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The Peninsula Times Mar 2, 1977

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Array SCRD blasts Island plan  By KERRA LOCKHART  Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) directors have accused the  provincial government of "misunderstanding and insensitivity" after last  week's announcement of changes in the  Islands Trust Act.  Under legislation introduced by  Municipal Affairs Minister Hugh Curtis  the trust will now be able to approve  zoning bylaws, community plans and  subdivision applications for the nearly 220  islands that fall under its jurisdiction.  Previously, this power has been divided  among seven regional districts along the  lower'British Columbia coast.  In a statement released late Saturday  night the eight SCRD directors announced,  "The Sunshine Coast Regional District  wishes to go on record as strongly opposing the proposed changes to the Islands  Trust Act as they were outlined on  Friday."  The reginal board members go on to  assert that "This district has consistently  supported the concepfrof the Islands Trust  and, on the basis of co-operation with the  trust, has been able to successfully  provide the planning services the  residents on the islands desire."  However, say the directors "it has been  our experience that, while the trust was  helpful in providing answers for problems  specific to the islands the regional districts  could most effectively measure and  balance those requirements of the region  that are essential for the integration of the  islands with the surrounding community."  "Any attempt to remove the authority  over planning from the local level back to  Victoria," warns the press release, "can  only create misunderstanding and insensitivity towards local needs."    ,  The directors conclude by saying it is  "regrettable" that instead of allowing  regional districts more autonomy Curtis is  instead concentrating authority in Victoria. ,   '  "The government is about to wipe us  out," alleged Area 'B' director Peter  Hoemberg after the statement's release.  "The next step", he, reports, "is for the  seven regional districts affected to get  together and fight this. They may not all  realize the implications involved in Curtis'  action."  Hoemberg is particularly concerned  with the effects of the new amendments on  Uie Gambier and Keats Island's community plan as a section of the legislation  will allow the trust to repeal any planning  or zoning bylaws already approved by  regional districts.  Regional board chairman Harry-  Almond, interviewed before the director's  remarks were relayed to the press, also  expressed concern about the future of  Gambier Island, the largest trust island in  ���See Page A-3  BONGO may love it, but the little girl's mother is probably having a different reaction as she renews, her  car insurance at the Gibsons' ICBC office last week.  School trustees defy  minister of education  Local school trustees have voted to defy  the Minister of Education and not allow a  controversial Grade Four mathematics  exam to be administered within the  Sechelt school district.  The decision taken at Thursday's'  school board meeting, was made after  trustee Claus Spiekermann attacked the  hour and a half test as "ridiculous" and  "dumb". He also accused government  officials of circumventing the powers of  local school boards by sending notice of  the examination directly to district  superintendents.  The mathematics test is one of a series  of ongoing examinations administered by  the Ministry of Education as part of the  Learning Assessment Program. There,  was wide spread anger last fall when  Education Minister Pat McGeer upheld  results of a Grade Four Language Arts  exam as proof British Columbia children  were not being taught fundamental English  skills. At the time many teachers and  parents said an individual child's  knowledge could not be tested by a standard, province 'wide survey. It was  suggested that the results of the tests were  inaccurate as special assistance children  had been made to take the exam.  Spiekermann told his fellow trustees  that the up-coming mathematics test was  also to be ^dininistereafc to special  assistance children. Reading from a  memo sent by J&�� MiflJaio, -.Acting  -������'B'ircctbr "'of ."the ' Lc^A-ingf %p^raent  ' y '>.   * lJf'*��"aa  Weekly gaitage  collection July 1  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board last week approved a weekly  garbage pickup contract for all residents  living in unincorporated areas. The service will begin July 1.  The board's Public Utilities Committee  earlier had rejected as too high a bid of  $6,000 per month for weekly collection. But  last Thursday, after debating the need for  the service.the board decided it would cost  the average household only about $5 or $6  more per year and awarded a three-year-  contract to Sunshine Coast Disposal  Services.  Prior to July 1, a bi-weekly collection  will continue at a cost to the district of  $3,800 per month, according to the new  contract. After that date, weekly collection will begin at a rate of $6,000 per  month.  The district previously paid $,32,000 per  year, or about $2,667 per month, for the biweekly service.  The delay in beginning weekly  collection is to allow the disposal .service to  acquire a new truck.  Board Chairman Harry Almond, explaining his support for weekly collection,  noted Uiat many residents habitually  exceed the two cans per two weeks allowed  under the contract. The collection service hns been picking up the excess in  moat cases without complaint, but the  situation constitutes an unfair burden  upon the contractor, he said.  "I personally think thnt lf the contractor stuck to the contract there would  Hoon be an outcry," Almond snld.  Director Peter Hoemberg, who opposed  weekly collection, said, "If I wanted to fill  two cans, I could. Rut there are lota of  ways uround this, like squishing tin cans."  Almond replied, "I think you'd have a  big Job educating people to squish cans."  Director Barry Peuruon said most of  the cost for the new service will be sup-  l>ortc<l by younger working people with  families, who linve t'.ie mast need for  weekly collection.  Pearson attended a Dnvls Buy community meeting earlier In Uie week at  which a majority of those present Indicated that they were opposed to weekly  collection. Davis Bay Is part of Area C,  which Pearson represents.  Pearson, however, voted for weekly  collection at the board meeting, lie explained thnt most of the pVople at the  Davis Bny meeting were retired persons  who have little need for Increased service  nnd who, furthermore, will not have to  l)enr the Increased cost.  "The people who need weekly collection are the ones who will lie pnylng for It,"  Pearson nnld.  Program, to District Superintendent John  Denley, Spiekermann quoted: "It is important to note that the assessment  program is attempting to document the  knowledge and skills of the total  population in the above grade-year levels.  Hence ALL students enrolled at these  levels should be included in the testing  (where possible, this should include  special education students as well.)" "We  all took an oath of office," said Spiekermann, "to safeguard the interests of  children. They want this test given to  special assistance, handicapped children.  It is time we said this test will not be administered in this school district."  As principal of Boundary Community  school in North Vancouver, Spiekermann  said he had seen a copy of the test and did  not believe it a valid method of assessing a  ���See Page A-3  XriEi  ^T^^^^iW^     ^ Registration No.. 1142  ENiNSULA Umeb  ��� ^^M .   ^-IsTsla,  _tWWW\W g^. Union ,v">��vy->aW. Lobel  to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek, ^M   Phone ��� . ~'*"'��� ".  toon Say, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb.. Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont       J.   885-3231 16  Pages ��� 15c Copy  16 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER QN THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ������ No. 14  Wednesday, March 2,1977  Cameo Lands swap in question  The proposed land swap between  Cameo Lands developer Hank Hall and the  Regional District appeared to be faltering  last week, and Hall went to the Regional  Board seeking alternatives.  The snag in the land swap is a finding  by the provincial Lands Management  Branch that the 20 acres of government  land is more valuable than the 20 acres  offered in exchange by Hall.  A   February   14   letter   from   the  Department of Environment to the  Regional Board termed the trade "not  acceptable."  A subsequent reevaluation of the  properties has been made by the Lands  Branch, but Hall told the Board that he  can't wait for a new decision based on that  report.  The 20 acres Hall is offering the district  is the western half of a 40-acre parcel  which Hall has an option to buy. The land  RCMP direct traffic around a tree which fell across Highway 101 above Wilson Creek last week. Workmen  had the tree removed in short order.  Board approves Secret Cove hearing  The Regional Board last week reversed  its field and okayed another public hearing  on the proposed Secret Cove Marina  development.  On February 10 the board voiced  general agreement to a revised plan for  the controversial development and  seemed to agree with the opinion of the  board's solicitor that a second public  meeting is not necessary.  I>ast Thursday, however, after hearing  from Mr. Warner, a solicitor representing  current ISccrct Cove residents, the board  scheduled another hearing from Mr.  Wnrner, n solicitor representing current  Secret Cove residents, . the board  scheduled another hearing for March 23.  The meeting will be nt 7:30 p.m. at the  Welcome Beach Hall.  Wnrner told the bonrd Unit the revised  contract contains numerous differences  from the one dlcusscd nt the last hearing In  November. "There are enough differences  to make this n new contrnct," he snld.  Director Peter Hoemberg noted that  there was tlio possibility of residents filing  a lawsuit lf the board declined to hold  another hearing. According to the board's  solicitors, he snld, "we nre on solid  ground, but the question is, would It be  easier to go to public hearing?" I don't  agree with Mr. Wnrner thnt the changes  ure substantial."  In other action, Uie bonrd rejected n  request from the vlllnges of Gibsons nnd  Sechelt to rezonc airport land to Industrial.  Hoemberg sold thnt If tho villages  Intended to sublet Industrial sites on the  land, they should be trcntcd as would nny  other developer. Specifically, lie  suggested Uiat the villages should agree to  shnrlng the cost of bringing n wntcr line to  the site, os is being require*! of developer  Hunk Hnll on his nearby proposed Industrie site.  Director Jim Metzler, who Is also n  Gibsons alderman, replied that there ure  no pinna to sublet Industrial sites on the  land and that there Is "no way" Gibsons  could afford to share in the cost of a water  line.  "If you only intend to use the land for  airport-related functions, you don't need  rezoning," Hoemberg .said. "If you want to  use it for light industrial, fine, Just say so  and I will support that."  Metzler continued to insist tliat the  villages Intended only airport-related used  for the land, but that they nevertheless  wanted the rezoning. The board rejected  the proposal.  The board also heard from Roger Cote,  who said he was representing certain  residents of Bowsprit Road who nre opposed to the contraction of a suggested  community wharf in the area.  He wus assured by Director Ed  Johnson that the only motion before the  board Involves the district's obtaining a  water lease at the end of Bowsprit Road.  "There are no proposals now" for a  wharf, Johnson said, "and frankly I don't  expect any action on lt."  The board also voted to drop two  pending lawsuits seeking waterfront  access, one at Soames Point and one at  Grantham's Landing.  Directors inferred from a letter from  the board's solicitor that chances of  winning suits were questionable and tliat  legal expenses might be $5,000 to $10,000 ln  each Instance.  Director Bernie Mulligan argued  strenuously for pursuing the suits, despite  the costs, and Dircctor'Jim "Metzler drew  laughs from the board when he noted tliat  Mulligan's home la across tlio street from  the Soames Point property.  All safe in plane crash  It wns, nccprdlng to nil involved, the  social event of the season. The festivities  began Saturday at noon in Madeira Park  at which tlmo a Surrey pilot, in a spectacular bellyflop, landed his single engine  plnne right In the middle of Pender Harbour. And the whole arcn turned out to see  wlint would happen next.  The events, ns reconstructed by n  slightly nmiincd RCMP officer nnd severnl  eyewitnesses nre ns follows:  Pilot David Anderson, 31, was returning to l.ungley from Powell River when  his engine developed a malfunction In the  fuel feed. Helcnslng his binding gcur  Anderson attempted to set down between  the 8-bends on Highway 101, but n cnr got  In his way.  H(.trading his wheels the pilot, said one  woman, "sort of somersnultcd over tho  elementary school" nnd enme down In the  hurbour.  Anderson, his four yenr old daughter  is just west of Field Road and south of the  airport. The district wants the 20 acres  because it includes a section of. Chapman  Creek. The district is attempting to piece  together a linear park following the creek.  In exchange, the district has offered  Hall 20 acres immediately north of the  eastern half of his 40-acre parcel for an  industrial park. The 20 acres Hall would  receive is relatively flat and therefore  better suited for development than the  land along the creek, which drops off into a  ravine.  Hall told the board the latest delay in  approving the trade puts him in a  precarious position because his purchase  option expires March 10. He requested that  the board give him a backstop proposal to  the land trade by March 4.   ���     P_.  The backstop Hall wants is a statement  of intent from, the board as to what portion  of his 40 acres would be rezoned for in  dustrial use if the land trade is not approved.  In this context, Hall defined the board's  decision as a choice between providing  sufficient land to satisfy solely "local  needs" (5 to 15 acres) and providing  enough land to allow for "labor intensive  or secondary industry" (20 to 40 acres).  The board's dilemma is that opting to  rezone the larger number of acres for  industrial use would involve eliminating  that part of the Chapman Creek Park  which it hopes to gain in the land trade.  "I'll go whichever route the Regional  Board wants, but you've got to decide,"  Hall said.  While insisting that he would accept  whatever decision the board made, Hall  indicated his opinion: "The board has to  decide what comes first ��� secondary  industry, jobs for the people, or a bicycle  ���See Page A-5  I  ���'..'���-v.'.  resij  recreation commission  Tarn nnd pnssenger William Mclnrcn  were Immediately plucked unhurt from  their sinking plane by nearby boaters.  A tow wus thrown around the plane, a  subn diver sent down to lower tho wheels  yet ngnln nnd the aircraft wns first pulled  to tho public wharf nnd then transported  over dry lnnd to the Fisheries-of flee where  It awaited inspection by a Ministry of  Transport official.  "You should liavo seen nil the people up  here," reported Judy Milbec, one of the  first persons to realize what wns going on.  Added Kathcrlnc McQuitty, "It happened  right outside our window. We were sitting  here one minute, then there was this  strange sounding motor and next there  wns u plane In our luirbour."  An HCMP spokesmun snld, In his  opinion, lite plnne was a "write-off" but  that Andorson, in Uio .true plonoor spirit of  Canada's bush pilots, still hoped to make It  to I-angley, even If he did arrive slightly  Hogny.  Norm Watson, chairman of the SCRD  Parks and Recreation Commission, last  week resigned from the commission,  citing reasons of health. Jack Whitaker,  commission.representative from Area C,  was elected to replace Watson.  Watson's resignation was accepted  with regret Thursday by the Regional  Board. Board members expressed appreciation for Watson's efforts as chairman of the commission.  In his letter of resignation to the board,  Watson urged that work be continued  toward implementing a regional  recreation function.  Prior to his resignation, Watson  presented the commission with a list of  proposed recreation programs for the  Peninsula with an estimated capital works  cost and operating deficit for each. (See  story inside.)  He also presented alternate repayment  schedules based on different combinations  of taxpaylng participants and approved  projects.  Watson stressed later that the figures  ere strictly estimates intended for  discussion and debate.  The alternate repayment .schedules  submitted by Watson all are premised on  provincial approval and one-third funding  of the recreation package. Watson's  calculations indicate that with the  provincial funding a new two mill  recreation tax would be sufficient to pay  for all currently considered projects. Such  a tnx levy would be subject to voter np-  provnl in n referendum which hns not yet  been cleared by the Regional Board.  Watson acknowledged that his total  estlmute of almost $1.1 million for capital  works costs mny be considered Inflated  because it includes a $425,000 allocation for  a swimming pool In Uie Gibsons-Area F  vicinity.  Gibsons has been awarded n $300,000  federal Neighbourhood Improvement  Program NIP grant, which village  aldermen liavc Indicated will be applied  toward construction of a pool. The village  is committed to supplying an additional  $100,000 In matching funds to (hat grant.  The cnpltul works estimate may be  further distorted by the omission of any  funds for another swimming pool being  sought for the Pender Harbour nreu. That  pool Is indicated on Watson's list aa being  financed by a NIP grant, even though no  .��uch grant haa been awarded.  Watson's explanation for tlieso apparent descrepancles was that previous  efforts to secure a pool for Gibsons have  failed und Uiat he was not totally convinced the village will be successful in  applying Ita NIP grant to pool construction.  He also said Pender Harbour residents  have Indicated to him that they nre hopeful  of obtaining somo form of grant money for  construction of their pool and, in any case,  have no intention of seeking construction  funds from the Regional District.  Watson's estimated repayment  schedules indicate the following:  A 2 mill tax for the entire regional  District, including Gibsons, would produce  $160,000 a year in taxes. This is based on a  current assessment of $80 million for the  district.  Assuming one-third provincial funding  for the entire capital works program, the  total of principle and interest payments  and operating deficits equals an annual  cost of $160,052 ��� almost exactiy equal to  revenue receivedl  ��� A 2 mill t!ax for current Regional  District Recreation Function members  (all entities except Gibsons) would  produce $146,000 a year In taxes, This Is  based on an assessment of $73 million.  Exempting the Gibsons pool from the  capital coasts, leaves a total of $666,250.  Assuming provincial funding and  eliminating operating deficits for both the  Gibsons and Pender Harbour pools, the  annual cost eqilals $76,752. This leaves an  annual surplus of $69,246.  Adding back in a $25,000 annual  operating deficit for the Pender Harbour  pool leaves an annual surplus of $44,248,  If, in uddition, Gibsons Inter Joined the  Recreation Fdnctlon, this would Increase  n tnx revenue by $14,000 a yenr. If the  district nt thnt point picked up the  estimated $25,000 operating deficit for  Gibsons pool, nn annual surplus would  remain of $.35,248.  Watson's figures ulso indicated Um>  Importance of Area F, which inludcs Port  Mellon, ln nny rccrentlon plun. With un  assessment of $25 million, Area F constitutes ubout 31 per cent of the tax base  for Ihe entire district. Gibsons,'with nn  assessment of $7 million, represents about  0.8 per cent of the district's tax base.  Bernie Mulligan, Area F representative  to the Regional Board, recently has been  discussing with Gibsons aldermen the  possibility of his urea .supplying sonic sort  of financial support for the Gibsons pool  project.  Such financial support could be  achieved if Area F voters approved n  recreation tax lovy through referendum-  Such a referendum requires the consent of  Uio Regional Board.  Meanwhile, however, the Recreation  Commission Is pushing for a referendum  which would seek approval of a mlllrnte  (possibly 2 mills) for funding of the  Regional District HecraaUon Function.  According to Watson, lf voters approved the regional plun, Area P would l��'  inextricably tied to the function by Its  financial committment und could not "opt  out," even In tho unlikely event that tin;  District Board were willing to give up thnt  tnx base. PageA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 2,1977  The PeninsulaT^^ Cll^sM  editorialF^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every  other right  that free  men prize:  of  js-a. Winston Churchill  Sechelt school trustees were  positive, indecisive and wrong at  their last board meeting.  Positive, because they had the  courage to stand up to Education  Minister Pat McGeer and refuse to  allow an hour and a half mathematics  test to be administered to local  students. Trustee Claus Spiekermann  was right to be incensed that the  government is forcing the mentally  handicapped and children with  learning disabilities to face such an  ordeal. We can only hope that when  the inevitable pressure is applied by  Victoria that the trustees will have  the courage of their convictions.  Indecisive, because the school  board delayed a decision on allowing  a B.C. Teacher's Federation film on  racism in British Columbia to be  shown to local students.  Discrimination does exist it exists  on the Sunshine Coast, and the only  method of dealing with it is through  education and understanding. It  would be a grave mistake for the  trustees to follow the convoluted  thinking of Surrey and ban the  documentary from our schools.  ,It became, clear at the board  wrong  meeting that some of the trustees  were more concerned with the  political differences between  themselves and the BCTF than they  were with the objectives of the film.  When it comes to the vote this  animosity should not be allowed to  affect the outcome.  Wrong, because the request by the  Elphinstone girl's basketball team to  represent their school on a trip to  Hawaii was denied. The players  would have missed only four days of  school but the board decided that such  travel is not educational. The girls,  they said, could always go as a  private group.  Hopefully, the trustees will reconsider their decision and their  definition of education. Are we still in  the days when learning had to be  limited to textbooks and the occasional field trip?  It is perhaps only ironic that the  next item of business dealt with after  the Elphinstone request was a trip for  the board members themselves, when  they decided to book into Vancouver's  Four Seasons hotel for their annual  association meeting. And it was  mentioned how much they hoped to  learn from the three day outing.  .<&  Yea, "rather excitable" is one way to describe him  totally beserk" is another way.  Been to Commercial fishermen  Panther Peak taking brunt of restrictions  lately?  Skara Brae  -.!:���*.  '  HEY SIR, AM I A PARAGRAPH IN  YOUR NEXT BOOK?  This column is about writers or, more  specifically, about that certain genre of  scribbler known as the aspiring literary  genius.  Aspiring literary genii, the male  variety, seem to proliferate on the Sunshine Coast and once you come into contact with them you may never regain your  lost innocence.  Aspiring literary genii with their  charm, intelligence, sharp humour and  miasmal sense of the male ego are enough  to send you gratefully back to your  Superman and Vera Valient comics.   :  Let me offer a few glimpses of the  working of their minds. It really is quite  bizarre.  The first thing that must be understood  ibout any aspiring male literary genius is  that he regards woman with contempt. He  uses them, abuses them, manipulates and  dissects them as potential material for an  upcoming opus.  Every minute spent in the company of  an aspiring literary genius you are  analyzed, probed, recorded and evaluated  as a future object of fiction. You become a  source for his agony, a wellspring for his  work but never a friend.  Somewhere In the background of every  aspiring literary genius is an unhappy love  affair. It is the excuse for his attitude, his  selfishness and his arrogance. Without this  enshrined history the aspiring literary  genius would have to act as a normal  human being instead of playing the role of  the tragic, misunderstood hero.  The aspiring literary genius surrounds  himself with his personality. He must have  atmosphere in which to work. This usually  includes a sea view, a smoking wood stove,  background music and rough cedar  shelves laden with Russian translations  and Felff er cartoons. The aspiring literary  genius can only work to a regimented  schedule. To disturb hSm Is either to  provoke a temper tantrum or a severe  case of the sulks.  Aspiring literary genii have a glibness  rarely equalled among other mortals.'  Words flow off their tongues in smooth,  subtle sentences. But somewhere In the  back of your mind it seems you hnve heard  lt ull before nnd suddenly you realize that  what is being said Is nothing but n  paraphrase of un obscure Elizabethan  poet.  The authentic aspiring literary genius  can usually recite, by rote, most of Norton's Anthology of English Literature.  Once you liave overcome your  amazement, It Is really raUier Impressive.  Aspiring literary genii cultivate the  acquaintance of established (I.e.  published) poets nnd authors. As such they  will go out of their wuy to beguile Uiem  with flattery and bottles of wine.  The greatest sin tlwt cun be committed  against the aspiring HUvnry genius Is to  interrupt of these trys'-s. You will never  quite In* forgiven for spoiling wliut lie  regards us a meeting of Uie great nnd  The Peninsula^dm^  Published Wednesday! at Sccnclt  ' on n.C.'t, .Sunshine Const  I'V  The Peninsula Timet  for Wc*tprci Publications ltd.  nt Sechelt, B.C.  Bo* .110     Sechelt. B.C.  VON MO  1'hone ��8.S .1231  Subscription Ruin: (in aSdnsnce)  I Deal, $7 per year. Ilcyond .1.S milei, $8  U.S.A.. $10. Oversew. $11.  ��  By Kerra Lockhart  maybe-great of Canadian literature.  Like most difficult people the aspiring  literary genius demands not trust but only  acquiescence to his moods. You suffer him  for the sake of his art; forgive his sins and  forget his trespasses.  