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The Peninsula Times Mar 30, 1977

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 5   \.*\t 1  Gas prices down - but for  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  Less than a month ago wholesale  gasoline prices went up nationally by a  little more than three cents a gallon.  But today gas prices in Gibsons and  Sechelt are lower than they were before  the hike.  What gives?  "Competition," says Bill Van Weston,  owner of Peninsula Motors in Sechelt. Van  Weston's regular Gulf was selling for 89.9  Sunday and Van Weston figures that's just  about where the price will stabilize- as a  result of the current price war.  Other dealers aren't so sure.  Charlie Mandelkau, owner of Gibsons  Shell Service Station, was selling regular  for 87.9 last week. "I'm all set to go broke  at these prices," he complained.  But Mandelkau indicated he may have  to drop his price even more before the war  ends.  He's got his eye on Harold Phillips'  Sunnycrest Esso up the hill. Phillips  dropped the prize on his regular to 88.9  about two weeks ago and Mandelkau says  that's what forced him down.  What will Phillips do next? "It all  depends on the volume," says Phillips.  "Lately it hasn't looked too promising."  Phillips says he may have to go back up.  Van Weston's Gulf station in Sechelt  may have.sparked the war when he cut his  price to 89.9 for a grand opening sale in  late February. But most dealers don't like  to talk about why they do what they do.  Asked why he cut his price, Phillips  said, "I just decided to."  Phillips says the Sechelt prices "never  cut into my business. We're 14 miles apart.  "But it's something you've got to look  into," he adds.  Sechelt Esso, with regular at 85.9,  Sunday, had the cheapest gas of all  Peninsula stations surveyed by the Times.  Jim Young, co-owner of Sechelt Esso,  acknowledged it was Van Weston's prices  that forced him down. But unlike some of  the other dealers he minimized the importance of gas sales to his business.  "We didn't make very much on gas to  begin with," he said. "We don't depend on  it. As long as we make a penny a gallon or  so, we can get by.  "As far as we're concerned," Young  said, "we can hold it there (at 85.9)  forever."  Sechelt Shell had regular at 87.9 Sunday, but owner Stan Cottrell declined to  discuss the situation.  The competition apparently hasn't  spread to the upper Peninsula. The Gulf  and Chevron stations in Madeira Park  reported regular selling at 95.9 and 96.4  respectively.  And there are still holdouts on the lower  Peninsula Sunday. Bay Motors Chevron  station in Wilson Creek had regular at 92.9.  It was 92.9 at Solnik Service outside of  Gibsons and 94.9 and 97.9 at the two  Chevron stations in Gibsons.  Van Weston explained that the reason  gas prices here have been so much higher  than those in Vancouver is related  primarily to oil company subsidies.  Vancouver dealers have had them and  Peninsula dealers haven't, he said.  An oil company will guarantee a dealer  a profit of so many cents per gallon  ���SeePageA-3  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet),  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 18  Wednesday, March 30,1977  District to ask Gibsons'  co-operation in joint water system  AN EAGLE TREE with the resident  bald eagle Keeojtftg a ^fi^fifl��y,e%t  ita a Hkdy ififfler.H&iffif't^ 4i  and preferably uncluttered with a lot  of foUage-to obstruct th\ view. We  wont tell you where th>* trnt/js,^  The Regional District will take another  run at gaining the Village of Gibsons' cooperation in an amalgamated water  system.  District directors in a Public Utilities  Committee (PUC) meeting last Thursday  called for a meeting between represent  tatives from the district, Gibsons and  Dayton and Knight consulting engineering  firm to discuss a joint system. ...  Previous discussions of joining the  Gibsons and Regional District water  systems have been generally unfruitful  with Gibsons preferring to retain its.  autonomy.  However, Gibsons Mayor Larry  Labonte, contacted by theTimes after the  PUC meeting, said he would welcome,  renewed consideration of the situation.  "We want to do what is best for eyffryone  m the area," 'he said..' PP:%   ?l; t  There was no Gibsons represent&tiyti |  present at the PUCmeeting "'"*���  have to pump water up and around the  village to service areas east of Gibsons.  Maintaining segregation of the two  systems also would require the district to  duplicate facilities in the North Road area  by laying a district water line alongside an  existing Gibsons water line.  "To an engineer looking at it, it cries  out for a joint program;" Dayton said.  Inclusion of Gibsons in the district  system at this point would not solve the  financial problems in extending the  system to North Road and Granthams, but  would make the construction cheaper on a  per-parcel basis, he said.  J��ie Dayton & Knight report detailed  four alternatives for extending the  district's service.  Alternative number one would service  about 125 parcels in the North Road area  only at a total cost of $422,000.  Alternative number two would also  include  about  1001 Crown  lots  above  ���See Page A-4  easy to find if you're an:' teglev however, Eagles dont Wefgavikek.   vl^fmpetus for the new move was a  They're the highest spit in thelleaX. ^ fef* " ""Jfrom D*tal * Km!ht  highest spot  Two young men have a  vision for Gibsons future  By KERRA LOCKHART  The view is one of the finest in Gibsons,  sweeping from the dark firs of Keats  Island over the stucco and wood split-level  homes scattered on the bluff to end at the  fishing boat tied at the community wharf.  In between haircuts, the barber who  once rented the tiny Marine Avenue store  that boasts this panorama, would stand on  Ws back porch and watch the yachts sail  beneath him and the gulls circle overhead.  But he's gone now, moved his business up  the hill to the new mall and his porch  disappeared with him, glassed in by the  new tenants who added skylights, cedar  rafters and a sleeping yellow labrador.  Drafting tables, arc lamps nnd  blueprints have replaced shaving mugs  and razors. Two high, modern chrome and  orange swivel seats, one occupied by an  architect and the other by an engineer,  succeeded the original barber's chair,  The architect Is Kevin Ryan, 26, a  graduate la.st spring in town planning from  Uie University of Edinburgh. Bob  Fldelman, holder of a 1968 Master of  Science degree from the University of  Michigan, Is the engineer.  Fldelman is technically a nuvnl architect, something he says has "very little  to do with Uie navy and nothing to do with  architecture." He spent several years in  Vancouver drafting studies of boats and  murine vessels before deciding there liad  to Ih: n better way to spend his life. He then  wandered Uirough Vancouver Island nnd  the lower mainland before finding himself  in Roberts Creek, In the middle of winter,  living in a backwoods cabin with neither  running water nor indoor plumbing. He  lasted tinUl spring "Uien went looking for  -something with some heating" and now  lias a bourn; in Halfmoon Ray.  Ryan, who "appeared back from  Scotland" la.st summer, met Fldelman  when the two men were hired lo do some  planning on Uie neighbourhood pub MTK  Holding), Ih proposing for the old Inglis  home in Gibsons.  Designing pubs, discovered Fldelman,  was a lot more fun tluiu designing lx>ntH.  .So Ihe engineer and the architect formed  Integrated Design .Services and opened  their lower village office earlier this  monUi.  Their flr.st coininis.slon.s have included  more boats for Fldelman, a post and hewn  Ikui.sc and private dam in Secret Cove  area. While Ryan says they will "design  anything for anybody, more or lesaS," their  real Intermit lien in the relation between a  building and its surrounding environment.  Explains Ryan: "The Sunshine Coast is  such a unique area in which to live and  there are certain things with which it is  identified-the trees, Uie sea and space. So  it doesn't make sense to move from the  city specifically to get away from crowds  and the suburbs only to find exactly those  same conditions duplicated here."  Asked for an example, his partner  points out the window to the bluff rising  from the harbour. It is, he .says, an ex-  ��� See Page A-3  detailing alternatives for extending water  servicejtp the North Road and Granthams  Landing areas.  Martin /Dayton of the firm told the  directors Thursday that none of the  alternatives for servicing of those areas  would be feasible under the district's  current requirement that such construction be self-liquidaUng, that is,  supportable by land taxes in the affected  area.  "In fact, none come close to being self-  liquidating," he said.  .Another concern, he said, is that any  such extension of the district's water lines  which does not include Gibsons would be  inferior from an engineering standpoint  and would further isolate the village from  the district's system, making a future joint  system more difficult to construct.  Failure to join the two systems, Dayton  said, would mean that the district would  MARTIN DAYTON of the engineer-   plained to Regional Board directors  ing firm of Dayton & Knight ex-   last week the firm's analysis of. the  water works system in the Gibsons  area.  Hank Hall says he's found a way  Ferry committee rejects  closed session proposal  Members of the Sunshine Coast Ferry  Committee have rejected a request from a  ferries official that all future meetings of  their group be held in camera and  denounced his suggestion Uiat the committee is falling apart because the  proceedings are open to the press.  Meeting in special .session Tuesday,  March 22, the five local committee  representatives quickly decided there was  no basis to allegations made in a letter  from Hill Bouchard, assistant traffic  manager at B.C. Ferries, that reporting of  the meetings were "lacking In basic facts"  and spurned Bouchard's appeal to ban  reporters and relay the news through an  appointed spokesman.  Both Gibsons Ratepayers Association  member Frank West and Bill Kdney,  chairman of the Harbour Business  Association, strongly objected to a  statement by Bouchard that allowing the  press to cover the monthly discussions  meant tliut "Uie original concept (of Uk)  committee) Is crumbling in rapid form."  Said West: "Tliat statement of  Bouchard's Is a little off-henm. T1h>  reporters uren't lacking In basic facts,  nothing's crumbling and Ids two proposals  are unacceptable. We are not a committee  of the B.C. Ferries but of the people of the  .Sunshine Const." West placed the blnme  for any crumbling of the committee  squarely on Uie ferry corporation for its  IncK ot response to locnl suggestions for  Improving service.  The only jierson to support Bouclinrd'a  demand to exclude the press was committee secretary und village of Gibsons  I  clerk Jack Copland who suggested that the  members might want to meet in private  when discussing ".strategy and  negotiations."  Concerned Citizens organizer Don  Pearsell replied that it was very unlikely  that the committee would ever discuss  anything that had to lx; kept confidential.  "It would be very embarrassing if we say  to Bouchard "no in camera meetings' and  Uien we hold our own," he said.  Pearsell also stated, "It's no wonder  Uie press doesn't report our meetings  positively, as nothing concrete comes  out." He then suggested that Uie meetings  be more structured and "addressed to  specific points."  While- consenting to establish a loose  agenda, the other members claimed that  to formalize the discussion any further  would cause the sessions lo lose much of  their effectiveness.  The committee agreed to send a Joint  letter lo Bouchard refusing his In camera  proposal and also to write him separately  detailing their individual objections to his  attitude.  It wa.s al.so decided to ask Chnrle.s  Gallagher, general manager of Uio B.C.  Ferries Corporation, to the committee's  April f> meeting at Fnrls Cove. The invitation, said Kdney, "Is no discredit to  Bouchard. I just think we have to get to the  top levels."  A suggestion to include Transport  Minister .lack Davis was reconsidered  nfter someone Joked, "There's not enough  RCMP on the whole Sunshine Coast to  protect him" from citizens angry alwut  the Incron.scd ferry rates.  Cameo Lands developer Hank Hall  says he thinks he has finally found a way to  build his Field Road industrial park.  Hall told Regional Board directors  Tuesday, March 22, that he has successfully negotiated an agreement with-  the British Columbia Development Corporation (BC-DC) under which BC-DC will  acquire and sell to Hall a 20-acre parcel of  Crown land below the airport.  The land is currently in the  recreational reserve and BC-DC must first  acquire B.C. Lnnd Commission approval  of its release for industrial purposes.  The parcel is the same land which the  Regional Board for some time has been  attempting to acquire and which would  have lieen traded to Hall for another 20-  acre parcel which Hall has an option to  buy.  That exchange was stalled by a BC-DC  finding thnt the 20 acres the district was to  receive is less valuable than the 20 acres It  wa.s to give Hall.  Hall said If the purcliase from BC-DC  does go through as he expects, he will build  a plant on the site Tor manufacturing fcrro-  cement panels for use in construction.  He .said he is ho|>cful that work on the  plant can begin in July and thnt the plant  could be in operation In October.  He .said It wa.s hl.s understanding that  BC-DC will sell him sections of the 20-ncre  INtrccI piecemeal according to his immediate needs. He said he would need only  a small portion of the land for his plant and  that be would sell or lease tin* remainder  to other industrial developers..  Hall said a purchase price for the land  haH not yet beun negotiated.  Hall al.so announced that he has  received an extended option to purchase  the 40 acres immediately south of the land  BC-DC is offering him. He had previously  Indicated tluit his option on Uuit 40 ucrcs.  which abulft his Cameo IjukI.s residential  subdivision, was expiring March 10 and  that he likely would not exercise Um? option  or be able to receive an extension at tlio  same .selling price.  Hall said lard Tuesday lie will announce  at a later date what his intentions are for  that 40-acre parcel.  He referred other questions concerning  the BC-DC negotiations to Doug Tate, a  BC-DC official in Vancouver.  Contacted by the Times,, Tate confirmed Uiat his office had applied to the  I>ands Department for a transfer of the  land out of the recreational reserve.  Despite Hall's optimism, Tate  described the negotiations as being "in a  very preliminary stage."  A similar application by BC-DC to  remove a 304-acrc Houston farm from the  agricultural land reserve to permit con-  astruction of a sawmill, was rejected last  week by the Ijinds Department.  Tate also said, contrary to Hall's understanding, Hint if the Field Road  proposal   is   approved,   tin.   20   acres  probably will be sold to Hall in one section  rather than piecemeal.  Tate said there is no agreement for BC-  DC to a.ssist Hall in paying for servicing of  the property. Hall told the directors lie  Uiought BC-DC would provide such  assistance.  Hall's announcement last Tuesday  came at a Regional District public hearing  on four rezoning bylaws. One of the pending bylaws, which encountered no opposition at the hearing, is to rezone to light  industrial the 20 acres Hall is seeking from  BC-DC. Action on this bylaw was begun in  relation to the proposed lnnd swap.  In a related matter, the Regional  District Public Utilities Committee (PUC)  last Thursday approved ln principle  construction of a 14-inch water line to  ��� Sec Page A-S  Petition opposes plan  The proposed Secret Cove marina  complex came under fire again Inst week  at the second public hearing to be held Into  the disputed condominium development.  Regional board directors attending  Wednesday night's meeting in Welcome  Beach Hall were lianded a petition signed  hy Ufl people requesting that the lund-nse  contract for the construction be delayed  until an official community plan has been  drawn up for the Secret Cove vicinity.  The four directors also heard a lengthy  presentation from Vancouver lawyer  William Warner who detailed area  ruakdonUi' objections to tbo marina plun.  The U0 spectators at the meeting clapped  loudly in agreement when Warner warnfsl  Uie district representatives tlwt "this land  use contract Is, I believe, the first of its  kind presented to Uils Regional District  and If approved would certainly set a  precedent for further applications of a  similar type. The fnct that the developer  lias incurred considerable expense does  not place you under obligation to it und  your first consideration must be whether  this'development in this particular place  will serve the general public Interest."  The proposal has lieen embroiled in  controversy since the owners of the  existing Secret Cove marina submitted  plans to build expensive strata title  housing and ex|>and the current float  facilities In Uie cove.  