to  everyone so start your original creation  now!  Advertising.^!  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  ��ASTER SAV1HGS  ELECTRONICS  20% to 50% Off  Specially Marked Items  APRIL 6TH APRIL15TH  Cowrlo St., Sechelt 885-2568  ^ COURIER SERVICE  p.^0   Sechelt/Gibsons/Vancouver  Valuable Documents ��� Legal Agreements ��� Payroll  Computer Data ��� Package Deliveries  Leave SECHELT at 4:30 p.m.  Leave GIBSONS at 5:30 p.m.  Delivered in VANCOUVER same night or next morning  PENINSULA TRANSPORT  3604 East 1st Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V5M 1C3  Serving the Sechelt Peninsula  For information and rates call 886-2284  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  NMMNH  *  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  MMMt  DON LOCKSTEAD  YOUR MLA.  Will be available to discuss your  problems & chat with you at the  following places:  APRIL 13TH: PENDER HARBOUR REALTY,  1:00-5:00 PM  APRIL 14TH: SECHELT MUNICIPAL HALL,  1:00-5:00 PM  APRIL 15TH: GIBSONS MUNICIPAL HALL,  1:00-5:00 PM  we look forward to seeing you  PLEASE NOTE OUR CHANGE OF HOURS  FOR THE EASTER WEEKEND  Thursday, April 7 -10 am - 6 pm  We WiU Be Closed  Friday, April 8  Saturday, April 9  Sunday, April 10  Re-Opening  Monday, April 11 -10 am - 3 pm  Royal Bank  .  Sechelt  885-2201  Gibsons  886-2201  4oyb i��fo'Km\% fa* &Mten   '���a^~  3 ROLLS KITSC0L0URS  110, 126 or 135,20 exposures . .  $349  EUMIG SOUND PROJECTOR  Model S802, was $299.95  Grand Opening Special.. .  '269s  TELE KITSTAR 110  telephoto & normal lenses  Special   *29  ALCO DRI-MOUNT PHOTO  $199  ALBUMS with 16 pages included JL  15% OFF ALL LUGGAGE  EQUIPMENT RENTAL  & REPAIR  Bring In that old camera  POLAROID PRONTO  Instant Picture Camera  takes the new SX 70 film  no muss, no fuss camera  beautiful, natural color Spring offering for adult education  This season has been the most successful for t,the Centre for Continuing  Education. More than 10 percent of the  adult population has participated in one or  more Classes and it has been encouraging  to see more and more requests for new  programs coming directly from the people  in the community.  The winter program is finished, but  some courses will be offered in April and  May.  COURSES  The second Air Brake course this year  will be held in Elphinstone, starting April  29. It is a 25 hour program and the fee is  $60.  On April 13 Kim Sweet will start a 20  hour course on Beekeeping which includes  the history of beekeeping, starting with  bees, recognition and control of diseases,  how to hive your package or swarm,  harvesting the honey, over-wintering, etc.  The course will be held in Chatelech Junior  Secondary, Room 104 and the' fee is $20.  A Dog Obedience course will begin  Wednesday, April 13 in Gibsons, if at least  15 dog owners are interested. Livia  Whittall from North Vancouver taught a  well attended course last year, and she is  happy to offer eight sessions again. Fee  $15.  Among the new courses this year is  Flying. Vera McAllister from Madeira  Park is in charge of the program and will  be instructing the 30 hour ground school,  beginning mid-April. During uie following  sue to nine weeks, Mrs. McAllister will  make individual appointrramts with the  students regarding the actual flying. The  total fee is approximately $1,481, which  includes 30 hours groundschool, 40 hours  flying, medical test, flight test, student  permit, licence fee, and study kit. The  average flying time to obtain a private  licence is 40 hours, but some have  acquired the skill in far less hours and a  few might require slightly more hours.  Those interested in this course are invited  to attend an information meeting Thursday, April 7 at 7:30 p.m. i Chatelech  Secondary School, Room 115.  Gymnastics for Students will begin  again Tuesday, April 12. Ed Nicholson and  Wendy Skapski are responsible for the  instruction together with a number of  much appreciated volunteers, who are  vital to the success of the venture. Girls  and boys 10 years and under will meet 6-7  p.m. Advanced gymnastics will be from 7-  8 p.m. Those qualifying for this group will  be notified by the instructors. Girls and  boys 11 and over meet 8-9 p.m. The fee is  $10 per family for 10 weeks, unless a  parent volunteers to help coach.  Pat Forst will offer an 18 hour Pottery  course in Elphinstone, Art Room, starting  Monday, April 18 at7:30 p.m. The fee is $18  exclusive of materials.  Tuesday, Aprils? at 7:30 p.m. Beryl  Church in North Vancouver, has kindly  of f eredio repeat the course in Sechelt May  9 -13.-it is five day program where the  smokers meet every evening 7-8:30 p.m.  and by Friday we will have a majority of  non-smokers!  A Film Course recently started in  Chatelech Junior Secondary School, every  Friday. It is a comprehensive survey of  the slapsticks, the psycho drama, the  silent films, and the musicals of the  cinema's golden age. The next performance is Friday, April 15, at 7:30 p.m.  "Singin' in the Rain" starring Gene Kelly,  Debbie Reynolds and Cyd Charisse. The  last film to be shown is "Metropolis" from  1926 on May 20. Each screening begins  with a brief introduction. Afterwards there  is a short break followed by an opportunity  for discussion. The fee is $12 for eight  sessions, $7 for four sessions and $2 for one  session. Please call for a detailed  program.  Please note that pre-registration (885-  3512, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.) is necessary for all  events in April and May.  WORKSHOPS  Pat Forst will offer a Pottery Workshop  for beginners on Saturday, April 16, in  Elphinstone, 9 a.m. -2 p.m. Glazing will be  done Saturday, April 30,9 -11 a.m. Fee $8.  Maximum 10 students.  (l  A Gym Coaching Clinic for tteach&rs  and coaches will take place at Chatelech  Secondary School Saturday, April 16, 9:30  a.m. - 3 p.m. Instructor Ed Nicholson and  his helpers will show warm-up exercises,  vaulting, uneven parallel bars, balance  beams, floor exercises, tumbling, etc. No  fee.  Monday, April 18 at 7:30 p.m. two  registered nurses will present a Breast  Self-Examination program in Chatelech  Junior Secondary, Room 115. After the  film "Decision" a discussion period will  follow. No fee. The same program will be  shown Tuesday, April 19 at 7:30 p.m. in  Elphinstone, Room 109.  John Reeve will teach a one day Pottery workshop for intermediate and advanced students Saturday, April 23,9 a.m.  to 4 p.m., Elphinstone Art Room. Fee $10  excluding materials.  Saturday, April 23, 9 a.m. to 4;30 p.m.  Clair Winning from Port Moody will  present a workshop on Parliamentary  Procedures in Chatelech Junior Secondary  School, Music Room. This is a unique  opportunity to learn how to run meetings  jn an effective manner. Fee $12.  Shearing Sheep with Sheila Kitson on  Saturday, April 30,9:30,a.m. -12:30 p.m. in  Gibsons. The workshop also includes care  of sheep, feeding, etc. Fee $2.  On May 21 we will be off ering a one-day  Re-Upholstery workshop in Sechelt. As  this involves tools to be purchased in  Vancouver I would appreciate those interested giving me a call as soon as  possible.  For information and registration  please call 885-3512, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Coordinator Karin Hoemberg, Centre for  Continuing Education.  From the pulpit  <��By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Many hundreds of years ago Job asked  the question, "If a man die, shall he live  again? "It is an age old question which has  been asked many times since because it  interests all of us.  But the question was answered almost  2,000 years ago and at this season of the  year we are reminded of the resurrection  of Jesus Christ. What does this tremendous  event mean to you? It should mean much  and it can answer many questions you  have about life, particularly future life.  For one thing when the angel announced 'He is not here, He is risen' death  was conquered. Jesus had triumphed over  the grave and this greatest enemy of man  was defeated. Many of you are afraid of  death but that fear can be overcome when  the significance of Christ's bodily  resurrection is impressed upon you. There  is absolutely no hope beyond the grave  outside of the resurrection of Jesus, the  Son of God. The Bible says, "If Christ has  not been raised, your faith is futile and you  are still in your sins". Everything hinges  on it. But the Bible goes on to say, "but in  fact, Christ has been raised from the  dead." Praise God, He is alive!  Are you still wondering about life after  death? If so, my friend, you are centuries  behind the times; for the tomb in which  they placed the body of Jesus is empty.  You won't find Him there for He arose as  He said He would. This can be a glorious  Easter for you if you reach but to Jesus  Christ, your risen Saviour. ���  Wednesday, April 6,1977  The Penlinsula Times  PageA-7  ��� Coro & Beau Geste Jewellery  ���Hardcover Books   \ ���Gift Pens & Sets  ���Cuddly Easter Bunnies & Chicks for  Children  ^.  WE STILL HAVE A  LARGE SELECTION  OF  CANDLES & CARDS FOR  EASTER  MASTERCHARGE  886-8013  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  CHARGEX  !l  -H  Chevron  883-2392  Effective  March 30. 1977  until  April 30,1977  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  Pender Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  SPRING SHOCK SPECIAL  Extra Heavy Duty Shocks, installed ��� ��� ���   ��HJ  $0400  Heavy Duty Shocks, installed        Of  For most North American Cars ��� Phono lor appointment  GOVT CERTH4ED  Quality  Value  MECH  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MASTERCHARGE  Mt^ffflartaT,^ ^surmsv**  Men's Piants, Elphihstone Sewing Room.  This mini-course will be followed by a six  hour course in Swim-Wear. The fee for  each course is $7.  You and Your Adolescent is a series of  four lectures by Elisabeth Brown. It is a  program designed for parents and others  working, with teenagers. It includes the  teenager who feels that "he can get away  with murder"; the emotional conflict that  parents are faced with; the teenager who  feels pushed around; nutritional,  recreational, educational needs of  teenagers, etc. The people who attended  this course last year have recommended  Mrs. Brown's presentation warmly  because of its high value. The sessions  take place in Elphinstone, Port. 3., starting Saturday, April 16, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m.  Fee $10.  Carolynn Bichlc will offer two Yoga  classes every Tuesday 10-11 a.m. in the  Health Unit in Gibsons, beginning May 2.  On the same day an evening session will be  offered in CJibsons Elementary School,  Kindergarten at 7..10 - i) p.m. Fee $8 for  five .sessions.  Since the first Stop Smoking course  Introduced in .January, we have had many  requests for a second course. Pastor Cliff  Drieberg, from the 7th Day Advei.ti.st  Notice of  Public Hearing  Ottawa, March 24, 1977  Bslla.uiawulofMaViU^I- ���  JP;Ul>liiJKA.Li!5  Tho local funoral homo charges  no foo lor pro arranging and  recording your funoral instructions, Iho&o who havo  already oniolloci In f unerol  l'lai.5 or Sociotlos, but profoi  arrangements or sorvico locally,  should tako odVantago of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan,  llm local I until al Homo offors  all typor. of service;,, Funeral or  Memorial, at^iodoiate cost.  Iho local I uncial Home will  arrange foi local oi distant  burials, cremations, or service*  lit other localltiofi.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should ho to tho local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of ai inii(|omonlt you  profoi.  /fa* {pntken (Hfat*m��ti<��H  toiffz at ftAottif  D.A. DKVMIN  owncr-imiiui^cr  r\  VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA  May 3, 1977, 9:00 a.m.  The Canadian Rodio-Television and Telecommunications  Commission will hold a public hearing beginning on May 3, 1977  at the Four Seasons Hotel, 791 Georgia Street West, Vancouver,  British Columbia to consider the following:  COAST  CABLE VISION LTD.,   5015   CHEHALIS   DRIVE,   DELTA,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Gibsons, British Columbia  |761347400|  Sechelt, British Columbia  1761346600]  Application to amend its cable television broadcasting licences  for Gibsons and Sechelt, British Columbia as follows:  Foes Prosont maximum foes     Proposed maximum fees  Installation fee $15.00 $25.00  Monthly foo $ 5.00 $7.00  The abovo aro maximum individual foes. Tho applicant proposes  special foos for additional outlets and othor sorvlcos which aro  sot out In tho application.  Locations where the applications may bo oxaminod:  Coast Cablo Vision Ltd.,  Wharf Road, '  Socholt, British Columbia,  D.G. Douglas, Variety K, Paints,  Sunnycrest Shopping Pla/a,  Gibsons,  British Columbia.  COAST  CABLE   VISION   LTD.,   5015  CHEHALIS   DRIVE,   DELTA,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sechelt, British Columbia  |761149400|  Application to amnnd Its cable television broadcasting llconco  lor Socholt,  Dillisli Columbia as follows:  FM Service  to   add   tho   loroptlon   ond   distribution   ot   Cl Ml IM   New  Westminster,  Dilllsh Columbia.  location where the application may bo examined:  Const Coble Vision ltd.,  Whcuf Rood,  Secholt, mulsh Columbia,  GENERAL INFORMATION  Rules of Proceduie:  Anyono wishing lo mnkn his views Known to the Commission  may rolei to the Commissions Mules ol Pioioduie wheieln  complaints nnd i opi osenlntlons, inleivontlons, seiviio rmd  filing, comments .by community gioups oi Individuals ore  defined. Iher.e Kulos whic hrilsn del In e how and where lo submit  such documentation cue ovolloble toi the sum ol :iS emits from-  Publishing ferititi. Printing end Publishing l)r;.uilinncil ol  Supply end Stu virus, 'UK. Albeit Stietil, Ollciwo, Ontui io.  Deadline tor receipt of Intervention*;  Apill   Ut,   IV//  To be sent to: Applicant ond CH|<   100 Mod olio Slrrtel, Ottawa,  Ontnilo with piool of  mm vis o  Examination of Documents: Al locnl address given in this notice  and at the Commission, 100 Mote olio Slieol, Room 1601, Ol  town, Ontnilo nnd its Verne iniviu Oltlco. It .mm 1060, Dunn  llulldlng, 11)50 Wost I'unclui Strewf, Vcincoovui, tlntlth Columbia.  Informntlnn: Write to ( KIC or phone tt\'.\ ')���)!, 'J'J'tA or VV> CVS/  Vancouver Of lire 604 666 2111  Use Online!.  Secretary Generel  CRTC"       Public Notice       lVZ/rio  Do it right! Save your time and  money. Paint with our best  ... Monamel, Breeze and  General Paint quality  finishes.  Cnnadlnn Radio-television  imd TfHecommuntcntion*  Commission  Consell da In indloelttuBlon  n\ dee MtAcnmmiinlcatlonti  r.ai.Hcilennes  886-8141  Member  TIM-BR-MAliT  ,/Qn��, PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 6,1977  CARPETS    CARPETS   CARPETS  ��ITSG  V.��  SALE LASTS'TIL END OF APRIL  First Come* First Serve!  All our 76 stock must be sold to make room for the 77 purchases!  RUBBER BACKED CARPETS              SUG0 ������  C                                                                                                   '                                                             RET. SALE  COMET, two tone Canyon Red, Cactus Green     6.95 5-95  TALLY HO, beautiful patterns and colors, Garden Air, Cameo Beige  ��� 11.95 7.95  WINDSOR CASTLE classic styled pattern, Oriental Fawn ....'. , 12.95 10.95  FRONTENAC, for living room, rec room , etc., Copper 12.95 8.95  TIFFANY GLOW, for rec room, kitchen, Berry Red     10.95 6.95  TIC-TAC, two tone, heavy quality, Green           7.95 6.25  STYLE 645 TWEED, two tone, Green, Red                     7.95 5.95  REVIVAL, small pattern for light traffic, Beige, Gold, Green, Rust 6.95 4.95  S.P. 155, a very nice print to be used everywhere, Moroccan Leather,  Terra Cotta, Special Gold, Gold, Maize, Olive Orchard, Blue Earth 8.95 6.95  TUDOR POINT, very elegant pattern. Brown Russett     11.95 8.95  GRAFICA, for kitchen, family room, halls, etc.,  Bluestone, Slate Brown ... 11.95 8.95  VICTORIA STATION, Chintz pattern, Red Rose . . .         11.95 8.95  FESTIVITY, very nice for rec rooms, Gold ��� 8.95 6.95  ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  SECHELT STORE ONLY                                      S^G- SJA���  KARMA (12x12 9"),TimberlineGreen 153.00 85.00  SYNCOPATION (12x9) Aztec Gold 168.00 96.00  BOLEREAU(12x9) Canyon Sunset -     288.00 180.00  LEISURETWIST (12x8 9") Honey Bee .......        127.75 84.00  TAMARACK (J2xl 1) 2nds, Rust . . 204.60 89.95  DEEP MAGIC (12x8 3") Mazda Gold     210.00 105.00  CONQUEST (12x10 3") Midnight Sun 176.98 82.95  SAN REMO( 12x12 8") Marsh Green 146.18 85.00  HIGHHOPES(12xlO)SunRed.. 173.00 95.00  AND MANY MORE!  ADVERTISED ITEMS IN BOTH LOCATIONS:   ��<*  RET.  QUALITY #19271 NYLON SHORT SHAG, Hard-wearing, 5 colors Beige,  Dark  Brown,  Gold,  Moss  Green, Light Brown   10.95  ENTRANCING, (12x15), multi-colored, high-low sculptured, Valencia Orange   21.50  GUSTEAU, (12x36) three tone, high-low cut and loop, Sassy Brown ;.... 