Days after his latest rudeness he will  meet you on the street, or in the bank with  outpourings of apology which you are  expected to receive without comment. He  will then make vague promises about  tomorrow, next week or sometime soon  and disappear to write up the scene in his  diary.  The aspiring literary genius is  guaranteed an audience if he ever doesjget  into pript as affhis former friends 'will  want to find out how he has interpreted  their lives.  Aspiring literary genii can neither  accept nor understand criticism. They  lack the maturity to appreciate an unfavourable review. Instead, their pride  piqued, their egos wounded, they paste the  cutting in their scrapbook where  sometime in the future it will become the  basis for a novel about writer. When you  come right down to it, the aspiring literary  genius is concerned with only one subject  matter, himself.  The rest of the world is only a stage  upon which he performs.  Editor, The Times,  Sir: All three local papers have, at  some time in the past, made some comment on the fact that the Gibsons Wildlife  Club has been trying to have a piece of  land in the Panther Peak, Tetrahedron  area designated as a park for the enjoyment of everyone.  Recently, a letter was sent to the  Minister of Recreation and Conservation  requesting that a reserve be placed on this  land until such time as it can be decided  whether in fact the area is suitable or  desirable as a park.  One of the^ things which might determine the outcome 61 the study, which  would have to be carried out by the  government, would be usage of the area.  How many people go in there and for what  purpose?  We are requesting people who have  visited the area over the past twelve  nionths to let iitfiknt^^^^ timfek  they went in, how many In the party and  for what purpose they went in (hunting,  hiking or fishing.)  We would also like to know by which  route the area was approached from,  either Chapman Creek, McNab Creek,  Rainy River or any other way. All we want  is numbers and for what purpose and  anyone interested in co-operating in this  survey is invited to phone 886-9949 or draft  a line to the Gibsons Wildlife Club, Box 156,  Gibsons, B.C..  Thanks in anticipation of a good  response.  John Hind Smith,  Gibsons, B.C.  Delightful din in Davis Bay?  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I would like to express my appreciation to the many, many people who  have been so supportive to us ln our bid for  rezoning property in Davis Bay in order to  establish a sporting goods and marine  supply business. It has been extremely  gratifying to find so much encouragement  for our proposed project.  There are a few who have opposed it,  and to thoso and to the directors of other  areas of the SCRD who voted against it, I  would like to suggest that they personally  and Individually take a good look at the  property concerned. It Is directly adjacent  to commercial property and totally unsuitable for residential use. Count the lots  from Whitaker building to the corner of,'  Hwy. 101 and Bay Road. There aro six,  with two families, n total of four people  presently residing there! Tills should  Indlcute how desirable this particular area  is as residential property. I questioned  Mrs. Scales who, with his wife, comprises  50 per cent of the population of this six lot  strip and who has vehemently opposed our  rezoning application, about the noise from  the highway nt his home. Yes, he agreed, It  is noisy but he is a big city boy and would  miss Uio traffic und noise If it wasn't  there! I wasn't able to find uny other  resident who felt the same.  We came to the Peninsula ln I960 und  purchnsed tho property ns pnrt" of n  package thnt Included a home directly  Iwhlnd It. Entrance to our homo wns from  Whitaker Rond, but ln a few years tlte  Highways* Department raised Hint rond to  a level tluit wus unsuitable, so for nccess  we hud to uso tho lot In front. There was no  zoning in effect and no building restrictions, so we could have, when we went Into  business, built our welding shop on that  property. We were pructlcully alone in  DavUi Bay at Uie Ume. However, since wc  considered the future development of the  area, we purcliuscd property on Eimt  Porpolso Buy Hond for our business  venture.  The business became well known ln tho  area nnd It supported six families nt the  tliiu. It wns sold In 1075. During the yenrs  Editor, The Times;  Sir: We local commercial salmon  fishermen are faced with new proposed  restrictions upon us which will force us to  choose the areas in which we will be  allowed to fish. Many of us, myself included, are strongly opposed.  We are not told any valid biological  reasons for this legislation. We object to its  discriminatory aspects. If there is or was a  biological reason to restrict us, then that  same reason applies to .the sports  fishermen.  We are presently rigidly restricted as  to openings and closings of areas. Salmon  net fishermen are lucky to get 40 full days  of openings annually. We cannot start for  salmon commercially until April 15 or troll  'after September SO^We pay $200 to $400  each   licence   fee.   Canadian   sports  fishermen do not pay a licence and all  sports fishermen can fish 365 days a year  and are almost unrestricted as to areas.  .We commercial'fishermen are con-  . tinuajlly aslonj our fisheries department to  'jmpreheartyRefine where 'certain ^on*;  ^mercializing practices' of stalled sports  fishing stops and true commercial fishing  starts. We see charter boats operating  seven days a week all over the coast at  $200 to $250 per day, depending on numbers. We also see huge salmon derby  prizes that mean thousands of immature  salmon that we are paying tax dollars to  produce are slaughtered off to try and  obtain that huge one and win that $25,000.  These inequities can engender- bad  feelings between neighbours and this is  now happening in all our up coast communities between the sports and commercial fishing residents. Worst of all is  that after years of attempting to get and  actually starting to get both commercial  and sports people to physically take part in  voluntary salmon enhancement work in  our streams and rivers, I can see that an  attitude is developing among us commercial fishermen whtTare taking the  brunt of all this restrictive legislation that  could say, "Who am I helping to enhance ���  for, so to hell with it."  This strikes at the very base of our  salmon enhancement program. We are at  a point how where commercial and sports  should be working more and more  together/Locally more sports fishermen  should be helping us-in the Pender-Jervis  Inlet area and more commercial fishermen in Gibsons should be helping John  HindSmith and Gibsons Rod and Gun Club  in their excellent work.  John Daly  Garden Bay  Weather report  Weather ��� February 19-25.  Lo  Hi Prec.  ^mi. <p .''V:                  .        i   .'..��� mm  February 19  .4s .11 < nil  February 20. 8    13 6.9  February21 6    11 3.8  February 22....-: 6     9 1.5  February23 l     8 nil  February 24..... 1     8 1.3  February 25 l     7 8.9  Week's rainfall���22.4 mm. February 1-  25,1977 ��� 64.3 mm. January 1 - February  25, 1977 - 152.7 mm.  February 19-25,1976 ��� rain -.20.6 mm,  snow - 2.5 cm. February 1-25, %6 ��� 94  mm. January 1 - February 25,1976 ��� 264.4  mm.  Your risk of dying of lung cancer, heart  disease and emphysema is much greater if'  you are a cigarette smoker.  Where can  commerce go f  By ADRIAN STOTT  Commercial enterprises are having a  problem finding affordable land in the  Sechelt area, we are told in a recent  vehement letter to The Times from R.W.  Copping. It's all a plot by our local  government to throttle competition in the  area, he says in his lengthy description of  the conventional wisdom on the subject,  and the solution he implies would be to  allow businesses to locate anywhere they  please.  Unfortunately, as is often the case, the  conventional wisdom here is a serious  distortion and over-simplificaiion of the  issue, and Mr. Copping's proposal would  be an example of throwing the baby out  with the bathwater.  The first question to ask is whether  there is actually any bathwater ��� is there  really a shortage of commercial land? Yes  and no. There is a reasonable number of  vacant commercial lots, at Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay, Redrooffs Road and Halfmoon  Bay, and a large supply of them in Sechelt.  Unfortunately, some of the Sechelt ones  must wait for the sewer before being  useful, but the main problem with the rest  is that they are priced too high, largely  because of speculation, as Mr. Copping  points out.  But is this due to shortage? Will adding  more commercial lots solve the problem?  Well, maybe, but it depends on who owns  them. Many owners of the new lots might  just join in the speculation game, although  things would probably ease a bit as at least  some of them would be likely to sell rather  than'hold on for added profits. The real  answer will not come, though, until the  property tax assessments rise to catch up  with the speculative prices, a move  already in the works in Victoria. All the  owners will then find the resulting higher  taxes a strong incentive to sell competitively.  Regardless, the government conspiracy theory is hard to support, because  the Regional District and its member  municipalities have all agreed publicly  that more commercial land should be  created.  However, that's where the baby comes  in ��� the baby being the orderly  development of our community and not  something to throw out lightly. Although a  drive-ih restaurant, a machinery repair  shop and Mr. Copping's mobile home  dealership are ali worthwhile in the community, how many of us would want these  or other businesses right next door to our  homes? No, commercial areas must be  carefully placed to preserve important  things such as peace and quiet, privacy  and our pleasant surroundings, and not  created just on the random request of a  landowner.   ,   ,���, , . ���  .  Our, local goy.ejjnments are trying to do  this, and, the Sechelt vicinity plan'makes  allowances for large new commercial and  industrial areas in suitable locations. But  it has sadly taken far too long to get the  plan finished, and. that bathwater is getting mighty cold and uncomfortabLe. To  be sure, ther have' been some difficult  decisions to make in the plan, but our  representatives should pluck up courage  and present their proposals to the public so  they can be implemented just as soon as  possible.  So come on Sechelt council, regional  board, and Indian band: pull the plug on  the commercial land problem and get on  with completing the Sechelt vicinity plan,  or else that bathwater might become hot  water.  that he operated Superior Welding Ltd.,  Cliff trained five men, all of whom are  skilled craftsmen with records of steady  employment in this area. We feel that we  have contributed to the development of the  Peninsula in some measure, and now wish  to go into a business that will provide work  for three or four persons, who are  presenUy unemployed. What we proposed  to build was a well designed, attractive  building to operate during regular  business hours. Height would be limited to  16 feet, Uiereby not restricting the view of  anyone living in the area. Since we own the  property behind and beside this lot, wc feel  that a building such as this would not affect anyone else. Wo would endeavour to  landscape tho property so that would blend  Into the surrounding nrea.  Being charter members of both the  Sunshine Const Golf nnd Country Club and  the Sunshine Coast Power Squadron, we  feel that we nre knowledgeable to somo  degree regarding the needs of those  aspects of recrentlon, and we possess the  energy und enthusiasm to become conversant with the requirements of persons  with other Interests.  It is not nnd bus never been our intention to build or rcpnlr bouts on the  premises. Cliff is under n legal'obligation  not to duplicate work done in his former  business, and besides, after 30 years of  welding he hns hnd enough!  So those who see the word "Com-  merclnl" In connection with the name Cliff  Suluhub und Immcdlutely envision a boiler  fnctory can rest assured thnt that type of  work Is not tinder consideration. I hesitate  to elaborate on lines of marine parts nnd  accessories wc would like to handle  because to mention sextant would hnve  these name people screaming "Porno!"  Possibly one among you liavo a friend  (or whatever) who wishes to get away  from the peace and quiet of Uie city ��� If M  pUiujiti contact un. Wo can offer a locution  thnt hns not only the highway noise thnt so  delights Mr. Soalea In his retirement, but  nlso the proximity of u 0-9 storo, taxi  business nnd the din of the rental shop I  (Henna Salahub  Dnvls Buy, B.C.  ���;;tM<_mi.lM �����' ���**���������*.���  ^�����^wm\WlW^^  MtW  'y:**^���*!^^  -���a""-   V t.  ���"���������'**+���<* aspa*!TT'       '  -33  ��� -.  .... MfJ***iZ  ���*.**���'���   ^���^te,��:&.^  *' V.,.* :'*pm.;m.,^y  "Z^mJT  m.'fX**^" ''"'Wmii'"'  >is  "%:^^^w_.   mm*-   ���*��  0.;...  .   ��*���*��'rffS'  ���W^'/Sift'' t:>;  H,*a��i,V;,*".,";i't"  t"flSswM��  *m,y  ���*���* JL  J  A BITlNfl WIND, mussel encrusted pilings  and a weak sun  I ending wharf.  create a passing symmetry nt the Hopkins  '���''/ MORE ABOUT  SCRD blasts Is. plan  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, March 2,1977  ���From Page A-l  HoWe Sound.  Under the community plan," "Almond  told The times, "the log booming industry  was protected. Now I don't know what will  happen, it could be in danger if the  residents decide they don't want the  booms around."  Gambier Island trustee Margaret  Dombrowski, however, says that Almond  doesn't have to worry about the booms.  "I don't think (the legislation) is going  to change anything," she said Sunday.  None of the residents I have talked to want  to see the log booms removed, relocated,  maybe, but it's too soon to say."  Dombrowski,   who  says  she  is  in  MORE ABOUT ...      '    ���   ��� ,  ���Cameo Lands  ���From Page A-l  ride up the creek.  "I believe in the linear park corridor,"  he said."But I don't think it comes before  people to work. You're going to have to ask  yourselves whether a linear park comes  before industry in an area you've said is  for industry."  The Department of Environment letter  did not reveal the appraised difference  between the two parcels in the proposed  trade; Hall later said, however, that he  had "heard that it is about $50,000. But I  don't know if this is true or not, and I don't  know what it includes."  Regional Planner Paul Moritz told the  board he had received no official word as  to how other branches,: such as parks and  water resources, stand on the proposed  trade. He added, however, "I understand  the Parks Branch favours the proposal."  Moritz estimated that even if the recent  reevaluation should yield approval in  principle of the trade, the process "may  take several weeks to a month."  Hall referred to the Village of Sechelt's  recent approval in principle of a plan  which would allow him to erect a temporary building in the village in which to  manufacture ferro-cement panels. Hall  would later move this structure to the  Field Road industrial site.  Hall said he couldn't proceed with that  plan before he has the board's assurance  that there will be a place to move the  building to. "Otherwise, I'm out $50,000 or  $60,000," he said.  Hall said the lack of progress toward  establishing the industrial zone has led  him to explore alternatives in Vancouver.  He sprung another surprise on the  lx>ard with the announcement that he also  has been exploring possible locations for a  loading facility for self-propelled barges.  Hall did not elaborate on that idea but  acknowledged to Representative Jim  Metzler that he had discussed the plan  with the Sechelt tadJari/Band'Eor; one.  Questioned later by The Times, Hall  said he was investigating three possbile  locations and that all of them were along  the Strait, as opposed to Sechelt Inlet.  He estimated such a facility would cost  between $1 million and $1.5 million to  build.  A barge loading facility would be a  prerequisite to attracting the kind of  secondary industry he referred to in his  presentation, Hall said.  "There are a lot of plusses in attracting  industry here," Hall said. "The land Is  more reasonable. You can attract good  workers because they love to live in this  area. But there's one big liability. That's  transportation and you'll never have that  kind of secondary industry until you solve  that problem."  The board agreed to meet this week and  to tell Hall by March 4 what their intentions are if the land trade is not approved.  "shock" over the Minister's announcement declared it is still too early to  tell how the changes will affect Gambier.  While there have been differences with the  regional board in th' past, she believes,  relations had recently been smooth. "We  considered ourselves one with the regional  district," she maintained.  A meeting of Gambier Island residents  was held March 1 in West Vancouver. On .  the weekend Dombrowski said she would  be telling the island's summer and permanent resident's that they must solve  their differences and work together in the  future to safeguard the interests of their  island.  Former regional board planner and  CBC commentator Adrian Stott was also  upset with the new regulations. The  legislation," he argued, "showed alack of  understanding on the part of the Minister  of the problems facing the Islands."  "I agree with the Islands Trust as a  body to protect the Island's ecologically,"  said Stott, "but these Islands are not a  linked community, not one body, why look  at them as a political identity separate  from the Mainland."  "The crucial thing is," he added, "the  Islands together are not a geographic  region but an artificial body created by  government legislation. How can Victoria  say that Gambier identifies more with  Saltspring than it does with Gibsons?"  Why? wonders Stott, were the regional  districts not consulted by Curtis before the  announcement of the amendments to the  Islands Trust Act. "What is this leading  too? What's their motive?," he asks.  Hugh Curtis says the legislation will  reduce the "over-government" he believes  has afflicted the Gulf and Howe Sound  islands since the trust was created in 1974.  He told the provincial legislatiure that  regional districts will still be responsible  for sewers and hospitals and will be able to  issue building permits that are in accordance with bylaws passed by the  Islands Trust.  Curtis added that under the current  three-level system, regional district  planning and zoning bylaws affecting any  of the islands must first be approved by  the Islands Trust and then by himself.  Under the new legislation the trust (or  individual island communities) will be  able to adopt its own bylaws without first  going to the regional districts.  Said the Minister: "The new system  will not only eliminate the delays and  frustrations associated with an additional  approval level; it will also confer a  positive planning role on the trust and the  communities it serves."  Something different and well worth  seeing are the beautifully captured colours  of Mr. Brian Blackwell's photographs,  truly professional work. ��� Mistf Bee's,  Sechelt.  Aero Club hosts  briefing for pilots  In the interest of improving flight  safety, particularly in the vicinity of  major airports, the Elphinstone Aero Club  is hosting a briefing by an aeronautics  specialist of the Ministry of Transport on  Wednesday, March 9.  The ministry representative will  discuss changes in flight procedure and  will be available for questions. Anyone  interested in flight safety and in how  ATRSA will affect flying is welcome to  attenjl.  Admittance is free. The briefing will be  held at 8 p.m. at the clubhouse at Gibsons-  Sechelt Airport. For further information,  contact Sunday Haslem at 885-3181 or  Marie Hoffar at 885-9531.  MORE ABOUT . ..  ���School trustees  ���From Page A-4  student's knowledge.  Asked his opinion, Denley agreed that  an hour and a half test at the Grade Four  level was "a long haul" and a "horrendous" situation for such young children.  He added, however, that whether the  concept was "good or bad is something the  board will have to decide. Some point in  time pretty soon, we will have to decide on  a method of student evaluation."  Spiekermann, in moving the test be  banned from District No. 46 noted that  Kamloops and Prince George school  districts had passed a similar motion. He  was, he explained, not against exams as  such, "but very much against this test."  Spiekermann's motion easily passed  with only Area 'A' trustee Peter Prescesky  voting against it.  "Take that, Mr. McGeer," said trustee  Maureen Clayton as the vote was recorded  and Denley added that McGeer's reaction  could be "very interesting."  Asked later why he had supported the  testing Prescesky replied that he thought  the board's reaction had been too "extreme."  "I personally think, even Spiekermann  will admit this, that the present Department of Education is on the right track,  even if you dispute their methods."  'Prescesky also doubted the legality of  the trustee's action saying the government  could "force the district to take the test  even if we refuse."  Sechelt Teacher's Association  president Bob Cotter congratulated the  school board on their stand but urged them  to look closely at planned government  examination of Grade Eight students "as  many of them also have difficulty handling  lengthy tests."  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  SeaCoast  Design & Construction Ltd.  COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE  885-3718  885-9213 (res.)  Larry Moore  Sechelt, B.C.  Cowrie Street  Box 1425  Follow me.  1 Go on ... try it yourself.     W It pays to he accurate.       3 Be complete.  When y.m'io'dllii.^.uit  your income lux form follow  your Tax (iiiide carefully.  Tor nnwi ol un, all we will  have lo ilo l.s follow the blue  scction, ami ihe only help  needed Is the ( itilde il.sclf.  It you have a refund  coinii.K, you'll kc( ii sooner if  youi lax form has been done  accurately, When you're  filling out your lax form  double check your arithmetic  and put theri^hl Information  on the ii|'ht line.  We don't want you io pay  a penny more than you  should, .in don't lor^et to ll.tr  iill your deductions. Youi lax  C itiia.li- explains ihem fully.  When you have finished,  sl^n your tax form (hen make  sure you Include all your  receipts and other forms with  your return,  lf you run into trouble,  IU-venue (.an.ulu I )lstrict  Taxation offico addresses and  phone numbers are lisred on  the back of theCiulde,  fta-anuai f-wMxtn    fla-v-iM.i Cat-tita  Irtanhxi bisf/sl  Ikm KANskpanlWauH. I taxi Mi a *n�� 11*^.1  Mutate. Mhaa-am  Canada grade 'A' beef  chuck blade roast m��:  chuck ��� bone in  cross rib roast  regular  short ribs  lb.  gov't inspected ��� whole or shank half ���fresh  pork roast  gov't inspected grade 'A'  sides of beef j-"*"-*  your specifications     lb.  .67��  1.29  .79��  . 99��  89��  ���   Oven Fresh*economy packwhite  5   or whole wheat  j breadjhfrof  ; _     p  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  B  I  I'  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I  W loaves �������� I  Oven Fresh  hot    .  cross DlinS  doz.  1.39  ICO  Creaill    Foimost.al.fcvois2l.tre ctn   JLwOv  tOUiatO SOUP   Heinz.or vegetable 10 oz. tins T/ OO  Quaker oats quick, 5 ib. bag  1.39  paper towels im***,* *���> pack       99  detergent powder sun^t, 5 ib. 1��� 2.39  bathroom tissue cpn-eninack    1.19  red kidney bea ns Hn 14 0 in  2/69��  Daby  tOOOS    Heinz.strained,4.5oz T/  I %J  crackers supervaiu, 1��.. Pkg. D"  pancake syrup ^,320, 1.15  pancake batter ^.^   69��  ���fi*t.U   Q    aJtliinrt    Blue Water ���frozen 1    AQ  TISlI   Ot  CIlipS    ���family pack, 32 oz  X-TV  large size  navel oranges  ���  ���  i  i  ���  ���  ���  California  head lettuce  large size ea.  imported  tomatoes 28oz.bSkt.  W lbs. JLallU  29c  79(  aSS}  Prices effective  Murch 3rd, 4th, 5th  ��  in the new  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  open 9 30 6 (1,-iily We reserve the  9:30 9 Friday right to limit quantities Happenings around the Harbour  WAITING IN THE WINGS, a couple of the young perfomers in Sunday's figure skating carnival at the .Arena  show a little nervousness before their turn on the ice.  '*^fcfc$$^$$le? %���  !������,:���$��.��M:.^'���^-',  S*-' .-..^v.^-,   ^ jS%  f%  it*  .���Nu*  ,.",  LORDS AND LADIES strut their stuff doing Sunday's figure skating carnival at the Arena.  TOP BANANAS SOCCER TEAM  The Top Bananas Soccer Team in  Pender Harbour is now Top pf the League.  On Sunday, February 20, they played at  Sechelt and beat the Red Skins 4 to 2 on  their own grounds midst rain and mud.  There is another game against the Red  Skins in Pender Harbour on March 6 at 1  p.m..  To date the Top Bananas have won  seven games and have had a four game  winning streak. Their own league will  have a tournament mid March and they  have been invited to the Elphinstone  Tournament April 17. Trophies will be on  display at the Garden Bay Hotel during the  month of March and at the Pender Harbour Hotel in April. At the Invitational  Tournament in December they won second  place. They also have the "Most Improved  Team" trophy which they received last  December. The top scorers on the team  are Jerry Mercer, 14 goals; Peter Kenny,  10 goals; and Chuck Falconbridge., 5 goals.  Pour all star trophies go to Rick Little,  Chuck Falconbridge, Peter Kenny and  Doug Barselloux. The team players are ���  Goalie: Gordon (Hot Lips). Kammerle,  Mike Kammerle, Rick Clevette, Doug  Sechelt Lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Thursday, Feb. 24,1977.  Rick Simpkins topped the bowlers this  week with a nice 834 total. His individual  games were 255, 333 and 246. Next was  Lome Christie with 307,203,248 and a 758  total. Al Sereduik 295, 237 and a 717 total.  Andy Henderson got himself a 315 game,  what happened with the others Andy?  Other good games Were:  Sam MacKenzie 238,201,257 (696); Don  ���Slack 273,214 (658); Tom Purssell 212,249  (639); Wayne Brackett 207, 202; Ena  Armstrong 247; Vi Slack 212; Pete  Cavalier 202,221; Barb Christie 205, Cathy  Hall 232; John Robbins 248; Hermann  Wegener 237; Larry Hewlett 228, 247;  Cauleen McCuaig 241; Don Caldwell 271;  Pearl MacKenzie 201, 216; Fern Mosier  204,200; Bunny Campbell 202,204; George  Blackstock 210; Frank Giam.pa 202, 234.  WEDNESDAY LADIES  Feb. 23,1977.  