The regional Ixiard supported the  concept but rejected the blueprints several  times for environmental and design  reasons. Residents of Uk; area have opposed the plun continuously, charging  water pollution will Increase, fire  protection lu inadequate and Uie terrain  unsuitable for the promised bousing  density. In February the directors agreed  lo allow 20 condominiums to be built ou the  site under tho terms of a land-use contract,  and in curly March scheduled u second  public bearing on Uie complex.  In presenting their arguments at  Wednesday's meeting. Im>Ui Warner and  .Secret Cove property owners objected to  the installation of 2!) additional bout floats  ��� Sec Page A-5  i  f Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  aaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaa*a>a>>saaa>aa>*feMMHMM>aaaaaaaaMajMB.jta  Wednesday, March 30,1977  The PeninsulaT^^ tfS^taSltf  EDITORIALS  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  of  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every   other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  W?ar is swell  There haven't been many good  wars around lately, but this gasoline  price battle is one conflict we can all  enjoy.  It will be even more enjoyable if it  ends with our prices a little closer to  those in Vancouver and on the island.  We've suspected all along that the  Peninsula prices, which were running  15 cents a gallon or more above those  elsewhere, weren't justified  economically. Now we're getting  some facts to back up that suspicion.  We'd like to thank Bill Van Weston  of Peninsula Motors in Sechelt for his  willingness to sit down and discuss  frankly with us the economics of the  situation.  If business doesn't have a particularly good public image now, it  has to be at least partly attributable  to the fact that so few businessmen  are willing to discuss openly things  like costs, pricing policies and profits.  There's nothing shameful about  such facts of economic life. Nobody  begrudges an honest profit. It's  secrecy about these matters that  breeds suspicion and mistrust.  That's not really a radical idea.  We heard a representative from the  B.C.     Chamber     of     Commerce  espousing that very kind of openess in  Gibsons last week.  We don't know that local gas  dealers have been making exorbitant  profits. There may be other cost  factors that we don't know about yet.  But it dOes seem clear that local  dealers have not been getting oil  company subsidies equivalent to  those received by dealers in more  competitive areas.  And all of us who buy our gas here  have been the losers in that  arrangement.  It is also clear that unless those of  us who have been studying our gas in  Vancouver show some support for the  currently low prices, those prices sire  likely to go right back up again.  It's doubtful that we'll ever have  prices as low as Vancouver's. But we  can hopefully improve the situaton  here and make some small advance  in stopping the dollar drain off the  Peninsula by supporting the combatants in this war.  And if you're filling up here rather  than in Vancouver, tell the dealer why  you're doing it.  Your moral support may not fill  his cash register, but chances are it  will make him think twice before he  raises his price again.  Weather report  Weather March 19 - 25.  Lo Hi Prec.  ..1  10    nil  .3  6     7.9  .3  9      9.1  .6  11      5.3  .4.  9     3.0  .2  11 trace  March 19................  March 20......   March 21....   March 22   March 23..........  March 24 ...........  March25..  .2    8  3.3  Rainfall this week - 28.6 mm. March to  date - 97.5 mm. 1977 to date - 278.4 mm.  Week of March.19-25,1976 - 83.8 mm. 1-  25 March 1976 -111.2 mm. 1976 to March 25  -458.1 mm.  Lockstead  I'm sure you guys are experts in timber but... ah ... can you handle the bike rodeo?"  Canadian TV- nothing to celebrate?  Between the lines  I've been sort of blue this week.  That happens, you know. There are  good weeks and bad weeks. We all have  them. Fortunately not all at once or they'd  have to stop the country for the bad weeks  and close the bars every week.  I don't think it's a digestive problem.  I've been eating what I always eat ���  peanut butter, brown rice and scrambled  eggs mainly.  , I haven't gone through any serious  emotional upheavals lately. I haven't been  sick. A little post-nasal drip, but that  hardly counts.  Even the advent of Spring didn't help.  It looks just like the tail end of Wjnter.;  I think the problem has something to do  with the "clever saying" that's always  posted in drugstores and small  restaurants. Not the one that reads, "You  don't have to be crazy to work here, but it  helps ��� though perhaps that's close. I'm  talking about the other one: "The hurrier I  go the behinder I get."  Now I'm not looking for sympathy. I'll  accept it, but it's not solicited.  What I've been thinking is, "Despite  the umpteen thousand words we put in  this newspaper every week, just look at all  the important words we're leaving out."  It's frustrating. We've got columnists  and contributors up and down the  Peninsula. Kerra and I go to more  meetings and make more phone calls than  seems humanly possible. And I think the  result is a darn good little paper.  But then 1 have people ask me, why  don't you write more about this and why  haven't I read anything about that? And  they're right.  There Is an amazing amount of energy  being expended on an incredible range of  activities here. And a lot of it doesn't get  the attention it deserves.  So what do we do? For starters, I'd like  to suggest Uiat more of you who are  talented writers and who have information  to share, come forward.  The nice thing about a community  newspaper is that you don't have to have a  PhD in Journalism to get your words into  print. Vou have to be honest and accurate.  It helps If you can write Interestingly and  clearly so people can and enjoy and understand what you're saying.  What I'm saying ��� and It's a theme  I've put forward before -- Is that a community newspaper ought to lie a vehicle  whereby a community can talk to itself.  Somebody 1ms to lie at the wheel to  guard against things like libel and Just  plain Inanity, nnd right now that's mc. But  we have a relatively open medium for  people with Information to communicate,  and all of us would profit if more people  would take advantage of it.  I'm not looking for people with an ax to  grind, a position to advance or a  malnourished ego seeking public  recognition.  I,et mc be .specific about two areas I've  heard complaints about.  Culture. We have musicians, artisans,  The Peninsula^Imea  Published Wednesdays nt .Seiiiell  on H.C.'s Nuinhinr Coast  by  The I'cnliiMilft Times  (or WcMprrn Publication* ltd.  nt Sc.-liell, II.C.  Hex .MO��� Sechelt, II.C.  VON MO  Phone 885-3231  Subscript Ion Kute*; (In advance)  Local, S7 per year. Ilcyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A.,$10. OvcncaiSIL  By Dennis Fitzgerald  novelists, poets, artists and what not in  overflowing abundance. If the rest of  Canada had as much of that kind of talent  around as we do, we'd be experiencing a  new renaissance. I'd like to find someone  who can write knowledgeably and sensitively about these activities on a regular  basis.  Sports. We try. We really do. But we  need help. We need a sober witty writer  who can put it all together and give these  activities the. kind of recognition they  deserve.  Interested? Give us a call. Doubtiess  some of you will have other ideas, and  we'U welcome them. ". y-'p-  A final word. This will be an endeavor  strictly for love. Small newspapers don't  have handsful of money to pass around.  Ask anybody who works for one.  We're doing it because it's an important thing to do and because it's fun. If  you can be motivated by reasons like that,  Uie door's open at the Peninsula Times.  I feel better already.  By MARYANNE WEST  A couple of weeks ago the Toronto Star  ran a banner headline across the front  page of its entertainment section ���  "Canadian TV Survey Point to Unhappy  Anniversary" ��� suggesting that because  82 percent of Torontonians watch U.S.  program in prime time (7-11 p.m.) the 25th  anniversary of Canadian television this  September will have nothing to celebrate.  Now this is ridiculous, the sort of idiocy  the ratings game gets you into.  Since when do we judge the whole  country by the habits of Torontonians? It  so happens the national figures indicate  42.5 percent of Canadians watch Canadian  programming in prime time. While hardly  reassuring, this is none the less a healthier  ration than Toronto's. It should be no  surprise that the rest of us have more on  the ball than Toronto.  