21.50  BRIAR TWIST (12x23) hard twist acylan yarn, #3924, Green 19.95  BRIAR TWIST (12x42) 2nds, hard twist acylan yarn, #3932, Green 13.95  CONNOISUER, (12x38) very tight short shag, nylon, Groovy Green  13.95  BOGATA, nylon three-tone short shag, Native Dance     13.95  BRAIDWOOD. (12x48) acrylic hardtwist, Moss Green 11.95  BRAIDWOOD (12x51) acylic hardtwist, Gold    11.95  FINALE, nylon Saxony, English Ivory     ��� ��� ��� ��� 16.95  LUMINAIRE, (12x55) nylon, very tight short shag. Gentle Beige 1Q.95  TORERO (12x41) nylon, two-tone shag, Green 12.95  SARENA (12x27) 2nds, nylon Saxony plush, Green    11.95  SYNCOPATION (12x32) sculptured shag, Sagebrush Green 14.95  GASLIGHT (12x64) high-low loop and cut.embossed, Mahogany  16.95  GASLIGHT (12x24) high-low loop and cut, embossed, Caramel  16.95  PRIVATE STOCK, luxurious sculptured shag, space dyed,  (12x17) Walnut; (12x31) Ginger; (12x70) Teak . .. ���. . 16.95  SAXONY SPECIAL (12x18) very heavy quality, Gold    ..14.95  TAPESTRY, nylon printed plush, Blue Velvet     13.95  GALIANO (12x43) high-low cut and loop, embossed, three-toned. Birch Bark . .16.95  SAXONY SPECIAL 14(12x43) high-low cut and loop, embossed two-tone, Ivory 12.95  PER  SQ YD  SALE  ROLL ENDS AND REMNANTS  GIBSONS STORE ONLY WOO.  ret.        NOWI  APERITIF.Rust (1-2x15) 399.00 240.00  LUMINAIRE, Bamboo Green (12x18) .262.80 192.00  SNOW FLAKE, Gold (12x9) 107.40 60.00  SYNCOPATION; Burnt Orange (12x12).' 239.20 115.00  AND MANY MORE I  .V.V.y.XaX.Xa;...;.;  ��� 10% Discount on ALL Linoleums & Vinyl Sheet Flooring  ���>:���:���>>>:���:���>>>:���>:<  ������������>>  PUCE & PRESS TILE  sq. yd.      3��%l5f    m stock only  ���'.<.�����'.''.<�����'.���'.'  ���A small deposit will hold your carpets for future installation. ���Use your Chargex or Mastercharge credit, or we will finance for 90  days Free of Interest (on approved credit) * All our workmanship is guaranteed for one year from date of installation ��� All these carpets are  First Quality and are guaranteed ��� except where seconds are indicated ��No returns, No refunds���All Sales Final ���No further discounts on  advertised sales items  mmmmmm  ��&$v"M&"''::^-:&:::;::'3$:^  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Two Locations:  Highway 101, Gibsons in the heart of Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  CARPETS    CARPETS    CARPETS    CARPETS  l ',��� ���%**/<.  The Peninsula^7^e^  Action B Wednesday, March 30,1977 Ptigesl-  Court news  Wednesday, March 30,1977  Drinking, driving offences  net 6-month prison term  attgttsmttiraiaxggttttrawraxireiB^  HOLDING THE food of the future,  Dana Schroder packs sea cucumbers  collected near Pender Harbour back  into his car after they escaped in  Sechelt. Schroder, running one of  B.C.'s more unusual industries, turns  plankton into freeze dried fish food  Island plant. Sea cucumbers, he says,  are considered delicacies by the  Japanese and he intends to find a way  to make them palatable to North  Americans. ���Timesphoto  Co-ordinating Council news  Fifteen members of co-ordinating  council of the six auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital met in the board room of the  hospital at 1:30 p.m., Tuesday, March 29.  Chris Ward chaired a profitable meeting.  The hospital administrator Nick  Vucurevich expressed appreciation of  funds made available by the auxiliaries  fortoosp.tat'.equipment. -  The Thrift Shop is to have a .paint-in on  April 17. Please come armed with sack  lunch, brushes and rollers. The Gift Shop  reports new stock of interesting odds and  ends, soaps and spoons at attractive  prices. Charlotte Raines reported on  arrangements for Blood Donor Clinic on  Thursday, April 28, 2-7 p.m. at the  hospital. Posters are to be posted as  reminders of this important event.  The history of auxiliaries to St. Mary's  is beginning to shape up. Pender Harbour  recommended each auxiliary have a  special fund-raising project to support the  Variety Club Telethon for 1978, subject to  approval of each auxiliary. The children  we can help may be our own. Mrs. Muriel  Egginti, Volunteer Director reported eight  new volunteers were oriented in March.  Extended Care Volunteers met for lunch  at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club with Dana Kearney, Director of  Nurses, Val Morrison, head nur.se .second  floor, and Lillian Peters, activity aide. A  discussion was held on how volunteers  could assist nurses more with the patients.  A new in-service "Tea Service" is  being organized with Dorothy Miles, 8IMJ-  7471, as charman. An appetizing meal is  hard to enjoy if you are physically incapable of feeding yourself! This service  with love will meet a real need. Gibsons  Auxiliary members Annie Metcalfe, Ivy  Hlt'luirds and Ida U'slie, and Muriel  Eggins, volunteer director, hosted a .St.  Patrick's party for extended care petients.  Mrs. Pearce and Mrs. Webb, the two birthday gals received a beautiful orchid each  from Mrs. .lean Longley\s greenhouse.  Mrs. Metcalfe showed slides of her recent  visit to New Zceland. Four new juniors,  In the money  This week's $100 winner in the Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw Is .Janet McDonald of  Gibsons.  Her winning number was drawn by  Terry Ainiel at the Gibsons branch of the  Hank of Montreal.  Candystripers, were oriented in March;  Loretta Harrison, Sylvia Webb, Linda  Hanson and Nella Pisanu. Thirteen  hairdressers gave 73 hours of morale -  building care to patients. All in-service  departments continue to serve. Keep in  mind Pender Harbour's 40th anniversary  tea, Wednesday, May 11, 2 p.m., Legion  Hall, Madeira" Park, and Gibsins'  Dogwood Luncheon Friday, May 13,  Gibsons United Church, li a.m. - 2 p.m.  A man.who is said to undergo a severe  personality change as soon as_ he takes a  drink was sentenced to a total of six  months in jail last week after lawyers  argued over his criminal record.  Croft Faircrest, who is facing several  other local criminal charges, was convicted of three separate drinking and  driving offences that occurred last fall.  Judge Ian Walker imposed the six  month sentence after Daniel Steinberg,  defence counsel for the accused, attacked  the pre-sentence report prepared by  probation officer Neil McKenzie and told  the judge its contents should not be taken  into account by the court./  Faircrest, said his lawyer, denied  possessing the lengthy criminal record  attributed to him by McKenzie and,  continued Steinberg, the crown had hot  taken the proper steps to verify the record.  "Therefore, the charges must be  treated as first offences and I ask your  honour to disabuse your mind of the  contents of the presentence report,"  Steinberg said.  The lawyer also questioned the  propriety of McKenzie's including his  personal recommendations for Faircrest's  punishment in the report. Said Steinberg,  "'In all the timeil've been a lawyer for the  defence I've never once seen a presentence report that gives the probation  officer's personal opinion." Steinberg  contended that it is "improper" for such  opinions to be expressed by McKenzie.  Called to testify by the judge and answer Steinberg's statements, McKenzie  agreed that it was unusual for him to  recommend a means of punishment to a  judge, but he said, Faircrest was a special  case. .        t.  "There appeared," said McKenzie, "to  be discrepancies in the work history"  given the probation officer by the accused.  McKenzie also said Faircrest had not kept  his appointments with the probation  service and that he had finally made  contact with Faircrest in the Peninsula  Hotel. "I feel safe," finished McKenzie,  "in making the recommendation in the  report."  Steinberg pointed out to Judge Walker  that Faircrest had already spent nearly  five months in custody and suggested his  problems were related to alcohol. He then  called John Sangster, a local member of  Alcoholics Anonymous, as a character  witness for Faircrest.  "*" In his1 testimony Sangster said Faircrest had joined AA in 1976 and was "very  enthusiastic" about the program, which  Sangster compared to an experience of  rebirth. "I saw that in Faircrest," he  added but related there was "a gradual  weaning away" by the accused from the  group.  Faircrest, said Sangster, finally  stopped coming to meetings in the early  summer of last year. Asked by Steinberg if  he had ever seen Faircrest drinking,  Sangster replied that he had and that "an  abrupt personality change" came over the  man "with just a minimal amount of  alcohol. He can't tolerate the drug at all.  With just a little alcohol he was unable to  function, he was total confusion."  Crown Counsel Robert Gourlay conceded that the crown had not proved  Faircrest's past criminal record but asked  the judge when* sentencing Faircrest to  "err on the part of protecting the public."  In sending Fmrcrest to Oakalla, Judge  Walker admitted that he had intended to  rely on the pre-sentence report for his  judgment but that "it has very properly  been brought out by your counsel that I  must disregard your record." But, said the  judge, if the record had been proved,  Faircrest's past convictions would total 13  years in jail and over $1,400 in fines.  Despite Faircrest's failure in the AA  program, Judge Walker said he would  recommend Faircrest undergo an alcohol  treatment program while in prison.  In a separate case, Mark Brackett, 19,  was fined $100 for drinking in a public'  place. He was stopped by Sechelt RCMP in  February after he was seen with an open  beer bottle in his car.  An Elphinstone student was given was  given a suspended sentence and placed on  one year's probation for driving a car  while his license was suspended. Roy  Christiansen was remanded in custody for  several hours while the judge deliberated  his sentence, which arose from an incident  on March 22 when the youth was checked  by the police while driving a Chrystler on  Truman Road.  A Madeira Park man was finnd $25 on  two counts pf failing to file an income tax  return for 1975. Art Vanderwell explained  to the judge that it was his first year in  business for himself and, "I guess I'm not  as good a bookkeeper as I thought." He  assured the court he has now hired a  qualified accountant.  Mortgage Protection���  PROTECTING YOUR FAMILY  and your home  is just one way I can help.  [Bryan (b. lourKiasnaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  385-9756  500 International House  880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  built to  ���ut  &  Ovy Wfstnrn Rod CnrinrntmnsplKMo.  Elii|il)lc lot C.M.I I.C. mh)i1(|.'h|(!s.  Double loiiqucand qioovc solid (cd;n.  Assoi IiikmiI of llooi pliinsoi .submit youi own  Residenti;il oi ierreiilion.il home';, deliveied  in Idiii weeks.  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE RINDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Coll today for full Information  564 How* Stroat  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7212  pan  ���:���:���;  ll1)  last  .lnl.   St..   Nurth   Vancouver,   ur  //<����   //,  Siiiwii. n.c.  I'hoiis collect \t>04\ 'MI-ttMH  / JMKS the original cedpr home! ~\  I    flrlli\M I '''"'hw* S^.(H) for your eolour (';itiilo<|ue ���  ���    i!lJ/Al\w '"' ""' pl'"1'' ���  I   d/JMi N.ime |  I mmm R  | Address |  V D--^���^  Lions Annual  Easter Egg Hunt  Sunday, April 10,1977  1:00 pm       Hackett Park  SaeoacsfsjaaoEse  Bring Your Youngsters  ���will be held rain or shine���  BOB  IRVINES  MARINA and RESTAURANT  Under New Management  Opening Friday, April 8th  at 8:00 a.m.  Come and try our  Buffet Dinner  featuring  Roast Beef  with lots of salad, cold meats, cheese, etc.  for only $4.75  May be enjoyed Friday, April 8th,  Saturday, April 9th and Sunday, April 10th  See You Friday  at  Irvines Landing        Phone 883-2296  FULL FACILITIES  BA***  of  Montr  ��al  fee  rou use the  nkalot...  Firstbank FullServlce Package is an excellent  plan tor you. It provides the services you need  most, including Master Charge, but eliminates  multiple service charges. All tor the low monthly  fee of $3.00.  Here's an example:  Chequing If you write 8 cheques  a month at 160 por  cheque you pay $1.28  Money Orders If you buy 2 money  orders a month nt 35��  each, you pay $ .70  Safety Doposlt Box For the monthly rental  (1  12 of annual rental)  of a small safety  deposit box, you pay   5 .62  Bill Paymonts If you pay 2 bills per  month (those normally  payable nt Bank of  Montreal) at ?!>$ per  bill, you pay 9 .50  For n total ot $3.10  So you re already saving And you're still entitled  to a lot more monoy-snving seivices with the  Firstbank FullServlce Package  It also ontltlos you to:  ��� A discount of V, of 1% on certain personal  loans  ��� Personalized cheques  ��� Personal cheque-cashing privileges  ��� Overdraft protection  ��� No commission Travellers Cheques  ��� Mail-in deposits  ��� Money account transfers from ono Hank ol  Montreal branch lo another.  All in all, a worfd of hanking tor just $3 00 ;i month.  All for only $39��/  ��^L   The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  GIBSONS  806-2216  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  SECHELT  885-2221 Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone8853231  Coming Events  Help Wanted  SUN., APR. 10th, 11 a.m. and 7  p.m., Mon., Apri. 11th-  Tues., Wed., and Thurs., 7:30  p.m. Evangelist Jack Willis  from Long Beach, Cal. Come  and enjoy this unusual and  dynamic speaker at Glad  Tidings Tabernacle - Gower  Point Rd., Gibsons. Ph. 886- 886-9166  2660. 2963-19  RELIABLE, experience  waitress for the Parthenon  Restaurant. Call Sue 885-  9769. 2928-18/  AVON  To Buy or Sell. Call 885-2183 or  2833-22  Page B-2 TheJPeninsula Times        Wed. April 6,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published.Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Entertainment  PLANNING a Dance? Tired  of the same old bands? Want  Vancouver quality at local  prices? Want a band that  plays Your music? You want  "Spice" Phone 883-9147 or 885-  3864. 2673-tfn  Birth Announcements  WATSON: My name is  Chelsea Lynn, I entered this  world in the Ottawa General  Hospital at 10:00 p.m. on  March 29,1977; weighing in at  6 lbs. 10 oz. My mom and dad  are so pleased and they are  Robert and Donna Watson, I  also have four very excited  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Watson of Sechelt and  Mr. and Mrs. John Duroscher  of Ottawa, Ont. 3007-19  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack'  catalogue. 1327-tfn  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  515  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Building  lots close to waterfront,  ranging from $11,500 to  $17,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ���  Waterfront, 75' lot over an  acre in size. 4 bedroom  home, fireplace, A/O heat,  plenty of cupboard space.  Privacy, good view,  everything for only $80,000.  GIBSONS - Older 3  bedroom home with excellent view of harbor. Close  to shopping in quiet area.  Low down payment, F.P.  $33,000.  ROBERTS CREEK Hwy 101  4.7 view acres, cleared  with Iruit treos. Sign on. Just  past Peninsula Hotol.  $33,000.  GOWER POINT  100x200.     Sign  sorvlcos. $17,500.  Viow lot,  on.     All  HOPKINS    LANDING 2  watorfront lots. Oldor 3  bdrm homo on ono lot.  Torrifk vlow, good sandy  beach. $70,000.  OIIkm   low   prirod   hmitios  and  lots ovailolilo ask  loi  detail*  Call  us cohort  at  01.6-224(1  for moro Information on lots,  smoll acroagos and W/F  nights, John Black, 086 7316  or Ron McSavanoy 005-3339.  ELECTROL0X Canada Ltd.  for Sales and Service. Phone  885-3673. 2999-tfn  DO YOU like meeting and  helping people? Have you  the use of a car. If so, consider  a career with Welcome  Wagon. This is a part-time  job. To arrange for an interview, please phone 885-  9504. ,;l 3010-19  EXPERIENCED well driller  (20W B.C. Phone 335-2244  Hornby Island or write Gulf  Island well drillers, Keith  Stonehouse, Hornby Island,  B.C.V0R1Z0. 3027-19  RELIABLE baby sitter,  children three and one.  Prefer retired lady or couple.  Work our home, northern  B.C. Expenses reimbursed;  free room and board, salary  negotiable. T. Prystawik, Box  8, Muncho Lake, B.C. VOC1Z0.  3026-19  AVON  Spring is the time to start! Sell  cosmetics, fragrances and  more from the world's largest  toiletries company. Call 885-  2183 or 885-9166 for the facts.  2998-22  Work Wanted  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.   2779-tfn  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, 30  years     experience.  Alterations and repairs. All  types of construction. Ph. 886-  7160. 2931-19  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced,     insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  ALEX    SIMPKINS,    bricklayer. P.O. Box 517, Sechelt,  B.C. Ph. 885-2688. 2914-19  HOUSEKEEPING Mon.-Fri.,  9 a.m.-5 p.m. Phone 886-  9483.      2977-20  SEE THE Light if you want  your garden to be in tip top  shape.     Call     Dave     for  rototilling. 885-3882.      3013-21  Mortgages  SECOND MORTGAGES  14.9 pet.  on amounts over $8,000  FAST SERVICE  No bonus,brokerage  or finder's fees  HOUSEHOLD REALTY  Come on in or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage  Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485-4247  2951-tfn  Real Estate  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.     