200 Games were rolled by Pat Edgar  284, Betty Morris 198 176 254 (628); Lil  McCourt 219; Marg Humm 221; Evelyn  Pinel 222 199; Lynne Pike 227; Sheila  Temke 201; Jennice Haly 231.  BALL AND CHAIN LEAGUE  Feb. 25, 1977.  200 Games were rolled by Kathy Hall  229; Eve Worthington 216; Pat Takahashi  200; Glen Clark 244; Pete Sopaw 240; Jan  Haslett 221; Judy Sim 201249; Bert Walker  211; Ed Nicholson 221 239 201 (661) Frieda  Fawkes 200; Kitty Clark 219; Ron Sim 214  263 234 (711) GordonTurner 203; Bonnie  Wigard 253.  FINNING  P3 YOUR CUWrSPUNIaMtll OBAURR  l.��Uiplll��i, Cal and CD ��s. Inctamaiki nl f.auspillii Indus Co  XT*3HOSE APPOINTMENT  SECHELT  CHAIN SAW LTD.  Cowrie St. ��� Sechelt, fiG  as dealer for  CATERPIUAR XT 3/XT-5 HOSE AND COUPLINGS  * the best high pressure hose on the maifcot  m resists high temperatures, corrosion  *couplnga are reusable  e W   Ww JP^PalW   **Jp *^mmmmmmmt mmmMl^m mm_%��mwmmmmmmm%wmMmtm_\  cal  SECHELT CHAIN SAW  885-9626  , forte Edwardson 883-2308  Baselloux, Mike West, Pat Doyle, ?Billy  Charlton, Russell Cameron, John Mercer,  Doug Kammerle, Chris Annely, Rick  Little, Jerry Mercer, Al Vance, Peter  Kenny, Chuck Falconbridge and Ray  Moscrip.  They have had two bottle drives to help  with expenses and wish to thank those who  have donated: The Ladies Auxiliary to Br.  112 Royal Canadian Legion, Garden Bay  Hotel, Pender Harbour Hotel, Harbour  Supplies, George Anderson, Harry and  Amy Nelson. This soccer team needs  recognition for their efforts. They are the  only team that has fielded every Sunday  for the whole season. They are still looking  for a coach and if anyone is interested  please contact Mrs. Sue Kammerle at 883-  2540.  BAD BACK PROGRAM  Evans Hermon of Madeira Park is  starting a bad back program with exercises designed just to relax the back  muscles. Then gradually more exercises  are added to strengthen the back. You will  be able to move at your own speed  depending on your own abilities. These  exercises can help all back problems/The  program will be for 10 weeks at Madeira  Park School and is part of the Continuing  Education Program, Sunday evenings 7  p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Register now by phoning  Evans at 883-2745. Also, are there any folks  willing to volunteer to go on hikes which  are part of the physical fitness classes,  especially those who know the area well  and have knowledge of where trails are  that hikers could travel? Please let Evans  know.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BR. 112  The Valentine Dance proved to be  another successful evening at the Legion  and the Harbour Lights Band's captivating music kept the patrons dancing,  although a few stopped to listen to Les  (Tom Jones) Fowler vocalize and his  singing is quite good. The Dart Tournament had a poor turnout, but the local  players teamed up and had an afternoon of  fun and proved how skillful they are at  throwing darts.  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 2, 1977  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  Gibsons Winter Club has completed its  first mixed open bonspiel and after talking  to several, it was a success with most  enjoying it very much. We made a few  mistakes but considering the size of the  undertaking, we did well for our first try.  Squamish took all the top honors with a  family combination of Shutz Jr. taking the  "A" and Shutz Sr. taking the' "B." "C"  event was taken by McBride, another  Squamish rink. Although outsiders took  the top honors, Gibsons placed several  rinks in the top four of each event and the  Dave Richardson rink did exceptionally  well, coming in second in the "A" event.  We hope to have three more club  bonspiels yet. The Hangover League has a  shorty spiel set for March 5 or 6; the mixed  club has a date set aside for a spiel on  March 12 and 13, and the men's league  spiel will take place on April 1 and 2.  As you have likely noticed, the kitchen  is coming along nicely. The trophy case is  finished and is ready to paint. Thanks to  Bob Nygren and Pat Tyson for their work  there.  One guy who does a lot of work and  deserves many thanks is Terry Connor. He  keeps our lounge in fantastic operating  order and does the work so quietly that  sometimes we forget it is being done.  One thing everyone from outside  commented on was our team effort at the  club. So, as a closing note, I would like to  say keep it up team and continue to make  it the fine club that it is.  RURAL & REMOTE HOUSING .  CENTRAL MORTGAGE & HOUSING CORPORATION  VANCOUVER BRANCH  Invites proposals for construction of 3 bedroom family  housing on land to be acquired by successful proponents in the  Village of Gibsons to build 10 units in two phases.  For information please contact either:  Mr. L Plater  B.C. REMOTE HOUSING  #104-1675 W..8th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C." V6J.1V2  Phone:732-1201  Mr. M. Geller  CENTRAL MORTGAGE &  HOUSING; CORPORATION  55)1  W. Boulevard  Vancouver, B.C.   V6M 3W6  Phone: 263-1411  YOU'VE HEARD a rumor that the   resurface the ice? Not true. These   of .skaters in Sunday's figure skating  Arena has found a cheaper way to   young ladies were among the dozens   exhibition at the Arena.  CUT OPERATING COSTS NITH  YOUTH POWER!  If you own a business, run a farm or  operate a non-profit organization,  here's your chance to put British  Columbia's students, unemployed  youth and disadvantaged youngsters  to work for you this summer.  It's called the Provincial Youth  Employment Program. They work  for you, we'll help pay their wages.  Just check the list and call the  Ministry of Labour Field Co-ordinator nearest you. Ask for an application form and program regulations.  It's that simple. Applications are also  available from any other Ministry of  Labour office or Provincial Government Agent.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Labour  moviNciAi Yoinn i mci oymi ni phooham  MINISTRY OF LABOUR FIELD OFFICES-  YOUTH EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM  The Interior Region  Kamloops V2C 2J9  No. 220-546 St. Paul Street  374-0078  Kelowna VlY 7S6    .  1913 Kent Road  763-9241  Penticton V2A 5B8  2nd Fl, 301 Main Street  492-2477  Williams Lake V2(i 1Z3  99 North Second Avenue  392-2426  Hie Kootenays Region  Cranhrook V1C2N1  2nd Fl., Rm. 15  10110th Avenue. S.  426-4110  Nelson V1L4K3  Court Mouse, 320 Ward Street  352-5378  Hie Lower Mainland Region  Abboisfonl V2S 1P6  No.. 5-53575 Mnyfair  8534915  Burnaby V5C. 1112  4240 Manor Street  4378441  The Northern Region  Dawson Creek VKi 2119  1005 104th Avenue  782 7375  Prince (Jeorge V21, 4Y2  No. 222 1488 Fourth Ave.  562 8131. Local 225  Terrmv V8(i 11,8  4926 Highway 16 W.  6354977  Hie Vancouver Island Region  Courtenay V9N 5M7  576 England Avenue  3342231  Nanalmo V9U 5117  No. 460 Front Street  7534)812  Victoria V8V 1X4  1006 Fort Street  3871631 Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tink%  Heartfelt sympathy is extended to  Geoff arid Geri Smith and their family in  the sudden and tragic death of their six-  and-a-half year old grandson, ��� Shane  Smith, at Fruitvale. Shane was returning  home from school on February 18 when he  was hit by a car which had swerved to  avoid another child. He was rushed to  hospital but died without regaining consciousness. Shane was the eldest son of  James Geoffrey Smith Jr. (eldest son of  the Redrooffs Road Smiths) and his wife  Leona. They nave two other children, an  eight-year-old daughter, Shawna, and a  two-and-a-half year old son, Sheldon.  Geoff and Geri Smith were in Fruitvale for  the funeral last week.  ^ There will be a whist drive at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, March  5, at 8 p.m.. Everybody is welcome.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary will  be presenting a St. Patrick's Day Bazaar  on Thursday, March 17, at the Welcome  Beach Hall froml:30 p.m. to 4p.m.. The  regular February meeting of the auxiliary  was taken up with the planning of the  bazaar. Appointed as convenor was Nora  MacDonald. Marguerite Poulsen agreed to  plan the decorations with a touch of Irish.  Mary MacDonald will be asking for  donations for the home baking stall and  Alice Young would be happy to receive  pocket books for the bookstall. A stall for  "mystery boxes" is planned, so if you have  some small gift which would be suitable  for this stall, please package it and leave it  with Grace Rutherford or any other  member of the auxiliary. Items suitable  for the white elephant stall would also be  gratefully accepted ��� but no clothes  please.  The raffles which the auxiliarry is  planning in conjunction with the bazaar  are offering some interesting prizes. One  prize is a day cruise for two persons to  Princess Louisa Inlet, donated by the  Mercers of Buccaneer Marina. Another  prize is a hamper which contains not only  groceries but some attractive gifts  donated by local merchants.  Membership cards for St. Mary's  Hospital Society are now available and  can be obtained from Grace Rutherford.  "Do-as-you-please" evening at the  Welcome Beach Hall is often devoted to  card games; chess, scrabble and shuffleboard, but on February 19, when  members discovered they had some exceptionally fine musical talent among the  guests present, the evening turned into a  feast of music. The talented musicians  who charmed everybody with their fine  singing and delightful choice of songs were  Charlene and Alex Stephens bf Seattle,  who entertained with songs and duets,  serious and not so serious. They sang  Scottish songs, a song from Brigadoon.  Charlene's magnificent voice was its best  in I'Trees," while husband Alex, who has a  wonderful repertoire 'o'f' comic 'songs,  countered with a song entitled "Knees."  Paul Hansen with his accordion supplied  music for dancing and community  singing.  The Stephens were week-end guests of  Charlene's parents, Fred and Eileen  Greaves, and accompanying them were  their son, David, and daughter and son-in-  law, Debbie and Mike Homchick.  The petition which was recently circulated by the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission asking the Regional Board to  obtain crown land in Area "B" for use as  an athletic field, was signed by 246  residents of Area "B". The land in  question is the western part of DL 1623  which comprises approximately 45 acres.  Cliff Connor submitted the petition to the  Parks and Recreation Commission at its  meeting ori February 23 and moved that  the meeting accept the petition and  request the Regional Board to obtain this  land for recreational purposes. His motion  was seconded and passed unanimously.  Regional Board planner, Paul Moritz had  signified that he had no objection.  The request will now go to the next  meeting of the Regional Board which will  attempt to obtain the land from the  provincial government. In the meantime,  Mr. Connor suggests that all local athletic  clubs should get organized and get in touch  with Peggy North, President of Halfmoon  Bay Recreation or with himself regarding  their space requirements. It is hoped that  land could be allotted for a baseball  diamond, with tennis as a summer  alternative, a Lacrosse box, and a soccer  field with perhaps a ten-foot-wide  perimeter for a track. The park-like  setting of the land would also make it  suitable for a playground for young  children.  At the February meeting of the  Executive of Area "B" Ratepayers'-  AssOciation, George Murray gave an  encouraging report of the progress made  by the Committee set up to form a  volunteer fire brigade. Regarding the fire  hall, he said the committee is now  recommending a single-level 60 foot by 24  foot wooden structure on concrete blocks.  Negotiations are proceeding with Manpower for the use of unemployed men  whose wages would be subsidized under  the Canada Works program.  A lot suitable for a fire hall is available  in Halfmoon Bay near the junction of  Redrooffs Road and Highway 101, and  Patrick Murphy, on behalf of the committee, is attempting to negotiate a settlement. A problem has arisen concerning  the title, but a way out of the impasse is  hoped for shortly.  The committee had decided against the  Mini-Pumper which had not been approved by the insurance companies and  they recommended purchase of a small  new truck with a tank carrying approximately 600 gallons of water.  Specifications ,for fire equipment, drawn  up by Roy Hill, had been sent out arid  seven bids were expected by March 1st.  The appeal for volunteer firefighters  has had most encouraging results, with 38  men, all under the age of 50, expressing  their willingness to undertake the training.  Other fire departments at Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Roberts Creek have  been most generous in offering assistance.  Uniforms and helmets will be donated to  replace the equipment destroyed by fire at  the Jolly Roger.  Carpet bowling with a difference was  what Welcome Beach Carpet bowlers  offered their guests from Sechelt Senior  Citizens' Association on February 21. In  fact, it was a barnstorming, lantern-lit  occasion which will perhaps be remembered   when   other   games   are   long  forgotten. Both teams arrived to find the  hall in darkness owing to a tree which had  fallen across the powere lines near Fawn  Road. While the visiting team sat in  darkness,  the  Welcome  Beach  ladies  started unpacking all the goodies they had  been prepared for tea, wondering as they  did so, how well the little sandwiches and  cakes would be received if there were no  power to make tea and coffee. Meanwhile,^  that resourceful Scot, Bill Fraser, who"  invariably rises to an occasion such as  this, jumped into his little Datsun and  arrived back a few minutes later with  three   battery   lanterns.   With   these  strategically   placed   near   the   rugs,  bowling started in great style, with plenty  of laughter and everybody in a surprisingly happy frame of mind.  The play went well, but there was a  spontaneous whoop of joy when the lights  suddenly came on and the host team  rushed to put on the tea kettles. Thanks to  the B.C. Hydro crew, it was a happy and  successful afternoon. After hard-fought  games on both rugs, the Sechelt Senior  Citizens beat the Welcome Beach team by  42 points to 41, with both teams winning  two games.  Still on the sick list Is Ev Shannon who  has returned to St. Mary's Hospital for  further tests.  Wednesday, March 2,1977  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Advertising.^  a showcase  for intelligent  shopping.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY OOARD  mmmmmmtmmmlmm  MMMMlfflMMI  *****  Date Pad  Mor. 2 IO oin, Wilson Crook Group Homo, Vkloo Tapo "Pro school yoara 8,  nltomotlvos'. Tor info, coll Donno Shugar at 085-272) or 005-5006.  Mar. 2 locnl association lo Iho Gulclos and Brownies, 0 pm ol tho homo of  Kitty Clark, 005 2620, all mothers wolr.omo.  Mar. 4       Woiltl Day ol Croyor,  1:30 pm, St. Mary's Roman Calhollc Church, Gibsons,  Mor. 4 ��� World Day ol Prayer, Roborts Crook Sorvlco, St. Aldan's Church, 2 pm  Mar. 5      lyn Vornon In Rocltol, 0 pm, Elphlnstono High School.  Mar. 12      Gibsons Guldos & Drownlos Rummago Solo, IO am-2 pm, Unltod Church Hall,  EVERY THURSDAY  EVERY MONDAY  tVTRY IIJISIMY  EVERY :IHD TUISDAY  I'ondoi  Hnrbom Community Cluh Ulnflo, Community Holl, Madeira Park  1100 pm, Olngo Pondor Harboyr Community Holl.  Gibson* "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoollh Contro, 1:30 .1:00 pm  EVERY IRIDAY I pm 11'm, Gibsons United Church Woman's Thrill Shop.  Socholl IntomClub lllngo. Rosnrvo Holl, 11:00 p.m., Evoryono  Wolcomo.  FVIjRY   MONDAY Flphln-itnno   Now   Hnri/ons   group   regular   mooting.  Roho't* Crook Community Hall, I ..lOn.m. Flisl mooting Sopt  20,  Cnrpst Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Cltlion's Hall       1:30-4 pm  0 pr i, Al Anon. St Aldan1* Holl al Robert* Ciaok  G��noi(il Mooting ol Solma Pork Community foutre.  ( ominunlty Hull, IIOO p.m.  EVERY :iRI) WFDNFSDAY Roborls Crook Community Assoc. Robert* Crook Hnll, fl pm  EVERY 2ND WfDNESDAY    t, pm .Chamber ol Commerce I xec Meeting, Bonk ol Montreal, Sechelt.  EVERY 4111 WEDNESDAY       Ponder Harbour Area A Hoalth Clinic Auxiliary,  Old Fireball,   /.IO pm  EVERY WEDNESDAY       Senior Ull.en*. Dancing.  1:30 p.m., Senior Cllliens Hall.  1SI  WfcDNfcSDAY Ol   MONTH Umber holl. Killing Club meeting, II pm, WH*on Creek  Rod A Gun Cluh  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY       Social Credit Party Mooting, B pm, loglort Holl, Madolra Pork  PARTY STOP  mixes ��� tobacco ��� bar accessories ��� snack food  next door to the liquor store  Mother-daughter banquet success  A very successful 'Mother and  Daughter Banquet' was held recently by  the Guides and Brownies to commemorate  the birthday bf Lord Baden-Powell, the  founder of the Guiding movement. A large  number of Brownies .and their mothers  came down from Pender Harbour to join  the Guides and Brownies from Sechelt and  Wilson Creek.  About 130 mothers and daughters enjoyed the delicious meal, which was  followed by a delightful story about an  incident in Lord Baden-Powell's childhood  told by the guest speaker, Mrs. Mary  Johnson, who is the area trainer.  This was followed by entertainment  provided by each pack, with the help of the  mothers, and the evening ended with  badges being awarded to various girls,  followed by campfire songs.  Advertising-!  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Protecting You  against loss of income due to disability     tfi  is just one way I can help ' viV  iBryan \b. \Burkinskaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  500 International House  385-9756  880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  EYES FRONT. A serious young  musici.an keeps his eye on music  director Weldon Epp during a  program presented last week at  Chatelech Secondary School.  'Queen of Tsawwassen'  returns home March 11  The "Queen of Tsawwassen" will  return to the Howe Sound ferry run March  11, according to a B.C. Ferries Corporation official.  Bill Bouchard, assistant traffic  manager for B.C. Ferries in Victoria, said  last march that March 11 is a "firm elate."  The  "Queen  of Tsawwassen"  was;;  originally taken off the Horseshoe Bay- r  Langdale run in January to have its annual refit at the Deas Drydocks in Richmond. The vessel was scheduled to return  February 9.  Following refitting, however, the  "Queen of Tsawwassen" was shifted to the  Gulf Islands run, leaving Sunshine Coast  residents with the smaller "Queen of the  Islands".  ��$LW  ^KEEP  B.C.  WATERS  ;  C L E A N^gj  How does It feel to be  out on the street?  Find out. Take a walk.  pannc/pacr/ani  Walk a block.Today.  ���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  i  Sunhycrest Mall  IMMM  Protein 21 Shampoo  rog., oily, dry, balsam, 7 oz     1 "  Foaming Bath Oil  asst. fragrances, 32 oz 1   9  Secret Roll-On Deodorant  scented 8. unscentod, 2 1/2 oz  1 B9  Softique Bubble Bath  SPECIAL  $149  $!��  asst. scents, 1 5oz.. . .  Cricket Lighters  each   I .'.9  n  49  49  i--2/��l4t  Jergens Lotion  rog. 8, oxtra dry formula, 300 ml  ,()���,  n  49  Bic Shavers r-ilA  $149  disposable, 3 por card 69   cd. 3 crU. A  Bic Light & Write Special $(| 4g  lighter with 69c Bic Cllc I79 1  Fashion Mode Stationery * /c| 49  note pads and envelopes    95* ������*/    A  REGULAR SPECIAL  NeoCttran $ ,���  adult 10s     I7' 1  V;  Dimetapp Elixir $14g  4oz     I75 1  Robitussin DM $-49  cough formula, 4 oz     1 B9 �����  Bradsol Lozenges $149  reg. and lemon menthol  1 35 pkg.  2 pkgs.*  Prices in effect until Saturday,  March 5th  GIBSONS  WESTERN DRUGS  in the new SUNNYCREST CENTER  886-7213  DOGS HUNTING DEER  Take Notice that by Authority of Wildlife Act  ANY DOG  found running at large and harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  from Jan. 23, 1977 to Jan. 23, 1978  IN THE FOLLOWING AREA  >.   McNabb Creek to Egmont  Director,  Fish and Wildlife Branch,  Dept. of Recreation and  Conservation  I �� --������ .^9 DAYSi  I  J PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 2,1977  Garden  Corner  Equivalency certificate  examinations April 1-2  BY GUY SYMONDS  The trouble with writing a regular  garden column is that eventually there is a  feeling of "deja vue" the "I've said all this  before" develops as one thinks of the new  season and What the good earth demands  as its price for keeping up physically alive  and spiritually satisfied. Then one must  remind oneself that there may be a couple  of people in the audience who have just  come in and the message may bear  repetition.  Agreed it's a bit late, but at last it was  possible for this gardener to get out with a  spade and a shiny new digging fork to start  the strenuous but extremely satisfying job  of turning up the earth for the new  growing season. A fairly heavy growth of  fall rye following a year of cultivation and  treatment seems to have worked wonders  with the very poor soil that confronted the  efforts of the first year-  Confirming well remembered experience, the i-ye has bound up the loose  sandy soil and it came away from the  spade in clean shiny segments that help  their shape. The first row was of double  depth to allow for the introduction of  material from the compost heap, which as  always does not seem large enough to go  round. It must- be helped out with additional peatmoss. The broadbeans ��� a  household favourite ��� will go in right  away after application of some 4-10-10 to  make up the phosphorus and potash  deficiency revealed by the soil tests done  earlier in the winter. Then will come the  early peas with more of that same fertilizer treatment, part of which will be  reversed for the time when the vines are in  flower.  The digging brought to light a small  harvest of potatoes from an overlooked  Early Epicure vine of last season. The  tubers are in perfect condition, the  moderate dry winner having provided  excellent storage in the sandy soil. To get  the very earliest of the succulent new  potato crop we shall repeat a little trick  that has proved successful in previous  years. A few chunks of couch grass will be  hacked up and put roots uppermost in a  dark warm place. On them some seed  early Epicures will be placed and when the  long white shoots have developed sufficiently, the whole parcel of sod and  sprouted potato will be carefully buried in  a prepared trench with some 4-10-10 or  similar potash fertilizer. The result will be  that we shall be enjoying new potatoes  long before the main crop of earlies is  ready.  Then comes the sowing of the early  peas and possibly some radishes followed  by a pause in the seeding operation. It is  quite difficult for most of us to wait at this  time of the year when so much faces us  and the call of the earth is strong.  While the winter has been extremely  mild, the ground is still cold and will  remain so for quite a while. Premature  sowing not only brings disappointment but  means that a good deal of valuable time is  lost before one is forced to the conclusion  that it must be done all over again. Agreed  that this year is an exception ��� the recent  digging showed the soil to be dry and in  fairly good heart. But despite the warm  sun, the first quarter inch was hard with  ground frost from overnight temperatures.  Meantime the cold frame can be put to  work. Remember that if old flats are being  used for seeding they should be disinfected  first. A scrubbing with permanganate of  potash will do the job and the same degree  of care must be used with the growing  medium. Use either a commercially  sterilized mixture or do your own.  Yesterday saw the \awn mower out for  the first time this year. A good raking  made everything look better and as soon  as the weather brings some rain a dressing  of 6-B-45 goes on. If there is no rain pretty  soon, the hose will be brought out, as the  season is getting late, as shown by the  growth of grass. The fertilizer must be  washed in because if it is allooed to stny on  the leaves it will burn Uiem.  So much to do ��� and what a blessed  privilege it is to be able and allowed to do  it!  In the money  l.nnt wcek'.H$10fl winner in the Gibsons  I,Ions 400 Club draw was Mrs. I\ Pratt of  Gibsons.  Her number was drawn Friday at the  village branch of the Hank of Montreal by  .lack Warn of Gibsons.  ��-t  --���***  ?  i  ���M  The next session of Grade 12  .Equivalency Certificate examinations will  be April 1 and 2. Applications deadline for  the exam is Friday, March 11. ���  These General Educational  Development (GED( tests are a series of  five comprehensive examinations in the  areas of English expression, social  studies, natural sciences, literature and.  mathematics.  They are designed to measure as  directly as possible the major  generalizations, ideas and intellectual  skills normally gained through 12 years of  formal education.  According to sponsors, of the 18 adults  who took the test in November, only one  student failed one of the five tests. Approximately half the students prepared for  the test by attending the weekly class,  while the other half simply walked in,  wrote the tests and passed. This is an  indication of the skills acquired by many  adults solely from their work and study  experiences outside of school, the sponsors  said.  The fee for the test is $5. Application  forms may be obtained from .the School  Board Office in Gibsons or from the Centre  for Continuing Education, located in tHe  portable unit on the parking lot of  Chatelech Junior Secondary School.  To obtain a form by mail or for further  information, contact Karin Hoemberg,  885-3512.  Racism film decision put off  Sechelt school trustees have delayed  for two weeks their decision on whether to  permit a B.C. Teacher's Federation film  on racism in British Columbia to be shown  to Sunshine Coast students.  The school board convened their  regular meeting half an hour early on  February 24 in order to review the slide  presentation which created controversy  last month when Surrey banned it from  their school district. Surrey officials explained at the time that the film exposed  students to racism who might otherwise be  unaware of its existence.  Sechelt trustees were shown a 15  minute version of the film, the same  presentation that is made available to  students.  Gary Hornstead and Ed Way, members  of the BCTF task force on racism, explained that this edition was shorter than  the original film which had been introduced at the annual BCTF convention  last year. Of the six slides that had been  deleted, reported Hornstead, some dealt  with school trustee reactions to racism.  The BCTF, Hornstead said, felt that this  was a "teacher-trustee issue and not an  appropriate thing to take on in the  classroom."  Before the filming, Way told the  trustees "we are sorry we don't have a  black cat to show first considering the  notoriety we have achieved." He added  that "unlike the impression given in some  areas the slides are only a very small part  of what we are trying to do."  