What disturbs me a great deal more  than the figures is that Jack Miller, a  senior columnist for one of Canada's  leading newspapers equates numbers with  quality. Because a majority of Canadians  prefer to watch American TV, he infers  that Canadian TV has nothing to celebrate,  tthat American television is good and  ,,, Canadian, bad.. '-* ""��� :' ~ '������:' ���  ������*���' '\ -  Poppycock.  That again is the "one-quarter million  hairdressers can't be wrong" argument  and its nonsense. Of course they can.  I'm no authority on American  television, but my, guess is that Canadians  get far better value for their television  dollar than do the Americans. For aU the  vast  amounts of  money available  to  Mills explains house plans  The   following   letter   from   Sechelt  School District Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills to the school board was made public  by Mills at the suggestion of trustees.  All Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  Re:    House  Treasurer  Contstruction    Secretary-  I discussed this matter at the  Management Committee Meeting and the  feeling there was that I should set out for  all Trustees my plans in this regard and if  Trustees wished to retain it for personal  information, that is fine, if Uiey wish to  make it available to the public at large,  Uiat too is fine by me.  Essentially I have now decided to start  building the house thnt I first planned two  years ago. It has become Increasingly  apparent to me that not only will I not have  any time to build the house myself, as I  had first fondly hoped, but I do not even  have Uie time to supervise and integrate  the activities of the various sub-trades  involved in building a house. I have,  therefore, decided to hire a Job superintendent, and I have come to nn agreement  with Mr. Hill Bowen to do this for me In the  evenings and at lunch time, as required.  Mr.  Bowen  is  tho  job superintendent  employed by Construction Management  Projects to oversee the building of the  Pratt Road School.  I shall be callihg public tenders for the  forming, framing, electrical, roofing, etc.,  for my house. It is conceivable that the low  bid on any or all of these could be submitted by companies, or by individuals  employed by companies, who are Involved  in the construction of the Pratt Road  School.  The possibility exists, therefore, for  someone to feel that either public manpower or public materials, or thinking  time paid for by Uie public, is going Into  Uie construction of my house. I believe I  shall be able to prove Uirough the public  tendering process that this is not the case,  but in public life Uie appearance is  sometimes more important than the truth.  I felt, therefore, that you should be aware  of my plans before I got started; this Is not  to suggest that I feel inclined to build u  house any other way because I feel I have  the right to build it In what seems to mo to  lie the best and most economical way.  This letter, setting out my Intentions is  specifically for the information of the  Board, and if you wish to linve it made  public, I have absolutely no objection.  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treusuror.  American producers, they do not seem to  provide the wide variety of programming  we have. Sports, sit-coms, soap-operas,  cops and robbers, talk and game shows  and incredibly bad movies seem to be the  main fare on American television, with a  sprinkling of public affairs and National  Geographic-type specials thrown in.  The Americans do not have anything to  compare with Man Alive. Meeting Place,  Music to See, The Nature of Things,  Musicamera, Science Magazine, Market  Place or Obmudsman. Except for PBS,  they have little real drama. They don't  have historical and biographical specials  like the Pearson and Diefenbaker series,  the National Dream or Images of Canada.  The U.S. may take the credit (pro or con)  for Seasame Street, but do they have any  children's programs to compare with  Friendly Giant, Kidstuff, Mr. Dress-up  and Polka Dot Door? And those are mostly  CBC productions. CTV, Global and the  Ontario and Alberta educational channels  also contribute to the variety of  programming available to Canadians.  I'm not sure we should take such  surveys at face value. I doubt they give a  true picture of people's viewing habits. But  for the sake of argument let's say they 00^7  Then we can ask why so many Canadians  ,prefer U.S. shows. We've already agreed,  I hope, that it's far too simple to say  because U.S. programs are better. Maybe  more of us prefer sit-coms, sports or cop  and robbers to drama, music and thought-  provoking discussion. Perhaps we want to  use television just for unwinding and to  escape the problems of life rather than as  a medium for expanding our knowledge  and understanding, or stretching our  imagination.  There's nothing wrong with that. Let's  not fall into the trap of value judgements,  suggesting cops and robbers aren't as  socially acceptable as documentaries. The  mistake we make is to think the audience  divides simply into two camps, the  escapists and the realists. It's much more  likely that most of us move freely between  Uie two according to our needs and interests at any given time.  But let's get back to those overwhelming figures showing a preference  for U.S. rather than Canadian programming. Why? Again there's unlikely to be  one simple answer. But I think there can  be little doubt the print media have been a  contributing factor.  We look to newspapers and magazines  for guidance in evaluating performance in  the arts, film, theatre, books, music,  dance, etc. In �� the years when our  television viewing habits Were being  formed, the print media were obsessed  with all things American (or English).  Broadway and Hollywood were the pace  setters, London and New York the pinnacles of achievement. At the same time,  TV Guide's so called "Canadian" edition  had a virtual monopoly across the country.  It's one small page of^ Canadian contest  was carefully removed from the bright,  colourful accounts of U.S. programs and  personalities. No wonder Carol Burnett,  Dick van Dyke and Johnny Carson are  more familiar to Canadians than Kate  Reid, Jane Mallet or Mavor Moore.  Interest in Canadian talent is a quite  recent phenomenon, a spinoff from Expo  and the Centennial recognition of a  national identity.  Are you surprised we're only slowly  beginning to appreciate and, watch our  qw�� .programming, when for- years we've  been told it's no good? Columnists like  Jack Miller and the Sun's Don Stanley are  still telling us it's no good.  If I'm right, the best Canadian  television can hold its own with the best  any nation produces, including the U.S.  and Britain. One thing is certain. Our CBC  is the envy of many other countries including the U.S. So let's grow up and stop  selling ourselves short, for all the  inadequacies of CBC management, let's  not throw the baby out with the bathwater.  Let's use the occasion of the 25th anniversary of TV in Canada to celebrate, to  renew our faith in Canadian talent, skills  and ideas and to impress upon the  government the importance of the CBC in  a country of such vast dimensions and  diversitiis.  Motorists bothered by tailgaters should  not attempt to frighten the offender away  by tapping the brake, says the B.C.  Automobile Association, because this may  cause the other driver to Jam on his  brakes. Instead, try to encourage the  driver to pass by slowing down slightly.  ��� Legislature Report  The new employment stats released  recently show an alarming trend.  Although the actual number of unemployed has dropped, the labour force,  (listurbingly, has also decreased.  On close examination of the figures we  find the entire labour force has decreased  by over 10,000 people. The labour force is  all those working and-or looking for work.  A decrease by 10,000 means that those  people have .given up looking for work. On  our examination of the welfare rolls, we  see that there has been no significant  increase in that area.  This is very curious; what ha^ happened to those 10,000 people who in  February were looking for work? On  checking with the other provinces we find  that Alberta's labour force has increased  by 11,000. It is the most significant increase in Canada.  . Our findings indicate that 10,000 left the  work force in B.C. and moved to Alberta.  