2074-  tfn __  1ACUE mini-estate I Future  subdividable Into two Vt  acre lots. On paved road,  water and hydro. Lower Nor-  Wcst Bay Rd., West Sechelt.  $16,500. Ph. owner 885-  2084. 2935-TFN  Member, Audit Bureau *  of Circulations  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit  Bureau  of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  . .     $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per^olumn inch)  Box Numbers  )....60c extra  Birth  Notices, Coming  Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs    must   be   paid    for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  ' ���'  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas .      $1 l.OOyr.  Senior Citliens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c oa.  Real Estate  Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully  treed   lot   near   the. newly  Proposed Pratt Rd. school,  ticed for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511.     2462-tfn  .7 ACRE. 100' x 300' secluded  location. Just off Wakefield  Rd. in West Sechelt. Area of  new homes. Good garden soil.  $15,500. Ph. owner, 885-  2084. 2936-tfn  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3V2 PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  WANTED COTTAGE on Ruby  or Sakinaw Lake. Phone 980-  5624. 2997-19  VIEW   LOT   on   Thompson  Road,   Langdale   Heights,  ��� $14,500. Call owner at Victoria  658-8055  or  Vancouver  980-  5431. 3002-22  ROBERTS CREEK. 10 acres  with   creek.   Hydro   and  telephone, $30,000.  Ph.  885-  3450. 3004-21  MUST SELL excl. bldg. lot"  100' x 250'    in    Redrooffs  Estate  on  Southwood  Rd.,  Adjacent to Welcome Woods.  Ph. 885-2838. 2979-20  THREE QUARTER sections,  6 miles south of Francois  Lake, house and outbuildings.  Will sell separately or  together. Phone (604) 694-3589  or write Clem Krantz, South-  bank, B.C. V0J 2P0.      3028-19  For Rent  fender Harbour Realty Ltd,  KIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  ACREAGE: 7 ocros on Highway  101, Hn�� potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $38,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL: ilovoly, nn now 2 bedroom plus don homo  on a    semi wotorlront vlow lot In Madolra Park, Just $36,000.  EXCELLENT    VIEW    LOT:  Overlook. Ino Boy.  II.'  $10,000.  lovol,     fully    serviced.  THREE MINI PARK' LOTS: on I.ond. l'.���,in...l<. ,>..��  tested, fully serviced. Each opprox 1 ooo. If" $15,000  FRANCIS PENINSULA. ri.st da., write, honi homo  with 1 bedrooms ond aarnrje. Hoi ona of tho nren's bast view*  Iroin o sunny tltiiollon In 'Molrolm' Harbour. A muni too ot  $74,000  f RAMOS PININSUIA; Ixlio Spoclol ��oml woloilionl vlow lot.  I T    $13,500.  Possible lotms  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���     883-2745  NEW 2 bdrm. house with view  of inlet, F.P. $300-mo. Ph.  885-9409.   ' ,      2927-19  1 LARGE bedrm. apt. Fully or  partially  furn;   heat  and  light included. To quiet middle  aged or older active couple.  Non smokers. Close to beach  for fishing. Davis Bay. Refs.  885-2809. 2947-19  COMPL. mod. 1 bdrm. cottage  for single responsible man.  $145-mo. Roberts Creek area.  Ph. 886-9885. 2948-19  FOR RENT with option.to  purchase 12 x 60' 2 bdrm.  mobile home. Exc. cond. on  private acreage. Ph. 883-2536  or (112) 980-0078. 2924-19  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885-3862. 2684-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seatide Plaza  886-2000  Glbtont  886-9121  i   H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.   j  Real Estate  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2013  j  Insurance   !  WILSON   CREEK;   Two   lovol   family  homo, 4 bdrms, garage and studio, ��  140 x 137'lot with garden spaco. F.P  $47,500.  NEW RANCHER: West Socholt. Troed  lot. Closo to school, 3 bdrms.  Flroplaco. $39,900.  Versatile floor I  entry homo J  1  down and  t  SECHELT  $12,900  NEW VILLAGE HOME  plan  In  this cathedral  with 2 bdrms up, plus  spaco  (or   largo   future   roc   room.  Garago in bsml. Vlow anytime.  Pobblo Croscont lot, 54.6 frontago, roar Iano. Asking  Easy to build on.  WESl SFCHEIT: I rood /0 ft lot, Povod rood. TP. $13,900.  WINTER Rl'); Ptlvoto Hood lot oil Noiwonl flay Rd, IP. $12,900,  COOPER RO; I   7 ocro lovol lol. $2,700 down, $109 por mo.  WH.DWOOD ROAD: I   V ncro ImukI lol, 12'> x 500. LP, $10,500.  RIDROOIIS Rl);  High bonk writmfronl,   100 x 5611. Doop lovol  building >llo oil rood, loulllr SW vlow. IP. $10,900.  HAH MOON PAY; Doublo lot, now  ono ponol on Cm,an  Rd.  Good nnuthoily vlow, bond. o< c oss Is right In Iron I. I .P. $20,900.  HALFMOON BAY  Curran Road  WATERFRONT LOTS  Solorl listings wrinlod. Phono un anytime loi  <i   no obligation"  roll.  SEIMA PARK; Wotorlront leased lol on Hwy  101 wllh CABIN on  tho b��o( h Ixihlnd llm bmokwoloi.  SJOIII.1 INI I I   6 61) o<ro��,  /onod.  .'i:iO   on mod. IIH9'  hall denied. Gentle  il����p.  IP.  $4:1,500.  south slopo. R2  NICKERSON RD. Vlow, tiooil 2.011 o< ttt% In W, Sodiell. Iiodo youi  locil lot oi  offets lo $76,500.  HOPKINS LAUDING. Viow lot. $11,500 unit or Iiy youi  Uirnis  HWY   101    69 x 11)3 vlow lot with rs  Rd   I P. $12,300.   I nuns I  ��oi  lone ��<(<������ ol Nestman  :  i  !  !  !  i  i  i  i  i  i  MAOCllfff RO   ?�� * '���?�� '�� treed lot   VIEW   Populor new home  oioo   Asking  $14,900.  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  Evenings 885-9365 Weekends  .\N%\\\\\\N  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  HOMES  WATERFRONT HOMES  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage. 48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $70,000.  %  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 4 bdrm cedar home, Gothic  arch style with full basement. Electric range, fridge, dishwasher and  acorn fireplace included in purchase price. An attractive home on a  large level lot with lawn and garden. $49,000!  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� architect designed 3 bdrm home of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres of landscaped view property with  good view of Gulf. $83,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363�� sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with 688 + sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320+_ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59,000.  IRVINES LANDING - 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new,3vbdr��n,.hg[T)e on Wftsiqj, FJp,qd (Nar.rpws  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home ���  immediate possession. $39,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Francis Peninsula. 3 brand new homes, priced  from $59,00Q to $79,000. Immediate possession.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975, on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ELLIOT ROAD* GARDEN BAY. Well built 2 bdrm 670 + sq ft home.  Large treed lot, close to good swimming in Garden Bay Lake. $38,000.  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 -ina quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent viow over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $53,000.  MOBILE HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA largo, lovol landscaped lot. Partly foncod, with  12x60' furnished Bondix mobllo homo, 1972 model, alfixod lo a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shed,  $35,000.  I  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  BUSINESS BLOCK -- MADEIRA PARK  2 concroto block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor aroa of (1,250  sq It. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical &  Plumbing Supply Slore, Laundromat R, Roal Estate/Insurance Offlco./  Located on 5.4+ acres on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road. $195,000"  I  LOTS  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  PAT SLADEY  Ret. 885-3922  IRVINES LANDING ��� 3 bdrm home on 237 + ft. waterfront lot. Extras  include sundecks on 3 levels, family room & den. Approx 1/2 acre,  spectacular view. $115,000.  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 11l.+_ft waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3.392 iq ft ol living  area plus basement areo with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. 5132,000  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5 �� acres, 152+_ ft. waterfront, access from hwy 101  near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300+  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000  MADEIRA PARK ���2 bdrm home on 78�� ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock & float. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances ond tools are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Fuji basement, 137+. ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view bf Harbor entrance. $100,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park". Older 2 bdrm home with attic  rooms on 2.2�� acres with 150�� ft Ipw 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.  (WATERFRONT ACREAGE  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2adjacent sheltered WF lots with deep water  moorage. 83��.ft x7U +_ft at $42,500. 132+Jt x 914H- at $75,000.  Subdivision possibilities.  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND Gonoral storo, rostaurant, PO &  Marlnaon .9 �� acre, with 167 + 'W/F. $160,000 plus cash for stock in  trade.  TAYLOR'S GARDtN BAY STORE. ��� 1.4 acres land, 650+ ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, ofllco, stock rooms  and post office, 370+_ lineal ft floats. Standard OH doalorshlp, ownors  2 bdrm home. $240,000 plus cash lor stock In trade.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16+  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+. ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA 1.5+ ocro Irood lot, oasy across, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK serviced lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000 $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA sovornl good building lots sorvlcod wllh  hydro A water. $10,000 to $15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR 11/2+ arret, nlroly treod, socludod. Hydro,  wafer, septic tank S drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY serviced lots, some wllh excellonl view. $1 2,000 to  $IB,500.  6. GARDEN IIAY IAKI nlroly hood lol on t Illnl Hond wllh vlow ol  lako.  Drain Hold Is  In. $17,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD Good bulldlno lots, rloso to Madeira Pnrk,  $9,000 & $9,500.  0. REDROOFFS AREA      naturally treed lot on fronds Road, 100' x 269  with water, hydro nnd telephone. $17,900,  9, I AIMS COVE soml wotw limit vlnw lnl no .lor vl* Inlet Rood. I mod  noliiiol state, aicihlu toll, lew bundled lent to public baath nccess.  Driveway In, $9,500.  10 HALFMOON BAY large come, view lot on Redrooffs Rood, close  to water. $9,000,  11. SANDY HOOK view lot wllh hydro, water & phone ovnll  nble,  $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD level, denied lot with /.'IJ fl rood Iron  logo. $16,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acres with 500+_ft sheltered waterfront, A  very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450 + ft waterfront adjoining  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  ,,]T:. YJNCENT W  ft waterfront, 5dt acres. Southwest exposure/boat or plane access  $30,000.  I LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES-  .1 U *  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750 �� ft of sheltered waterfront with  Southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16+ ft sailboat included. $26,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+_ acres of excellent land. 400 waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+_ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+_acres with 3,500 ft + sheltered waterfront, 2  summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105��ft. excellent lakefront lot. 1/2'acre with Hydro  and easy access, $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakofront, driveway In from  Hollowoll Road, serviced with Hydro, $19,500,  SAKINAW LAKE 1300+ ft choice lakefront, with 2*4��' nlcoly trood  acros. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boats and motors. Avery nice property. $105,000.  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND -- Beautiful 2 )/1�� acre Island at the entrartc* to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT - Beautiful treed small Island, \.7�� acres  with beach ond sheltered cove, locatod directly In Iront of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000,  11.6+; ACRE ISLAND at tho entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water & hydro  $107,500,  I  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE 2 od|oconl waterfront lots on sewer system. Both  aro steep, but havo good building sites and deep sheltered mooiOQO.  $20,500 �� $29,500,  2. GERRANSBAY 100+ft waterfront wllh 100 It Irontage on Francis  PonlnMila Road. Driveway, septic tank, wntor line ond oleclrlrlly all In  $32,000.  3. SECRET COVE Small peninsula of 370+ ft waterfront, cabin 8,  float, southwest exposure, $79,500,  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES 290Lft wnlerlront on 1.2J. trood ocros.  Drlvoway In, building sites cleared, $55,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA lorgo watorlronl lol, faring onto IWiifjnln  Harbour, level building site. $34,000.  I  ACREAGE  i  1. IRVINE'S LANDING       2.B7 level acres, view of entrance lo Pemlor  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000,  2. SILVER SANDS      4+ acres of Gulf view property with small (ottnae  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 and 10 x 60) creek, $50,500,  3. MIDDLE POINT 10.96 acres with creek and 7  bdrm colldije.  $40 000.  4. MADERA PARK      3 1/2 ocres of parkllko land on Splnnnkor Rood  near I lilies (Pnq) lako. $35,000.  5. KLEINDAul       approx 20 acres of fairly level land wllh opprox 10  acre* cleared. $42,000.  6. RUDY LAKE      2 1/41 acres view propeity, driveway In, building lite  cleared. $19,000.  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  t  i 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  HALL FOR  RENT,  Wilson  Creek    Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403.         11121-tfn  2   BDRM.    mobile    home.  Reasonable    rent.    Avail.  now. Phone. 885-2014.    2959-19  1 BDRM    DUPLEX,    WF,  Roberts  Creek,   $135   per  month. Ph. 437-8386.     2969-20  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  WATERFRONT   house    for  rent. Phone evenings, 886-  2566. 2978-tfn  2 BDRM WF home Davis Bay.  Elec. stove and fridge, $225.  Phone 885-2183. 3012-21  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  NEAR NEW 3 bdrm. house  with view. Avail. Apr.  1.  $325-mo. Ph. 886-7625.   2925-19  Wanted to Rent  2 TEACHERS need & bdrm .  furn. house or suite. Close to  Sechelt Elem. mid April to  mid May. Pis call collect (112)  731-3491. 3000-19  Boats and Engines  '71 - 20' FIBREFORM  Sportsman. 155 h.p. Ford  inboard-outboard, stove, sink,  head, anchor pkg. and 20 h.p.  Johnston Auxiliary outboard.  Like new, $6,600. Can be seen  at Madeira Park. Phone 980-  5775 or evenings 985-3648. 2966-  1!)   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 Survyorii.it  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  21' GLASS-PLY Express, 165  Merc IO, fully  equipped,  moored Buccanneer Marina.  Ph. 885-9365. 2996-19  '71 - 20' FIBREFORM HT 140  HP Merc BOB, 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  V-6  Buick OMC leg. Fresh water  cooled, 4 wheeled tilt trailer.  Ph. 885-2997. 3009-21  Boats and Engines       Machinery  18' FIBREGLASS on plywood  with 65 HP Merc. Bucket  seats, tinted glass, $1000 obo.  Ph. 886-9658. 3014-21  17' SANGSTER, all glass 90  HP elect, shift motor. Good  cond. Where is as is. $850.883-  2638. 3019-21  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 1  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 885-2027 after 6  p.m. for infor. 3020-21  28'   LANDING   craft,   twin  screw, low hrs. Smaller boat  on trade. 883-9261.        3021-21  CARTOP     -      Livingstone  fibreglass with oars. $200.  Phone 885-2844. 3022-19  34 FOOT fishing vessel with a  six ton Class "B" Licence.  "MV Jubille". 363 cubic inch,  6 cylinder Ford Diesel engine.  May be viewed at Duncan  Repairs Wharf or phone 883-  2718. 2923-19  25' F.B. cabin cruiser 327  Crusader FWC 1%-1 BW  Hyd gear, Bennet Tabs.  Sleeps 4. Less than 500 hrs.  boat and engine. Fully  equipped, ready to go. $6,900.  Ph. 883-2726. 2956-19  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  'THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine        I.T.M..       Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,   Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.   -  434-2651    ,      Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  Cars and Trucks  1970 MUSTANG $800.883-  9058. 