After completion of the slide presentation, which was accompanied by a  spoken commentary on the history of  discrimination in B.C., trustee Claus  Spiekermann moved that the Sechelt  school district allow its students access to  the documentary. However, his motion  nearly failed for lack of a seconder but it  was finally endorsed by Don Douglas.  ' Speaking in favour of acceptance  Spiekermann argued that racism on the  Peninsula, specifically against native  students, had been discussed by the school  board in the past.  "It is a problem," he said, "and by  ignoring it it won't go away. I really feel  we have to deal with it."  According to Spiekermann the trustees  had a duty to allow senior secondary  students access to the film. "The school  board," he told the other trustees, "should  not act as censors."  Maureen Clayton, however, .said she  wished to have more time to study the  script that accompanied the slides and  added "I thought I'd come in and be very  offended by the material, I mean the  content not the four letter words, but I  ���������������������������������������������������  S SOUND CONSTRUCTION B  2 -fc Carpenter ��� Contractor  .g|      * Interior finishing  g * house framing  I * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  Box 920  Glbtont  886-2316  wasn't." Her motion to table a decision on  acceptance of the film until the March 10  school board meeting was approved.  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills then  asked Way if the, BCTF really felt that  racism existed in the school system.  Way replied that it often existed in  subtle forms. He did, however, offer an  example of a senior secondary text, "To  Kill A Mockingbird" which he said openly  discriminated against a minority race.  Way's other example of a biased textbook was UBC historian Margaret Orm-  sby's standard treatise qn B.C. history.  "Somehow Ormsby felt," said Way, "that  B.C. history started with the white arrival,  she ignored the great native cultures that  were here for centuries."  He also claimed that while the book  .paid little attention to the role of minority  races in B.C. it was still the standard  reference book on the history of the  province.  Christian Science  ��� "There is neither Jew nor Greek, there  is neither bond nor free, there is neither  male nor female; for ye are all one in  Christ Jesus." (Gal. 3 28).  A great problem solver for the world  today. Mary Baker Eddy writes, "It  should be thoroughly understood that all  men have one Mind,1 one God and Father,  one Life, Truth, and Love." (Science and  Health with Key to the Scriptures, Pg.  467).  Advertising^  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  RACISM in British Columbia often  takes subtle forms say ������BCTF members who have made a documentary  on the subject. This slide, along with  others, was shown to local school  trustees at their regular meeting last  week. A decision on whether to allow  the film in the Sechelt district is to be  made at the next board meeting.  em  m  ��*  em  ��MM  COAST FURNISHINGS  your one stop furniture shop  All types of contemporary furniture  to suit your budget  NEXT TO ANDY'S DRIVE-IN TUES.-SAT. 10 AM - 5 PM  GIBSONS 886-9093  J  FOR THE  OPENING  ****  ***  OF  ***  IE AN  ****  *;*  ���**���* * * * * * * * * * * *  *.*  ***  MARCH 5th, 1977  886-2111  PRICES TO MEET YOUR BUDGET  **  1S85 Marine Drive  Madeira Park Legion Hall ��� 2 p.m., February 27th  ELECTION OF FOUR NEW DIRECTORS  1977 memberships ($2.00) are now due. Help your executive and save your Secretary a lot  of work by mailing yours in now. Don't delay lest you forget. The costs are low and the  stakes are high! Support your committee with your presence. Bring your ideas and a new  member to this important meeting. Leave your politics at home! We're non political!  GET INVOLVED FOR YOUR OWN BENEFIT!  (An active community is a healthy one.)  The following quote is from a company introduction, in which the former S.C.R.D. chief  community planner is involved and whose job it is "to expedite plans to approval". This  statement should convince the average property owner that they are affected, like it or  lump it, and should support the Area "A" Property Owners Association, the largest per  capita organization of its kind in all of B.C.  "Successful development of land has, over the years, become an increasingly  difficult and lengthy task." (This must also include building and improvements.)  "The prime reason for this is that projects . . . must include compliance with  governmental regulations of ever increasing complexity. The achievement of  official approvals of projects is now often the major problem ... We believe that  the shift in emphasis has been insufficiently recognized. The result is inadequate  understanding of government and its policies, leading to much frustration for all  parties concerned."  I couldn't have said it better. Lloyd Davis, President  Mailing Address  D .       r . .���.. Area "A" Property Owners Association  Remember February 27th Mrs. Irene Boyd, Secretary  Madeira Park, B.C.  llilllllllllllllllllllllllll in Illlllll lllllllll IHIH  S  B Wednesday, March 2,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7  Hoffman and Olivier  star in 'Marathon Man'  Dustin Hoffman and Laurence Olivier  head the exciting cast of "Marathon  Man," which opens Wednesday, March 2,  at the Twilight Theatre.  The thriller revolves around an introspective New York intellectual and the  murderous international fugitive who  becomes his nemesis.  The film is a richly-detailed study of  characters who become enmeshed in a  terrifying and mysterious chain of circumstances. It is played against a  background of two of the world's major  capitals, Paris and New York City.  Hoffman plays the role of a Columbia  graduate student, the marathon man of  the title, while Olivier appears as his  adversary, the terrifying Christian Szell.  Screenplay for the film was written by  William Golding from his own novel which  was a best seller in the United States.  Goldman is a highly-respected novelist-  screenwriter whose works include  "Harper" and the original screenplay for  "Butch Cassiday and the Sundance Kid,"  for which he received an Academy Award.  "Marathon Man" runs through  Saturday, March 5. It is rated restricted  and carries a warning of violent and  coarse language.  Also playing Friday and Saturday is  Walt Disney's "Follow Me, Boys," rated  general.  Following these films at the Twilight is  "Obsession," which runs Sunday, March  6, to Tuesday, March 8.  "Obsession" is a romantic suspense  drama and stars Cliff Robertson and  Genevieve Bujold. It begins with the  mysterious kidnapping of a young  business executive's wife and daughter.  Fifteen years later, an astounding incident  in an Italian church leads him to search  back into the bizarre past and discover the  terrifying truth about the crime.  "Obsession" is rated general.  And now for the news -  with buttons anil bows  LYN VERNON in recital will be  presented Saturday, March 5, 8 p.m.  at Elphinstone Secondary School in  Gibsons. Vernon, a native of Gibsons,  is the leading mezzo-soprano with the  Zurich opera. The program Saturday  will include concert songs opera arias,  songs from musicals and popular  ballads. Tickets are $6 for adults and  $4 for senior citizens and students.  They are available in Sechelt at  Goddard's Fashion Centre, Kruse  Drug Store and Helen's Fashion  Shoppe; tickets may be purchased in  Gibsons at K. Butler Realty, Goddard's Fashion Centre, Kruse Drug  Store and Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods.  Jimmy Webb���a legend in the making  LAURENCE OLIVIER portrays a  terrifying and murderous international fugutive in "Marathon.  Man", which opens March 2 at the  Twilight Theatre.  Musical influence  of Europe's gypsies  On Saturday, March 19, Mrs. Thelma  Reid Lower will present her second music  workshop on the Sechelt Peninsula.  This time the theme is "The Influence  of The Mysterious Gypsies on Music."  Mra. Lower has done extensive  research Into "the mysterious gypsies"  who had a lot to do with the way European  music developed. The Instructor intends to  divide the time equally between lectures  and recordings, so that everyone has some  new Ideas to take home as well as having a  pleasant time listening to records.  * The Instruments are plucked strings  (zithers, lutes, classical guitars), bowed  strings (ravanastron, viola-da-gamba,  violin.4.) and finger Hnappera (cymbals,  castanets) etc.  Listeners will be Introduced to some of  Uie Spanish flamenco dances, like  Holenres, caracoles, tangulllos and  farruens.  The recordings will include Hungarian  Rhapsodies from Liszt, Brahms, Schubert,  Pagaina, Andre .Segovia, .Julian Bream,  Manuel do Kallu and Romeros.  Treat yourself to a whole .Saturday of  gorgeous music on March 19, 9:30 u.m. to  4::i() p.m. In Cluitelcch .Junior Secondary  School, Music Room. Fee $fi and $3 for  students.  Please preregister with Karin  lloemberg, IM15-3512. Centre for Continuing  Education, Sechelt.  Special Occasion this week, Sunday  5:05 p.m., features a two hour profile of  songwriter Jimmy Webb, including a  premiere of six tracks from his new  Atlantic Records album to be released in  April. Part I, Jimmy Webb then ��� looks  back to the 60's when Jimmy, the son of a  Baptist minister in Elk City, Oklahoma,  moved to California to finish high school.  After school he swept up and copied music  for a small record company and then at  age 18 joined the Johnny Rivers Soul City  Music organization. That year he wrote  "Up, Up and Away" and a new recording  group, The Fifth Dimension, released an  album with his song as its title track. An  airline adopted the tune as its theme, it hit  the top of the charts and Webb quickly  followed it up with a flurry of other hits,  "Wichita Lineman", "Galveston", "By  The Tijne I Get to Phoenix.''.Some, 350  songs and several million dollars later, '  Jimmy is still writing winners and he's  only 30.  Webb's music leans more toward the  classics than do most contemporary pop  tunes, and his lyrics are more poetic,  digging deeply into everyday emotions,  based on incidents in his own or his  friend's lives. Jimmy Webb credits some  of his success to having learned the  technical aspects of his craft, harmony,  chord structure and medodies.  Jimmy Webb, a Legend in the Making  was prepared by Mary Nelson, Winnipeg.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Tudor Singers,  a program of chansons and madrigals.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. The theatre.  THURSDAY, MARCH 3  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. You Want  Evidence by Paul Kligman ��� comedy.  Jazz Radio-Canadii 8:30 p.m. Vancouver prranger-composer Bob Buckley.  The Andy Krehm Trio, in concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra; Jacques Slmard,  oboe. Oboe Concerto, Richard Strauss;  Pictures at an Exhibition, Mussorgsky.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. books and writers.  FRIDAY, MARCH 4  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Bluegrass  group, Meadowgreen.  Mostly Music  10:20  p.m.  Winnipeg  Symphony Orchestra, Jeffrey Slegel,  Academls Festival Overture, Brahams;  Piano Concerto No. 3, Rachmaninoff.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Music and  Musicians.  SATURDAY, MARCH 5  Updntc 8:30 a.m. roundup of B.C.  happenings.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine, host David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera 1:30 p.m. The  Marriage of Figaro, Mozart.  Our Native .Lund 0:15 p.m. Alberta  Angus presents news of Native People's  activities.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. Two Miles Off or  Elnora Sunrise with a Twist of l,emo, n  collage of stories about the people of  Elnora, Alberta.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m.  Grasslands.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. Come  spy with me.  SUNDAY, MARCH 6  Ideas 4:05 p.m. The Sherbrooke Stones  ��� if my hunch is correct, it's about early  settlement in North America.  Special Occassion 5:05 p.m. Jimmy  Webb, a Legend in the Making.  Symphony Hall 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony, Pierre Entrembnt, piano.  Capriccio Concertante, Eckhardt-  Gramatte; Concerto No. 2, Sait Saens;  Symphony, Franck.  Concern 9:05 p.m. International Tor-  the work  hire? Prisoners of Conscience ���  of Amnesty International.  MONDAY, MARCH 7  Dr. Bundolo's Pendemonium Medicine  Show 8:04 p.m. comedy.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30  p.m.Celebration Part II.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m.  Symphony Orchestra, Rossini,  Beethoven.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, MARCp 8  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m.  Trubashnik, oboe, Lara Trubashnik piano,  in concert from CBC Winterfest at St.  James Cathedral, Toronto. Telemann, J.S.  Bach, Poulenc.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. art and artists.  Atlantic  Roussel,  Senia  Landscape exhibition at local secondaries  The extension department of the  Vancouver Art Gallery will present  "Making Ground: A Landscape Exhibition" at two local secondary schools this  month.  The exhibition includes 26 pieces which  represent different artists' responses to  rural and urban lancscapes. Both  traditional and contemporary works by  Canadian, American and British artists  are included.  The techniques exhibited range from  oil and watercolour paintings to photo-  documentation and printmaking.  The exhibition has been assembled  from the permanent collection of the  Vancouver Art Gallery and will be accompanied by a gallery representative  who will be available to discuss the show.  Chatelech Secondary in Sechelt will  present the exhibit Monday, March 7 from  9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with a special presentation from 7 to 9 that evening.  The exhibit will be at Elphinstone  Secondary in Gibsons from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Tuesday, March 8. <  Admission to the exhibit is free, made  possible through funding by the National  : Museums Corporation.  By MARYANNE WEST  How do you like your news, plain or  gussied? The reason for what may appear  a foolish question is that for three months  I've tried to adjust to the CBC's new  Sunclay Morning radio "newpaper" and  find the pretentious build-up, the hype and  the constant barrage of electronic ding-  dongs, simulated reality, etc. so disruptive  I'm not even sure there is any real content  in the package. Then I received a copy of  the producer's manual ��� instructions on  how to prepare mini-documentaries for  the news magazine.  It has all the fervour of an introductory  course for door to door salesmen. Step one  ��� foot in the door technique ~ grab the  attention of the Mississauga housewife  washing the dishes with dramatic on  location sound, make her feel she is  THERE, on the streets of New York, or  watching survivors digging for earthquake victims.  My first reaction was one of  amusement. We've been listening to  documentaries on CBC radio for years.  There are so many masters of the art  around that the whole exercise seems  presumptuous. Surely Sunday Morning  doesn't need to use reporters so green they  have to be told not "to wander around  saying wow into a tape recorder." With  double ttie budget of the previous Sunday  prograniming surely they can afford  prose.  It took a little while to pinpoint the  disquiet this document creates in my  mind. There's nothing wrong with mini-  documentaries. There's nothing wrong  with a producer asking that tapes be  edited concisely and expertly. There's  nothing inherently wrong either in making  it sound as if you were there. Nor anything  new.  Nowhere is this treatise on style and  method can I find any indication of concern about the content. The emphasis is all  on the packaging: "the basic principles of  a Sunday morning documentary are  LOCATION and SOUND".  ��� Perhaps the quality of the content is  taken for granted. But as the  "illustration" is so all-important one must  wonder just how the content is going to be  manipulated to fit the scheme, or if  material which doesn't lend itself to on-  location sound isn't going to be discarded  for a less important story which does?  My anxiety is increased as I read  "imitate the process of making a short  documentary film. Every scene must be  located and set up, its principal participants poised to come in at ttie right  time, to create the right interchange." Do  I really want radio to be like TV ��� to  "create a film" in my mind? It depends  upon the occasion doesn't it? For a drama  ��� yes, a documentary about a particular  community ��� on-location sound will increase the atmosphere; an interview with  ��� tomorrow's forgotten man   . . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  The Peninsula^Mfteb  call our advertising department today  at 885-3231  POEMS WANTED  Iho National Socloty of Published Pool* Is compiling a book of  pooms. If you havo written a poem and would like our society to  (onnlriw II for publication, soncl your poem and a self-addressed,  stomped onvolopo to:  NATIONAL SOCIETY  of PUBLISHED POETS INC.  P.O. Box 1976,  Riverview, Florida,  U.S.A. 33569  J  a jockey which includes the horse ��� great.  But with news and serious discussion the  less confusion the better. Isn't that why  radio is considered a better medium than  television���because there is an absence of  distractions and you can concentrate on  what is being said?  There is nothing inherently wrong with  the techniques described in this manual.  We expect CBC to present well-  constructed, well-researched material. '  It's the motivation which sticks in my  craw. "We are doing this to sell the item."  If we have to "sell" public affairs and  news programming and make it "attractive" we're in trouble. Followed to its  logical conclusion, as soon as we become  bored with this style of fancy packaging,  we'll have to up the ante. Where will that  take us? Valdy singing the news, or a  contest to match politicians with comments in the House?  ��� I don't believe we are that apathetic  and I resent the .arrogance of a producer  who can write "our aim is to make people  who think the CBC is boring and would  rather listen to CHUM to appreciate the  more serious in-depth material." That  Mississauga housewife may prefer  background music while she's doing the  dishes; it leaves her mind free to figure  out how to feed the family on $50 until next  payday. There's nothing wrong with her  intelligence. She's running a three-ring  circus and still is interested in world affairs. With you and me, she probably just  doesn't have time to wade through all the  trivia in CBC's sausage formats in the  hope of finding the items of value to her.  It's not CBC progranuning which is  elitist but the programmers, blinkered  by Nineteenth Century hang-ups, peering  through a rear view mirror at a world of  stereotypes.  Distressing too is the picture of CBC  brass sitting at the feet of his guru, eyes  glazed, their critical faculti-es in hock,  praying for him to deliver the ratings ���  that's all that counts. Who was it said  "only those who don't know what to do  with an audience count it"?  It may very well be that those who  listen to the affiliate stations which have  come on the line will compensate for those  of us who having been used to serious in-  depth programming just can't take all the  hype. But what will that prove ��� that hype  is good? Not unless you've been brainwashed already into believing "Vt million  hairdressers can't be wrong!!"  Neither will it discredit the argument  that CBC should also provide for those of  us who want our news plain and ungussied.  1  Fitness. In your heart ^P  you know it's right h^jem  P3MICIPaCTIO.lt  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  MARCH 2ND, 3RD, 4TH & 5TH  A thriller  |WED, MAR. 2nd  "HUR, MAR. 3rd  8:00 P.M.  FRI, MAR. 4th  SAT, MAR. 5th  9:00 P.M.  scrfenplnv fov '  WILLIAM GOLDMAN from his novel  produced by ond  ROBERT EVANS SIDNEY BECKERMAN  directed by JOHN SCHLESINCER ..;������  \\   in Color  FRI, MAR. 4th  SAT, MAR. 5th  7:00 P.M.  .iiwr.miount pKturr  WARNING| violent and court* languag*.  NEXT ATTRACTION  SUN, MON, TUES,  MA If- ol Hy  7TH & 8TH  0BSFSS/0/V  A bizarre story of love.  JTB CAITWATI-NGH  Walt Disney  ItiUowMe,  v GENERAL  ����  GENERAL  Like Hitchcock at the top  of his form..;*  - Rex Reed, D*My News  "Lxqulslte  entertainment."  -Richard Schickel,Time NtogazlrH*  ,  ~y Sechelt News Notes  Last week's column was mislaid when  it came to the printing department. This is  the first time this has happened,so I shall  forgive and forget and print pertinent  news left from last week.  Mort and Martha Reid were happy, to  see four of their daughters together, as  daughters Fran Ovens and husband Milt  entertained at a dinner in their home in  Davis Bay. The occasion was the visitors  from Fort Nelson, Frank and Gail Parker,  who with their family of three ��� Crystal,  Scott and Reid ��� have been holidaying in  the area for two weeks. The two other  sisters were Faye and Shane Stephenson,  Royal and Judi Maynard both of Sechelt.  Two ladies who really appreciate our  local weather are Mrs.. Dorothy  Tomashewiski, Ann Pearson's mother,  from Toulon, Manitoba and Ann's sisters,  Mrs. Joyce Pearce from Toronto. News  reaching them from friends and relatives  in the east telling of winter storms, snow  and ice blasting their home ports thrills  them no end.  Then there are those who travelled  further west to enjoy the balmy breezes of  the Hawaiian Islands. Mrs. Rene  Lawrence and her daughters and son-in-  laws, Ken and Claire Chapman, Jerry and  Jean Kuerpig. Along with the group was  Sharon Ellis. All had a marvellous time in  Waikiki, with Jerry and Jean spending an  extra week in Maui.  An old fashioned valentine box was the  highlight of the Valentine's party held for  the extended care patients of St. Mary's  Hospital, February 14. The hosting  auxiliary was the Roberts Creek  ladies. President Billie Rogers,  Madeline Grose, Pauline Lamb, Grace  Bonin and Bunny Shupe. Volunteer  Director Muriel Eggins was there with a  Valentine in the box for each patient.  There were gifts as well as the hearts  and flowers on the many cards. Cheese  and crackers, sandwiches and other  goodies were- served ending with - a  beautiful, red and white iced cake.  Mrs. Bunny Shupe provided entertaining music on the piano. The Baptist  Church young girls sang popular songs  and hymns. In this group were Kelly  Sheridan, Ellen Thomas, Leslie Turney,  Leah Cavalier, Jane and Susan Slack and  Monica Shin. Organizer Mrs. Ron Slack  was assisted by Mrs. Annie Nepora and  Mrs. J. Turney. Enjoyed.by all at the  party, always an extra treat for the  patients to see the young people.  Mrs. Lenore Nygren has returned from  a visit to her daughter Tiny and Earl  Hughes in Hawaii. This time she took her  sister, Mrs. Ruth Laube from Springdale,  Saskatchewan, with her, somebody new to  share the now familiar sights with. They  found tremendous crowds at this time of  year. Hawaii has had a huge increase over  last year in people wanting to holiday uv  the sun. Son-in-law Earl Hughes has  formed a band of his own and last news he  was auditioning to play at the Holiday Inn  Hotel. He is in great demand and keeping  very busy.  Pete and Sylvia Jackson hit all the high  spots in Waikiki for one week then relaxed  on the sand at Maui for a couple of weeks.  They couldn't help but meet up with  friends from this area with so many from  the Peninsula. Among those they saw were  Jim and Jaci Doyle, who had spent one  week on Oahu and one week on Maui. The  Doyles young son had a a special holiday  of his own as he stayed with grandparents  Ron and Dot Spencer.  The Doyles were with Doug and Betty  Sladey from Pender, and Tom and Lissi  Hemstock of Sechelt.  Miss Jean Ferrie and Mrs. Helen  Talbot attended a special wine and cheese  party at the Hotel Vancouver, honoring the  international president of the Business  Womens Club. The president is Dr. Beryl  Nashar and she comes from Sidney,  Australia, where she is a professor of  geology at the university. A very down to  earth, natural and interesting speaker.  The organization's national president,  Miss Helen Virden, hails from Edmonton  and was also present, carrying on the next  week, February 19, to take part in international night held in Victoria. Jean is  affiliated with the Vancouver Club of the  BPWC. Helen is a former member.  Blissfully unaware of all the gifts  showered upon him February 16, baby  Jess I.awsop was the centre of attraction  at a shower held at the lovely home of  aStcve and Jenny McCourt. Mrs. Bev Shin  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  was the organizer, Jenny a gracious  hostess, and helping with the delectable  food were Jean and Rhyl Wood. Cousin  Denise Lawson helped new mother Liane  Lawson as she opened the many useful ,  gifts received from guests, including  Grandma Beulah Lawson, Deedie  Williams, Darlene Kry, Darlene Vignal,  Cheryle Douglas,, Ann Brown, Karen  Laurie, Shirley Townley, Peggy Connor,  Bev Shin, Jenny McCourt and Jean and  Rhyl Wood. The cake with its most appropriate topping was the work of neighbor Silvia Blackwell. It had tiny records  depicting Garry Lawson's Magic  Mushroom shop and a doll wearing a gown  and mortar board for Jess' school teacher  mother.  The twenty-fifth anniversary  celebration for bandmaster extraordinaire Arthur Smith drew Bill and  Lil Fraser with Mrs. Muriel Eggins to the  B.C. Ballroom at the Hotel Vancouver. It  was held February 12 and the theme for  the dinner was "This is Your Life Arthur  Smith."  Mrs. Fraser was one of the voices  behind the curtain as the president of the  Mothers Auxiliary when the band played  at Expo in 1967. Dr. Frank Decker and his  wife were present as their son Doug was  part of this excellent youth band as were  Graham and Lori Fraser and Muriel  Eggins' daughter Roneen.  The North Vancouver Youth band was  Canadian Champion twice; broke the  record in 1968 at the Canadian National  Exposition; their aggregate total has  never been broken; champions in Expo  Japan in 1971.  One i thousand students studied under  teacher Arthur Smith and 500 people were  at the gathering to pay homage. This band  was sponsored by parents who formed the  board of directors.  Arthur Delamont will be guest conductor as the band assembles for a grand  concert to be held April 17 at the Orpheum  Theatre in Vancouver. It has taken two  years to arrange this concert as former  students, including the aforementioned  ones, have had to bring their instruments  out of moth balls and their musical  muscles back in shape. Tickets are  reasonable but going fast, so if you wish to  attend it is suggested you be quick about it.  