The consequence of this are far reaching  and extremely grave. There is a distinct  possibility that B.C. residents are being  forced to leave because of Uie economic  situation.  Not since World War 11 has there been  a decline in the work force. A steady  growth in the work force is one indicator of  a healthy economy. Besides the decrease  in the work force, the increase in  bankruptcies are up 39 per cent for the  same period last year.  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hi thar, square dancers, on we go to  bigger and better square dance clubs and  just great big mountains of fun and of  course later on in life when the  phenomenon of old age, arthritis, gout or  just the plain fact that your get up and go  has got up and left then you can sit back  and go over all the memories that you  have in mind about the many great times  kliat<f chv had while-squ4-e dancing.   <  } Picture this'scene', ah elderly couple  about 110 years young, sitting in their  rocking chairs on the front porch and he  says, "Honey, give my chair a push and  I'll start yours. Okay, that's right, rock  forward and back, say. it shure is a nice  evening. Hey do you remember that night  at square dancing when we were short a  girl and the club dressed caller Harry  Robertson up as a lady and all the guys  wanted a date, boy was that fun."  Anyway, what I am saying is that if you  want to have real fun in life and meet a lot  of new friends, then now is the time to  phone one of the square dance callers in  your area and get your name on the list for  the next learner's class or call me Square  H, 885-3359.1 guarantee that you will have  a great time all the time.  Last Friday night with caller Harrry  Robertson at the mike, there were over  three sets learning a new square dance  figure called crossfire, a nice easy figure  and I see by the clock on Uie wall that I  must go, see you next week at the square  dance.  From blunder to blunder  Editor, The Times,  Our provincial government seems to Ik;  going from blunder to blunder in administering Uie ferry system. Unfortunately It Is the people ln the coastal  regions that must suffer for these blunders. Not content with raising the fares  almost three times to wliat they were, thus  causing a drop In the number of people  using the ferries, they attempted to  balance the hooks by cutting down crews.  All this in the face of Irate protests from  people who depend on using these ferries  for necessary trips to the lower mainland.  Remember the protasis? I Marches in  Ijmgdnlc and Powell River, pctltlons'to  the government all to no avail! (or very  little anyway.)  Their latest move is a dllly! They're  asking the federal government to declare  the routes Inland waters so that they cnn  further reduce the ratio of crewmen to  passengers. This Is a stupid, unsafe act,  especially In tin; face of the government's  attempt to encourage more foot  passengers. Wouldn't Uils require more  crewmen rather than less?  They further cut some of the stuff by  Introducing food dispensers on some of the  runs. How does a dispensing machine  show a passenger how to put on a  lifejacket or lower a lifeboat?!  If the federal government goes along  with the request for a re-classification  then they will be showing all and sundry  where their priorities tire as far as West  Coast Canadians are concerned. Mind you,  based on the way the up-eoast transportation Ivis lieen handled, we already  know, don't we?  loci's flood .lack Pcarsall's brand new  Powell River office with letters protesting  this blanket disregard for safety on our  ferries.  Frank B. Garden,.  Powell River.  SURF AND IT wns a fine day for the  wearing of the green as quite  a  \  >  residents turned out to celebrate St.  Patrick's Dny at n bazaar held in the  Welcome Beach Community Hall. MORE ABOUT. ..  Two young men have vision  THE VIEW surrounds the feet at the  office of Bob Fidelman, engineer, and  Kevin   Ryan,   architect,   the   two^  partners   in   Intergrated   Design  ���From Page A-l  cellent demonstration of how houses have ���  not been built to harmonize with their  environs.  "The Gibsons bluff," according to  Fidelman, "is one of the best places in all  of B.C. if not the entire West Coast,.in  which to live."  "Yet most of the houses are boxes, with  sloping roofs and small windows," interjects Ryan. "They could fit \ in  anywhere."  "There is nothing wrong with the  rectangular shape and it doesn't have to be  dull," Fidelman goes on. "It's just that  people expect to live in that sort of house,  that's what they grew up in and that's the  type of house all their neighbours own."  Adds Ryan: "When you look over there,  the houses jump out at you. They intrude  upon their surroundings, not blend in with  them. They haven't been laid out with  their particular environment in mind, just  in a way that was convenient for the  builder."  If given a chance to design a house on  the outcrop, the two men said they would  orient the rooms to take advantage of the  view, use large deck areas to extend the  summer living space and, on a steeper  slope, perhaps terrace the building along  the rock.  "A common belief," claims  Fidelman,'' is that the architect designed  home means barrels of money. That the  blueprint equals money,-that the result  equals money. But compared to the actual  cost of building, the money, spent on design  is infinitesiBoal.j^pmewooe pomea along)  with an idea for a $50,000 house we are not  going to charge him five per cent for our  work."  "What we can do," says Ryan, "is to  plan to their needs, be sensitive to their  surroundings and take advantage of the  natural character of their property."  The architect believes that people need  to think in functional terms. This thinking  should include not only how many  bedrooms someone wants in a new house  but whether a sunny kitchen or picture  windows are important to their life.  "People plan in terms of 1,200 square  feet or three bedrooms," Fidelman continues, "but if Uiey stopped and thought  about it, perhaps this is not where their  actual needs lie.  As a design service, we try and  discover that for them. The product that  comes out of this office is a piece of paper,  but that's not what we are selling. We are  selling an idea, a concept of how someone  wants to live."  What Fidelman and Tyan would really  like to do is design their own subdivision.  The typical housing development they say  "is laid out by someone sitting in an office  und everything comes out in neat little  parcels. But when you go out and look at  that neat little parcel you find out the  property line runs down the side of a  mountain."  Integrated Designs future dream Is a  four to 10 acre estate acting as an alternative to the standard subdivision offering  of the basic box house in a choice of three  floor plans.  The houses built by the two partners  would lie moulded by the contours of the  individual lot. Trees and rocks would  become part of the design Instead of cut  down or blasted away. Each home would  compliment the others, driveways not  mark property Ixnindnrles nnd service and  sewer connections not affront the eye.  There would be space to breathe and room  tp plant a garden.  It would be impossible to watch your  neighbours TV from the kitchen window.  Integrated Design's tiny office quarters  reflects the innovative ideas of the two  occupants. Located in a narrow area  behind 'Brace's Home Improvement" the  room "sort of created itself as we  renovated," laughs Ryan. "In a sense,  ideally, speaking, that's the way design  should happen. It should evolve as we go  along. But there's lots of bureaucratic  reasons why that can't happen."  Both men are members of the Harbour  Business Association and concerned about  the future of the lower Gibsons area.  "I think anyone with foresight and  appreciation can see the character here,"  says Ryan. "The architecture is nothing  outstanding but when you combine it with  the history and the geography then you  haye a strong argument for it's preservation."  "I see this area as on a.tightrope,"'  Fidelman states." Within the next few  years there are going to be renovations  and developments that could change the  whole character of Gibsons. Once the  marina is built it will attract people like a  magnet."  Fidelman speculates that there are  three ways residents could handle this  invasion. "They will either respond by  making money out of the tourists, by  trying to keep them out or by imposing  some sort of control on their numbers.' <  *v yit��sfeirtosayj��>meeflgiiM��went1wj  "that 'everyone here is very cdnierned  with their community, but people haven't  been encouraged to act as a group before.  