2921-19  '65   PONTIAC   2   dr,   good  condition, $800. Phone 885-  3160. 2995-19  16'   ALOHA   travel   trailer,  propane or electric. Sleeps  6. $1,000. Ph. 885-3926.      3025-  '72        PINTO        SQUIRE,  woodgrain   panels,   auto.,  radio. Phone 883-2526.   3008-21  '69 FIREBIRD, 6 cyl. immac.  cond., city tested, $1600 obo.  Must be seen, 886-9658. 3015-21  '64 BEAUMONT convert. New  gas tank,  motor checked  over, new top. $250 obo. 883-  2638. 3018-21  RENAULT 16, 4 dr. sdn. 6  radial tires. Radio, 4 spd., $900  obo. Ph. 883-2720. 2992-20  ���Shakes  ���Shingles  ���Tar & Gravel  COMMERCIAL���INDUSTRIAL���RESIDENTIAL  New Roof or Re-Roof  20 YEAR GUARANTEE  BILL BLACK ROOFING  Box 281, Gibsons  885-3320, 886-7320  Cars and Trucks  '64 ONE ton steel flat deck  with hoist, new tires, new  brakes, about 20,000 on motor.  Ph.886-959&after7.      2973-20  Mobile Homes  1 BDRM,.10x38' $1,500 883-2419  . after 6 p.m, 2960-19  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road,.l mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Livestock  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white ��Leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  langley, Napier Hatchery,.  22470 - 64th Avenue, RR 8,'  Ungley. Ph. 534-6268. 2712-tfn  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ��� Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  For Sale  MOVING ��� must sell 10 lb.  heavy duty Norge slimline  washer and dryer. As new.  Both $500 Firm. Ph. 886-2919.  Eves. 2946-TFN  THE JEAN .SHOP  (���lbsons village  Jeans, Sweaters, Shirts, Etc.  Priced to suit your budget.  886-2111  3011-19  Wednesday, April 6, 1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  We're National  but Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  NEW 4,000 DOWN '  For a qualified buyer gets you into this brand new 3 bedroom home, wall to wall  throughout and sliding glass door off dining area. Semi-enclosed carport and  level lot. Full price only $39,900. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  CHASTER ROAD  New 3 bedroom ranch-style in rural Gibsons, carport, approx 1200 sq ft, close to  new elementary, school, under construction, and the price is very reasonable,  $42,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571. *  GIBSONS AREA  Located corner of Grandview and Chaster, modern 2 bedroom with room for  extra bedroom in basement, fireplace, sundeck, large carport, 2 stall barn,  chicken pen on approx 1/2 acre. $62,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GOWER POINT ROAD  " Large new 3 bedroom home with full basement, 1 1 '2 bathrooms, on sewer,  fireplaces upstairs and downstairs, very attractive home. My pleasure to show  you. Price $59,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  LOTS  GRANDVIEW ROAD  Uarge level building lot, 81 x 142', power and writer available, close to new  elementary school, in area of better quality homes. Price $12,500. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  WALK TO FERRIES  Cleared 65 x 194' lot on Wharf Road. We will build to suit.  INSTANT ESTATE  Beautifully treed 1/2 acre lot for your mobile home or weekend retreat. 10  minutes from boat ramp or Sechelt shops. Only $10,200. Chuck Dowman, 885-  9374.  SUNNY SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  Just over half acre, gently sloped to water. Terrific view for future home and  ideal for dock or float. $20,900. Chuck Dowman. 885-9374.  GIBSONS ACREAGE  ACREAGE  Located on Pratt Road. Level, treed 8.4 acres zoned ALR. Small cabin presently  rented, some potential here for the person with foresight. $49,500. Jim" Wood,  885-2571.  NEED MORE ROOM?  22 acre farm or horse ranch. 5 stall barn and tack room. Riding ring for your  jumpers and a bandstand for your audience. A real nice 2 bedroom home with  new wall to wall and new stove in bright kitchen. All year stream runs thru  property and it's only 1/2 mile of Hwy 101. Asking $129,500. Chuck Dowman,  885-9374.  Phone for further information on these and other homes, lots and acreages.  885-3271  Call for our free catalogue.  Patricia Murphy       Chuck Dowman Barbara Skagfjord  885-9487 885-9374 885-9074  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  Jim Wood  885-2571  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  Sell Your Home  885-2235 Z *"* ���  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  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  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE  #3431  Do you want a quiot watorfront rotroat with no roads or cars? Wo havo a fow parcols  of evergreen forest, 5 acros lo 14 acros oach. Minimum of 200' watorfront 8, stream  through most lots. Locatod 22 miles north of Socholt, or uso your own boat. See  provlow In our offlco. Pricos $25,500 ft up with torms. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 ovos.  REDROOFFS AREA 1 /2 ACRE #3785  2 bedroom Lyndall typo all codar homo. Flroplaco. Lovol ground. Nicoly wooded, with  hydro, phono 8 wator. Vory qulot fi..prlvato. With salo rango, frldgo, auto washer,  plus 2 motal gardon shods. F.P. $31,000. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 ovos.  SEA & MOUNTAIN VIEW #3744  Highway proporty closo to Langdalo, 50 x 141' Irood sorvlcod lot for $14,500. JACK  WARN, 806-2681  ovos.  LEGAL SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX  #3794  2 bodrooms oach sldo, Living room, bathroom. Lots of cupboards In good working  kltchon. Fxtia bonus by way ol oxlra largo lot with subdivision potontlnl. Exrollont  rovonuo. Tai 8. gravol roof only 3 yrs old. A buy for tho wlso. F.P. $39,900 ANN  IBBITSON, 085-2235.  COMMERCIAL #3796  Your r I to iko to llvo hy boaulllul Ruby Lako. Storo, rolfuo shop, llconrod roitaurant  and 4 bodroom homo. Fxcollont fishing ond skin Hiving. Good living, Idoal for fomily  ontorprlso. Olfor to $120,000, ANN IBBIISON, 885 2235.  GIBSONS  #3776  Family homo with 2 hodi omits, vciullod rolling '" living loom. 1/2 aim lot, woll sol  back from road. Colored ba��l> fixtures. Lots of parking. FP. $39,500 ANN IBBITSON,  885 2235,  WEST SECHELT  #3774  Not n vlow, but 2 good boorh cu cons roods vory <los�� by, 4 '10 of on ot ro, noai lovol,  woll dinlnod nnd ddvoway ofl o sldomnd foi soloty. Full sorvlcos, Asking $12,600,  wllkonsldor I/7(nsli, Al foi gaidonois. I'l IIR SMIIH, 885 9463 ovos.  UPPER GIBSONS      1 560 SQ FT HOME  #3779  lllggoi thnn uu>% I I nil in .11 nit hod ham mm it loi Iho 'dn It youi solium', 3 hodiooms up.  innslor hns lull (intuitu pint (dotting loom Dining mom plus family kltchon with  nook. Autoinctlli oil fiiinncn. I lioplaeo up ft down, pi tin haihocuo In (hliitnny undoi  llin taiga do(k. All this foi $59,500. Ownoi looks ol toatoncihln ottois, Hns ')"',  moilgcigo.  I'l Hit  SMIIII,llllli 946:) ovos.  SECHELT QU ALI IY  #3704  Ovoi 1700 ��q ll 3 hoilioom homo, quality built In 19/4 on botninonl wllh (Oipoit.  Suilknn living loom with lovoly ttono llroplwn, lingo mrxloin kltchon with nook,  snpainto (linliiu, mastor hodionm wllh onitulto. Built In vadium. Sot and tlieplnro  noods for o only, lot 66 x 17V. Bork yanl fniuod, with In no bo hind. On cnhlo, closo to  oil shops.  IP   $59,900 DON HADDIN, 1)8 5 9504 ��tvo��,  3 MILES FROM VILLAGE  #3736  loiya rasldanllal lot with talacllon. ol ina pi a H ��va<giaan�� Class lo thai* JL public  poi l<. Si I tool but foi (ill giodot und klnilnigni Inn. Knglnnal wnlm . I P. $ 16,000 JACK  WARN, 886 2681  ovot,  s3a  rr  ryx  NEW ON MARKET  DAVISBAY  #3799  Flno custom built homo, 7 bodrooms up, 1 down.  Family loom ft living room both wllh flinploco  Supinh vlow, qulot Mtditdod guidon. So mud)  inimi, lot ino show this giool valuo ol $56,400  soon,  PIIIR SMIIH, 8115 9463 ovos.  HOLDING PROPERTY  #3749  9. V (ii I ii |)I(X k 675 x 675   with i en I oil i nttngn, All usnnhln I oml nn c or ihii    In loi in  finitio. Asking $411,000.   IA( K WARN,  086 76111   ovot  MOTEL  #3795  10 woll luinlshml units (ittmdlng nkln dlvoiit ft onthunlostli llnhor m��>n Profit ft loss  loi tmloiit buyiti t Mny bo bought In ( on|iin( Hon wllh .V.I/96 slluotnd nn ovar 4 or ros  ilpo Im  ditvnlopnuints lot uimpois ft ovw nlghl tmllmt. Ollmt In $170,000. ANN  HiBiisoN, mi!) rr.w  GARDENER'S WISH #;l7fl0  Good toptnll, 1.4 on os, nooily oil lovol. Idty lo i litor older ft avaigraan tr��*t Hydro,  pbona A wotirr along qul��t rood .1 mfl��s to S��tht��lt 1/7 mile to MtlOoT, 1,7 mil* to  bond). What mors do you wont loi rural living? $71,000 cash DON HADDfN, B85  9504 ovot  MADEIRA PARK  #3611  Ooal ownors, horo Is 8/10 aero, almost lovol with groat vlow ovor Pondor Harbour.  Just 400' to wator s odgo, On pavod road with hydro phono and waloi on road. F.P.  $27,000. DON HADDEN, 8B5-9504 ovos.  WATERFRONT, TRAIL ISLAND VIEW  #3765  Only $24,000 for 60' In Wost Socholl. Suio II has probloms, You will havo o unlquo  homo whon you havo copod wllh thorn. Vory prlvato bouch aroa, JACK WARN, 086-  2681   ovos.  3 BEDROOM QUALITY HOME  #3725  Gorgoous wostorly viow fiom this flno homo. 2 llioplaios, lumpus room, soparolo  dining ond living rooms, luxurious cnrpollng I" thoso largo looms. Full bosomont  portly flnlshod. loi go dork ovoi (or pott. Asking $63,500. lot us holp youi I Inducing.  I'l IIR SMITH, 111)5-946:1 ovos.  f  EIGHT PRIME LOTS  #3674  lo,  tho oggiogoto costs ..I land ft |���,p,ovo,.,ont* $45,000, Ovo,   5 <.u���� ol  M.imy  Roborls Crook, (loan to ocoon. JACK WARN, 8(16 2681 ovos  FAMILY HOME OF DISTINCTION  #3/02  A biniutilully  kopt  homo  wllh Hot  wnlorlionl,  Solo loi   Iho r tilled nn  ft  groot  foi  hoolois. lorgn sundnrk ond 4 cor grungo. Mony oxlrot. lull dotollt pick up Iho  phono ond < oil ANN IBBITSON. 885 2235 cnytlmo, r.P. $89,900.  SUMMER COMING      SEE THIS #3666  I 2 ckco with ovnrginnnt nnd nrbutut linos. Wcitoi, hydro, phono, boor h or ( oss toot  owny. lolly oqulppnd small Irolloi oil tot up wllh riddod (ovmod tun room. Good  (lilvnwoy ond parking I P $18 500 low down payment 1*1 TI R SMIIH, (11)5 9463  ovos  BEAUTIFUL WA1FRFRONI HOME #370 I  looking to Morry nnd Ihormnnby Islands, Mortoin 7 bodioom hnll hnsomoitl homo  Nlco grounds Bright, rcnpolod stono tlroplnro. Asking $1)7,500 JA< K WARN, 1186  7601   dives  LARGE LOT #3764  1.1? x 100 gives you 9 10 orro with dohghtful hiook lunnmg thiough Soivki.s on  road, lacatadbatwaan lea ortno A bee halt contra Lots this tint orw ttorrt to find ond  tha prlca It right nt $15 000  DON HADDIN, 885 9504 ovan PageB-4   Peninsula Times   Wednesday, April 6, 1977  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop. country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry Ltd., :Box "46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6.  2752-tfn  INTERIOR LOG homes,  custom prefabing and on  site construction of log  buildings, $8 per square foot.  Basic Design. Write or phone  Interior Log Homes, Bridge  Lake, B.C. VOK 1E0, 593-4440  or 593-4459. 3030-19  3 BLADE, bronze Michigan  prop. 19"D. xl2 P.X1V4"  R.H. A-l cond., $60. Ph. 883-  2781. 2982-19  FURNACEMEN No. LO-91 oil  hot air furnace C-W all ducts  and 250 gal. oil stand. Ph. 883-  2720 j 2991-20  ncoast  ESTATES LTD,  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line  685-5544    Office 885-2241  HOMES  SECHELT ��� Cute and cozy near new 3 bdrm rancher,  w/w thru, floor to ceilirig fireplace. All modern  conveniences. Asking $42,900.  ��� WEST SECHELT���1584 sq ft. Approx. 1 1/2 yrs. built. 3  bdrm Spanish type with attractive fireplace. W to W  throughout. Double plumbing, master ensuite. All  rooms spacious. Large workshop on property. To view  call Ed Baker.  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  HAND     CARVED    walnut  grandfather clock, 8 day  tubular chimes, $1200. Ph. 885-  9792. 3017-21  ��� Wine Arts  ��� Dremel  ��� Liquitex  ��� Srathmore  -Afx  ��� Tycopro  ��� Cox  ��� Yarns and Wools  ��� Much, much more  TYDEWATER CRAFTS  &HOBBIES  LOWER GIBSONS  886-2811  2989-20  BUILDERS - Fir lumber and  rockwool insulation,  truckload quantities, quick  delivery. For price and  availability, call 392-2704  evenings. Kaymar Forest  Products Ltd., 342 North 5th  Ave., Williams Lake, B.C.  V2G 2G4. 3029-19  TOP SOIL for sale. Phone 885-  9796. 2988-20  MOBILE HOME axle, C-W  tires and wheels, $100 each.  Ph. 885-9979. 2987-tfn  WEST SECHELT ��� 3 bdrm family home on 1/2 acre lot. Approved septic & drain field for mobile  home. Asking $41,900. Terms available.  NORTH DELTA ��� Lge 7 rm family home with view in area of fine homes. Close to all conveniences.  Will trade for Sunshine Coast property.  LOTS  WAlERFRONT ��� In Sunshine Bay Estates, parklike setting, with arbutus trees. Panoramic view of  Halfmoon, Merry Isl. etc. Nice building site; water, sewer afid boat launching. Priced to sell at  $34,500.  HALFMOON BAY ��� 10 semi-waterfront lots to choose from, fantastic view overlooking Merry  Island and Welcome Pass. Beautiful Abrutus trees, sewer and water, boat launching ramp. Terms  can be arranged. From $10,000  DAVIS BAY ��� three Outstanding view lots on Laurel and Greer Ave. All new homes in the area.  Asking $14,900.  WEST PORPOISE BAY ��� Near Ice Arena and Marina.    72' frontage. Cleared, level & ready to  build. Owner says Sell. Make an offer. Ed Baker.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� your choice of 3 large lots approx 2/3 acre. 125' frontage, nicely treed and  level. Water & hydro, zoned R-2, trailers allowed. From $9,500 to $11,500.  SECRET COVE ���: 10% down easy terms. Recreational properties close to good moorage at Buccaneer Marina. Sign on. From $7,900.  WILSON CREEK ��� Cleared view lot on quiet road. Asking $10,300 with 10% D.P.  MASON ROAD ��� Nice lot partly cleared across from school, near beach, water available. Asking  $9,500.  Legal Notices  ACREAGE  5 ACRES ��� very desirable holding property in the Village of Sdfchelt. Asking $38,900 with terms  available.  SECRET COVE ��� Approx 5 acres and 900 ft of highway frontage. View, drilled well, near Buccaneer Marina. Asking $29,500. Call Len or Suzanne.  STEVE PETERSON  885-3722  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGAAOND  885-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  MINES REGULATION ACT  Take notice that CONSTRUCTION AGGREGATES  LTD. have filed with the  Minister of Mines and  Petroleum at Victoria, a  report made persuant to  Section 2 of the act in respect  to the gravel pit located South  of Port Mellon, B.C.  3016-Dated AprU 6, 1977.  Province of  British Columbia  "CHANGE OF  NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  NOTICE OF  APPLICATION FOR  CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant to the provisions of the  "Change of Name Act", by  me: Robert Louie Marks of  Box 501 in Sechelt, in the  Province of British Columbia,  as follows:-  To change my name from  Robert Louie Marks to Robert  Louie Joe.  Dated -this first day of-April,  ���-���A.D.HWH^ -v-.'������---.������--..... -,  Robert Marks  3006-Dated AprU 6, 1977.  Walk a block a day.-  It's the first step.  4|  *wtonm ,  KmmiPMiian.  Walk ;. tsJwk.'Imlay.  FOR SALE BY OWNERS  SECHELT VILLAGE  '41,500 by Owner  Cedar feature walls, floor-ceiling fireplace, dishwasher and W/W carpets. Horseshoe kitchen and  open dining area. No steps. Concrete driveway and  patios front and back. Large level fenced corner lot  and metal storage shed. Phone 885-3583.  SECHELT VILLAGE  1316 Spindrift Ave.  Very liveable two-bedroom family home, U-shaped  kitchen, separate dining area, largo rooms, lots ol  closot and cabinet spaco, basement entry. Space  lor furthor dovolopmont in full above ground  basement. Lane at roar. Full price $48,500. Phona  885-3623.  WEST SECHELT  2288 ��q. ft. of Developed Floor Area  '78,500 by Owner  Soml custom. Sponlih, Split Laval vlaw homo IM> tpoclout  fomily homo l>o> 4 bedrooms, 2 1/2 full bathroom*, large living  room, tormol dining men, soparato family ond locmnllon  rooms. Plus tllad toy or, cut torn cabinets, unique brick fireplaces  ond Spanish molll nro foatuios you will en|oy. Alloc hod carport  has adjoining workshop. Phona 8B5-3644.  Alto Cmim lol ot 99 x 152 up Hnvlos Rood. $9000 107.  down and owner will carry bnlnnca. 888-3644.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Asking Price Mid-Forties  Contemporary homo with flnlshod rooms In  loft, wood framed twin i��al window*, W/W  carpots throughout, antique brick llreplac*  and vaultod coiling LR. Approx 1400 ��q It of  living orea. For vUwIng: 885-3321 or Box  1014, Sechelt.  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLKJ  GIBSONS -  PHONE 886-  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE682-J513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  HOMES  Lorrie Girard  886=7760  HEADLANDS ROAD: Lovely retirement or  starter home in good are close to park, beach  and post office. Grounds are beautifully landscaped with fruit trees and stonework features.  104 sq ft enclosed sunporch is an added  feature plus a separate garage and storage  shed on property. SEE THIS ONE! FP .$32,750.  