Horse lovers are reminded of the  Timber Trails Riding Club meeting, at the  < Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club at  Wilson Creek, Wednesday March 2. New  members welcome.  An afternoon tea is a charming way to  introduce a newcomer to our village and  this was the way chosen by Mrs. Lil Fraser  as she invited guests to meet Mrs. Audrey  Denley. Audrey is the wife of John Denley,  superintendent of schools for this area.  Hospitality and informality were the  keynote in this lovely old home that dates  back to the early Sechelt days and built to  last a few lifetimes yet.  Mrs. Audrey Denley is a delightfully  interesting lady whom I'm sure will settle  in with the variety of residents of the  Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. Kay Mittlesteadt and Mrs. Ada  Dawe poured tea and coffee at the very  attractive tea table, with Mrs. Phyllis  Parker and Mrs. Mary Gordon taking over  the last half of the afternoon.  The day was Monday, February 21, a  blustery afternoon, rare this winter,  putting on an excellent show of wind and  waves from the grand stand view of the  front porch. Also present were Mesdames  Bunny Campbell, Lynn Wilson, Kay Budd,  Joan Foster, Kay Dombroski, Vona  Clayton, Edith Glass, Emma Campbell,  Helen Roy, Betty Calli, Billie Steele,  Peggy Connor, Muriel Eggins and Marie  Hoffar.  John and Lynn Wilson's guest at West  Sechelt has been longtime friend Joan  Foster from Victoria.  Perle and Elsie McPherson were  pleased with their winter vacation of six  weeks that took them around the southwest corner of the United States. The best  two weeks were at Palm Springs where  they stopped to see neighbour Madge Bell.  A visit to friends at Apache Junction,  Arizona and at Thousand Oaks, In I^os  Angeles they were escorted around by  Mona Havles brother. Won some and lost  some at Reno, down about three dollars  which makes a small fee for the evening's  fun. Mona, by the way is home from  hospital, hobbling around but her feet ure  getting much better.  1f+* j�� %3jJ>        a,  "fiiwttt (lining with nn ovvnn view"  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  Dinner Special  effective Friday, March 4th & Saturday, March 5th  8 oz. NEW YORK STEAK  mushrooms or onion rings with  baked potato, chef salad. $"700  toasted garlic bread  reservations or* recommended  PageA-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 2,1977  NOWS  THE  TIME  TO BUCKLE  DOWN!  Fourth Thursday's  running into trouble  By ROBERT FOXALL  At first it seemed as though Fourth  Thursday on February 24 was going to be  somewhat of a fiasco for Br. 69, Senior  Citizens Association. When we first sat  down to a most excellent lunch prepared  by some of the ladies of the Social Committee there were only about eight of us  present. When the projector was first  operated it produced mostly squeaks,  groans and mutterings and the picture was  absolutely out of "synch."  But under the adept hands of Keith  Comeyn who had come in from Halfmoon  Bay especially to assist with our first  projection, the picture was being beamed  in perfect f ucus and the sound was in synchronization with the action and we enjoyed three reels which took us to places as  widely separated as the West Kootenays,  Newfoundland and the Far North with the  Eskimos. We saw a great range of activities from water-skiing on Kootenay  Lake, dog-sledding in the Far North to  fishing in Newfoundland; seals in the  Arctic, musk-ox and reindeer on the  tundra, moose and swans, ducks and geese  at Swan Valley and Kamloops trout being  taken in Kootenay Lake.  By the time the program was under  way a number of shoppers had apppared  and the audience had increased to number  about 30. Disappointment was expressed  at the poor turn-out for lunch after the  trouble that the ladies had taken. Apparently quite a few of our members have  been indisposed and a fair number are in  warmer climes. The executive will have to  examine the future. of our Fourth Thursdays taking all difficulties into consideration, unless the audience is improved.  By the time this report has been  pubUshed our carpet bowling group will  have entertained some 16-20 bowlers from  Gibsons on the regular Monday bowling  schedule. There will be a report on the  outcome, next week. Letters received in  the past week indicate that many of those  who flew South will be starting home and  before too long we will be meeting people  such as Grade and Emery Scott, Amy and  Stan Bryant, Irene and Hugh Duff, Jean  and Bert Sherlock recuperating from their  trips .south right here on the Sunshine  Coast.  Make it a part of your lifestyle to buckle  up every time you get into your car ��� even  for short distances.  NEW FERRY RATES announced by the summer months. The half fares  the government last week will not will, however, apply to passengers,  apply to Sunshine Coast residents, but not cars or their drivers. Also, the  They also do not apply on Fridays, government says we can expect the  Sundays, statutory holidays or during ticket price to go up next year.  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full information  564 Howe Street  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7212  ���fr.fo��*>;  <*&?&  , Import Bouliquo  ,a bo�� liXi'iUiba..'"*   ,      V)   F'honntuv./.'if-.  The Management & Staff Thank the Residents  of the Sunshine Coast for Making the  Grand Opening Weekend a Success!  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sunshine Coast Highway���Sechelt  Next to St. Mary's Hospital  operated by  SERVICE LTD.  SPECIALS  CONTINUE  PAINT JOBS  Small to  Compact Cars  149��'  100  Larger Cars   Body damage and rust extra.    '  Quotes available on request for all types of body work.  UNTIL  MARCH  15TH  $1OA95*  4-13" IfcT  $1 4095*  4-14" ItV  ��r.   $16995  * Includes mounting & balancing  Similar  deals available on  bolted  and  radial tire packages.  1. Check        compression     7.   Chech heat riser  2. Supply   ft   Install new    8.   Clean      battery      ter-  pluQs min alt  3. Supply   ft   Install new    Q    M        corbur#tor  points  4. Supply   ft   Install new  condenser 11. Final scope test  5. Check air filter 12. Includes   car    wash    ft  ���V Check fuel filter vacuum  4 cyl M495  6c��. '4S95  8 cyl *5495  The 3 Draws Were Won By  4 Radial Tires     -Alex Wolansky  50 Gallons of Gas-Florence KaK  50 Gallons of Gas-Rob Zuldena  A FULL SERV,CE GULF FACLfTY ��  Come Look Us Over  General Inquiries  885-5111  Where Gas Prices Are  LOWEST OF THE PENINSULA  Parts & Service  885-2111  4 ft-  'hut"  SECHELT ALDERMAN E.W. Booth,  left," is pictured with other public  officials at the recent Conference of  Mayors and Municipal Officials held  in Arnprior, Ontario: Clockwise from  S.aJa  nOuucS,  Booth are Mrs  man, Granisle, B.C.; I.  mayor, Stewart, B.C. and  alderman, Prince Rupert.  aldeir-  McLeod,  E. Mah,  The PENiNsuLA*Zfo*e&,  Section B Wednesday, March 2, 1977 Pages 1-8  School board rejects  Elphinstone Hawaii trip  The Elphinstone senior girls basketball  team will not be allowed to represent their  school on a planned trip to Hawaii next  year.  Their request was turned down after  school trustees decided last week that the  trip would have no educational merit.  Trustee Claus Spiekermann, however,  blasted the other school board members  for their attitude.  "Define education," he demanded of  them, "it's a word that is being used very  loosely here. Is education something that  comes only out of a textbook, or fom a field  trip, or from the classroom? Instead of  just turning the team down why don't we  ask them to draw up a study program? In  other countries people are encouraged to  travel tack and forth to learn other  cultures."  about the latter," said Cotter, "except if  by some miracle Elphinstone won. But  either way someone would be found to take  over her classes until she returned.  "Prepare yourselves," finished Cotter,  "for a letters to the editor campaign. I  imagine some parents are going to.be very  upset with what you have decided  tonight."  Weapons charge filed  A man who was evicted from a  Redrooffs area party early Saturday  morning has been arrested and charged  with possession of a dangerous weapon.  According to police Dave Williams, 35,  of Sechelt was attending a teenage party  on Fawn Road when he became abusive.  ,.    ,        , .,    .    .  ..  ��� . ,_.   .   Asked to leave he refused and was finally  Memb^of the bajtatoalU^ thfe hoiise brother guests:  na tn ThnrsHnv's sohnnl hoard meetinP     ..,....'���   ., .,       . ..  Williams then apparently returned home,  come to Thursday's school board meeting  in Gibsons to ask official approval for their  trip. Without their sanction, the players  told the trustees, they would be unable to  arrange exhibition games with Hawaiian  school teams.  The board was informed that as many  of the girls will be graduating next year  "we feel (the trip) would benefit us, we  would meet new friends, travel, and we  hope that one day the people we meet  would visit us."  Trustee Maur.een Clayton asked why  the team did not travel as a private group.  "I'm not saying you shouldn't go," she  explained, "but I don't think this should be  part of a school activity. If we let the girls  go then the boys' team will probably want  to join them, and then before we know it  we will be faced with all kinds of  requests."  Clayton then moved that the players'  request be denied noting that she also  objected to allowing teacher June Wilson  time away from her other classes to accompany the team.  Seconding the motion, Area 'A'  representative Kay Dombroski said the  trip was "not an education thing."  Speaking in favor of permitting the  girls to travel as Elphinstone representatives Spelkermann recalled an earlier  board decision not to allow three local  teachers to participate In a B.C. rugby  tour of Hawaii over Christmas. "It's been  bothering me ever since," he said.  Sechelt Teachers' Association  president Bob Cotter claimed the board's  decision was "stupid.  "Other school districts have teams that  go abroad," he argued. "The. kids work  linrd to build a good team, offer to raise  the money, .show some initiative, go to the  board and are told they are not allowed to  represent their school."  Utter during the public question and  answer portion of the school board  meeting, Cotter warned the trustees, "You  have made an unpopular decision." He  asked whnt the difference was between  allowing Wilson to accompany the players  to Hawaii for the four school days and  allowing her to accompuny them to a four-  day provincial lut.skHoall championship.  "The school Ixmrd WMild never even hear  collected a Winchester 12 guage shotgun  and went back to the party.  RCMP were called by an area resident  after Williams was seen approaching the  house with a gun. They were unable to say  if the shotgun was loaded at the time.  Williams was later released on his own  recognizance.  Council report  The following is from the Co-ordinating  Council of St. Mary's Hospital auxiliaries.  Fourteen members of the Co-ordinating  Council of the six auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital and two guests met in the hospital  board room at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday,  February 22. Chris Ward, the new  chairman, presided. Miss Dana Kearney,  director of nurses, brought greetings from  Mr. Vucurivick, administrator, and  submitted a list of equipment which if  available would uphold St. Mary's  reputation as a well-equipped hospital,  the representatives of the six auxiliaries  heard Miss Kearney describe the *im-  ���portance of each piece of equipment and  Voted unanimously to make available  adequate dollars. Co-ordinating council  money comes from fund raising projects  of the projects of the six auxiliaries.  Mrs. Charlotte Raines reported on the  blood donor clinic, which will be held  Thursday, April 28,2 to 7 p.m. Mrs. Doreen  Dockar, council's representatiie on the  hospital board, has been asked to chair a  workshop at the BCHA Convention in May.  The Thrift Shop is to have an interior paint  job in April and volunteers are requested  of all auxiliaries. Material for new smocks  for auxiliary workers in the Thrift Shop is  to be purchased locally.  A preventative health care program is  being offered by the Registered Nurses  Association of B.C. Sunshine Coast  . J3haftter with a 15 minute film teaching selt-  examination of the breast. Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary is holding a St. Patrick's Tea at  the Welcome Beach Community Hall,  March 17,1:30 to 4 p.m. Sechelt Auxiliary  announced their Cafeteria luncheon at Sr.  Citizens Hall, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday,  June 2. Gibsons Auxiliary Dogwood  Luncheon is to be Friday, May 13.  Part of the Co-ordinating Council's job  is to help auxiliaries avoid conflict of dates  Jail life 'harried  and violent'  Life was "harried and violent" for a  Sechelt teenager who spent two weeks in  jail as part of Judge Ian Walker's attempt  to convince him to stay out of trouble.  Tim Kennedy, 18 had been remanded  February 9 to Oakalla to await sentencing  on charges of possession of alcohol while  underage and breach of probation.  Appearing before Judge Walker during  the February 23 session of provincial court  Kennedy was asked if jail had been a  worthwhile experience.., "No," he replied.  "I imagine," smd the judge, "that you  will remember it to the end of your days."  He then fined Kennedy $25 dollars on  the two alcohol related charges and placed  the youth on probation for a period of six  months with the condition that he not drink  liquor.  A second teenager was also convicted  last week of possession of alcohol while  still a minor.  Constable Wayne Dingle of the RCMP  testified that on December 20 he found  Gordon Waters, 17, in a car with three  other people behind Sechelt elemenentary  school. There was, said Dingle, numerous  bottles of beer in the vehicle which was  impounded by the police.  Waters told the judge the beer belonged  to a friend and that he had not been  drinking it.  Nevertheless he was found guilty and  given a six month suspended sentence and  ordered to neither drink nor drive during  this period.  In another liquor related offence  Douglas Crosby of Madeira Park was  jailed for two weeks for what the judge  called a "great contempt of this court."  Crosby was found guilty in October of  impaired driving and his license was  suspended for a six month period. He was  stopped, however, at 1:15 a.m. on the  morning of February 13 while driving  along Francis Peninsula Road. Judge  Walker, in sentencing Crosby, told him  that he "hoped the unpleasantness may  lead you to re-think your attitude."  A 75 year old Richmond man who had  come to the Sunshine Coast to visit his  brother was convicted of driving with a  blood alcohol rate of over .08 by Judge  Walker.  RCMP stopped the car of Clifford Smith  on the evening of February 11 after he was  seen driving slowly down the wrong side of  two Roberts Creek roads.  In fining Smith $1-50 dollars the judge  told him he was taking his age into consideration but warned the man another  offense could mean a jail term. Smith had  a previous impaired driving conviction.  Mfe��>  KEEP    B.C.    WATERS      CLEAN4  *-<%0lm$  UNBELIEVABLE  we've lowered our film prices  WAS NOW  KODACOLOUR II PRINT FILM 35mm H   CU  20 exp..    1.89 is09  36 exp .'���'.. 2.74 2.49  KODACHROME 25/64 35mm Slide Film - ��*A  36 exp  5.69 Z>.��5��7  PROCESSING INCLUDED  KODACHROME TYPE A SUPER 8 -  mmxgm  MOVIE FILM [INDOOR/OUTDOOR]     4.89 4i09  PROCESSING INCLUDED  AS ABOVE WITH SOUND 6.99 6.29  EKTACHROME 160 SUPER 8 SOUND FILM.......   5.69 5.19  KODAK EK4 & EK6 FILM PACKS .....    6.99 5.99  POLAROID SX 70 FILM     6.99 5.99  POLAROID TYPE 108 FILM   5.99 5.89  POLAROID TYPE 88 FILM   5.19 4.99  SHOP ���COMPARE  Afjf T"C       THE INFLATION  FMI 9m      FIGHTERS  37 Stores with Service Personality  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GlBSOsMS  8868010  Sechelt Tax Service  The Tax Season is here and Sechelt Tax Service is back to help  you with your return.  NOW OPEN  Leasing from Continental Travel Office in Trail Bay Mall next to  Shop-Easy.  PHONE 885-3279  Tues. thru Sat. 10 am-6 pm, Fri.. 10 am -8 pm  If you have any questions that we can help you with, please feel  free to stop in, or givo us a call.  -'Sai-.^., ,...' ..  buy that car!  MAH] AND TREES  �� M MEAN  > SO MUCH  ���^ TO EACH  OTHER  inn uni ii  fcoo  fo*  0pt%w6e&   S��  The  Bank of Montreal  has loans  ��  GIBSONS  886-2216  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  SECHELT  885-2221 \  Read the Want Ads tor Best Buys      phone sss^si  Entertainment  Work Wanted  PLANNING a Dance? Tired  of the same old bands? Want.  Vancouver quality at locaf  prices? Want a band that  plays Your music? You want  f'Spice" Phone 883-9147 or 885-  3864. 2673-tfn  Obituary  GILKER: Passed away into  ttie presence of his Lord on  February 26, 1977. James  Clifford Gilker, late of  Roberts Creek in his 73rd  year. Survived by his loving  wife Aletta; 1 son Richard,  Prince Rupert; 1 daughter,  Diane (Mrs. Peter  Fromager), Roberts Greek; 8  grandchildren; 3 sisters,  Edna (Mrs. James McNulty),  Long Beach California;  Margo (Mrs. John Cotton),  New Westminster; June (Mrs.  John Kandal), Kaslow; 1  brother, Robert of Kaslow.  Memorial -Service was held  Tuesday, March 1 at the  Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt, Pastor Fred Nepora  officiating. Cremation  followed. No flowers by  request. If desired, donations  may be made to the B.C.  Branch of the Canadian  Cancer Society. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors. 2854-  14  BAKER: Mary Alice late of  Gibsons passed away  February 24, 1977 in her 67th  year. Survived by a son, Tony  of Esquimau, B.C. Cousin,  E.J. Shaw, of Davis Bay; 2nd  cousins, Eleanor White of  Gibsons; Doreen- Matthews  Hopkins; and Ed Shaw of  Kamloops. Private cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. In  lieu of flowers donations to St.  Mary's Hospital would be  appreciated. 2830-14  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  PORTABLE sawmill "  ��� available. Anywhere on the  Sunshine Coast. Excellent  prices on large jobs. Lengths  to 20'. Any diameter. Ph. 885-  2653eves. 2783-15  EXP. BOOKKEEPER to trail  bal. req's full or part time  work. Ph. 886-7165.       2755-14  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  CaU Doug after 5.885- 5075.  *     2779-tfn  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times      Wed,   March 2,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established! 963  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to The Canadian  Cancer Society are  gratefully acknowledged and  will be devoted solely to  cancer research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mr. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2824-14  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  w The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  I, THOMAS Henry McConnell,  will not be responsible for  debts incurred, other than by  myself, by Feb. 9,1977. 2750-14  I HEREBY give notice that I  will be not be responsible for  any debts incurred in may  name other than by myself. ���  Joseph Cary Gibsons.   2800-15  ^ALCOHOLICS      Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  Help Wanted  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek    Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885r3862. 2684-tfn  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  GOOD LARGE family home  in West Sechelt.  Immed.  occupancy. Ph. 485-5387. 4985-  14   1 BDRM FURN duplex, Selma  Park, $150 per month. Ph.  885-9261.     Immediate     occupancy. 2805-15  1 BDRM   FURN   apt.   in  Sechelt. Avail April 1st. No  pets. $128 per month. Ph. 885-  2862. 2826-14  MM. OCCUPANCY. 2 bdrm  semi-furnished mobile  home in Bonniebrooke Park,  Gibsons. $100 per mo. Ph. 885-  9979. 2848-16  2 BDRM HOME, Davis Bay,  $225 per mo.  Waterfront.  Ph. 885-2183 between 3 p.m. - 6  p.m. Immediate occupancy.   0 2849-14  PENDER HARBOUR area. 2  bdrm mobile home, fully  furn. Adults only. No pets.  $150 per month. Ph. 883-2274.  2843-14  Member, Audi! Bureou  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) 60e  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers  60c extra.  For Rent  2 LARGE BDRM home in  "Heart" of Sechelt. $235 per  mo. Incl. fridge, stove and  curtains. Avail April 1st. Yr.  round occupancy. Ph. 885-2625  days.             2847-14  MODERN 2 bdrm residence.  View of ocean. Ph. 885-  9007. 2835-16  Real Estate  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  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.  Birth  Notices,  Corning Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs    must   be    paid    for'   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area   $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  ...... $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Real Estate  2 BDRM BSMT home, within  walking distance to Sechelt.  Nicely decorated and close to  marina. $37,000 obo. Ph. 885-  9802. 2791-15  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  m PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238or  689-5838 24 HOURS.  2819-tfn  fender Harbour Realty Ltd.  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL: Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus-  den home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just  $36,000.  BEAUTIFUL   VIEW:    Well   maintained   3   bedroom  home on large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender Harbour. A first class property offered at  $39,500.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in  Garden Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full  price just $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose  from on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and  in park-like setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Une  685-5544    Office 885-2241  EXPERIENCED meat cutter,  part time. Apply box 2761 c-  o Peninsula Times, Bok 310,  Sechelt. 2761-12  PART OR full time licenses  hairdresser. Ph. 885-2818 or  885-9453. Hi  PART-TIME       housekeeper  req'd. for lltfht duties, meal  Rreparation, commencing  lar. '77. Apply Box 2588, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box .310,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.2588-tfn  Secretary-Administrator for  Pender Harbour Health Clinic  Under the direction of the  Trustees of the Pender  Harbour & District Health  Centre Society for the  following duties:  Attend Bourd meetings to  record and transcribe minutes  and report to the trustees as  required;  Act as Clinic Receptionist  Be responsible for nil office  work    Including    correspondence and bookkeeping.  .Supervise   cleaning,   repairs  and maintenance of building.  Mail applications to:  Pender  Harbour &  Distil t  Health Centre Society  Box :i08  Madeira Park, B.C.  VON 2110  ?U2fl-14  PERSON WITH dosed iruck  yr van req'd for local paper  (Hfltrlbutlon.  Apply Box fllO,  Sechelt. Zim-tfii  AVON  To Buy or Sell. Call 8BS-2101 or  lll��!-9lfi(i.  zffra-22  HOMES  $2150 DOWN  Near new 3 bdrm rancher. VV/W thru,  enste. Floor to ceiling fireplace. Large  landscaped lot.  REDROOFFS AREA 1880 sq ft of luxury living for o..ly $59,900 situated on a large socludod  proporly, 80 x 319 |ust off Rodrooffs Rd. Has large LR with acorn flroplaco, dining area and kltchon. 3 spacious bdrms, doublo plbg, laundry room ond playroom for tho kiddlos. Extras too  numerous to mention. Call Ed Baker,  NORTH DELTA Lgo 7 rm family homo with vlow In area of flno homos. Close to all convonloncos.  Will trade for Sunshlno Coast property.  LOTS  WATERFRONT In Sunshlno Bay Estates, porkllko sotting, with arbutus troos. Panoramic vlow of  Halfmoon, Mony Is I. otc. Nlco building slto; wolor, sowor and boat launching. I'rlcod to soil at  $34,500.  Work Wanted  DUMP TRUCK und backhoe  available.        Ph.        Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 805-  -��..,)15. ftO-tfn  HALFMOON BAY 10 somlwntorfront lots to chooso from, fantastic vlow ovarlookin(| Merry  Island and Welcome Pass. Boautlful Abrutus troos, sowor and water, boat launching ramp, forms  con bo arranged. Prom $10,000  DAVIS BAY - three Outstanding view lols on Laurel and Greer Ave. All now homes In the area.  Asklnfl $14,900.  MASON ROAD Nlco lol partly cloorod aerosi lioin school, nonr bench, wntor available. Asking  $9,500. Coll Sujonne 005 9683, 885 2241.  WES1 I'Oltl'OISE IIAY l'i' tlearod vlow lot, sorvlcod nonr rnorlnri ami Ice (lierin. Owner anxious  to sell. Asking $11,400. Offors. Call fri Bnkor,  REDROOFFS AREA your cholco of 3 Inigo lols npprox 2/3 acre. 125' frontcigo, nleuly tread and  level. Water A hydro, /onod It 2, trailers allowed. I rom $9,500 to $11,500.  SLCRLI COVL 10*1. dowrt easy terms. Recrootlonol properties close to good moorage at Buccaneer Marina. Sign on. Trom $7,900.  ACREAGE  ROBERTS QUI K     Approx I 1/4 acres of tread properly, Serviced near provincial park and water  access. Asking $13,000.  Fd Baker.  SECRET COVE       Approx 5 ncros and 900 ft of highway frontage. View, drilled woll, neai Buccaneer Mnrlna. Asking $29,500, Coll lon or Sumnne.  STEVE PETERSON  685-2241  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  865-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  ___.__���. j  ;      -       "'���;.-     - .���''������_'_._  __' __ ._ l____^_____^_^_:_ _..... .  Olli Sladey  REALTY LTD.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  WATERFRONT HOMES  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  GARDEN BAY, PENDER HARBOUR ---Marina. Floats, gas dock, bulk fuel  tanks, laundromat, office & furnished living quarters. $65,000. All  Cash. '  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land. 650+; ft sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  and post office. 370 +_ lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners  2 bdrm home. $240,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� Manna and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dinThg room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADIERA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor area of 8,250  sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical 8  Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat & Real Estate/Insurance Office.  