We have had people in here asking us what  the plans are for the harbour, but they  should be going to the council meetings  and asking those questions.  One of ttie potential problems from the  architectural viewpoint, explains Ryan, is  that new developments are considered on  an individual basis. "What's needed,,' he  maintains, "is an overall plan, a complete  perspective of how this village will look in  20 years."  Turning, putting his f>eet on the  bookshelf and surveying the water, Ryan  concludes by saying/'this is the last time  the people of Gibsons will have a chance to  get together and debate what their future  as a village should be. There ia always the  danger of ending up with a pseudo-Spanish  villa on the main street. That would be a  shame, it Would ruin a unique area."  Services.  ���Timesphoto  The Peninsula times Page A-3  Wednesday, March 30, 1977  MORE ABOUT...  ���Gas prices down  ���From Page A-l  (Mandelkau of Gibsons Shell says he  makes 8.5 cents a gallon profit). In a  competitive situation, the oil companies  subsidize their dealers to assure this profit  margin.  For instance, Van Weston says he is  now paying 82.9 cents a gallon for his  regular gas. He's also getting a subsidy of  2 cents a gallon from Gulf. At his current  regular retail price of 89.9, he thus makes  a profit of 9 cents a gallon.  At 89.9, he is being undersold by two gaq  stations in Sechelt. Van Weston said if that  situation didn't change within a few days,  he would call Gulf in Vancouuer and obtain  authorization to drop his price lower.  Despite the subsidies, the lower prices  are bringing in lower profits per gallon.  Before the price hike, Van Weston says he  was paying 79.9 a gallon for regular. That  means other dealers who were paying the  same prize were making profits of 13 cents  or more per gallon with prices ranging  upward from 92.9.  Mandelkau says that has to be seen in  perspective. "When I came here in 1957,1  was getting (a profit of) 7 cents a gallon.  Now I'm getting 8.5. But all my expenses  have gone up a lot more than that" in 20  ..Van Weston says that in February he  could go to Vancouver and buy gas at a  retail station of 75.9, four cents less than  the wholesale price he was paying at the  time.  He says the cost of transporting  gasoline here from the lower mainland is  2.2 cents a gaUon.  "My main intention (in cutting the  price) was to stop people from buying gas  in Vancouver," Van Weston said. "There's  a tremendous volume of gas sales being  lost to Vancouver. I'll bet 75 to 80 percent  of the people going to Vancouver but just  enough gas here to get them over and then  fill up in Vancouver. And with prices here  the way they've been, I don't blame them.  "The result of this whole thing will be  better prices for the public," he said. "And  if we can get people buying here and let the  tourists know our prices aren't out of line,  we'll make more money" with ttie lower  prices.  Chevron  883-2392  EfUctlva.  March 30,1977  until  April 30, 1977  "specializing In  Volkswagen"  CHARGEX  PendtrHarboarCkevro.  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  SPRING SHOCK SPECIAL  Extra Heavy Duty Shocks, Installed    90  Heavy Duty Shocks, Installed *84����  For mott North American Can ��� Phon* lor appointment  GOVT CERTIFIED  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHAROE  ���Shakes  ���Shingles  ���Tar & Gravel  COMMERCIAL���INDUSTRI AL���RESIDENTIAL  New Roof or Re-Roof  20 YEAR GUARANTEE  BILL BLACK ROOFING  Box 281. Gibsons  885-3320, 886-7320  gov't inspected ���frozen* utility  turkeys  gov't inspected grade A beef ���whole  round steak  lb.  Ib.  .79��  1.39  1.48  gov't inspected grade A boneless beef  rump roast  gov't inspected grade A beef ���sirloin 4    A A  wing/rib steaks n..l.o9  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  ���  1  1  1  1  1  apple juice  Sun-Rype��blue label...........     .............48 oz.  *l  bathroom tissue  Cashmere.   4 roll  SUgar   B.C           4 kg bag  harvest crunch Quaker 30 oz. Pkg.  canned ham Bums,     ...... 1% n>.tin  orange crystals Tang  2-7 oz. pkgs.  69  69 �� 1  1.891  1.79!  3.19!  991  ICC Crefldl    ForemosWall flavors   coffee Nabob nb. Z.otJ  4 litre pail  2 lb.  2.39!  5.75)  Pineapple JUiCe   Delmonte48 oz. tin Z/99     S  99��:  Viva 2 roll pkg.  paper towels  skim milk powder *��&5ib.Pkg.  CreaiH  COril   SuperValu��choice    14 oz. tin  3.39 i  2/79* I  from our in-store bakery  Oven Fresh ���economy pack*  white or r      $139  whole wheat bread 9 loaves 1  Oven Fresh ���Hawaiian  dream cake r  ��i  59  Oven Fresh  dinner buns  ���  ���  ���  ���  doz.  69 :  Westons* cracked wheat  bread leozioat  2/79  ���  ���  ���  c ���  Golden ripe  bananas  a 4/89  Mexican beefsteak _. _  tomatoes *59c  Mexican  honeydew melons  Hawaiian  pineapple  ea.  99 :  ea.  1  I  I  09 S  I  I  aS  in ine nevv  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective opon 9:30 fi rl<iily" We reserve the  Miirch 31st, April 1st it 2nd 9:30-9 Fricl��iy right to limit quantities  \ '%B6f^'*sr  WPx>  ti i.  s   t  ^^y..'������.Jigfa'"*' ���" ���  '"''^'<Lii&*>?y*  f V  !?cf  JUNKERS. EYESORES. There are  estimated 2,000 abandoned cars lying  around the Peninsula. Some are in  lots; many are scattered along back  roads or parked in yards. One  resident complained to the Regional  District's Public Utilities Committee  last week about the deserted vehicles  off the Sechelt Garbage Dump road. A  partial solution to the problem is the  provincial government's Operation  SAM.     The     program     provides  equipment for removing junked  vehicles to Richmond, from where  they are shipped to tacoma and sold  as scrap metal. The Operation SAM  lift shown here was on the Peninsula  loading   crushed  vehicles  onto   a  flatbed truck in February, Residents  with unwanted vehicles should have  them towed to one of the area dumps  where they can be collected on the  next SAM visit.  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 30,1977  'X/Mi0r  si^ws**,.,,.. ~.ry.~y^h.��;��,  '���^siV^-^^i?^-^*-  '���^^^^i.  '  '^^rf''"~'Pm.P;4^:'  iit'-:"'."^   -*  MORE ABOUT . ..  ���Regional District  ���From Page A-l  Granthams at a total cost of $530,000.  Alternative number three includes the  North Road area, the Crown lots and about  100 lots in Granthams at a total cost of  $742,000.  Alternate number four involves  amalgamation with the Gibsons system. It  would pick up an additional 80 parcels over  the third alternative and would cost  $792,000.  According to Dayton & Knight  estimates, average per parcel costs of the  four alternatives are: alternative number  one, $3,376 per lot; number two, $2,355;  number three, $2,283, and four, $1,965.  "The economies will evaporate" if  Gibsons is not incorporated into the  system at this point, Dayton said.  Gordon Dixon, district water works  superintendent, told the PUC that expanding and improving the. system will  have the effed; of substantiaUkl^erj|g^  residents' fire insurance rates.'���^T|^  "We have to consider the total cost of  water and fire insurance," Dixon said. "If  it's going to cost about the same either  way, we might as well have a good water  system."  Dayton pointed out that in addition to  being cheaper on a per parcel basis, the  joint system also would allow greater  flexibility in exchanging water among  various sources and pressure zones in  emergencies or peak usage periods.  He said that at this point there are no  physical problems in connecting the two  systems, but that problems woirtd arise  later if the district and Gibsons are not  joined in extending service to the North  Road and Granthams areas.  According to the engineering report,  the concept of a metropolitan water supply  system for the Sunshine Coast was first  advanced in a Gibsons waterworks survey  in 1964. The concept was formalized in a  1968 regional survey.  The original regional concept, according to the report, was that Gibsons  would turn over its primary water supply  facilities to the Regional District, would  retain Its own distributing system and  would purchase water In bulk from the  district.  Dayton pointed out that each of the four  alternatives might qualify for some  federal assistance ln that they would open  up presently undeveloped lands for subdivision.  He also noted that a substantial portion  of bond redemption and Interest payments  on tine construction are eligible for a grant  under the provincial Water Works  Facilities Assistance programme.  If the capital co.st repayments are  reduced by application of Uils grant, all  the alternatives become roughly self-  liquidating, he said.  