CRN PRATT 8 FAIRVIEW: Many wood feature  walls in this nicely designed one bdrm. home,  with fireplace and nice family room. Completely fenced and landscaped yard. Could be  easily added to as concrete slab already at side  of house. Price includes fridge, stove, washer &  dryer. Owner anxious to sell!  FP $33,900.  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in exceptionally good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and down,  ensuite off the master bdrm. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall in love with it. PRICE NOW  REDUCED TO FP $63,500.  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 and 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 at only FP $55,900.  REDROOFFS: Small unfinished house on large,  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-it-yourself  project. FP $23,500.  SARGENT ROAD: Lovely 3 bdrm home, PLUS 2  bdrm suite with separate entrance. Heatilator  fireplace, large living room . & kitchen,  workshop and garage. Completely landscaped  with spectacular view. Many, many extras in  this lovely large home, makes'it a must to see.  Phone for an appointment today. ONLY F.P.  $54,900.  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 //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 are also roughed in.  This must be seen to appreciate the value. FP  $49,900  GIBSONS ��� TRIPLEX: Located in the .heart of  Gibsons, one block from the Ocean and 2  blocks to shopping etc. Three (3) one bedroom  apartments make this an excellent revenue,  investment or, live in one and pay for it with  the rentals from the other two. An extra room  downstairs with private entrance plus a work  building at the rear makes this an ideal opportunity to have a self-occupation business as  well! Call in for details and all other information.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces & a fCtce family  room plus a small office. Exceptionally large  kitchen with 27 feet of cupboard space. A total  of 2500 sq ft of living area. FP $71,800  SARGENT ROAD: Spectacular view, beautifully  designed home in good area. 3 bedrooms,  sunken living room, 2 fireplaces, full basement  and sundeck. Lot all landscaped and terraced.  Many extras such as built-in bar, etc. FP  $74,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom home,  recently remodelled. Partial basement. Extra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view  ,ot- FP $29,900  CHASTER ROAD: New home, 1 1/2 blocks from  the Chaster Road school now under construction. Well-designed 3 bedroom family  home on full basement. Nestled ip the trees to  provide the ultimate in natural landscaping.  Many deluxe features such as 2 finished  fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  made kitchen cabinets. FP $54,900  GIBSONS: PRIME REVENUE BUILDING: In the  heart of lower Gibsons, 2250 sq ft of post &  beam construction, featuring 10 ft ceilings, 2  sets of plumbing, 100 and ,200 .amp service,  fire-wait divider, recently renovated. Lot size  60x100'. Currently leased with a yearly  revenue of over $7,000. An excellent investment value. FP $54,900  School and Wyngart Roads  SOLD  Only 6 of these Duplex-Zoned# lots left.  Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay, close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited to  side-by-side or up-down duplex construction.  Only 1 will be sold at $14,500 and 1 at $15,500.  ACT NOW!  LOTS  SHAW ROAD; Nowly completed! Tho moil  conveniently locatod subdivision in Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Contro and both  elementary schools & secondary. Lovel building  sites with some cloarlng on n newly-formed cul  de sac, These prime lots on sawoi and oil  sarvlres are going fasti Got yours liow while  they lost. I'rlrolrom IT $12,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Day and the  Vlllago ot Gibsons from this qulot ond prlvato  lot on tha Bluff. Star, building youi dream home  right away on the expanse ot this 207 x 115 x  101 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT. EASY TERMS If* $13,500  LOWER ROI.ER1S CREEK ROAD Olt Cheryl Ann  Pork, beoutltully cleared ond level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees Easy  nccess lo nn oxcoptloi.nl bench, 70 x 100' ond  priced toi Immediate sole. FP $12,900  SKYLINE DRIVE; With the sowoi only 150 It  away Irom this lot ond tho nd|olnlng lot olso tor  Kiln, mokok Ihls on oxrolleiil valuo. llm Ideal  spot tor ci distinct ond oilglnol home Nice view  ond shallot ��<l ti om ihe opon soo       II' $13,900  NORTH RD ol CHAMBERflN Exceptionally well  priced, S orre level property, half woy between  Gibsons & longdate, fiont bos been denied  and tilled. Bock ot property Is like o pork with o  creek lunolng through, ���!<.. Hood gllowano �����  side Is Ihe extension of Chnmbeilln Rood. FP  $27,500,  PRATT ROAD: Note the slzo ot this magnificent,  level building lot in a last growing area, close  lo proposod new elementary school. Lot slie  llOx 200'.  VERY WELL PRICED AI ONLY EC $1 3,000  LANGDALE RIDGE: Closo to Eoirlos ond school,  theso large 13 to 1/2 ocro lots ore unique for  their vlow, shapo nnd topography. You will tlnd  here, the building life to compliment your  Dronm Homo doslgn. Tho view of Keats Island  and surrounding scenes will be youi picture  window. ACT r AST t I horo ore ONLY 3 of those  still nvnllnblo. Prlcod Irom TP $11,900  ROSAMUND RD 8, EAIRVIEW RD; Erontoge on  these two roods mokes a natural loi subdivision. Both toads ore pavod ond serviced  with hydro nnd regional woter. Try youi otter  an this 70 k 337 double lot. ZonedR2. f"  (' $20,000  IUWANEK; At the end of Porpolso Boy Rd. The  porfoct racrontlonal lot. Hydro nnd leglonnl  wotor seivice Iho piopeity. Southwesterly  exposure, with on oxiellenl view of Sechelt  Inlet. All this ond only one block trom Ihe  beach ond boot launch. fP $9,500  EutUuuUuc  GIBSONS; Excellent piotpecft tor the one who  holds this potentially commercially zoned  acreage of 5 Acres, EP $60,000.  GRANDVIEW RD ot 9TH Over 1/2 acre, very  private, with view House pious & building  permM, pold for and included In prir��. Foun  dotlon, tloor slab and plumbing all In tor a  211 x 42 (I I 76 sq It) building. FP$ 19,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1,12 ocro in the  very desirable Roberts Crook orea. Thoro Is a  driveway In already, and a tapped Artesian  well on the proporty. EP $14,900  BEACH AVE: Roborts Crook, nlcoly trood lot  07 x 200. Excollont level building slto, Closo to  Elume Park and boat launching EC $1 4,900  SOUTHWOOD   DR:    Rodrooffs.    Ownei    most  anxious to sail,  lorgo lot  230 k 110.  Thit  Is a  very last growing areo. light clearing  only. IP $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE; This 70 x 59 x I 31 x 122 ft lot  with expansive vlow of Iho Hoy oi on ond  Glbtont Village It well pilred Al ONI Y T  C$11,500  UPtANDS ROAD Tuwonek. I.tool ion .nitlonal  lot In beautifully wooded t. pork like areo,  zoned lor ti oilers. Ihls lol ovei looks Six holt  Inlet ond the Lamb Islands. IP $0,900  ALDERSPRING ROAD Absolutely Iho l.o.t soil  going on Ihlt 50 * 150 lot on sowoi in ihe  henil of Gibsons. Potential view ol the Boy  oroo, Fxcollont terms (ivnilobln. fl> $12,000  CiMFTfRY It GllMORF flf Arms, link  valuable comer may be art the main arrets  road to Glhtont on completion of the new  bypatt highway. Many trees plus .') excellent  spring* lor rfomettlr wnter An ideol holding  .property. FP $49,500.  J  The coffee in alwayn on ���drop in for our free brochure. New Zealand odyssey  yields grand sights  weanesaay, April t, vrn  me f ettnsuia xirneg  ���MMMMMlHMM  ��W*H  By MARY TINKLEY  Al and Nancy lawson are home at  fcureka after a most fascinating trip to  New Zealand. They spent six weeks exploring both North and South Islands and  they have returned with the memory of  many exciting and wonderful experiences.  They have seen spectacular Alpine ranges  and peaks, have walked on glaciers which  nudged tropical jungles and have witnessed some of the wonders of New  Zealand's thermal activity. They have  seen geysers which gushed 60 feet into the  air and bubbling boiling mud which  heaved into the most fantastic shapes.  After long warm days of exploration, they  have enjoyed the relaxation of bathing in  the healing waters of warm mineral  springs.  They flew of Auckland but took a local  plane from there to Christchurch on South  Island, where they planned to start their  tour. They rented a small car, a Mini  Morris, and drove down the east coast  through an area of cultivated farms and  sheep ranges. At Oamaru, they left the  coast an$>headed for the interior to enjoy a  magnificent view of Mt. Cook, the highest  mountain in New Zealand and one of the  most spectacular peaks of the Southern  Alps. The mountain stands in Mt. Cook  National Park, one of the world's most  famous mountaineering areas. Over one  third of the park is permanent snow and  glacier ice.  Making their way back to the coast,  they visited Dunedin in its beautiful setting on hills, so that there are magnificent  views of the town and harbour from almost  anywhere. Dunedin became a wealthy city  when gold was discovered in the 1860's and  it is now a typical modern New Zealand  city. However, the statue of Robbie Burns  in the Central Octagon, the street names  and the number of Macs in the telephone  directory are reminders of its origin as the  Edinburgh of the south. It has fine  hospitals and university buildings and  some excellent beaches.  Stopping for a look at Invercargill, the  Lawsons drove to Bluff, the most southerly  point of their trip. They turned inland to Te  Anau, the tourist centre for Fjordland. It  has a tranquil setting beside Lake Te  Anau, surrounded by mountain peaks. The  name "Te Anau" means "cave of rushing  waters" and was a mystery until the  subsequent discovery of a series of  glowworm caves.  From Te Anau, they drove to Milford  Sound on the West Coast, one of the  grandest fjords in the scenic southwest  corner of the island. Once it was completely cut off from the rest of the island by  the miglity range of ttievSt)uthern Alps  which stretches the full length of South  Island. Now it is connected by a road over  a mountain pass and through the man-  made Homer tunnel. The tunnel has one  way traffic and operates half an hour in  one direction and then half an hour in the  other. The Lawsons didn't think it was the  right time for them to go through, but they  were travelling behind a bus and followed  it   through  without  any   difficulty.   Al  I^awson claims that the road into Milford  is the worst he has ever driven and he  claims to have experienced some pretty  bad ones in the days when the Cariboo was  being opened up. One .stretch of the road is  knownas the Avenue of the Disappearing  Mountain. The trees form a perfect arch  over the road and as one drives along, the  mountain ahead seems to sink behind the  trees.  Milford Sound with its steep bluffs and  spectacular falls was an impressive sight.  The lawsons took a cruise for the whole  length of the sound in the M.V. Friendship.  Their next stop was at Queenstown on  beautiful U.ke Wakatipu which they found  to be a convenient centre for many- interesting trips. They headed north to I-ake  Wanaka where they turned west for the  coast over a road which twisted and turned  through the mountaias. The gravel surface  of the road was fairly good and they were  agreeably surprised at the sturdincss and  power of the Mini Morris.  They made a stop at Franz Jo.sef which  lies between two glaciers, Uie Fox and the  Franz .Josef. There was n little Anglican  church there with a cultivated, flower-  filled garden, and the jungle pressing In on  all sides. Tlie plate glas.s window over the  altar used to frame the view of the glacier,  but during the la.st 100 years the glacier  lias receded and can no longer be seen  from the window.  The Lawsons took a trip In a Cessna 18f>  plane which flew over the Franz .Josef  (.lacier and then landed them on it, The  glacier extends from the main divide right  to the edge of the tropical jungle, 1,000 feet  above sea level.  Franz Josef proved a good centre for  some interesting walks and the Lawsons  took walks to Lake Wombat and Lake  Matheson, a crystal clear lake which  reflects Mt. Cook and Mt. Tasman which  tower behind it.  They continued driving up the west  coast, an area of heavy rainfall and poor  visibilty which does not offer too much  sight of the sea. The average rainfall along  this coastal strip is 300 inches and the rain  forests offer some interesting specimens  such as tremendous tree ferns. Between  Greymouth and Westport, they passed  through a region of blowholes and  punakaiki rocks (stratified limestone  formations). After a stopover at Westport,  they crossed the island through rolling  forest country to Kaikoura. It was a five  hour drive from the Tasman Sea to the .  Pacific. They went out of their way to visit  a little fishing village named Halfmoon  Bay, but it didn't remind them too much of  home.  On the north coast they visited Nelson  which has street-names associated with  Lord Nelson such as Trafalgar, Hardy,  Bridge, Collingwood and Rutherford.  Picton, a beautiful city with a good harbour and an island-dotted coast, is the  terminal for the ferry across Cook Strait to  Wellington. They left the rented car at  Picton, crossed on the ferry and took some  bus tours in and around Wellington. A  cable car which climbs 400 feet to the  botanical gardens gives excellent views in  many directions.  Renting   another   car,   they   drove  throught   some   not   very   interesting  country to Napier where the surf was too  high for swimming but there was a good  pool and an interesting marineland. A few  years ago, one of the off-coast islands  suddenly appeared out of the sea as a  result of an earthquake. They followed the  coast road as far as Gisborne, then cut  across to Whakatane on the Bay of Plenty.  They   were  headed  for  one   of  New  ZeaLand's most interesting regions of  thermal activity which stretches from the  volcano of Ruapehu in the centre of North  Island to White Island, an active volcano  lying offshore in the Bay of Plenty. A scene  of volcanic action in past ages as well as  recent times, it is a land of geysers, boiling  lakes, hot springs and hot bubbling mud.  The Lawsons made their headquarters  at Rotorua which has a Maori village and a  church in a beautiful setting on Lake  Rotorua with some fine Maori carvings. It  is a famous centre of Maori arts and  crafts, including carving, weaving and  basketmaking.  There is a spa where  sufferers from rheumatic diseases can  enjoy the warmth and comfort of healing  mineral  baths.   Right within  the  city  boundaries is Whakarewarewa, familiarly  known as Whaka, famous for its geysers,  including Pohutu wich erupts to a height of  sixty feet but has been known to rise to  twice that height prior to an eruption.  ThereJs steaming ground and mud pools  forming concentric rings like chocolate  whirls. The Maori tribes of this region  learned long ago to value Whaka, where  weary bodies and tired limbs could be  rested and relaxed in the warm healing  waters. Nowadays the local people use the  natural hot water and steam for cooking,  heating,    laundry    and   bathing.    At  Wairakei, goethermal aSteam from a va.st  underground source has been harnessed to  provide power for North Island industry.  Starting out from Rotorua, the I^awsons  took a full day bus tour, travelling by  Frying Pan I^ike to Waimangu, past the  Inferno   Crater   I^ake   and   to   I.ake  Rotomahana, which has steaming cliffs.  Two launches took  them across  I>ake  Rotomahana and Lake Tarawera to Te  Wairoa, the site of a village which had  been buried by the great Tarawera  eruption of 1886. Excavations have been  proceeding since 1936. Prior to the eruption, this had been a Maori farming  district with wheat fields, orchards and  gardens. Returning to Rotorua, they  passed the Blue and Green Lakes.  Another trip they did from Rotorua was  to Waitomo Caves, a series of lofty  chambers, long galleries and a great  cavern dotted with the lights, a million  glowworms. They explored the caves by  boat along an underground river.. .  Continuing, north to Auckland, the  Lawsons visited a cousin 30 miles north of  the city. They drove through forests of  kauri pine, huge trees, valuable for their  gum and for the timber out of which  canoes are made. In the Bay of Islands,  they stayed at Russell and visited the  Treaty House at Waitangi, which is the  home of the British Resident in New  Zealand. It was here that in 1840 the  Treaty of Waitangi was signed, uniting  Maori and Pakeha under the sovereignty  of the British Crown. The house contains  some historical treasures and beautifully  carved figures which record toe history of  the tribes. On February 6 each year,  representatives of both peoples still gather  at the Flagstaff in front of the residence to  commemorate the signing of the treaty.  Cable Bay, the next stopping place, has  a copper coloured beach and was the  terminus of the trans-Pacific cable which  at one time was connected to Bamfield on  Vancouver Island.  