Located on 5.4+. acres on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 and Francis Peninsula  Road. $195,000  4MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 11 l+_ft waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3.392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  LOTS  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from  Hiway 101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home and 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 oh 78+ ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock 8 float. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969.  Covered sundeck on 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances and tools are included. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� well constructed 2 bdrm home, 1073+ sq ft.  Built 1972. Fuji basement, 137+ ft waterfront, deep moorage, dock &  float. Spectacular view of Harbor entrance. $100,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park. Older 2 bdrm home with attic  rooms on 2.2�� acres with 150��. ft low bank waterfront, excellent  moorage. Separate workshop. $50,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 adjacent sheltered WF lots With deep water  moorage. 83+ft x 711+. ft at $42,500. 132 +_ ft x 914+ at $75,000,  Subdivision possibilities.  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+. acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1 1 /2+_ acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ���serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900.       - .     ���  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good Bldg. lot. $9,500.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,'  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. EARLS COVE ��� semi waterfront view, lot on Jervis Inlet Road. Treed  natural state, arable soil. Few hundred feet to public beach access.  Driveway in. $9,500.  10 HALFMOON BAY ��� Large corner view lot on Redrooffs Road, close  to water. $9,000.  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 treed, parklike, fairly level lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Level, cleared lot with 73+ ft road frontage.  $16,000;  13. FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD ��� nice 1/2+ acre lot, level, easy to  build on. Hydro and water. $15,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16 +  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer included. $165,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 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.  HIDDEN BASIN ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� 1700+ ft sheltered deep  waterfront, low bank shoreline, several beaches & bays. 11.3_+ acres  of beautifully treed property with small creek. Furnished 3 bdrm  cottage, furnished guest cottage, workshop, wood shed, well and  pumphouse, boats and some equipment, float. $79,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furnlturo, float & 16+ ft sailboat Included. $26,000.  , ��� ���, , .   RUBY LAKE ��� 1 13+. acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE --- 57.5�� acres with 3,500+. sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages with bathrooms, 2, docks, wator access only.  $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE       I05��ft. oxcellont lakofront lot. l/2i aero with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000,  RUBY LAKE Lot 4 has 117�� ft, good lakefront, drlvoway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with Hydro. $21,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 1300+ It cholco lakofront, with 24+ nlcoly trood  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boots and motors. Avery nlco property. $105,000,  [  WATERFRONT LOTS  ACREAGE  1. GARDEN DAY ROAD      17.5+acres lalrly level land. Approx 4 ocres  cleared, hull trees, creek, $45,000.  2. SILVER SANDS      4+ acres of Oulf view properly wllh small cottog*  and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 ond 10 x 50) creek. $50,500.,  3. MIDDLE POINI 10.96 acres wllh creek and 2  bdrm  cottage.  $40,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK      3 1/2 acres of parkllke land on Spinnaker Road  near Lillles (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE       approx 20 acres of lalrly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. RUBY LAKE      2 l/4t acres view properly, driveway In, building site  cleared. $19,000.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING      2.07 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across rood Irom public waterfront accost. $42,000.  DON LOCK  R*>. 883-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  MOBILE HOMES  3  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced, with  12 x 60' furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972-model, affixed to a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shed.  $35,000.  GENDALL NORWESTER���deluxe 1974model, 3 bdrms with extra large  living room. Located at LR&B Mobile home Park, Madeira Park. Close to  school., stores & marindY $11,500. ..  ISLANDS  WILLIAM ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre island at the entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small island. 1.7+ acres  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the Egmont  Marjna. Asking $45,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� undivided 1/24th interest in'D.L. 3839 with 450+J  ft waterfront, 5�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or plane access.  $30,000.  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES;  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� al the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis'  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water & hydro.  $187,500.  HOMES  IRVINES LANDING --- 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. WW  carpets, sundeck, range 8 fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2, bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500,  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm homo on Wos|ac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good rotlromont homo with  Immediate possesion. $39,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondovlow Road -��� now 3 bdrm spill  lovol homo, partial basomont with unllnlshod roc room, cornor  fireplace, oil heat, onsulto plbg, sundeck & carport, $68,500.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  homo locatod within 100 yds ol sandy beach and Vaucrott govornmont  dock. $47,500.  EGMONT      2 bdrm home, 790+_ sq ft on Maplo Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  1. SECRET COVE 2 ad|acont watorfront lots on sewor system. Both  are sleep, tint have good building -sites and deep sheltered moorage,  $211,500 ft $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY 100+ It wotorlront with 1 08 It Irontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all In.  $32,000.  3. SECRET COVE Small peninsula ol 370+_ ll waterlrnnt, cabin ft  Hont, southwest exposuro, $79,500.  4. GUNBOAT BAY 1 1/2 acre wolerlront lot located al end of  Claydon Road, Gardon Bay. 90 ll low bank waterfront, deep water  moorage. South easterly exposuro. $29,000,  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES 2901 ll waterlront on 1.21. Irood acres.  Drlvoway In building sites cleared. $55,000.  6. FRANCIS PENINSULA       large waterfront  lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  MADEIRA PARK 2 bdrm vlow homo, built 1975, on largo lot on  Gulfvlew Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includos all drapos, control vacuum, dlshwashor, (rldgo, range, garbago  compactor ft garbago disposal unit. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA brand now and spacious,  this 3 bdrm homo also has a swimming pool. Immediate possosslon.  $79,500,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES prolosslonally doslgnod and built 3 bdrm  home, 2l00;h��q It plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area llnlshod In rod cedar with rod plush shag carpeting, foaturos a  sunken Hying room with frosted marble flroplaco, A beautiful homo for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lol close to stores, marinas  ft P.O. $115,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA Slluot.fcl on Warnock Komi. Uils 4 hdnn gollilc  arch stylo homo also has a full basomont with partially llnlshod BR, roc  room ft workshop, Large level lol wllh lawn ft garden, this is a very  citlrocllvii pioporty. $49,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES Uooutllul 3 bdrm codar ranch stylo homo.  1363+ sq It built 1975. Landscapod, dbl garage, large sundeck ft view  over harbour. House Is well constructed ond nicely deenrated. $79,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA Lol 29. Rondevlew Rood new 3 bdrm home,  lull basement,  .insulin plbg, roughed-ln mc   mom.  $59,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD .1 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on lorge  treed lot. Garage.and separate storage shed. $49,100,  BARGAIN HARBOUR semi waterfront, double lol, view, <lose to  beach access with 608�� sq It home wllh covered sundeck, stone laced  llreplace, separate double garage and 320+ sq ll lurnlshod guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES      3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural tn  with view ol Garden Day. (59,000,  <l lot  DAN WILEY  Res. 883 9149  PAT SLADEY  R*��. 885-3922  1 REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  ' Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  ' George Townsend  885-33451  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219. Sechelt  toll fra* 684-8016  SPLIT LEVEL: 3 bdrm, 1200 sq  ft home on corner lot. 1/2  block to beach. All finished  rec room, covered sundeck,  dbl fireplace & many extras.  Good carport, tar & gravel  roof.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 2 bdrm,  near new 1148 sq ft full  basement home. Large 62 1/2  x 120' loll Located across from  Hackett Park ��� very close to  shops & schools. Rec room and  3rd bdrm in basement.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bedroom  view home. Neat as a pin,  near new and very nicely  decorated with finished main  floor and rec room ��� 2  fireplaces, double windows,  and large sundeck with  southern exposure. All  landscaped. FP $48,000  CHASTER RD HOME &  ACREAGE: 1,000 sq ft bsmt  home on 2 1/2 acres with a  3rd bdrm upstairs. Very tidy,  extra large living room with  several outbuildings. Almost  half cleared & some ocean  view. Basement has rec room  and bdrm finished. F.P.  $58,500.  COLONIAL HOME: On 1.25  acres in West Sechelt, 4  bdrms, family room & rec  room. Almost 2,000 sq ft of  total living area. 2-1/2 sets of  plumbing - 2 car carport &  storage area. Nice view with  beach access close by. All  thermal pane windows. FP:  $79,900. Will consider offers.  Some terms.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME  Near new 1150 sq ft home  with 2 large bedrooms on the  main floor and a finished  bedroom in the basement. 2  fireplaces and a rustic,  finished rec room.' Southern  exposure on large 80 x 125'  lot all landscaped. Mair) floor-  utility room. An excellent  family home at $58,500.  ssa  GOLF COURSE LOCATION:  1.41 acres, mostly treed with  several .hundred feet of high-'  way frontage and a very tidy  one bedroom, 700 sq ft  cottage. This cozy renovated  home has w/w carpets and a  Franklin fireplace. Good  concrete floor in the garage.  Small barn and corral. F.P.  $42.500..  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm 1343 sq  ft home on a large lot  overlooking Trail Bay. Stone  fireplace, large rumpus room  and closed-in garage. F.P.  $68,500.  PageB-3  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 2, 1977  Real Estate  ��� ii        .1     -,!���.���-...     .      m* ���till.-.   -���������������������m,  NEW 1200 soft home with full"  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  NEW HOME under construction in Sechelt, 1107 sq.  ft. Carpets, FP, double glazed  windows, Citation cabinets,  $42,500. Seacoast Design &  Construction Ltd. Ph. 885-3718  or 885-9213. 2723-14  FIVE ACRE lots, PoweU  River, Vz mi. from ocean.  358' road frontage, $20,000  cash. Firm. Ph. 487-9072 or  487-9361. 10612-16  LOWER GIBSONS, view, 1  bdrm house, large glassed-  in porch, Vz bsmt. $15,500 cash  and assume $9,500 mtge at 10  pet. Ph. 886-7559. 2842-16  Mobile Homes  12 x 60   2   BDRM   mobile.  Secret Cove. Pender Harbour area. Ph. 883-2536, (112)  980-0078. 2757-15  '74   3 BDRM 68 x 12 Ambassador. Furn, carpeted,  stove, fridge, W and D, dishwasher, ensuite plumbing. Ph.  885-3830 after 5 p.m.     2844-16  75 - 2 BDRM mobile home..  Coloured appliances.   For  more details phone 886-  7654. 2845-17  Cars and Trucks  '71 AUSTIN America 1300 low  mileage, good gas mileage,  clean inside and out, good  cond. 2 sp. tires, asking $1,000  obo. Must sell by Mar. 1. Ph.  883-2631 or write Box 583,  Sechelt, B.C. 2748-14  '70   MGB   SPORTS   Coupe,  copper colour. Rare three  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Now is not too soon to select  your recreational home. 2  bdrm with stone fireplace in a  large living room. Your own  float in a protected bay.  Asking $48,500.  WEST SECHELT 2 BEDROOM: over 1 acre of land plus this 1/2  basement, 2 bedroom home. All the hard work has been done in  renovation. Excellent view from top end of this large lot. Close to  the beach. FP $39,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Easy to buy  ��� easy to live in ��� 1380 sq ft  of 4 bedroom home. Minimum  upkeep on the large lot. fP  $44,500:  GIBSONS: Grandview Rd, 95x217' treed lot with a future view.  Quiet residential area with new homes. Asking $16,000  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road ��� year round stream runs through  this nicely treed lot.. One of the last in this desirable area at  $10,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD HOME: 2 bedroom little old home on 1 1 /2 ocres  of garden soil. Young orchard and lots of room for expansion. Nice  view of Merry Island. FP $46,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: 70 x 150' view lot. Mostly cleared and ready to  build on. Try your offer to $12,500.  WATERFRONT: 175' on Shoal Channel, Commmanding view of the  Gap and beyond. FP $25,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT WEST SECHELT: Caleta location. 2 largo treed  view lots less than 300' to a safe beach. Serviced and easy to build  upon. Area of very good homes. FP $ 18,500 each.  WEST SECHELT: Brand new 2 bdrm quality home on good view lot.  Full basement with roughed-in plumbing. Natural finish cedar  exterior with large sundeck. Basement Is drywalled and would  make a great suite. FP $49,500.  REDROOFFS CABIN: 125' x 200' lot with three room cabin. Nicely  treed properly, partially cleared and In grass. Cabin needs work but  Is livable and has a fireplace. F.P. $17,000 ��� terms.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT: A waterfront property of high  quality, south exposure and 2/3 of an acre. Home Is 1450 sq ft and  has 2 bedrooms, both large. 2 sets of plumbing, one ensuite and  one with access to the main bathroom. Living room Is large, airy  and has stone fireplace. Den, 13 x 16, has an excellent view. Kitchen-dining room combination are very large and lace the view.  Many young fruit trees. Good garage-workshop. Lot is 89 x 375.  F.P. $89,500.  Redrooffs Estates  RECREATION LOTS  Before you look any further let us show you the  lowest priced lots in the Redrooffs area: prices  are from $9,500 to $11,500. All lots are approximately  1/2 acre in area.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all  services available, Including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road area in West  Sechelt.  tm mm**  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Doug Joyce, 885-2761; or  Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  wiper model, $1,750. Phone  after 6 p.m., 885-9355.    2790-15  ���72 PINTO SQUIRE wagon.  Auto trans., exc. shape  throughout,, only 28,000 miles,  $2,300 obo. Ph. 885-9802. Haul  away for parts '69 Envoy  Epic. Some exc. parts. Only  $75. Ph. 885-9802. 2792-15  SERIES    2    LANDROVER  parts for sale. Ph. 883-9029,  please leave message. 2798-15  '74 FORD F250 Custom auto.  38,000  miles.  Good   cond.  Asking$3,650.Ph.885-   ���-���..      v  3773. 2811-15  '65 INTERNATIONAL  Travelall. New brakes, runs  well, mech. sound, good body,  $500 firm. Ph. 886-8032. 2855-14  '68 GM CHEVELLE Wagon.  Ps, pb, radio, etc., tires very  good. Only 7,000 since motor  rebuilt by Woodwards. Drives  like new car, $850. Ph. 885-  3441. 2853-14  ONE   SMALL   canopy   for  narrow box truck. Ph. 886-  7046. 2841-15  '72 FORD PU 302 V8 Auto.  New paint, brakes, shocks,  tires, tinted glass, heavy duty  rear springs for camper,  28,000 miles, $3,500. Ph. 885-  9357. 2832-16  Campers and Trailers  1976 FORD 250 camper special  and canopy, $6,000 or take  over payments and  car  in  exchange. Ph. 885-.3640. 2827-16  TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For      all      your      travel  arrangements,        charters,  direct flights, contact Lynn  Szabo.    graduate   Canadian  Travel College.  Instant    reservations     and  ticketing through our direct  line to all airline companies.  Plan well ahead for reduced  rates   to   Hawaii,   Mexico,  Disneyland and south.  Associated    with    all    tour  compnnles.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Block. Gibsons  Bfifl-2855  Toll Free 682-1513  2690-tfn  Boats and Engines  VKaS.SF.LS surveyed and  appraised for insurance  procuration, damage claims,  buying or selling. Our surveyors arc all accredited  luuulling local or international  service. Call Cant. W. Y.  Hlggf-, Principal Survyor at  BMW)&4�� or B8WM26; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  KXC. COND. 19' Huddelstone  l^apstruke. Fuel. built  flbreglass \m cablntop, A-l  windows. No. motor. $1,650  obo. Ph. 738-1.145. 2822-14  292   MAK1NK   FORI) parts,  mnnlfokl,     starter,     cab.  alternator.  1:1   velvet  drive  trann. Ph. 738-1345.        287-3-14  Buying & Selling  like your local  independent  Realt\ World  Member  Broker  CHARLES  ENGLISH  LTD.  Two offices to serve you.  *  Gibsons  Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-2481  Vancouver Toll Free 687-6445  Sechelt  Hwy. 101 next to Gulf Station  Phone 885-3295  Vancouver Toll Free 681-7931  You're welcome to come in and  browse our property display  Coffee is always on.  Realty World Is ��� group of strong real estate  brokers united together to give you ell the advent-  ages of dealing with a large organization PLU8 the  neighbourhood Information and friendly personal  attention that has already made them suoceesful.  Whether you're a buyer or seller, you get these  extra Realty World benefits: extensive advertising  sclentlflcally-tralned top salesmen, and Real8cope  ��� a unique oolour presentation of our properties  that's exo/us/ve with ReaUy World Member  Brokers.  The best chance to get the best price for your  house, or to find the home of your dreams, lies  with your local Realty World Member Broker.  Whether you're buying or selling, give him a call.  You'll find his number above.  Remember, only Realty World gives you  RealScope  REALTY WORLD Page B-4 Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, March 2,1977  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  'THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets, Etc. Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd, Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  D4D CAT, powershift,  hydraulic tilt blade, electric  start, new hydraulic hoe attachment. Complete $19,500.  '73 Ford 3/4 ton crew cab. Good  condition, $2,700. Phone eves.  374-1506; days 372-5642. 2840-14  Business Opportunities  300 YARDS from Shuswap  Lake, 2 lots, general store,  12' wide mobile home, $69,000.  Stock and equipment extra. D.  Lewis, Celista, B.C. Ph. 955-  2345. 2839-14  Pets   QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY    '  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  ,   Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  . mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Livestock  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  langley, Napier Hatchery,  22470 - 64th Avenue, RR 8,  Langley. Ph. 534-6268. 2712-tfn  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  JREQUIRE       FOUR      IF  Panabode logs, approx. 6 to  7 ft. long. Phone: 885-  3441. 2829-14  For Sale  CRAFT CLASSES  BATIK FRAMES  PLANTS  PLANTERS  POTTERY  LAMPS  WINDOWS  All at No. 54  Cowrie Street  CRAFT CENTER 88&-3818  2838-14  POP MACHINE for sale. $155.  Good shape. Phone before  noon. 885-2455. 2820-14  LIKE NEW, modern high  back chesterfield ��� 2 tone'  off white and brown. 1 yr.  old, exceptional buy, $200.  Everest standard typewriter.  Exc. cond, $75; Comptograph  adding machine for office or  home, $50. Phlne885-2864.2821-  16  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  3 YR DELUX Bendix. Set up  in trailer court nr.  Sechelt.Asking $13,500 or rent  $245.50, incl. cable and pad  rent. Financing avail. Ph. 885-  9632 to view. Serious inquiries  Ph. 376-4877, Kamloops. 2766-  14  STURDY      CAMERA      or  telescope tri-pod with pan  head and elevator, $12. Ph.  885-3441. 2851-14  ASSEMBLED CHROME  shower head with terrazo  stone base. Ideal for sauna,  $10. Ph. 885-3441. 2852-14  TECO-MASTER twin blade,  elec. rotary mower with 100  ft. cord. Good cond, $30. Ph.  885-3441. 2850-14  FIREWOOD ��� Moving from  Pender area, must sell. 5  cords, alder, fir. You pick up.  $30 per cord obo. Ph. 883-9147  or 885-3864. 2749-14  26" PHILLIPS Mod. 4 Colou.'  TV. Exc. cond, will trail-��� im-  best car or table saw offeree,  or will sell for $400. Ph. m-  9802. 279.H5  CAST    IRON    hot    water  radiators. Ph. 885-9007. 2836-  16..- -.:-.���-������ ���������-.' '. ���..���,. ��� '  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western.; folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels.  Send 25c postage to Bob  uestry Ltd., Box 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  WOODFORD, Annie Ben-  jamina o.k.a. WOODFORD,  Annie Dawson, late of 5629  Balaclava St., Vancouver and  c-o St. Mary's, Sechelt, B.C.  KADIN, Olov Ernest o.k.a.  KADIN, Ole o.k.a. KADIN,  Olev. late of RR No. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said  estate(s) are hereby required  to send them duly verified to  the PUBUC TRUSTEE, 635  Burrard Street, Vancouver,  B.C, V6C 2L7, before the 13th  of April, 1977, after which date  the assets of the said estate(s)  will be distributed, having  regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBUC TRUSTEE  2834-Pub. March 2, 9, 16, 23,  1977:  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND POWER  AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for Rental of  rubber tired backhoe-F.E.  Loader all found with operator  on an as required basis for  Sechelt P.D. -1 June 1977 to 31  May 1978.  Reference No. Q7 3206  Closing Date: 15 March 1977  Sealed tenders clearly  marked as above-referenced  will be received in Room 1026,  B.C. Hydro and Power  Authority Building, 970  Burrard Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 1Y3 until 11:00 AM  local time, 15 March 1977.  vjPejails may, be Pbjaijned from  the office of the Purchasing  Agent, 10th Floor, 970 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  1Y3, telephone 663-2577 and  663-2560.  2846-Pub. March 2, 1977.-  (3(906  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Real Estate Oo5"2013 Insurance  ���0*P:-<  WILSON CREEK  Two   level   family  home.   Garage  and  studio.  140x137 ft lot with  garden  space.  F.P.    $47,500.  SECHELT: This three acre property is toward the arena. Three  bedroom, full basement home only tour years old. bmall barn,  mostly cleared. Pi iced to sell al S54.500.  SECHELT: Brand new two berlioom basemei't home now being  completed on Spindiiff ->��. view anytime. F.P. S49.900.  SECHELT: Pebble Crescent lot. 54.6 frontage, rear lane. Easy to  build on. Asking $12,900.  VIEW LOT: on Radcliffe Rd. Popular new home area. 75 x 125'.  WEST SECHELT: Two acre view and treed. Very, very nice land.  Try your local lot in trade. Asking $27,700. Offers?  COOPER RD: 1,2 acre level lot. $2700 down and $109 per mo.  HALFMOON BAY: Double lot, now one parcel on Curran Rd.  Serviced. Good southerly view and the beach access road is  right in front.  WEST SECHELT: New rancher. Treed lot. Fireplace. Three  bedrooms. F.P. $39,900.  WELCOME WOODS: Lovely treed high lot, larger than 1/2 acre,  125 ft frontage. Two dwellings permitted.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot. $11,500 cash or try your terms.  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  Evenings 885-9365 Weekends  One cutem pvkamjp of  KMOFU. &UILT ARDONP  tJOO 06/ I*  fO ACO.RATBLY  54?UA>��e AMP PERFeOLV  OKiewrcp td -rwe ooMrASfc that  ITS OflvrtOvS. THt AMCISMT  r&VF*TIAM5 U*ep MOPCRW  tVftVAVlMd TCCHN\QOG3 lb  conrt&>i~ convr&ucTtokt.  Ontuw  Trfi  Highway 101 at Wilson ��reek  We're National  but I Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  GIBSONS VIEW!  Seaview Rd. Well constructed 2 bdrms with full bsmt "Clean as a now pin", large  covered sundeck. Asking $43,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  THAT LASTS. THI0D06M Tit  fBAfc^. owe ptACe td ie k��h  THB TRlCKi OF THIS TK\P*  amp car a 3TAi*r im tma  CKKBttt F,ai_��> 19 a* AM  ARTIll-eKV M)f*t,CVOf*i  |M TUB  U��i. am-my/  "Whon   In   doubt,   tall   the  fruth." Mark Twain  Perform a  death-defying  act.  Giyc Heart Rind.  Glvo Henri Fund fW  *������ ��� mr  JUST NEW ON THE MARKET  Roally exceptional homo. Spacious rooms throughout. Dining room with view.  Two fireplaces. Full bsmt. F.P. $59,900. Patricia Murphy.  GIBSONS LARGE FAMILY?  Franklin Rd. Largo 4 bdrm homo ovor 1500 sq fl, On sowor. boach access cloio by  Asking $47,000. Jim Wood.  IMMEDIATE POSSESSION  Now 3 bdrm homo that Is closo to schools, shops, thoatro. F.P. $39,900. Patricia  Murphy.  LOTS  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS  Reduced to $ 14,000 and opon to offers I Bort Barnes.  SECRET COVE BARGAIN  On over 1/? acre In growing residential area. Near boach access. No power.,  Water on application. Invest now while tho price is right. Asking $6,900. Jim  Wood, 885-2971.  Unsurpassed rango of vlow towards Vancouvor Island. Wllhln a 'stone's throw of  the beach", Peaceful and qulot. Act nowi F.P. $T6,950. Barbara Skagl|ord.  GRANDVIEW (Rural Gibsons)  71 x 142 super lot In nroa ol nke homos. Iho best at $12,500. Bert Barnes  Extra largo cleared lot In subdivision where there aro no service poles to mar the  view. A placo lo moor your boal and closo lo Iho Ico arena. A boautlful soa  mountain vlow, Pike $15,500. Patrlrla Muiphy.  