Regional District policy, however, has  been not to undertake capital works  projects which are financially dependent  upon such grants because tho grants are  administered on a yearly basis and could  be withdrawn before repayment of the  debt.  The Water Works Facilities Assistance  programme may soon be formalized by  provincial .statute, Dayton said. In that  case, the district would have an assured  source of revenue which would bo considered In financing projects.  The Regional District received  "roughly $00,000" under the programme  for this year, according to district  Secretary-Treasurer Anno Pressley.  C ���    IMP ATIRS  CLIA  ��3M  1  TWIN CREEK CEDAR PRODUCTS  n��w on th* Sunthln* Coast ar�� offering  15 # Felt 36" Wide   $9^rrol|/$9��0onord.rofov.r20roll.  Flbregum in 1 gallon pail '350  in stock���Formed Flashing  Don Cross Built-in Gutters 886-2489  l The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, March 30,1977  MORE ABOUT...  ���Petition opposes  ���From Page A-l  at the marina. ,. .  Warner told the directors, "it is absolutely essential, from the public standpoint, that the water surface of Secret  Cove remain as open as possible.'' Noting  that the marina already controls 20 per  cent of the coye, he added, "It is very  questionable whether a private operator  should be given long term rights over so  much water."  Local resident Robert Carl said  allowing more premanent boats to moor  in the cove before proper pollution control  measures have been passed by the federal  government was only adding to the  "cesspool of sewage" that could be seen  each summer in the water.  Until the marina was built Karl said it  was possible to eat the local shellfish but  now "the oysters are dead and we won't  permit our children to swim in the cove."  "Why does Secret Cove need more float  space?" demanded Karl, when the water  is already congested with boats. "There is  no control on marine dumping, so why is  the regional board encouraging marina  expansion?" he asked.  Several people in the audience stressed  the importance of leaving enough room in  the cove to allow sailors safe anchorage  during a storm,, Warner pointed out that  while the regional district did hot have the  final say over the foreshore lease their  support of the application would probably  sway the provincial government into  approving the float extension.  Warner also doubted that the proposed  sewage system for the development was  adequate beyond the next few years, and  he told the directors the plan was to build  the pumping station on landfill yet there  was no guarantee the developers would get  permission from government authorities  to extend the shoreline. The lawyer  maintained the sewage outfall pipe was  badly designed and it laid along the harbour bottom as suggested, ran the risk of  being cracked by anchors.  Charging that regional district tests on  the supply of drinking water in the Secret  Cove area were inaccurate, Warner,  reading from a prepared statement,  declared, "The Secret Cove area faces  some degree of water shortage as future  demands increase and there is a distinct  possibility of the situation becoming  critical in a very dry year. Have you  considered how the future water needs of  Secret Cove are to be met" if 29 condominiums are added onto the water  supply? -  One of the residents- chief concerns  about the development is the fire  protection system.  The buUders intendd& install a 60,000  MORE ABOUT  ,*',��� ��� ��� * ��� * *'�����.*.��� *���������*���*  Hank Hall says he found away  LOOKING OVER the plans for the   planner Paul Moritz confer before  hearing    at  expanded Secret Cove marine  complex Area 'B' director Peter.  Hoemberg, left, and regional director  last    week's    public  Welcome Beach Hall.  water it*ah emergency,.but accor#ng to  Warner the Insurance Advisory ���*  Organization of Canada, which has 90  percent of tlje country's insurance  companies as members, refused to  recognize a swimming pool as sufficient  fire protection. Besides, continued Warner, "what happens when the pool has to  be drained for mantenance?"  Warner also suggested that the  regional board require the developers to  post a guarantee bond to make sure the  buildings and marina are not allowed to  deteriorate once completed.  Other complaints aired by persons at  the hearing centred around lack of public  access to the waterfront, poor parking  facilities for the condominium purchasers,  and bad landscaping of the development.  Rob McGregor, whose family owns  Turnagain Island at the mouth of the cove,  asked hearing chairman Morgan  Thompson why Wednesday's meeting  could not have been held on a weekend  "when there would have been a far greater  turnout.  "My personal opinion," he added, "Is  that there appears to be a rush on the part  of the regional board to approve this  development."  Replied Thompson: "Frankly, I  begrudge giving up Sundays" for  hearings, tje said he .spent most of his  week night going to meetings.  Added ^ Area 'B' director Peter  Hocmbcrgi "this proposal lias been before  the regional district for nearly two years.  We're not rushing. We are listening tonight  and the points made tonight aro very valid  points. I don't think that's a fair accusation."  After the meeting wa.s adjourned,  Wnrner was nsked what the next step  would lie for Secret Cove residents lf the  regional txinrd gave the go-ahead for the  marina expansion.  "It's probably the end of the line," the  lawyer replied, "unless the federal or  provincial authorities decide to Intervene."  ~ From Page A-l  service the Field Road site.  The PUC also supported extending that  line as far as Flume Road.  Both recommendations are contingent  on approval of the finance committee and  the Regional Board.  This line, originating from the Selma  Park reservoir, is consistent with the long-  range regional plan to construct a major  water line along that elevation which  eventually would extend to the Gibsons  area.  Cost of extending a 14-inch main from  the reservoir to Flume Road would.be  $562,000, according to estimates of Dayton  & Knight engineering firm.  In supporting this plan, the PUC was  rejecting alternatives which would be less  costly in the short-run but which would  involve construction which would be  wasted in the long-run.  The plan also would supply about five  tones as much water to Roberts Creek as  is currently feasible, correcting summer  water shortages in that area.  This plan, as well as less costly  alternatives, would also be capable of  supplying a potential 400 residential lots  above Selma Park and west of Chapman  Creek.  The PUC also approved three water  systems capital works projects at the.  request of district water superintendent  Gordon Dixon.  The projects would consist of laying  new pipe along Smith and Johnson Roads  in the Langdale area and constructing a  connection between MSrleen and Beach  Avenue in Roberts Creek.  The PUC also urged the Regional  District staff to find a means through the  bureaucratic bottleneck in Victoria which  has stymied district efforts to have a  designated utility corridor across Indian  Band land near Sechelt.  The band has insisted that such a  corridor formalized before it will give  permission for laying a water line to West  Sechlet across band land. The band has  objected to continued loss of its land to  scattered utility easements.  Pipe for the West Sechelt line has been  laid on both sides of the Band reserve  leaving a gap of somewhat under a mile.  Inaction by the Highways Department and  B.C. Hydro is primarily responsible for the  failure to designate a utility corridor..  *  *  *  *  >  *  *  WATCH FOR  7  COASTAL    TIRE  886-2700  *  *  *  *  *  ���>  *  *  *  *  PUBUC NOTICE  effective March 31,1977  SECHELT SHOE RENEW  will be open  Thursday. Friday and Saturday  9 am to 5 pm  Cowrie St.  885-9325  "Societies Act"  St. Mary's Hospital Society  Notice of Annual Meeting  to the members of St. Mary's Hospital Society:  Take notice that the Annual General Meeting of the members  of the St. Mary's Hospital Society will be held in the Senior Citizens'  Hall, Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C. on Wednesday, the 20th day of  April, 1977 at the hour of 7:30 p.m.  Dated in the Village of Sechelt, in the province of British  Columbia this 10th day of March, 1977.  By order of the Board of Trustees  <">   '   aM  VANCOUVER   LAWYER   William   week into the proposed Secret Cove  Warner present.^ a long list of ob-   marina development.  