The Lawsons decided to explore by bus  the 60 mile long peninsula at the northernmost tip of North Aukland. It sticks  out from the island like a finger and is  treacherous with quicksands. There is a  stretch of beach which is called "90 mile  Beach", which is undoubtedly a slight  exaggeration, but the bus did drive for 45  miles along the beach. The Maori driver  took them two miles up a creek with  quicksands right beside the track. It is  indeed desolate country, where forests of  pine, the only tree to grow in this soil, are  being planted to prevent soil erosion. The  bus took them as far as Cape Reinga, the  most northerly point of the peninsula. On  their way back, they made a stop at  Waggener Museum which has some old  furniture and household equipment as well  as a collection of shells and rocks.  The Lawsons did not find the cost of  living in New Zealand unduly high. Hotel  rates were around $18 a night with kitchen  facilities and coloured T.V. The programs  were fairly good'and the reception excellent, though in most places they stayed,  the could get only one or two channels. All  TV programs closed down for the night at  11 p.m., a factor which did not worry them  unduly.  One of the most expensive items on the  tour was the car, for which the rental is $24  a day and gas, 27 cents a litre (approx.  $1.20 a gallon). They found the people of  New Zealand most friendly and helpful.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  patterns  playing games of people  missing meeting moving  threads  extending and entangling  tugged at till they break, or break away;  words  mouthed or written symbols  desperate struggles with a message  throbbing  theme through all the discord  news you've known before;  You've got to live or die.  ��� Joan Robb  Roberts Creek  MMMMMMMMMMMIM^^  Haircare at  jptye GP0wr} of GIopy  Dale KYiiHer Open Mondayh       > |Jnlmvn |nn/||  886-9744 Mon-Sul. Hwy 101, GibwoiiH  MWRMIMMMMINMM^^  ^%WI&$  Y  Thank You   for  helping  put LITTER in its place  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  30th Annual Meeting  Friday, April 15th 1977  8:00 p.m.  Canadian Legion Hall  Madeira Park  DINNER 6:30 P.M.  Members: $3.00 Guests: $6.00  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  ' Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jock Anderson  885-2053  ' George Townsend  '885-334$"'  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post OH ice Box 1219, Sechell  toll U��� 684-8016  3 BEDROOM HOME: by  Hackett Park with foil  basement. Large fenced yard  and sundeck over sunken  carport. Main floor has  spacious family kitchen-dining  area, 2 bedrooms, utility room  and living room features an  expansive fireplace. All W/W  carpets throughout. FP  $55,900.  GOLF COURSE VIEW: 1.41  acres mostly cleared. 700 sq ft  1 bedroom cottage has full  bath, nice kitchen-dining room  combination with franklin  fireplace in living room. Good  garage & small horse barn on  property. FP $41,500.  BROWNING RD HOME: 3  bedrooms in this compact  1060 sq ft slab home. Large  treed lot is very secluded. All  services. FP $38,500.  GIBSONS: Hillcrest Avenue  location. 1066 sq. ft 3 bdrm  home  finished   on   2   floors.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME: 2  main floor bedrooms, large  kitchen-dining room combination plus a generously  sized living room enhanced by  a brick fireplace. Basement  has 3rd bedroom and 2 piece  plbg. Excellent finished rec  room provides good family  area. FP $58,500.  Ground  Finished  carport  driveway.  $48,000.  level      basement.  rec     room,     large  and concrete  Sewered   lot.   F.P.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm, 1343 sq  ft home on a large view lot.  Rec room in bsmt. Landscaping done. Drive-in  garage. FP $68,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: A very tidy  2 bdrm bsmt home within  walking distance to shopping.  Try your offer to $44,250.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 4 bdrm  lome. Ideal for the growing  amily. Easy to care for lot.  Large workshop with 220V  wiring. Immediate possession.  FP $44,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE. Ideal for a  couple. About 2 blocks to the  mall. 60x120' lot with a  single bdrm, good sized living  room and kitchen. FP $31,500.  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.  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.  Tro your offer to $48,500.  SELMA PARK: Low cost  housing! 4 yr old 2 bedroom  12x48 mobile home. Unsurpassed view from .this  cleared and partly landscaped  lot. Some furniture included in  full price $25,000.  NEW VILLAGE HOME: Situated  on a treed lot that is almost  twice the area of most village  lots. Ready for occupancy  April 20. Features thermal  windows, well-insulated  throughout. Has 2 baths with  rough in in basement. 14'  wide carport. FP $47,700.  RURAL ACREAGE: 5 minutes from the ferry ~ 4.54 acres that was     ���  cleared years ago now has an overgrowth of alder. Property is  almost square in shape.  3 BEDROOM HOME WITH ACREA: 2 1/2 acres of flat, level land with  165' of frontage. Potentially subdividable. Full basement with rec  room and 1 bedroom upstairs. Property is nicely treed, several  outbuildings. FP $58,500.       ���"�����  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm home on  large excellent view lot.  Needs some repair. Try your  offer to $35,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx. 5 acees 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!  ^NEWHOME IN G\BSONS: Extra large 3 bdrm home all finished on  both floors. Double gorage in basement with automatic doors.  Sauna,- wet bar, 2 fireplaces and 3 full sets of plumbing. F.P.  $70,000.  LARGE WILSON CREEK LOT: 78 x 230' secluded lot close to the  beach. In nicely treed, quiet area with no through street. FP  $12,500.  DELUXE GRANDVIEW RD HOME: 1761 sq ft with full basement. 3  large bedrooms, all matched walnut panelling throughout. South  view. Basement has a rec room and large sauna. A bargain at  $83,500.  WEST SECHELT HOME: 2 bedroom home close to Mason Rd on over 1  acre of land. Tidy home is nicely decorated. Has 1/2 basement. FP  $39,900.   2 VIEW LOTS: Both have frontage on Wakefield Rd and Wakefield  Creek. 75' of road frontage each lot. Excellent view and less thon 1  blk to paved access to beach. FP Lot D: $15,500; Lot E: $14,500.  3 BEDROOM HOME WILSON CREEK: A must see! This neat family  home has double heat saver windows, full basement with roc room  and a large sundeck over a single carport. Driveway is paved. FP  $48,000.  LAST WATERFRONT LEFT I: on Porpoise Bay, still in the Village.  Many choices available where to site your home ��� lot is (lot &  level. FP $30,000.  HIGH WATERFRONT: One-hall acre with 175' on Shoal Channel: FP  $25,000.  VIEW TREED LOT: Corner of Bayview Rd and Redrooffs Rd. Over 1/2  acre of land with many fir trees. Good view of Sargeant Bay, easy  access. FP $12,900.  FLAT CLEARED LOT: 100' on Southwood Rd with a lane along one  side. Ready for building. $9,850.  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, 1 level homo 1200 sq ft, 1/4 acre flat,  level, treed lot. This home has lots of charm and is completely  finished inside and out including the painting. Large detached  sundeck. Living room is large, has w/w carpets and an acorn  fireplace. Maximum insulation throughout, along with thermal  windows. Full price $44.000.  Redrooffs Estates  RECREATION LOTS  Before you look on/ 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 viow lots with all  services available, including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road area in West  Sechelt.  '.2U1UMM&  md  Ul (IS  iinoooo  Ul ��M  sis.soees  Ul ��ll  ��� itioooo  Ul ��J1        1  ���is.iiooa  ui (ii     M  IH I0OO0  ui ��4     T  |I4 JM 00  Ul lit          1  IU.IHM  Ul f >��     sb  114,100 00  Ul 1.1       ���  ��� 14.MOO0  ui #>���    Hi  111 000 00  Ul #��       1  III TOO00  ui na       1  HI TOO 00  Ul Ml          |  KHO  lot Ml  111110 00  Ul *������]  ��� II 100 00  Ul lit  Sissoooa  Ul l'i  ��� It ISO 00  Ul Urn  K����  Ul ����7  MHO  Ul ��������  Kxn  I* #��t  tis.moa  Ua ��S0  III SOO 00  Ul ��SI  ��� II 100 00  ui I 1*  ���oto  For further Information on the abovo contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Jack Anderson. 885-2053  Stan Anderson. 885-2385; Doug Joyce. 885-2761  v  \ y  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 6, 1977  FADING AWAY into the trees and  sun, .steps and handrails recently  completed with the held of an LIP  project, snake their way up Soames  Hill near Hopkins Landing.  ���Timesphoto  Saturday, April 9, the Halfmoon Bay  Recration Commission will sponsor an  Easter egg hunt for the children of the bay  at the Welcome Beach Hall at 11 a.m.  There wilibe an egg decorating contest  with prizes going to the funniest design,  the most original and the most artistic. All  children of the area up to and including  Nor'West Bay and Secret Cove are  welcome.  The Recreation Commission will hold a  general meeting at the Welcome Beach  Hall on the second Monday of each month  at 7;30 p.m. Everybody interested, in  recreation is welcome to attend. The *first  meeting will be April li.  The Executive of the Welcome Beach  Community Association met April 1 and  discussed plans for renovations to the hall  when winter activities are completed.  Plans include installation of an acoustic  ceiling and the panelling of the walls. The  committee in charge of the renovations,  Roy Gair, Roy Hill and George Murray,  will be looking for volunteers. The officers  had held some preliminary discussions  with   the   Halfmoon   Bay   Recreation  ���by Mary Tinktoy  Commission, regarding a proposal to  combine forces in putting on a country fair  this summer.  Members are reminded to set a few  plants aside for the plant sale scheduled  for May 7. Janet Allen is convenor.  The social evening planned for April 16  at the Welcome Beach Hall has been  cancelled due to the pressure of other  commitments/This has meant a change in  the catering schedule and ladies who were  due to cater for either the April 16 or May  23 evenings should check with Alice  Halford or see the revised catering  schedule on the notice board.  Mrs. Thea Leuchte's French film  program March 25 showed a high standard  of presentation, colouring and  photography. Probably the most interesting to most viewers was a film on the  Mediterranean which escorted viewers on  a tour-of Spanish, French and Italian  cities. There were fine studies of the  French town of Carcassonne, near the  Spanish border, which dates from the time  of Caesar and has a 13th century cathedral  and a few Gothic remains. There was.a  look at Nimes, Avignon and Marseilles  before the camera shifted to the Riviera.  The surpising part of the pictures of Nice,  Cannes, Monaco and Monte Carlo was  perhaps the wild and rugged country  behind them.  A film on Versailles offered a bird's eye  view of the palace and gardens taken from  a helicopter. It showed the viewers more  of the palace and its gardens than they  could hope to see in days of viewing on the  ground. The palace, built by Louis XIV, is  essentially a showplace, surrounded by  formal gardens and waterways. The great  courtyard has been the scene of grandeur,  gaiety and tragedy. It was here that the  peace treaty of 1919 ending the World War  1 was signed. Again an excellently  photographed film.  A third film covered the life and career  of the French psychological novelist,  Marcel Proust.  Mrs. Leuchte in advising that this was  the final film of the season told members  that next winter's program would be for  shows once a month. She expressed thanks  to Ralph North for acting as projectioriist  in the absence of Keith Comyn.  With the fine weather urging people to  get out into their gardens, carpet bowling  has closed down for the summer. After a  very successful season, it was agreed that  while members were not generally big, the  bowlers who turned up had a rip-roaring  time. Most of the games were played men  versus ladies  With schools closed for spring break,  there were quite a few visitors enjoying  the sunshine last week. Among the  children who consider themselves lucky to  have grandparents in such a delightful  place and who never fail to make use of a  school holiday to visit them are Brian and  Darin Piper of Burnaby who were guests  of their grandparents, Bill and Alice  Fraser. They accompanied them to carpet  bowling but all the efforts of young Darin  couldn't win a victory for the men's team.  Another popular grandmother is  Blanch McCrady, whose guests have been  her son Frank with his wife Edith and their  sons, David and Gordon from Coquitlam.  Sonja and Sherry Jorgensen reported  their fist sighting of a hummingbird in  their garden April 2. We would be interested to hear of any earlier sightings.  Sonja also telephoned on the same day to  report a skein of geese flying north.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Hood"  Allln  O 15  ��. :30  The Family  Qeneral  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  The Family  Edgo ol  Hospital  Another  EdgeOI  Match  The  Match  :��5  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  :00  Take   ���  EdgeOI  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  q is  O:30  Thirty  Night  "Run  Thirty  Olnah  Show  tales  Colebrlty  Boomerang  To  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  .��  Cooks  Boomerang  The  Cooks  Dinah  World  Of Jeannie  :00  It's Your  ABC  High  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A   15  4:30  Choice  Alterschool  Country"  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Zoom  Special  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  zoom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  Salty  CaU It  Mary  Doris Day  Eyewitness  Adam-12  The  C:15  O :30  Salty  Macaroni  Hartman  Show  News  Adam-12  Mike  Room 222   .  News 4  Newservice  News  Eyewitness  Windsay  Douglas  :45  room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  News  Lottery  Show  :00  World 01  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBSNews  News Hour  CBS News  6!.30  Survival  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  .  The  News Hour  Break The  :45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike  News Hour  Bank  :00  Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  Baretta  Douglas  Good  Joker's  7   15  f   :30  Hourglass  TheTruth  Tonight  Baretta  Show  Times  Wild  Blulf  Last 01  Andy  Baretta  Treasure  Witness To  Rising  :4S  Blull  The Wild  Andy  Baretta  Hunt  Yesterday  Damp  :00  Science  Easter  Grizzly  Science  Good  Bionic  Kojak  8.30  Magazine  Bunny  Adams  Magazine  Times  Women  Koiak  Ruzicka  Comln'  Grizzly  Ruzicka  Loves Me  Bionic  Ko|ak  :45  Ruzicka  ��� To Town  Adams  Ruzicka  Loves Me Not  Woman  Kojak  :00  Music  Baretta  3  Kingston:  CBS  Movie  CBS  0  15  9:30  amera  Baretta  Girls  Confidential  Special  "Charly"  Special  Vincent  Baretta  3  Kingston:  "Something  Cllll  "Something  :45  Youngman  Baretta  Cont'd  confidential  For  Robertson  For  :00  The  Barbara  Kingston  Starsky���  Joey"  Claire  Joey"  10  Glove  Walters  Confidential  Hutch  Cont'd  Bloom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Special  Kingston  Starsky A  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  .45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Confidential  Hutch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  OO  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  Honey-  11 i*  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Mooners  Ninety  The  Tonight  News  CBS Late  News  CBS  :45  Minutes  Rookies  Show  News  Movie  News  Late Movie  :00  The  The  Tonight  Late Show  "Thousand  Late Show  "Thousand  121?  National  Rookies  Show  "The War  Plane  "Walk The  Plane  Ninety  Mystery 01  Tonight  01  Raid"  Proud  Raid"  45  Minutes  The Week  Show  Children"  Cont'd  Land"  Cont'd  SATURDAY, APRIL 9,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Cont'd  Medicine  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  The  Cont'd  0:15  C:30  '   .Cont'd -;��������� .  Men  Conftrr..  Cont'd  Conl'd' '  -s-WST      '-    ^   '  Cont'd  Cont'd  ���  a.      F  - C)mj'<jl^. _  ,   Cont'd  SsSl'sd'i''  ���  Years  Cont'd  ' )45 ���'  ~ * Cbnt'd "  Troop  ''CbntW���  "' Cont'd  Cbnt'd  + Cont'd  :00  CBC  Are  Conl'd  Sportsmjn'e  Sportsman's  All Star  CBC  ..     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NBC Movie  Movie  AN in  tetween  The  Q:1S  9:10  On  Hutch  "Where  "Charly"  The Family  The  Oeoar  TIM  Starsky A  The  Cllll  11*1,000  Telea"  Winner  :4a  All-fa  Hutch  Redlern  Robertson  Queellon  Cont'd  "Qigl"  :00  "Desire"  Dog*  Grows"  Claire  Carol  Are You  Lealle  10 IS  Marion  Cat  Cont'd  Bloom  Burnett  Being Served  Caron  Brando  Dog*  Conl'd  Cont'd  Carol  Amazing  Louie  :45  Cont'd  Cal  Cont'd  Conl'd  Burnett  Kreakln  Jordan  00  The  Newe 4  Newaervlce  CBC News  Movie  CTV  Conl'd  11 IS  National  Newa 4  Newaervlce  Allaire  "Barebaa"  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC News  Saturday  Acedemy  Anthony  Accesa  Movie  :4S  Double  The  Nlghl  Performance  Quinn  Cont'd  "The  .00  Feature  Peter  Saturday  "War  Sllvana  Late Show  Nun'e  1212  Cont'd  Cont'd  Marahall  Variety  Night  Saturday  Between  The  Mangano  Cont'd  "Conqueet-  Planet 01  Story"  Audrey  :40  Cont'd  Show  Night  Tatas"  Cont'd  TheApea"  Hepburn  THURSDAY, APRIL 7,1977  atxwootXavaawxaaota^^  J  Phone    i  ^S^       CO. 