WHY VACATION IN THE SUN?  live In It all year round, fresh all, clean beaches. Build your dream, langdale. F.P.  $12,650. Barabra Skayfjord.  HOT NEW LISTING  Largo lol, drowning Road, $12,500 Chuck Dowmon.  McLINTOCK RD  fronds Ponlnsuln. This one fronts on two roads. R2 zoning. $9,900. fieri Homes  ACREAGE  Wooded II ocres, nol In land freete Just light lot developing neat one of the  finest marinas an the Peninsula. Try your offers lo full price $45,000. Patricia  Mitiphy.  WILSON CREEK  It's |ust unreal thot this 18 acre propeily Is unsold, Year tound cieek. All soils of  Improvement. 2 bdrm home. Asking $89,500. Bert Barnes.  Patricia Murphy  ���erttamiM  ������riser* tkeafjord  iiS-9497 Chuck Dowmon W2��0'�� j.mWood ����-M74  885-9374 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd.. 885 3271  Every Ofllce Independently Owned and Operated  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK>  GIBSONS    PHONE 886-2271  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  HOMES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  GIBSONS: Prime Revenue Building: In the heart  : of lower Gibsons. 2250 sq ft of post and beam  construction, featuring 10 foot ceilings, 2 sets  of plumbing, 100 & 200 amp. service, fire-wall  divider, recently renovated. Lot size 60 x 100'.  Currently leased with a yearly revenue of over  $7,000. An excellent Investment value F.P.  $54,900  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.  ; FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in ���  ; this  ,1360   sq   ft   full   basement   home. ���  ; Fireplaces upend down, finished rec room. ;  I 2   full   bathrooms,   plus   ensuite.   Living ;  ; room, dining room with'nobk orea all have ���'  I a beautiful view .of the Bay area ond but; |  ; through the Gap. Double carport and huge ,  ; sundeck round out this home designed for ���  ; comfortable family'living.  F.P.  $67,500. ;  -��������    ���    *.*l��.a>4.>t *���**���>���.������������'��    **�����������������*������    ������*����.������������  SHAW ROAD: Well built $PLIT LEVEL home on  115 x 145^landscaped lot. Three bedrooms  upstairs, Franklin fireplace and many other  features, large, rec room and oll-the storage  space any family needs. F.P. $44,900  HILLCREST ROAD: at the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for  expansion in the full basement. Spend your  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home is brand new. F.P.  $52,500.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in area of new homes.  Many extras include.arches throughout, lovely  fireplaces up and down, super large master  bedroom, skylight in bathroom, built-in bar in  living room, sliding glass door from dining area  to sundeck. F.P. $59,900  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in good  area with panoramic view. Three bedrooms,  fireplaces up and down with 2 12 baths. The  full basement includes a finished rec room,  laundry and workshop. Sundeck, corport ond  paved driveway round out this landscaped lot.  SEE this home and you will fall in love with  it. F.P. $66,000  ABBS ROAD: Overlooking the Bay area and  Gibsons Harbour. This deluxe home has every  feature you could desire from a family home:  farge lot, forge sundeck, large carport.  Fireplaces finished up and down, 2 full  bathrooms, finished rec room and self-  contained bedroom downstairs. Completely  landscaped. And, if that isn't enough, there is  also a fully self-contained 400 sq ft mother-in-  law suite above the carport. F.P. $79,000  '. STEWART ROAD: Three bedroom, beautiful ,  ��� Spanish style, sunken living room home. .  '. On 1.46 acres in very quiet area. Many !  ! features including a gorgeous fireplace, !  '. den and garage. Almost 1400 sq ft of living !  '. area all on one floor. F.P. $68,500. '.  HEADLANDS ROAD: ' Lovely retirement or  starter home in good area 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!     F.P. $32,750  CNR PRATT & FAIRVIEW: Many wood feature  walls in this nicely designed one bdrm home  with firfifSlace and''>'tilce^1a*>m1fy*ir38fflFfT'Com-  pletely landscaped and fenced yard. Could be  easily added to as concrete slab already at side  of house. Price includes fridge, stove, washer &  dryer. Owner anxious to sell! F.P. $33,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces and a nice family  room plus a small office. Exceptionally large  kitchen with 27 feet of cupboard space. A total  of 2500 sq ft of living area. FP $71,800  * SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom l  I home,     recently      remodelled.     Partial ���  * basement. Extra large kiichen. Exceptional ���  * panoramic view lot. F.P. $29,900 '  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom home,  recently remodeled.   Partial basement. Extra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view  lot. F.P. $29,900  HIGHWAY 101: 2 bedroom lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally ' large landscaped,  panoramic view lot. Double carport, Frankling  fireplace in family room, fridge and stove  included.   F.P. $36,900 V  BEACH AVE- Roberts Creek?? Beyroorhfamllf  home on full unfinished basement. Close to  park and boat launching: Large lot, 87 x 208'.  Stone fireplace and sundeck. Excellent family  home. F.P. $43,900  HALL ROAD: Roberts Creek ���1.92 park like  acres, over half is cleared and landscaped with  the ultimate in privacy provided by the  beautiful landscape trees in front. But/that's  not the half-of it: the home has two large  bedrooms upstairs, the living room and dining  room have beautiful hardwood floors waiting  to enhance your furnishings. The full basement  in this 1078 sq ft home has the utility room set  up and a partial bathroom. The spacious back  yard includes double carport, storage area plus  a sauna and change room. An unbeatable  value. FP $49,900  SECHELT: Spindrift Road, Nicely designed 1 1/2  yr old home. Close to schools, shopping and  park, right in the heart of Sechelt. 3 bedrooms  main floor, with, partial basement, fireplace  and carport. Landscaped yard. F.P. $45,500.  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large LR, 22x12' with a view. Two  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very livable home and  with a little bit of work could be quite lovely.  NOTE! The down payment is only  $3,500.   F.P. $34,500  CHASTER ROAD: New home, 1 1 2 blocks from.  the Chaster Road school now under con  struction. Well designed 3 bedroom family  home on full basement. Nestled in the trees to  provide the ultimate in natural landscaping.  Many deluxe features such as 2 finished  fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  made kitchen cabinets. F.P. S54.900  HOPKINS. LANDING: Extra large lot with  frontage on Hwy 101 and North Road. Lovely 4  bdrm family home with many extras, including  feature Franklin fireplace and built-in bunk  beds in one bedroom and built-in dressers etc.  in 3 bdrms. Nice driveway in for off-street  parking. This is a nicely kept well-appointed  home and well priced at only F.P. $55,900.  HILLCREST AVENUE: Well built one year old  home in good area. Lovely view from large  sundeck. Two bedrooms upstairs and one  finished down in full basement, The curved  white marble fireplace is just one of the lovely  features of this home. F.P. $51,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: 4 bedrooms in this .  lovely full basement home in Gibsons. |  Seclusion and still close to shopping and .  post office. 1100 sq ft, fireplace, large L- :  shaped rec room. Large back yard, perfect ;  ;fbr swTmmirig "^"l *'4"**^~' *����.nvri^_i'��� "���*��  Ari'ideaf family home.  F.P. $47,500. - ���*  REDROOFFS: small unfinished house on large  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal for do-it-  yourself project. F.P. $23,500  -JWjJJ-  a.m  TS33"  ���mcr-  Sa.-ioo   '  113 "lOO  GUP  <,i���->  /9  n  POPULAR LANE ��� Shaw Road: newly completed! The most conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from  shopping centre and both elementary and  secondary schools. Level building sites with  some clearing on a newly formed cul do sac.  These prime lots on sewer and all services  won't last long.  LOTS  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet prlvocy of  ono acre in rural Gibsons, The properly Is all  level usable land. Troed with some vlow. FP  $17,900  ABBS ROAD: At Iho cornor of School Road.  Excellent extra-largo building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound & Georgia  Strait, Approximately 75x150 feet. FP  $19,000  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the cornor of 14th.  This property has levels cloarod for Iho  building site of your choice. Excollont vlow of  Georgia Strait. Approxlmotoly 00 x 250'. FP  $16,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lots  40 x 150' oach with smoll rentable cottage on  ono lot. This proporty has oxcollont potonllal as  It has a spectacular view of tho ontlro Bay aroa  and Keats Island. Mostly cleared and roady for  building ono or two homos. FP $24,500.  PRATT ROAD: Noar proposod now school slto.  This lot Is cleared and roady to build upon,  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125 lot. FP  $13,500.  SOUTHWOOD DR Redrooffs; Owner most  anxious to sell. Large lot, 230 x BO. This Is a  very last growing area. Light clearing only. F.P,  $11,500        '  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Olf Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the rood by many large trees. Easy  access to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced lor Immediate sale. fP $12,900  UPLANDS       ROAD Tuwonek,       Ideal  recreational lol In beautifully wooded and  paikllke men. Zoned for liallers. This lol  overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lornb Islands.  F.P. $11,900.  ALDERSPRING ROAD Absolutely the best  ���oil going on this 30 x 190' lot on sewer In the  heart of Gibsons. Potential vlow of the Boy  ava. ti.eellent term* available, F.P, $1 2,000  TLIWANFK. Only one block lo beach. Full view  of inlet. Piped community water available,  00 x 140', NEW low price ONLY $9,900.  SHAW ROAD: Newly completed! The most  conveniently located subdivision In Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from shopping centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. These prime lots on sewer  and all services won't last long priced at  only $13,900  BEACH AVE Roberts Creek;  large  nicely  treed lot, 87 x 208. Excellent level building  slto. Close to Flume Park and boal launching.  F.P. $14,900  LANGDALE RIDGE: close to forrles and school,  these large 1/3 to 1/2 acre lots are unique for  their view, shape and topography. You will find  hero, the building site to compliment your  droam homo design. Tho view of Keats Island  and surrounding scone|t will be your picture  window, ACT FASTI There are only 6 still  available. F.P. $11,900$l 4,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay ond the  Village of Gibsons from this qulot and prlvato  lot on Ihe Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of this  207x115 x Ifll x 66 uniquely shaped lot, Low  down payment      easy terms. F.P. $13,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59  x 131 x 122 ft lot,  with an expansive vlow ol the Bay area and  Gibsons Village Is woll priced at only  f. P. $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE; With Ihe sewer only 150 foot  away Irom this lot, and Ihe od|olnlng lot also  for sale, makes this an excellent value. The  Ideal spot for a distinct and original home, Nice  view and sheltered from the open sea.  F. P. $1.1,900  PRATT ROAD: Not* Ihe slie of this magnificent  level building lot In a fast growing area. Close  lo proposed new elementary school. Lot sl��e  110 x 200', Very well priced at only  (firm) F.P. $13,000  TUWANEK: at the end of Porpoise Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service Ih* property. Southwesterly  exposure wllh an excellent view ot Sechelt  Inlet. All this and only on* block from the  b*ach and boat launch. F.P. $9,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD; 1.12 acros In  Iho vory desirable Roberts Creok oroa. Thoro is  a driveway already In and a tappod aitiiblon  well on tho properly. F.P. $14,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS, Only 6 ol Iheso  duplex zoned lots loll. Booutllul viow  proportlos overlooking tho Bay, closo to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly,suitm!  tosldo-by-sldoor up-down duplex construction,  SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only I will bo sold ol  $14,500 and only  1  al $15,500, Ad nowi  GOWER POINT ROAD; Prlvory und 100 ol  waterfrontage, beach just the other sldo of the  road. Driveway Is in, building site cleared with  septic tank and main drains In.        F.P. $25,000  GRADY   ROAD,   In   Langdolo  Chinos.   Supoih  view of Howe Sound Irom tills lorgo ittogulai  shapod lot. Al! underground soi  vlcos. I.P. $13,900  GOWER POINT WAURrRONl: lovoly (looiml  100 x 195', vory sloop lo Iho heath hut a  fabulous building slto wllh taoutlunn ok|>omm<>  and panoramic vlow. TP, $25,900  COMMERCIAL WAIERI RONI: With wnlotlionl  as scarce as II Is, this doublo iimi lot lupunontn  roal valuo. I",P. $22,000  ACREAGE  GIBSONS: Excellunl pinspoils loi iho ono who  holds this potentially coiiik.ok tully /onod  aciongo of 5 acres, I I'   $60,000  NORTH RD AT CIIAMBUUIN I x< optionally woll  priced 5 ooo, levol properly. Mnllwny hatwoon  Gibsons ond Langdale. I ion! has boon domed  and filled. Back of property Is llko o paik wild o  creek running through otc. Rood allowanco ol  side Is tho extension of ( lionihoillii Road. I  P. $27,500  GRANDVIEW RD Al 911I Ovor 1 2 one wy  private, wllh view. House plans (i building  permit paid for nnd Indudod In pike. I .sun  datlon, Hoar slab and plumhlng In for a 2fl x 4?  (1176 sq ft building). F P. $19,900  BUY NOW    BUY BEST   BUY WINTER PRICES  Thm r+ft$* k atuwyt ��n -drop in for our frmit brochure.  t A  Wednesday, March 2,1977  Lockstead  n*v��***sm*,���PageiM Qne 0f those weeks  A WOOD BEHEMOTH stands guard  over the beach beneath a sullen sky.  Such creatures are harmless enough  ANNUAL MEETING  Sechelt Fire Protection District  Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed RETURNING OFFICER to conduct an election, to select TWO (2) Trustees for the above mentioned  district, FOR A THREE (3) YEAR TERM OF OFFICE. One (1) Trustee to be elected from  the owners of Lands within the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt. TO BE KNOWN  AS ZONE ONE. One (1) Trustee to be elected from lands NOT within the Corporation  of the Village of Sechelt. THIS TO BE KNOWN AS ZONE TWO. The Registered Voters  in Zone One and Two are hereby notified to attend a meeting to be held in THE  SECHELT FIRE HALL, INLET AVENUE, SECHELT, B.C. March 14, 1977, at the hour of 7:30  o'clock p.m. at which place and hour I shall proceed to call for nomirTations and to  take the votes of the Electors present. The said meeting will be closed as soon as the  votes of the Electors present, and voting when votes are called for, have been  counted.  Dated this 25th day of February, A.D. 1977.  BENJAMIN D. FIRTH,  RETURNING OFFICER  Since my election as an MLA in 1972,  one of my greatest concerns has been to  promote and support legislation designed  to strengthen our protection of the environment. In particular, I have fought to  restrict pollution output in British  Columbia. I have always felt that you  caanot just control pollution ��� it must be  prevented entirely!  I am therefore distressed to learn that  at FMC Chemicals in Squamish, workers  both in the plant and in the surrounding  area are subject to grave personal danger  due to chlorine leakages from he FMC  operation.  The last major leakage occurred on  November 29, 1976. Iri* this instance a  number of workers became very ill from  the gas. Yet even after this shocking  event, the workers were unable to prevail  upon either the government or the com-  a^anies involved to install devices which  could detect the chlorine leaks.  In a speech to the Legislature on  February 221 described the problem that  exists at FMC:' "There are, on the market  today, five different types of sniffers that  can detect chlorine leaks. In spite of union  demands that this type of detection device  be installed at that location (Squamish  Terminals), you know what they are told?  They can't find out who is responsible.  Apparently the Ministry of Environment  takes no responsibility; apparently the  Workers' Compensation Board takes no  responsibility for the installation; apparently the company takes no respon-  ��� Legislature Report  sibility. in the meantime, people's lives  are in danger."  The problem of chlorine leakages from  FMC has not been solved.  According to the Workers' Compensation Board report on the November  29 leak, the nature of FMC operations is  such that "the potential hazard of future  releases of chlorine exists."  This is a problem which needs immediate resolution. The government must  meet with the companies involved and  ensure the protection of the workers and  the community of Squamish.  on land but dangerous enemies in the  water, as every boater knows.  First there was the Halfmoon Bay  woman who reported a white horse had  wandered into her front yard. Then  another woman complained her car was  pelted with eggs ��� while it was parked  outside a Sechelt pet store. One man  maintained someone kept ringing his  doorbell and running off. Someone else  said they had lost their diamond ring.  It was signed Sechelt RCMP, just one  of those weeks.  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  MANASEMENTi  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DFVElOPMEN! BANK  Here is a Business Management  Seminar on  Income Tax Planning  for small and medium  sized Businesses  !#���  FOR SALE  Growing Water Taxi Business  Established Water Taxi Business servicing  West Howe Sound area.  ONLY TAXI BUSINESS LICENSED IN AREA  Tremendous opportunity for expansion as the  Sechelt Peninsula & Island population increases.  TWO BOATS���- .Fiberform' construction, 24' and 28'. Both  equipped with CB. Radio ��� private business channel for  dispatching ��� and VHF Radio-telephone. Larger boat radar  equipped.  PHONE 886-9343  A Management Seminar  AT OSA MARTINEZ RESTAURANT, SECHELT  ON WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9TH, 1977 9:00 AM to 4:30 PM  .    '. : REGISTRATION 8:30AM ������ ���  Would you like to attend?  If so, please complete the coupon and return it. with your  cheque, to the address below. For further information, please contact   NINA PEACOCK TEL: 980-6571  The Manager  Federal Business Development Bank  #301-145 WEST 15TH STREET,  NORTH VANCOUVER, B.C.   V7M 1R9  I will attend the business management  seminar at . :   .Postal Code  Tel.:  Tha Registration Fee,of $15.00 per person include* luncheon:  "���i'tY titpi . st i' ; "i.r> t/tf-  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  call now for our  FREE  (24 hrs.)   Real Estate Catalogue  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.  GOOD VIEWS, ACCESS & QUIET #3759  This lot it all tho heading says and more. Easy building 8 driveway. Fine view and  fully serviced. Sire 169 x 102' and lane at rear. Owner asks $13,900 you try your  prlco with PETER SMITH, 885-9463 ovos.  SPECIAL FOR GARDENER #3774  Just under 1/2 acre, cleared, gentle slope to south. Approved for septic drain In  1976. Zone Rl so no single wide mobile home. Asking $12,600 will consider 1/2  cash. Soo the potential yourself. Call PETER SMITH, 885-9463 oves.  MARKET  UNBELIEVABLE #3771  $34,900 full price on this sparkling little home featuring 2 bedrooms, cozy  fireplace, outside borbeque and a bonus of excellent appliances, lot site  50 x 224'. A must on your list. ANN. 886-2542 eves.  SPACIOUSNESS #3772  Is tho feeling when you stand on this property. Approx 1/2 acre, 2 bodrooms  could be a 3rd. Large living room ond games room. Excellent workshop facilities.  Asking $43,000. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542.  SEAVIEW RD, GIBSONS #3770  Beautiful view of Howe Sound. Thit 3 yr old 2 bedroom full basement home on  52 x 110' lol. Nicely landscapod, plus separate 10 x 20' garago. F.P. $5"5,000. PAT  MURPHY, 085-9487 eves,  / " '"   DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME #3777  Panoramic view from tho living room of tho Georgia Straits. This 2 bedroom up  and one bodroom down 1275 sq ft modorn home In the most doslreable  residential area of the Sunshine Coast must be seeh to be appreciated. F.P,  $68,500. PAT MURPHY, 805-9487 oves.  SEMI WATERFRONT #3748  Dollghtfully finished 2 bedroom Gothic Arch homo, now In '72, Well Insulated for  economy and comfort. Largo sundock facos water. Lot Is nicely landscaped for  easy care. This worm and cozy home Is good value at only $32,500. DON HADDEN, 085-9504 or 085-2235.  LARGE & LEVEL #3738  Handy, lower Gibsons lot. Serviced and sidewalk. Close to svafront $15,000.  JACK WARN, 086 2601 oves.  WITH RENTAL COTTAGE #3749  9.2 ocres on blacktop. J'4 mil* to all shops ond schools In upper Gibsons. Asking  $48,000. JACK WARM, 006 2681  evos.  GIBSONS #3776  this attractive homo awaits your Inspection, Hull!-In <hlna cabinet. Approx 1/2  ncro of paikllko trees. Exrellunt foi smoll .hililrnn. Asking $39,500, Call ANN  IBDITSON. 806 2542 oi 805 2235.  LARGE 3 BEDROOM #3779  Built 1973 lovely home, all large rooms, 1  bedroom has full ensuite bath. Llvlng-dlnlng  combo 26 x 10 1/2' with flroplace. Kltchon  and nook 18 1/2 x 12 1/2'. Full basement  has roughed In plubmlng and flroplaco,  built-in borbeque to outside chimney.  Asking $59,500 terms 9%. Call PETER, 085-  9463 ovos.  RENTAL PROBLEMS? Call Ken Wood  at 885-2235  for complete rental service of your proporty including necessary  inspection.  AVAILABLE FOR RENT ONE 3 BDRM HOME  REQUIRED FOR RENT TWO BDRM HOMES  (furnished & unfurnished)  Sell Your Home  for only  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs  ��� to list your homo call ���  CHOICE FOR THE FUTURE #3674  + 5 acres ot southern slope Roberts Creek Rd and ditches roughed In for eight  lots. Asking $45,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681.  TREED ACREAGE #3767  4.8 acres In natural state, just right for your recreational retreat or organic  garden. Several building sites, plenty of firewood. Hydro, phone avallablo, easy  access from hwy. Cash prlco only $16,500. To view call DON HADDEN. 885-9504  eves.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT #3431  We have a few parcels of evergreen forost 5 to 14 acres oach, with stream  through most lots, Located 22 miles north of Sechelt by protected water or by air.  Seo preview in our office. From $24,500 and up wllh terms. DON HADDFN, 885-  9304 eves.  VIEW HOME SITE #3778  1 1/2 ocres (400 x 148') R-2 rone, hydro, phone 8, reglonol water available  Subdivision potential into 3 or 4 residential lots. Rbts Creek, near popular  Moscrofl beach. F.P. $20,000 cosh. C.R. GATHERCOLE, 006 2785 eves.  OCEAN FRONTAGE #3750  Near-level 2.4 acres with 136' choke beach frootoo* and o dellphtful southerly  view. Income from the 4 rental units con be Increased n�� renovation proceeds.  Absentee owner. Excellent opportunity for a resident owner with lime to sparo.  F.P. $85,000. C.R. GATHERCOLE, 886 2705 eves,  VIEWLOT 037 58  Near post ofllce, municipal holl, beach and tennis courts. This fully serviced lot on  Wynn Rd , Gibsons, con be yours for $13,000. PAT MURPHY, 085 9407 ovo��.  PTTfD QMITU  885-9463  p o   p��Turppi\i r  it i iUhOULi.  886-2785  UUU    HI. i. I  885-9461  * ti ii  mm re ru.  886-2542  r. f\ ii    .i ��� rv n r is  UUll    IIHUUMt  885-9504  junh n. iiuuuriih  885-2235  iMOfN  HMf\N  886-2681  (YIUKf HI  885-9487  luu uuuuniN  885-2456 c.  Juried Art Show  in Gibsons April 30  The second annual Juried Art Show,  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, will be held AprU 30. Entry  classes include drawings, paintings (any  media) and graphics (anything individually printed).  Paintings must be framed ready to  hang. Drawings and graphics must be  matted.  Entries should be submitted at the  United Church Hall in Gibsons on April 29-  between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.. An entry fee of  *$1 per article is'required. There is no limit  on the number of entries by an individual.  Jack Hardman, director of the Burnaby  Art Gallery, will select the show. He will  open the show to the public at 10 a.m.  Saturday, April 30. It will remain open,  admission free, until 4:30 p.m. Refreshments will be available.  For further information, contact Doris  Crowston at 885-2080 or Vivian Chamberlin  at 886-2938.  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 2, 1977   ;,  Coast Family meet  The annual general meeting of the  Coast Family will be held Sunday, March  6, 2 p.m. at the Roberts Creek Hall.  In the past year the group has held five  dances, a kids' fair, the annual Fall arts  and crafts fair and a swap meet. The  group also has drawn designs, met with  the regional and parks boards and applied  for a grant to have the Adventure  Playground completed by three students  this summer.  ���Election of officers is planned at the  Sunday meeting and everyone is invited.  AN UNFORTUNATE starfish, left by low tide at the mouth of a freshwater stream in Roberts Creek, appears to  have been making a run for saltwater safety at the time of his demise.  No matter what shape  you're in, you y^J  can be ifi thrift  shape.   panjiapatTian0  parniupai-nom  Tne��fn��<Jian moverrwnt (�� petson*. Mrwss.  Fitness. In your heart you know to right.  DOrif TOSS OUT  pntHM  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  a*  00  L 30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family ���  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Q 15  O 30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "A Child  Is  Waiting"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  OO  A ,5  ������f     30  45  It's Your  Choice  The  Magic Lie  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Judy  Garland  Burt  Lancaster  Brady  Bunch  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00 ���  C  15  ���J 30  45  Nic 'n  Pic  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Doris Day  Show  . 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Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  Movie:  "The  Wrath  Of God"  George  Lazenby  Diana  Riog  Seattle  Sonics   .  At  Portland  Seen  Connery  Gen  Frobe  Movie:  "Qunt  Of  Navarone"  00  10  45  Sellers  George C.  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Diana  Ombudi  Delvecchlo  WB  Ellery  45  man'  Cont'd  Row"  man  Delvecchlo  WS  Queen  ..00  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  News  Newt  Movie:  11  Night  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  "Divorce  Final  Newt  Movie:  Comment  Special:  Queitlon  American  45  Movie:  Movie:  "Embatty"  Movie:  "Soul  Period  Style"  ��� am00  "The  "1 Remember  Richard  "The  To  Movie:  Dick  12  Adventure!  