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BiiHkettt for Easter  ^  #  9-  ir    REBUILT     *  by the  JAY  />6j  A<j>v nnw  V y\sa~uing you  peninsula motors, sechrtt  (<jvlf station next Co the hospital)  ' 885-2111  ask for JAY  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  Cont'd  To Live  Another  The  Allln  More  Allln  A  15  ��:30  Cont'd  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  The Family  Cont'd  Hospital  Another  Edge Ol  Match  The  Mstch   .  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Gsme  :00  Cont'd  EdgeOI  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  Ol5  0:30  Cont'd  Night  "Blue  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Xont'd  Dusty's  Hawaii"  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream -  ;45  Cont'd  Treehouse  Elvis  Cooks  Olnah  World  Of Jesnnie  :00  Cont'd  Merv  Presley  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  4:30  Cont'd  Grlllin  Joan  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  What's  Merv  Blackmsn  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  45  New  Grlllin  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  Klshsnie  Merv  Mary  Doris Dsy  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  O :30  Kalhanle  Grlllin  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222,  News 4  Newservive  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglaa  <5  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  News  Emergency  Show  :00  Bob  ABC News -  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour ,  CBS News  6:30  Newhart  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  The  News Hour  Break The  :45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike .  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Barney  Best  Best  Hollywood  Conl'd  Special  Q  15  ���17:30  Report  Miller  Sellers  Sellers  Commend  Cont'd  Cont'd  Day In  Three's  "Captains  "Captains  Perlormence  MacLear  Mystery  45  Day Out  Company  ,    And The  And The  Cont'd  MacLear  Movie  00  Great  Westslde  Kings"  Kings"  Cont'd  Dog  'Lady  103  White  Medical  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  And  In  Bird  Westslde  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cal  The  :45  Cont'd  Medical  Confd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lake"  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  Robert  11 3  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Montgomery  Ninety  Thursday  Tonight  News  CBS Late  News  G8S  45  Minutes  Night  Tonight  News  Movie  News  Late Movie  :0O  Ninety  Special  Tonight  Late Show  "Koiak"  Lete Show  "Ko|ak  12 30  Minutes  Cont'd  Tonight  "Ml"  Cont'd  "Spy With  Cont'd  Ninety  Cont'd  Tonight  Warren  CBS Late  A cold  CBS Lale  45  Minutes  Cont'd  Tonight  Beatty  Movie  Nose"  Movie  SUNDAY, APRIL 10,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  A  15  .  aV.:��.  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News Hour  Switch  00  Beach -  Hardy  Wonderful  Beach  Sixty  Hardy  Silly  7   15  f   :30  combers  Boya  World  combers  Mlnutea  Boys  Mlnutea  Tony  Nancy  Ol  Tony  Sixty  Nancy  Sixty  :45  Rendall  Drew  Dlanay  Randall  Mlnutei  Drew  Mlnutea  00  Super-  ABC Movie  . Big  Super  Rhode  National  Rhoda  Q :15  0  30  Special  "The  Event  Special  Rhode  Geographic  Rhoda  Super-  Ten  "Jeeua  "Eaater  Phyllla  Special  Carol  :45  Special  Command.  Of  In Israel"  Phyllla  Cont'd  Burnett  00  Age  Menta"  Nazareth"  AgeOI  Switch  Switch  Card  Qii  3:30  Ol  Charleston  Conl'd  Uncertainty  Switch  Switch  Burnett  Uncertainty  Haeton  Cont'd  AgeOI  Switch  Switch  Allln  :45  Conl'd  Yul  Cont'd  Uncertainty  Switch  Switch  The Family  00  News  Brynner  Cont'd  Nawa  Delvecchlo  W-S  Ellery  10 TO  Magazine  Cont'd  Cont'd  Magazine  Delvecchlo  W-0  Queen  This  Conl'd  Conl'd  Thla  Delvecchlo  WO  Ellery  :45  Land  Contld  Conl'd  Land  Delvecchlo  W-5  Queen  00  Nellonel  Cont'd  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  CBS Newe  CTV Newa  Movie  113  Buslneee  Conl'd  Newservice  Bualneaa  Newa  CTV Newa  "The  Final  Cont'd  Star Movie  Comment  CBS Lale  CTV Newe  Eaater  :45  Mystery  Cont'd  "Young Blood  Lele Show  Movie  CTV Newe  Parade"  00  Movie  Cont'd  llawke"  "Conqueal-  "lel'a  Lale Show  Judy  121!  "Ivy"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Planl  Switch"  "King  Garland  Joan  News 4  Cont'd  OIThe  Conl'd  Ol  Fred  :45  Fontaine  News 4  Conl'd  Apea"  Cont'd  Klnge"  Allaire  TUESDAY, APRIL 12,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00  Allln  To live  Another  The  Allln  Cont'd  AH In  A ;15  L  30  The Family  Qeneral  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  k> The Family  Edge Ol  Hotpltal  Another  EdgeOI  Malch  The  Match  :4S  Night  Cont'd  Woi Id  Nlghl  Qame  Allan  Qame  00  Take  Edge Of  Movie  Take  Olnah  Hamel  Taltla-  Oil.  O .30  Thirty  Night  "Houae  Thirty  Dinah  Show  lelee  Celebrity  Duaty'a  Ol  Celebilly  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :4t  Cooke  Treehouae  Bamboo"  Cooka  Dinah  World  OlJeennle  00  It'aYour  Merv  Robert  Brady  Emeigency  Another  Funorama  A "  4 io  Choice  Orlllln  Slack  Bunch  Ona  World  Funorama  III Diddle  Meiv  Itoberl  Child.ana  Emergency  The Lucy  Olllagan'a  40  Day  Oilllln  Ryan  Show  Ona  Show  laland  00  Heritage  Merv  Mary  Oo.lt Day  Eyewltneaa  Emergency  Tha  O si*  Heritage  Oilllln  Hailmen  Show  Newa  Emeigency  Mike  Room 009  Newe 4  Neweervlee  Newe  lyewtlneea  Imergeney  Dawglae  40  Room 222  Newa 4  Newaervlce  Newa  Nawa  Emeigency  ���how  .00  Muppets  ABC Nawa  Neweervki*  Newa Horn  CBS Nawe  CBS Nawa  Newa Hour  CSS Newa  6;s  Muppets  ABC Nawa  Newaervlce  Newa Hour  Newa Hour  CBS Nawa  Hourglaaa  Newa 4  NBC Newa  Newa Hour  Tha  Nawa ttoiii  Qong  40  Hourglaaa  Nawa 4  NBC Newa  Newa Hour  Mike  Newe Hour  Show  00  Hourglaaa  ToTelt  Special  Klngaton:  Douglaa  Bobby  Jeker'a  "7   l��  1    10  Hourglaaa  TheTiulh  Treat  Confidential  ���how  Vinton  WHd  Wolfmen  Eiiploiallon  Special  Kingston'  Treasure  Hawed  On The  41  Jack  Noilhwael  Treat  Confidential  Hunt  IO  Buaea  00  Happy  Nappy  ���ea  Happy  Wha'a  HawsM  Wlae's  8;:  Days  Dayi  Baa  Days  Who  IO  Whs  King Of  levenie*  Mack  Xing Of  Who'a  JuHt  Whe'a  4S  Kensington  Ohlilay  ���heap  Remington  Who  Julia  Who  _   OS  MA S II.  light la  Polka  MASH  M ASH  One Dey  Toma  Q is  ��J   10  MA 0 II  Cnough  Woman  MA �� II  MASH  AlAIIma  lorna  flllh  tight Is  Police  Flllh  Ona  David  tame  4S  lalala  Enough  Woman  (���lata  Day  Steinberg  Tame  PS  fifth  Alan  WeWMI  nnti  Ko|��k  Ko|a*  NaehvNie  10::  ������tale  Klng'a  treeie  Calais  Ko|ak  Ko|ak  N  ���arney  rinal  In The  Barney  Koiak  Ke|a��  WaahiWe  40  MIHei  Warning  Daik  MIHei  Ko|ak  Ko|ak  M  00  The  Nawa 4  Newaervlce  CBC Nawa  Eyewllneae  CIV Nawa  Honey  11;,  National  Nawi 4  Nawaeivkia  CBC Nawa  Nawa  LIVNawa  moonera  Ninety  Movie  tonight  Newt  CBBLala  Newa  CBS Lele  41  Mlnutea  Of Tha  Show  Nawi  Movie  Newa  Movie  00  Ninety  Weak  1 rmlghl  lata (how  "Piielilo"  lata Ohow  "Pueble"  12 IS  Minutes  Cnnl d  Show  1 lepnent  Conl II  lAterttrtM  Contd  Ninety  . Cont'd  Tonlghl  Walk"  Con|'n  Cont'd  Conl'd  41  Mlnutea  Cont'd  Show  Conl'd  Conl'il  Cont'd  Conl'd  FRIDAY, APRIL 8,1977  CHANNEL2  CHANNEL4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  All In  McCay  All In  A:1S  ��:30  The Family  General  Worid  F.B.I.  The Femily  Kont'd  The Family  EdgeOI  Hospital  Another  EdgeOI  Match  Th*  Malch  :45  Night  Cont'd  World  Nlghl  Game  Allan  Gam*  :00  Teke  EdgeOI  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  Q:15  0:30  Thirty  Nlghl  "Francis  Thirty  Olnah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Dusty's  Ol  Celebrity  Dinah     >  Another  1 Dream  :4S  Cooks  Treehouse  Assist"  Cooks  Dinah  World  OlJeannie  :00  It's Your  Merv  Cont'd  Brady  Emergency  . Another  Funoreme  A :"  4:3��  Choice  Grlffln  Cont'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Nic'N  Merv  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  Th* Lucy  Gilligan's  :4S  Pic  Grlffln  Cont'd.  Shows  One  Show  Island  :00  Gallery  Merv  Mary  Doric Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  C   15  O :30  Gallery  Griffin  Hartman  ^ShMi '  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  Naws 4  Newservice  nNewa  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglss  :45  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  J��'N*wa  News  Emergency  Show  :00  The  ABC News  Newservice  *' Naws Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  6^30  Disciple  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglaaa  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike  News Hour  Let's Mske  :45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Douglss  News Hour  A Deal  :00  Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  Most  Mike  Fish  Joker's  7  15  f   :30  Hourglass  TheTruth  Tonight  Wanted  Douglas  Fish  Wild  Maritime  > MupfMt  Hollywood  Most  Tressure  Star*  On The  45  Feeling  Show  Squares  Wanted  Hunt  Onlc*  Buaea  :00  MaryT.  OonnyS  Sanlord S  MaryT.  Her*  Donny A  Lawrence  Q :15  0:30  Moore  Marie  Son  Moor*  Comes  Marl*  Welk  Tommy  Donny*  Chico m  Chicot  Peter  Donny.  Lewrenee  45  Hunter  Marl*  The Man  Th* Man  Cottontsll  Marl*  Welk  :00  Easier  ABC Movie  Rockford  Tommy  Naahvllle  Rocklord  British  Q:15  *9:30  Special  "Bsng  Files  Hunter  n  Rise  Movie  Cont'd  Th*  Rockford  Country  Nashville  Rockford  "Seven  :4S  Cont'd  Drum  Files  Cont'd  IS  Files  Time*  :00  Holy  Slowly"  Police  Hawaii  Hunter  Quincy  Seven"  10 is  Week  Cont'd  Woman  5-0  Hunter  Quincy  Cont'd  In  Conl'd  Police  Hawaii  Hunter  Quincy  Cont'd  45  Egypt  Cont'd  Woman  5-0  Hunter  Quincy  Cont'd  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV Newe  Honey-  113  Nstlonal  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV Newa  Moontrs  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  News  CBS Special  News  CBS Special  :4S  Minutes  S.W.A.T.  Show  News  Nightmare  News  CBS Late  :00  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  let* Show  Theatre  Lale Show  Movie  12 3  Minutes  S.W.A.T.  Show  "MsdeFor  "Cult Ol  "Th*  "L*t'a  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  Etch  Th*  T*n  Switch"  :45  Minutes  Avengers  Show  Other"  Cobra"  Commandments Cont'd  MONDAY, APRIL 11,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  O :15  C:30  '        :45  Allln  Th* Family  Edged  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  pjj.;.,�����:.  ���,-,  Edge A*i���i.-.  Nlghl   y \''y  Allln  '   the Family  ^atch  Game  Holm  Cont'd  . The  Allan  All Ir* .  TheFamlly  iMatch'?-' '-.���  Game  :00  Ol5  0:30  :45  Take  Thirty    .  Celebrity  Cooka  Edge of  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie  "New  Kind  Ol  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooka  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  1 Dream  Ol Jeannie  .00  A i��  4:30  :45  It's Your  Choice  Jual For  Fun  Merv  Orlllln  Merv  Grlflln  Love"  .   Paul  Newman  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  Children's  Show  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  :00  R:1>  O :30  :45  NHL  Hockey  Quarter  Final  Merv  Grlflln  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  NHL  Hockey  Pley-  Oils  Eyewltneia  Newa  Eyewltneia  Nawa  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Mike  Douglaa  Show  :00  63  :45  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  ABC Newe  ABC News  Newe 4  '   Ne*v��4  Newservice  Newservice  NBC News  NBC Newe  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  CBS Naws  CBS Newa  The  Mike  Newa Hour  Nawa Hour  Newa Hour  Newa Hour  CBS News  CBS News  $120,000  Question  00  7  15  f  :30  :4S  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spec*:  im  Spec*:  ties  Sesttle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squaree  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Douglaa  Show  Treaaure  Hunt  Jellereona  Jallereons  Headline  Huntera  Joker's  Wild  Doctor  At Sea  :00  O :15  0  30  :45  Hourglaaa  Hourglaaa  *     Hourglan  Hourglaaa  Lavemea  Shlrl*y  Monday  Night  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Jelleraons  Jalteraoni  Buatlng  Looae  Th*  Waltoni  Th*  Waltoni  Lucy-  Oaal  Comedy  Hour  00  Q:18  9:30  :4��  Beech For  The Top  Croee Cda  Concert  Baeebell  Teams  TBA  Cont'd  NBC Movie  "Dawn:  Portrait  OIA  Movie  "Whal'a  Up  Doc?"  TV  Celtic!  Circle  Awardi  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Bogart  Movie  "They  Orlve  ���   00  103  :45  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Teenage  Runaway"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Barbra  Strelaand  Ryan  O'Neal  TV  Crltica  Circle  Award  The  New  Avengen  Cont'd  ���y  Nlghl"  Ann  Sheildan  00  113  :45  The  Nellonel  Ninety  Mlnutea  Newe 4  Newa 4  Streeta  Ol  Newaervlce  Neweervlee  Tonight  Show  CBC News  CBC Newi  News  Newa  Eyewltneia  Newa  CBS Late  Movie  CTV Newa  CTV Nawa  Nawa  Nawi  Conl'd  Conl'd  CBS Lata  Movie  :00  123  :45  Ninety  Mlnutee  Ninety  Mlnutei  San  Franclaco  Dan  Auguat  Tonlghl  Show  Tonight  Show  Lale Show  "Ulzana  Reid"  Conl'd  "Ko|ak"  Cont'd  CBS Lale  Movie  Lata Show  "Ride  The High  Country"  "Ko|ak"  Cont'd  CBS Lata  Movia  J. CH0QUER& SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Bom 123S  ��*ch��ll. B.C. VON JAO  IAST PORPOISI BAY ROAD  Bu*i��8S-9244  Ra*t M8-26B6  Trail Bay Sports Ltd.  2 locations to serve you  Cowrie St.,       Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT GIBSONS  LAWN-BOY 77  The most trusted power  mower for over 40 years Wednesday, April 6, 1977  Hie Peninsula Times  Page B-7  ^Leisure Ou(UcJ^  CBC begins new  drama series  Playhouse, Thursday, 8:04 p.m. begins  a new series of dramas by George Ryga  commissioned by the CBC, Advocates of  Danger, presents Jon Granik as the in-  tinerant Danny Kubrick who travels  across Canada from Yellowknife to  Halifax on a journey rich in human encounter. Danny has worked at all kinds of  jobs from DJ in the north to civil servant,  but he's no slouch,-dresses well and drives  a snappy red sportscar. He has a  magnetism and empathy which draws  people to him and each of the seven weekly  episodes concerns someone he meets on  his journey.  This week's play, Salt Spring Well,  stars Robert Clothier in the supporting  role.  Those who remember an earlier series  on the history of the Kootenays will look  forward to the same lively characterization in George Ryga's newest radio  plays.-  Special Occasion, Sunday, 5:05 p.m.  presents a portrait of American composer-  writer-teacher Aaron Copland, probably  the .most outspoken, articulate, respected  and unselfconsciously American musician  of his time. The program will include his  Appalachian Spring, Symphony for Organ  and Orchestra with E. Power Biggs and  Copland's settings of American folk songs  sung by William Warfield.  Between Ourselves, Saturday, 9:05  p.m., presents a profile of NFB filmmaker  Donald Brittain whose documentary on the  PHYLLIS SCHULDT of UBC will be  the  adjudicator  for  the   Sunshine  Coast's fourth annual Music Festival.  ��� Photo by Ken McAllister  Music Festival  on April 13-14  Two full days of masic from the Sun-  aShine Coast Music, Drama and Dance  Festival will be presented Wednesday and  Thursday, April 13-14, at the Roberts  Creek Community Center.  This fourth annual Music Festival  includes 147 entries, comprised of piano  .solos and duets, accordian, guitar, vocal  solos and choirs. School choirs will perform Thursday morning.  Festival .sessions begin Wednesday at  9:30 a.m., 1 p.m. and 7 p.m., and Thursday  at 9 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m,  The adjudicator for the festival will be  Phyllis St'huldt from the faculty of music  at tlw University of British Columbia.  life, of Martin Lowry was nominated for an  Academy Award.  TUESDAY, APRIL 6  Mostly Musice 10:20 p.m. CBC Talent  Festival cont.: Douglas Finch, piano from  Winnipeg; Lilian Kilianski, mezzo-  soprano, Kitchener; Dean Franke, violin;  Willowdale; Stephen Pierre, clarinet,  Toronto.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Theatre and actors.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Advocates of  Danger, Part 1. Salt Spring Well, by  George Ryga, starring Jon Granik and  Robert Clothier.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n' Nine Plus Six. Henry Young Quintet.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Talent festival  - Carolyn Gadiel, violin from Toronto;  Janet Horvath, cello, Willowdale.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Books and authors.  GOOD FRIDAY APRIL 8  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. The Eearthly  Cup, Letters from Prison written by  German theologian Dietrich Bonhoeffer  during his imprisonment under Nazi  regime.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Music and  musicans.  SATURDAY, APRIL 9  Update 8:30 a.m. Round-up of B.C.  Happenings.  Quirks and Quark 12:10 Science  Magazine host David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. Verdi's II  Trovatori.  Our Native Land 6:15 Recollections of  Indian residential school life.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. John and the  Missus adapted from his stage play by  Gordon Pinsent.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. profile of  Donald Brittain of the National Film  Board.  Anthology JO:05 New short stoix by  Alice Munro, Providence. Poems by  Raymond Soiistjer.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. High  Adventure.  SUNDAY, APRIL 10  Gilmour's Albums 12:05 p.m. features  songs by Peter Dawson.  Whose Canada? 4:05 p.m. today the  B.C. viewpoint in a series intended to  spark enlightened discussion about  national unity by presenting regional  viewpoints.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Fanfare for  the Common Man, a portrait of Aaron  Copland prepared by Andrew Marshall.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m.O&U Bach  program by Mireille and Bernard Legace,  harpsichordists.  My Music 8:35 p.m. return of well-  known BBC quic.  Concern 9:05 p.m. A Joyful Noise ���  special program for Easter Sunday.  MONDAY, APRIL 11  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30  p.m. Conclusion of interview with Randy  Bachman. Ian Thomas Band in concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Festival  Singers of Canada, Liszt, Vaughan  Williams, Verdi Byre.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, APRIL 12  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Folk revival  of the fiO's interviews with Mary Travers,  Tom Paxton, John Hammond, Sr.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, ull Beethoven program.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. the Art world.  TWIN CREEK CEDAR PRODUCTS  new on the Sunshine Coast are offering  15 # Felt 36" Wide   $9?Jr roll/ $9���� on order of over 20 rolls  Fibregum in 1 gallon pail $350  in stock���Formed Flashing  Don Cross Built-in Gutters 886-2489  r  g" handbags  m women's, men's & (  P children's shoes  k work boots  S�� white shoes 20% off  c  am  FAMILY SHOES  Cowrie St.  in the Heart of Sechelt  885-9345  Sechelt  PETER SELLERS as Chief Inspector Jacques Clouseau faces the  greatest challenge of his career in  "fine/it dining with an ocean view"  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  EASTER DINNER SPECIAL  ���ffactlv* Friday, April 8, Saturday, April 9, Sunday, April 10  Prime Rib Roast  I Inch thick and aarvnd In natural |ukria,  boked potato, th*. aalad wlt|. cholca of  Hrattlnflt, loostod qoilie hiciari'and cheoio  coka lor doseoit. *IHIfKA  rosoivations aro recommended  Open on Friday and Saturdays at 11 a.m., Sundays at 3 p.m.  The Pink Panther Strikes Again,"  opening Wednesday at the Twilight  Theatre.     '  'Pink Panther Strikes  Again' at the Twilight  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  "The Pink Panther Strikes Again"  opens Wednesday, April 6, at the Twilight  Theatre.  The film is the fourth in the series of  Pink Panther films and again stars Peter  Sellers as the bumbling Surete Police  Inspector Jacques Clousseau.  Clouseau's frantic and disaster-prone  pursuits of bank robbers, kidnappers and  other assorted law breakers have made  this the most commercially successful  comedy series in film history.  Herbert Lorn, who barely survived his  ordeal as Inspector Dreyfus in "The  Return of the Pink Panther," repeats the  role in this film.  Also prominently case in the Blake  Edwards production are British actress  Lesley-Anne Down, a star in the popular  PBS TV series "Upstairs, Downstairs";  Colin Blakely ("Murder on the Orient  Express," "The Private Life of Sherlock  Holmes"); Leonard Rossiter, and Burt  . Kwoukauo who  returns   in  the   role  olj  Vivian Chamberlin  at Whitaker  April 11 through 23 Whitaker House will  exhibit works by Vivian Chamberlin of  Hopkins Landing.  Having just returned from a trip to  Arizona, California and Nevada, some of  her paintings reflect the scenery of those  states. Others will reflect professor Sam  Black's influence. You will enjoy the  variety of her works which consist of  acrylic and water color.  Vivian Chamberlin will be at Whitaker  House Saturday, April 16, and Saturday,  April 2.3, and will look forward to meeting  you on these days.  Clouseau's Chinese cook, Cato.  Viewers might keep an eye on Sellers'  handling of the Nunchaku, the Okinawan  martial arts sticks popularized by the late  Bruce Lee. Sellers carries out this stunt  himself and spent long hours practicing  with the deadly weapon.  "The Pink Panther Strikes Again" is  rated for mature audiences, It runs  through Saturday, April 9.  Beginning, Sunday, April 10, the  Twilight presents the superb film drama of  Ken Kesey's novel "One Flew Over the  Cuckoo's Nest."  The film is the only motion picture in 42  ���years to achieve an Academy Awards  sweep of the major categories. It won the  best actor award for Jack Nicholson, best  actress for Louise Fletcher, best director  for Milos Forman and best screenplay for  writers Lawrence Hauben and Bo Goldman.  It is rated restricted, carries .the  warning of violence and coarse language  and could be frightening-for children.  "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" runs  through Tuesday, April 12.  Mr. Photography  MIKE CLEMENTS  KITS CAMERAS  Don I movii lilmiun llm  nmntnur pholoflrnphnr  through cloiuhud tooth  Llko olhtii iHisjlimliH)  pholofirnplioin Iio'h lor-  rillocl tlml lila aohjocl will  hllnk nt tho lust momont  und blur Iho plcturo. Bui  imuiilly rivciii tho simplest  nnmnrna hnvo n Bhutlor  t.|x��o(l high nnougli lo no  coininodulo nomo fiction  oy p-aopla or things. Tha  moftt (loslriinllvti inovo  montn nrn thonn mucin hy  tho phologrnphma hlmnoll  wild Iho hniul, llrirjor or  body wlillo Inking Iho  plcturo  lo inliilini/o IIkiwi, llm  1:111110111 mny ho piannix,  uonlnnl Iho lornhoiul wllh  Iho olliovws ogulMHt tho  foody, Othor tlmon, try  Hiippoitlog your nlhown on  n table or (onco l'i notion  prusuing Mho enmorn  iirjnlnnl�� ntntloniiiy oh|not  ���ur.li nn a (loot or |M.st  whon shooting It nil nlnn  fiwtn u���� n tripod  Iho popular pockal  rnmaraa urn aapeclnlly II-  nblo to movement be  cm met tha ahuttai raleaae  la nt tha top and many  phologiaphnia praas tha  annum n.i woll n�� Iho  stiuttor rolonso down  whon thoy toko n plotuin.  A llttlo upwind piONMIIIO  on tho bottom ol Iho com-  orn corractn Ihla (null  finally.  Tho moro complex  cnmanin hnvo nd|untnhlo  Bhuttor flpoodn which run  quickly Iroiuo ii running  IIquio. II youi fi in slmplor,  a��k your itoalai whatnot II  will nllow minimal notion  nhoto or experiment  (lonoiiilly tho ahutlor  npond ahould tio nhnut  t/(10 ot n nocond or ovot  Ol ri mi mi Iho luilhoi  nwny Iiiiiii tho onmoin tho  moving nt>|oot In tlio  oiinlni II In to cnpliiin It  clamly, Anil hond on notion thnt la (Inoctly towards  or nwny Irom tha enmom  in much nlmplnr to photograph thnn horizontal  motion  Tha ndvanturoua may  want lo ollmlnntn blur hy  pnrmmg, foitowtrifj ma  movamanl with tha cum-  am Hut that's not iilwnya  nocaaaary. Oflan the Unas  prrxluoad by a sudden  movemant craata a aan-  antlonol immediacy  THE NEWEST. PINKEST  PANTHER OF ALL!  PETERSEIflRS  m���, HERBERT 10M  rtrannuxaY  linumtossira  USUT-URD0WII  MutiMkr        . .  naunwuiuissTiao  iwc^HEMRYMMICWI  TONY ADAMS  'tmmT$\k'w*m%  nTOM JOKES  Vnttnky  FWKKWA1DMAH  -BIAKE EDWARDS  hBUKE EDWARDS  (mf.Hmsar  CaathOdau  WED, APRIL 6TH  THURS, APRIL 7TH  FRI. APRIL 8TH  SAT, APRIL 9TH  8 PM  J * MATURE  *������*'���*���**���������������**������  : WATCH FOR :  7  * M *  COASTAL   TIRE  886-2700  SUN, MON  &TUES,  APRIL 10TH  APRIL 11TH  APRIL 12TH  8 PM  * RESTRICTED  Warning: vloUnca & coart* |  language. Could b��  Irlghtaning far child ran.  For the first time in 42 years, \  ONE film sweeps ALL the ^  MAJOR ACADEMY AWARDS   \]  BEST  PICTURE  BEST  ACTOR  BEST  ACTRESS  BEST  DIRECTOR  BEST  SCREENPLAY  JACK NICHOtf ON  ONE FIEWOVER THE CUCKOOS NEST  Coming Attraction  Henry Fonda   MIDWAY Charlton Heston  so a/te  Come and sec ou/k Soste/i  selection o^ ^/tesd ^Howm fi  tt(xfnm cfMmM\t (o fit. uWafti|'ft 9Jn<jpila(!  (WiQQ lake, \)k)M ondm (/di\  PENTANGLE  PLANTS  No. Sis Cowrie Street, Seehelt  &85-3818  cMonfioij (n .QoliWan, 9:90-G:90 p.w.  ftnultni '<iC 9 )>.����. PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 6,1977  Garden Corner  Some 50 years ago the lower Fraser  Valley had developed a valuable small  fruit industry to the point where the area  around Mission had a slogan that  described it as the "Home of the Big Red  Strawberry". A strawberry festival was  held each year and the resulting publicity  brought fresh fruit markets from the  prairies and points east.  With the railway the only transportation and with transit refrigeration  unknown, it was a big gamble which might  have paid off for the merchants but  seldomi for the producers. A not unusual  phenomenon in agriculture.  Since then the fresh small fruit industry  has grown by leaps and bounds, but not in  Canada. California and Mexico now offer  strawberries almost all year round with  favourable climate and labour conditions  making competition on a price basis  almost impossible. But for quality and  flavour our own product defies competition.  This, however, is not supposed to be a  dissertation on the small fruit industry but  is only to emphasize that growing a few  strawberries is a satisfying thing to do.  As always, the first requirement for a  good strawberry bed is the soil, the source  of all life on this planet. Assuming that  there is no nematode problem as described  recently, the next consideration is the  acid-alkaline relationship. Strawberries  like the same chamical condition of the  soil as do potatoes, that is, slightly on the  acid side.  The plants are not long lasting like  raspberries but must be replaced after  three crops have been taken. These  diminish in size with the fruiting years  with the first two years being the best.  Some time ago the writer was in the south  of England and saw one area of some 500  acres where strawberries were being  grown under cloches for the profitable  early market. These growers replaced  their plants every year to ensure top  quality fruit that could command top  quality prices. The cloches were simply  long tunnels of plastic and appeared to  serve their purpose admirably.  Strawberries like a well drained soil,  light, sandy and warm with lots of organic  material in the form of rotted manure,  compost, or peat moss enriched with  organic fertilizer. Runner plants should be  purchased by name from a reliable  source. In this part of the world the Northwest is just about the favourite at the  moment, being virus resistant and of good  eating quality. One of the most attractive  in appearance and also very prolific is the  By GUY SYMONDS  Silet, but not in the writer's opinion the  best in flavour. New varieties being in-��  troduced by Dr. Hugh Daubeny,  agronomist at the Agassiz Research  Station include the Totem, which seems  superior to anything on the market It is  now known if the plants are available  commercially.  Plants should be set. 15 to 18 inches  apart with the crowns at surface level. Add  a good dusting of some chlordane powder  in each hole before setting to combat  weevils and wireworms. Do not let the  blossoms set fruit in the planting year, nip  them off as they apppar and also remove  the runners that grow during the summer.  With proper husbandry you should get a  pound or more of fruit per plant the next  year.  The next season's crop will- benefit  enormously from manure and-or fertilizer  with the weight a little on the nitrogen  content. If you have a good sized planting  it will pay you to ask the provincial  department of agriculture for a spray  calendar. It could save you much disappointment.  Hoe carefully and weed thoroughly.  Weeds rob you of the food in the soil, and  the moisture the plants need. Besides, it  looks bad!  With ordinary care you will be able (as,  children at one time used to sing about  Curlylocks) to "sit on a cushion .and sew a  fine seam, and feed upon strawberries,  sugar and cream". Only you will probably  be watching television!  Rebekah hosts  president  Wednesday, March 23, the officers and  members of Sunshine Rebekah Lodge  enjoyed a visit from the president of the  Rebekah Assembly of British Columbia/  Mrs. Ina Freeborn of Port Alberni, B.C.  Also visiting on this momentous occasion  were Mrs. Evelyn Shaw, a past president  of the B.C. Assembly and the "Mother" of  Sunshine; Mrs. Hilda Schad, past  president from Powell River and their  three husbands who are all members of  the order. The District Deputy for Sun-  shine, Mrs. Gladys Brown was also made  welcome.  The regular meeting was preceded by a  lovely banquet in St. Hilda's Church hall at  which time the tables were suitably  decorated with bouquets of red roses and  white heather, which Mrs. Freeborn had  adopted as her special floral symbols.  Each place was marked with a single  candle set in a holder that was surrounded  by red roses, this too having special  significance to our president.  FoUowing the clearing of the tables the  regular meeting was held during which a  significant and meaningful addendum was  performed by members of Sunshine Lodge  and a thought provoking address was  delivered by Mrs. Freeborn. Other special  visitors also spoke and special presentations were made toward the Oddfellows  and Rebekah's Housing Project.  "The local lodge's donation of a bursary  for a Peninsula student wishing to attend a  vocational school or pursue a career in a  trade has been accepted by the Sunshine  Coast Bursary and Loan Society and will  be awarded later this year.  MEAT  mm��msm  announces  :@  ^   the First Spring  FLEA MARKET  Ij. Easter Sunday, April 10th  '&$!���&*,    The Fish Market will be open servinq       ,:  ^^#8t&*. fish ond chips. .*$0I^  PRODUCE  LETTUCE Imported No. 1   ea.Z%)  CELERY Imported No. 1 Zlbs.49  SWEET POTATOES 2h>s45c  PINEAPPLE Hawaiian Jumbo ea.   1  GROCERY SPECIALS  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sunshine Coast Hwy���Next to St. Mary's Hospital���Sechelt  ^^fc operated by  GENERAL INQUIRIES  885-5111  SERVICE LIMITED  PARTS & SERVICE  885-2111  Get ready for summer driving with this  14-point GULF SPRING TUNE-UP package.  ^M Ignition system analysis  mJ Lubricate heat riser valve  3 Supply and install new  points and condenser  4 Supply and install new  spark plugs (resistor  plugs extra)  Here's what well do:  5 Adjust dwell angle and ��M4\ T   , ^ ..  timing 1|| Test battery  f% Adjust carburetor ^ ^  M Inspect air cleaner element   1^2  8 Examine positive crankcase 4|^&  ventilation valve Il3r wires  Check and record  compression  Examine rotor and  distributor cap  Examine high tension  Beemaid, White  CREAMED  HONEY 2 ibs.  DAIRY SPECIALS  Inspect all belts and hoses  m\ja^ Final ignition systom  analysis  Winter driving can be tough on your car's  engine. Get your car ready for sunny driving  with n 14 point Spring Tune-Up from Gulf.  Parts and labour listed above are included  in the price and are coveiod by your Gulf  dealer's 90 day or 4,000 miln guarantee,  whichever comes lirst  DO YOUR PART TO CONSERVE ENERGY  A well-tuned car runs more efficiently and  gives better gas miloage than a poorly tuned  car. The better your gas mileage, the more  energy you conserve. So, do your part to help  conserve Canada's energy. Make an  appointment and tune-up today  4-Cyl.%#%# 6-Cyl!TT%# 8-Cyl.TP^#  Including parts and labour.  * For most passenger cars. Offer expires May 14,1977.  Phone early for your appointment.  A FULL SERVICE GULF FACILITY  Come look us over���where your dollar goes further.  UmWAO Grade A, Large Dozen 09  ICE CREAM  Dairyland, 2 litre 1  COTTAGE CHEESE Dairyland, 500 gm vd  BAKERY SPECIALS  Bring your ICBC claim to Jay the Bodyman  25% DISCOUNT  on your deductible on all types of claims except glass  Call 885-2111 for your appointment.  Effective until May 14th  Closed April 8th, Good Friday. Open Thursday, April 7th tU 9 p.m.  Prices Effective:  Thurs, Apr. 7th  & Sat, Apr. 9th  Phon. 085-2025  889*823 - Bak.ry  ���85-9812      M.atD.pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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