Mema"  Roundtree  Emigrant!"  Soul"  Period  Style"  Of Sherlock  Irene  Chuck  Llv  Cont'd  Serah  Debbie  45  Holmet  Dunne  Connort  Ullman  Cont'd  Mllat  Reynolds  TUESDAY, MARCH 8  WIAiem.2 CMANNB14 CHANNELS CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  OO  15  30  45  Allln  To Live  Another  The  All In  McNamare  Allln  Tha Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  Tha family  Edge Of  Hotpital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Qame  II  Newt  NvttomN  Ninety  Mlnutet  Movte;  "Our  TM  Tonight  Movie:  "Trapperi"  Newt  111 A  THA  Movl.;  "Tiei-peri"  FRIDAY, MARCH 4  CHANNEL 2        CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  00  ��:1S  ,:30  :4S  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Heston  Allln  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  The Family  Edge Of  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  '   Game  _:00  ���1:15  ���J30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "Up From  The  Beach"  Take  Thirty.  Celebrity  Cooks  , Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  Work)  Tattletales  1 Dream  Of Jeannie  _,;00  A :15  ���t<30  45  It'sYour  Choice  Childrens  Special  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Cliff  Robertson  Irina  Demick.  Brady  Bunch  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  0:15  J 30  45     '  Friday After  School  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  News          {>  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Doris Day  Show  V. Island  Newt  News  News  News  New  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Mike  Douglas  Show  00  A  15  0 30  45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Newt  News  News  News  News  The  Mike  Nevis  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  Let's Make  A Deal  00    .  7:15  /   30  .     45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Ryan's  Fancy  To Tell  TheTruth  The  Muppets  Seattle  Today ,  Hollywood  Squares  The New  Avengers  The New  Avengers  Douglas  Show  Treasure  Hunt  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  The Joker's  Wild  On The  Buses  O 15  O 30  45  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico Si  The Man  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  Sanford &  Son  Chico &  The Man  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  CodeR  CodeR  CodeR  CodeR  The  Man  From  Atlantis  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  O 15  7 30  45  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  The  Brady  Bunch  Hour  The  Man  From  Atlantis  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Confd  Sonny  And  Cher  J-Show  The  Man  From  Atlantis  Movie:  "Billy  Liar"  Tom  io  00  15  30  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Special:  "The  Castro  Generation"  The  Man  From  Atlantis  Hawaii       /  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  A Hunter   .  Hunter  Hunter  Hunter  World              Courtenay  Figure              Julie  Skating            Christie  Championships Cont'd  11  00  15  30  45  The  National  Ninety  Minutes  News  News  Special:  "The Winter  News  News  The  Tonight  .  News  Newt  News  Newi  News  News  Movie:  "Monster  News  News  News  News  TBA  TBA  Special:  "Soul  12  00  15  30  45  Live  With  Peter  Gzowski  That Was....  The Energy  That  Wasn't"  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Daring   '  ' Dobermans"  On The  Campus"  Arthur  Franz  Movie:  "The Widow  Cont'd  Confd  To  Soul"  Cont'd  Cont'd  MONDAY, MARCH 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  2  :00  :I5  30  :45  All in  . The Family.  Edge Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Allln  ���The Family  Match  Game  Heston  Cont'd  The  Allan  Allln  The Family  Match        __.  Game  3  00  :15  30  :45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "Dondi"  David  Janssan  take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  \  Hamel  Show   -  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  4  00  15  :30  :45  It's Your  Choice  Coming  Up Rosie  The  Marv  Griffin  Show  Patti  Page  Walter  Winched  Brady  Bund)  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  The Lucy  .  Show  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  C  15  J 30  45  Mister  Dressup  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  Naws  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Doris Day  Show  V. Itland  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Mike  Douglas  Show  m  00  A:,s  O'30  45  Reach For  Tha Top  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Naws  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  News  News  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  $128,000  Question  00  7 15  /  30  45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Pacific  Prima Time  Space  1909  Space  1999  Seattle  Today  Hollywood  Squares  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Douglai  Show  Treasure  Hunt  The  Jeffersons  The  Miss  The Joker's  Wild  Doctor On  The Go  00  O 15  O 30  45  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  Eight It  Enough  Eight It  Enough  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  The  Jeffersons  Busting  Loose  Teen  Canada  Pageant  Cont'd  The Honey-  moo ners  The Honey  mooners  .J*,00  O is  7 30  45  Front Page  Challenge  Allln  The Family  Mott  Wanted  Mott  Wanted  Movie:  "The  Winds.  The Lion"  Front Page  Challenge  Allln  The Family  Maude  Maude  All's  Fair  The Pig  & Whistle  Sanford  & Son  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "Maltese  00  '01  Newt-  Magazine  Man  Alive  The  Feather &  Father  Geng  Sean  Connery  Candle*  Bergen  Newt-  Magazine  Man  Alive  Androi  Targets  Androi  Targets  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchlo  Falcon"  Humphrey  Bogert  Mary  III  45  The  National  Ninety  Minutes  Newt  Newt  The  Streeti  News  Newt  The  Tonight  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  Koiak  Kojak  Newt  News  Newt  Newt  Attor  Cont'd  Ko|ak  Ko|ak  mi  45  Live  With  Peter  Giowtkl  Of Sen  Francisco  Dan  Augutt  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie:                Kojok  "Today We        Kojak  Kill, Tomorrow Movie:  We Die"             "The Magic  Movie:  "Cherro"  Elvit  en" Pretley  Kojak  Kojak  Movie:  "Tin Magician"  m 0O  9  15  O 30  Take  Edge Of  Movie:  Take  Dlneh  Hamel  Tattlo  Thirty  Night  "Pork  Thirty  Dinah  Show  teles  Celebrity  Dutty't  Chop  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  45  Cooki  Treehouse  Mill"  Cooki  Dinah  Workl  Of Jeannie  OO  Mi Your  Tlte  Gregory  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  4  Choice  Merv  Perk  Hunch  One  Workl  liinorama  Eleotrla  Orlffln  Harry  Chlklreni  Emergency  The Lucy  .   Qllllgen'a  45  Company  Show  GuarriUm  Shows  One  Show  lilanil  00  Homemade  Merv  Mery  Dor It Day  Newt  Emergency  The  C is  J 30  T.V.  Or mm  Heft men  Show  Newt  Cmetgenr.y  Mike  Room 222  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newt  Emergency  Dougtei  45  ftoom222  Newt  Newt  Newt  Newi  f: niergency  Klinw  00  The  Newt  Newt  Nevat  CBS Newt  Newt  Cfl.S Newi  6  W  MupfMii  Newt  Newi  Newt  /Cronklte  Newt  /Cronklte  HourglaH  Newt  Newt  Newt  Ihe  Nem  1 he (long  45  Hourglwi  Newt  Newt  Newt  Mike  Newt  Show  00  HourglMa  Tn Tell  fipeaiels  emergency  Douglas  Ihe little  Ihe Jnkei'a  7 ,n  1   Mt  Hotirglete  The Truth  "It't A  E niergency  Show  Mermaid  Wild  Wnltmen  Exploration  Drmd  Emergency  Tieaiaiie  Hawell  On The  Jack  Northweit  New World"  Emergency  Hunt  FlveO  lliuei  o00  Happy  Happy  Bea  Happy  Who'i  Hawell  Who'i  O 30  Oat/l  Oarys  Bee  Day.  Who  Flve-O  Who  King Of  L everne Ik  Black  King Of  Wlm'i  Julie  Who'i  48  Kerwlngtnn  Shirley  Sheep  Kerulngton  Who  Julie  Who  .m M  MASH  filch  Police  MASH  MABH  One Oey At  AiHlriri  A 16  T JO  MASH  Man  Women  MASH  MASH  A Ume  1 erect I  Arv.fr oi  Fifth  Poor  Police  Fifth  One Day At  Davkl  45  Etlate  Men  Women  Ettete  A Time  Btelntaerg  leigeti  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr., lower Gibsons  * Fresh FUh  * Shellfish  * FUh 8. Chips  10:30-6:30. Tuos. to Sat.  886-7888  MWMMMMAMMMMMe^^  .Oat-WCA,^  t^   RESULT    '  ^aft  *fe.  %  00  Fifth  Family  Pnlloa  Fifth  Ko  lek  Koiak  fkmny  W.V  Estate  Family  Story  Ettete  Ko  ek  Kojek  And  ftarnay  Family  Polloe  Harney  Ko  ek  Knafc  Cher  45  Mllle.  femily  Stoty  Miller  Ko  |ek  Koiak  Show  ��� a*00  Live  Men  Show  Movie;  Jemes  Movie.  Jamet  12;  With  Flint"  TN  "Spanoai'i  Rrolln  "Wlnga  Rrnlin  Peter  Rey  Tont.a'ht  Mountain"  tail  Of  Veil  at.  Qrnwekl  Denton  ���how  Cont'd  eMNMllfVUMni  teate."  HoMman  J. CH0QUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL ft MARINE  tox 1235  IkMI, B.C. VON 3A0  /  IAIT PORPOIH SAY ROAD  Bun IIS 9344  R.ei MS 2m  ((julj station next to the hospital J  885-2111 ask for JAY Squaringly yours  ~ BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hi there, pull up a chair and we will  carry on from last week when we were so  interrupted by a commercial. Now where  were we? Oh, yes, the Country Stars  square dance club had just arrived at The  Vancouver Hotel for the seventh annual  B.C. Square Dance Ball and after checking  in Harry Robertson was busy checking all  the rooms that the club had and when he  came to Mac Scbtt'sand my room, he said,  this is it and I thought to myself, this is  what, but then I trusted Harry and Just  forgot about the comment. ���"-���.>���  Well, being square dancers, the next  item on the program was lunch, so it was  everyone for himself. Some went shopping  but most went eating and by that time it  was almost one o'clock in the afternoon  and the round dance workship was about  to begin, so I headed for the ballroom  where about 400 took part in the rounds  and square dance worjbops.  I'thought to myselCthat's the biggest  crowd I had ever seen on one floor and the  time just flew by; all of a sudden the  caller said, it's time to break or supper. 1  looked at my watch and thooght, you're  right, 5 p.m., so we all headed for an eating  spot but a two hour break isn't much time  to tarry, so I finished my second cup of  coffee and headed back to the hotel for a  change of clothes. You see, I had on a  brown outfit for the first half and 1  changed to a blue outfit so that I wouldn't  be recognized during the second half, just  in case that I may have made a mistake in  the first half, but then we know that I don't  make misstrakes. Well, anyway I headed  for the ballroom again because I had gone  down to square dance and by gar that's  what I did, I only missed 30 minutes of  rounds because I didn't know them and  one square dance tip. That's about ten  minutes, and that's not bad in eight hours  of round and square dancing.  There are just too many names to put  on paper, but the panel of callers was just  great and at the top of the ���Veriing there  was an estimated 950 dancers on the floor.  Twenty-eight of The Country Stars were  there but I gave up trying to find them in  that crowd because the colours of the  costumes were terrific. Anyway, the  square dance was too soon over and Mac  and I went to our room and had just sat  down to talk about the evening when in  came the rest bf the Country Stars  equippped with crackers, cheeze, pop,  pickles, instant coffee and cookies and  then I knew what Harry meant when he  said this is it.  Well it sure was and after about two  hours of hashing over the evening, we  finally got to bed only to roll over once and  get back up, or so it seemed because it was  breakfast time and upon meeting in the  lobby we went to a pancake-house for eats.  Now picture Harry sitting in a booth at  Wednesday, March 2,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB^  THE CANADIAN CROSSWORD  one end of the dining area and George  Flack in a booth at the other end. Now all I  heard was the name Goege, a pancake  came flying thru the air, a big hand  reached up, grabbed it, threw it on a plate  and quietly ate it. I really didn't know  what was going on till next week back at  the Golf Clubhouse, Gladys and Tom  Parish presented Harry Roliertson with a  flying disk reading, Harry Robertson,  champion pancake thrower 1976-77, so  then I realized this had happened last year  too.  Well, time is running short and I feel a  commercial coming on so I will end this  column by saying that there is no way that,  DAVIS BAY, as it can be seen only on  a windswept winter's afternoon.  I could really explain this fantastic square  dance ball and the after meeting, but there  is one way you could find out, join in the  fun of square dancing and go yourself. See  you at the square dance.  ACROSS  1 Ont.  community  adjoining  Waterloo  6 Strait between  N.S. and Nfld.  9 Bear of Can.  north  '- 10 Honeycombed  11 Tumour of  embryonic  connective  tissue  12 Let again  14 Following  15 Stravinsky  18 Girl's name  PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED  ira n n ra ra n ra  IHERSELFII IN SIT A N''  ra n m ra ra si  s m i  n n n m a n i  iTlPlNlnlFlnl  19 N.S.  community on  George Bay  23 Name of strait  between B.C.  and  Vancouver Is.  25 Inhabitant  26 Same  27 Constructed  28 Walkways  29 U.S. politician  Adlal   DOWN  1 Ont. lake and  river  2 Puts up with  3 Vancouver  and Montreal '  have them, e.g.  4 Ont.  honeymoon  spot  5 Highly  respected  6 Of a choir  ��� 7 Fight  8 Knot  13 Toronto Sun  editor       '_'���>.  16 Big Canadian  bears  17 Subject to  lending  20 Shades of  meaning  21 Gratify  22 Precious  stones  24 Open  26 Devil  ra ra m ra ra ra m m  llAl.lalLtAlNBSIUlBlP.lR.il ISlEJS.I  nm  t  2  3  *  15        1  6  7  S  ���   ���   ���   ���   ���   ���   ���  V  .������J'0  ���    ���������������    rnrnW  u  .���Hr2    1  ,  ���-1  ���    ���    ���    ���    ���    ^H  u  1     '    1          sBH15     T6  ���     ���                          H     ���  18  1                1                aS^H19           I20         J                I3'           1  ^H  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  23      1          124      I  HjH25  rnrnM .���_���_���_��� __���_���  26      1  1     .s^H27  ��� ������������������  28  29  �� 1977 Coast to Coast News Services  VICIOUS CIRCLE  When someone stops advertising, someone stops  buying. When someone stops buying, someone stops  selling. When someone stops selling, someone stops  making. When Someone stops making, someone stops  earning. When someone stops earning,' someone  stops buying.  DON'T GET CAUGHT IN THIS CYCLE!  ADVERTISE REGULARLY IN THE  The Peninsula*^*^  i  i  i  i  i  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 reader*) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  ine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service (or Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons   Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free ostlmate anytime  683-2385 883-2734  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks Inatallod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  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 k Itchens ft bathrooms  Furniture for home and offico  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Crook, B.C.  V0N2W0  Phone 885-3417        885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with the hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Sechelt, B.C.  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971|LTD.  All Mllll.ING MAIIKIAIS  REAOYMIX  CONCHflt GRAVH  wi'.iwoonnoML'..  GfNIHAI. I'A'NI  BHA 264J B86/833  Highway 101       Qlbsons  CONTRACTORS  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 86Q Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosidentlal Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Electric Moating  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HEATING  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  Mwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |th�� Plywood People |  All IMYWOOIV  I ni.Hi mill I nnslriK Hun  I'unollinu   Doom   Mouldings  Gltins    Insulcitlnn  Gibsons BBS 9321  Uso theso spaces to  roarh noorly 15.000 people  every week I  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump truck   OncMino - Cat  Wnl.ii, Stivs/nr , Di(iina()o Installation  land Clomlno  HUE LSriMAItS  L a H SWANSON LTD.  HIAIJY MIXCONCHtll  Sand ond Ginvol    RacKhoo  DHchlng   I xi ovations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Secholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'OKl MIHON lOOUSCOVI  Tol, DBA 2938 oi BBS-9973  CoimmiK lol Containers Avallablo  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF Alt TYPES  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work fjiio.i'cinto.i.l   Froo estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, MadolraPark  Phono 883-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, OH S Eloctrlc Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466  Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  Full Hotol Facilities  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  Uso theso spaces to  ' roach nearly 15,000 people  every wook I  FLOORING CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of iho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop Arc and Acotylona Welding  Stool Fabricating Morlno Ways  Automotive and Marina Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 810-7721 Ros. 886-9936, 886 9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (HughBalrd)  Custom fl. Marlno Casting  Brass    Aluminum -Load  Manufacturer of Froos, Draw knives, Actios  Manufacturer of Machlno Parts  Welding  28 hour sorvlco  885-2523 or 886-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  ��� Bonded Post Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman pt 434-6641  7061 OlMey Ave.  Burnob)  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  ROOFING  Bornlo  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commorclal  ��� free estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Olbsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  886-7644 886-7962  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Dayi  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms       Com  pressors   -   Rototlllors   -   Gonorators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. ��� Francis Ponlnsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883 2585  RETAIL STORES  ,11������,�����l���,|t��M1M^ miHIH II .Ml   ., I���11���11 ��� .-.II    .-III  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Secholt. B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy ond Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marina Building - Whoif Street  Box I.09   Sochell.nC.  883-2332  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  New or Re Roofing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after 4  886-6075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles ��� Tar A Gravol  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  * New Roof or Re Roof  * 20 year Ctiaranfee  Box 281 Gibson* 8B6-7320, Bi6-3J20  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Oinnds available  Monday In Saturdny II 30 n in  to '�� .10 |> in  I rlday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete liee Service  Prompt, Guaranteed,  Insured Work  Prices You Con  Imsl  Phone J. RISBEV, 886-2 lOt  T.V. and RADIO  j ft C ELECTRONICS  PHIICO FORD SAUS * StRVICf  we service all brands  683-2668  across Irom the Red B While  ItCHtlT  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOU!  I  I  I  I  i The Peninsula Times Wednesday. March 2.1977  APPLES  Red or Golden Delicious, Canada Fancy  $100  BANANAS  $100  Golden Ripe, No. 1 TW lbs.  THE FOURTH Annual Sunshine  Coast Music, Dr.ama and D.ance  Festival begins this week with band  competition at Elphinstone School on  March 3rd. Peter Prescesky, chairman of the Festival, looks over the  program with Doris Crowston, head  of the Arts Council which has donated  awards totalling $150.  Interested in 4-H?  By -SHEILA KITSON  Are you aware there is a 4H jersey club  on the Sunshine Coast? There used to be  three 4H clubs, a rabbit, poultry and dairy  club, but unfortunately the rabbit and  poultry clubs had to disband due to a lack  of leaders. The Jersey Club, however, is  about to start its third year. Would you be  interested in joining us? To help you  decide, I would like to give you some more  information on what 4H Clubs are all  about.  First of all, 4H Clubs are open to boys or  girls at least nine years of age as  of December 31 the previous year and who  have not reached their 20th Birthday by  December 31 of the previous year. There  are also pre-club members, under 9 years  of age, who may attend club meetings but  who cannot actually participate in the  official 4H Club programme.  At the first meeting of the year, which  is held prior to April 1, the members elect  a president, vice-president, secretary and  treasurer. A possible agenda for the first  meeting would be:  a) the number of members needing new  calves.  b) housing the animals.  c) fund raising.  d) question and answer period on the  programme.  The calves are approximately 6 months  old when acquired, qualifying as senior  calves In competition at the end of the  project. To date the calves have all been  obtained from' Bella-Vista Farms in  MHiner. Mr. Bob Wilson, the manager, has  given much assistance ln helping the club  members raise ' their calves and participate in competitions.  The project time Is from April 1 to  September 30th. During that time records  nre carefully kept and both the feeding and  growth pattern Is recorded. To complete  the assignment the member must look  after his animal properly, complete his  record book accurately nnd neatly nnd  show his or her animal nt the club field  dny, which is usually held in August.  As well as proper care of the calf, the  member must show great patlcntce and  skill, and trnln his animal to lead on n  halter nnd to stand in showmanship  classes for competition. Badges can Ik;  won for many nctlritler Including public  tipcuktng, animal husbandry and  showmanship. For theso over 13 yenrs of  age there is a Junior I/'iidership exam if  desired.  Well, are you Interested? A large  pasture In not required, but a clean,  drfliightproof shed Is essential. A smnll  corral also would be very satisfactory. If  you would Uke to join the ilowe SouikJ 411  Jersey Club or would like further Information, please call one of the leaders  Shdln Kitson, oWMRKW, or Ore Cham-  Urlaln 88(1-2526, prior to AprU 1.  Our .Spring order of Laura Secord  Candies has Just come in. We now have  .lellles, Salted Nuts, Turkish Delight anil  Candy Bars as well ns the regular boxes of  chocolates. ��� Miss Bee's, .Secholt.  Recreation commission's  proposed projects, costs  CHILEAN ONIONS Sft.!��?* type'  GROCERIES  The following is a list of proposed  recreation   projects    currently    under >  consideration by the Sunshine Coast Parks  and Recreation Commission. The list was  submitted to the commission last week by  retiring Chairman Norm-Watson.  Watson stressed that all costs are  strictly estimates, intended for discussion  and debate. (See related story, page A-l.)  Name  Equestrian Ore.  Breakwater Park  Tennis Courts  Chapman Linear Park  Lacrosse Centre  Trails Program  Motorcycle Track  Jr. Bicycle Track  Sechelt Marsh  Arena Expansion  Curling Rink  Arts Centre  Community Hall  Library Fed.  Swimming Pool  Soames Hill Pk.  Playing Field Area  Area "A" Pool  Legal Description  D.L. 4090  Selma Park  Ft. Selma Park RD  Selma Park  Wilson Creek  Chapman Creek  101 to Lower Falls  D.L. 1506  S.C.R.D.  D.L. 3006  Hackett Park  2nd Century Fund  Village lease  Village lease  Phase 2  Village lease  D.L. 1506  S.C.R.D.  Area "F", Gibsons  Granthams Landing  Halfmoon Bay  Pender Hbr.  School  Electoral  Area  C  D  All  C  Sechelt  Sechelt  Sechelt  Sechelt  D&E  Net ���  Capital Cost  7,500  500  8,000  L.I.P.  10,000  3,500  500  2,500  750  Annual  Operating  Deficit  1,000  500  100  500  180,000  20,000  350,000  3,000  425,000  60,000  20,000 (est.)  N.I.P.  $1,091,250       $74,600  10,000  9,000  3,000  25,000  500  25,000  ATTEND  THE    CHURCH  OF  YOUR CHOICE  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  ��� all welcome ���  886-9432  UNITED CHURCH  Rov, Annotto M. RolnhaHlSflr  884 2333  9:30a.m. ��� St. John* Wilton Crook  11:15 a.m. ��� Glbtons  olllco hour* lor oppolntmanti:  Tue*. -- ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  W��d.      1:0O p.m, to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.         9:30 to 12:30  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rrv. T. Nicholson. Pasta,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  B.OO p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's Gibsons  B:.T0 a.m. Our I-ady of Ix>urdea. on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m.  at Tl��c Holy Family Church In  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mnry's Church In Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Dnvls Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AU Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7B82.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Di.vi* Hay Komi nl Arbutus  Dnvls Bay  MorniiiK Service  11 :l.' a.m.  Wrd. I'ruyer und lllblc Study  Phone 680-2160  "non ilrnotnlnulloii"  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  8B6-7449  Mermaid and Trail. Sechelt  Sunday School - '):45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,   11:IS a.m  Wed. lllblc Study - 7:<X> p.m.  l''.vrtiiiiK 1 Vllovy\lilp      7 p.m.  2nd & 4tli Sunday ot every month.  Pastor: F. Napora  BH.S-990S  If you're  out of shape,  you're out        ^^.  of the running. lC^  pamapatTionm*  DlncM. In yiaur bran yaw know li'�� right.   ������  SEVENTH DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  rattor C. Driakfrn  SAtlATH  SCMOOtvUrt.   3i00   pm  HOUR Of WORSHIP ��� Sot. 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Eyoryono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono   885-9750  ���83-27 34  rnpi.Mu      3,$100  LUKN    14 oz **for JL  BAHEKY SPECIALS  GLAZED DOUGHNUTS  SANDWICH BREAD  White or Brown    16 oz.  BRAN MUFFINS 6/75*  Prices Effective:  Thurs., March .3rd  Fri., March 4th  Sat., March 5th  Phono 885-2025  885*823 ~ Bokory  ������59812 ���Moat Dopt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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