jections to the public, hearing la.st ���Timesphoto  1  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  Business Cards, Weddings,  Invitations, Letterheads,  Envelopes, Raffle Tickets  NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL  for free estimate call  885-3231  Thank You   for helping  put LITTER in its place  'Vi'nmv B'jflp  p.^f ap") <��*ttii? pp'nww" w.jff Wf i ��*flu iwu" ��y i  mr*f&l***r*''*'*a)mT*  17th Annual  Hi NEIGHBOUR  jP^..<P*rr***~**  PRICES IN EFFECT  UNTIL APRIL 9.  $100 OFF  Regular prices  INTER CITY FURNACESI  Whnt a ��upof savlnfll   Rofliilar pricos on  Intor City furnaco* oro roducod 0100.  Wo'vn comlilnod niivlnjjn nnd quality lor  this excollont aptlnfl l>uyl  207. OFF  Our regular prices on  brand name appliances:  II  CANADIAN  Qaa Ranges  Rafrigoratora  Camping Equipment  Waahora and Qryora  Wntor Hoatori,  Unit Hoatoro  Wall Furnaces  Trallor Haa tora  Diahwaahara  Spaco Hoatora  nnrhocuoa  Swimming Pool  H��W��T9  CANADIAN PROPANE GAS AND OIL LTD.  Sorvlco Throughout Canada.  Chock the Yellow Pages under Propane for your nearest branch.  ALL APPLIANCES AVAILABLE FOR PROPANE AND NATURAL GAS. ���  Page A-s  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, March 30,1977  25 SHOPS  m TO SERVE YOU  I     Douglas Variety  |     Charles English  I      Realty World  �� Fab Shop  | Royal Rank oi Canada  |      Link Hardware  |      Henry's Bakery  |    Yoshi's Restaurant  |      Imperial Rank  I       oi Commerce  ��        Liquor Store  | Party Stop  I      Western Drugs  | You-Rels Delicatessen  |   Goddurds Fashions  |     Trail Bay Sports  | Richards Men's Wear  | Todd's Childrens Wear  |        Ron's Shoes  | J's Unisex  |      Kit's Cameras  I Driftwood Craft Shop  |      Cactus Flower  |        SuperValu  |       Gift Flowers  I       T.J.'s Sound  S  Fawkes Rooks  & Stationery  ICHEVRON  STATION j.  J   **-   * *jS  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  B  em  IMS Gibsons woman fined $200  BILL EDNEY and Don Peafsell, two  members of the local ferry committee  ponder their reply to the govern  ment's demand that the press  barred from their meetings.  ���Timesphoto  Five glasses of beer and an overturned  car ended in a criminal record for Gibsons  resident June Boe in provincial court last  week.  Boe was the driver of a car that flipped  on its roof March 13, moments after  leaving the Peninsula Hotel parking lot.  The car was demolished and the two occupants rushed to St. Mary's hospital  where they, were treated and released.  Boe was then taken to the Sechelt  I^CMP detachment where she was given a  breathalyzer test and charged with  driving with a blood s^nhol reading of  over .08.  When .asked to explain the incident by  Judge Ian Walker the woman said she was  driving at five miles per hour when her car  wheel became caught in the soft shoulder  of the highway. She admitted her reaction  time was slowed by the beer she had drunk  earlier in the evening.  Boe was finnd $200 and, as an accident  was involved, had her driver's license  suspended for sue months.  In a* separate case, Ray Mair of  Madeira Park was found guilty of hit and  run and fined $350 by Judge Walker.  Mair had pleaded innocent to the  charge which was laid after a parked car  belonging to Robert Macaulay of Madeira  Park was struck onthe night of October 30.  According to testimony given during  the trial, Macaulay's 1963 Valiant was  turned in a full circle when hit by Mair's  vehicle and some nearby stairs were  damaged. ���  A three day preliminary hearing will be  held in June in connection with the slaying  of a Sechelt boy.  Maud Taylor of Sprindrift Avenue was  charged with both second degree murder  and attempted murder after her 12-year-  old son Brian was killed with a shotgun  blast on January 16. His nine-year-old  sister Susan was wounded but recovered  from her injuries.  In an interview given during a break in  last Wednesday's court session Judge  Walker said he is seriously considering the  future use of a little known section of the  Juvenile Delinquent's Act which holds  parents responsible for property damage  done by their children.  Section 22.1 of the act specifies that if  the court is satisfied that the parents of a  juvenile have been negligent in their  supervision of the child then the court can  assess penalties against the adults.  THINKING OF A NEW HOME?  Bring in your ideas and let us help you put them  on paper, and and then on your lot!  SEAC0AST DESIGN and CONSTRUCTION UNITED  "Complete Building Service"  P.O. Box 1425  Sechelt, B.C. Phone: 885-3718  Larry Moore Marj Bazen  0P��KEEP    B.C.    WATERS    CliAH^>^- ...  The PENiNsuLA*fofle&.  Section B Wednesday, March 30, 1977 Pages 1-4  Fishermen lobby Ottawa  Sechelt News Notes  Keep Saturday, May 7, clear if you wish  to attend the auction and rummage sale, to  be held on that date. This will be a combined effort put on by the Girl Guides,  Brownies and the Boy Scouts, Beavers and  Cubs.  Items for auction and rummage will be  most appreciated. Phone 88J>-9364 for  pickup of goods.  Desert Hot Springs has been the home  away from home the last three months for  Freda Thompson and Sylvia Kerr. Many  Sechelt area people passed through that  time including the Nonhintons, Hendersons and Dunns.  The volunteer hairdressers for St.  Mary's Hospital held a luncheon at the  home of Dorothy Miles. The occasion was  to salute the former chairman, Dorothy  Miles, and introduce the new lady in that  spot, Helen Hain. Dorothy didn't realize  she was to be honored and presented with  a gift for her home in appreciation for her  excellent work.  A bowl of sunshine yellow daisies was  the centrepiece for a lovely table of good  food, with a simply luscious dessert. The  flowers were-a gift to the hostess for  having the meeting at her house.  Hairdressing for the patients is such an  excellent way to brighten up the lives and  spirits of those shut in. There is always a  need for new volunteers in this department, professional you need not be.  Sixteen ladies were present. From  Halfmoon Bay was Helen Hain; from  Gibsons Auxiliary were Helen Grisack,  Sndy Cavalier, Doris Cameron, Carole  Hurford; from Sechelt Auxiliary, Olga  Johnson, Dorothy Miles, Erna Cole, Lynn  Pike, Hazel Hadden, Mary Orre, Peggy  Connor, Eveyln Pinel, Norma Potter,  Sylvia Kerr, and Volunteer Director  Muriel Eggins.  Home again after spending the winter  months in the south are Jack and Marg  Anderson. While visiting in Los Angeles  for two weeks in December they were  joined by.son Wes, and then by son Stan  and Dianna with their boys. Young people  like to see Disneyland and these boys were  no exception. They also took in the great  San Diego zoo and sea world. Mazatland,  Elgacojon, Palm Springs were on their list  of places visited. At Desert Hot Springs  they stayed at Dos Palmas, a Canadian-  owned motel. This is run by the Dave  Woodlands and must cater to fellow  countrymen as the registration showed a  total take over. Stan and his family left for  home in the new year.  Jack and Marg got in lots of golf,  Halfmoon Bay  VFD meeting  A public meeting will be held Sunday,  April 3, to discuss progress In forming a,  Halfmoon Bay area volunteer fire  department. The meeting will Ih; at 1:30  p.m. in the Welcome Beach Community  Hall.  The full committee charged with  organizing the department will he present  to answer question.1..  Persons wishing further information  may contact George Murray at 1)05-2613.  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  returning with healthy tanned faces.  Settling down in their new home of six  weeks, Bill and Dorothy Parsons feel they  are there to stay. Dorothy entertained a  few friends at a tea held on the occasion of  a visit from her mother Mrs. Robina Nixon  from White Rock. These were Phyllis  Parker, Mary Gordon, Janet Nixon, Lee  Redman, Ada Dawe, Billie Steele and  Ruth Steele.  Artists on display at Whitaker House  March 28 to April 9 will be Nell Whaite,  Gail Sailman and Doreen Gust. Paintings,  pottery, batik work and handwoven  baskets. Take time for a look.  Last week's guests at Pixie Daly's were  her mother, Mrs. Muriel Reid of West  Vancouver, and her sister, Barbara  Buckley of Vancouver. While here^ Mother  Reid celebrated her 93rd birthday at a  party for her at Pixie's home in Davis Bay.  Happy spring break!  The draw for the velvet picture raffled  by the Past Noble Grand Club of the  Rebekah lodge was done at the lodge  meeting March 23, won by Helen Hain of  Halfmoon Bay.  Four B.C. fishermen's representatives,  including Rob Corlett of Gibsons, flew to  Ottawa Sunday for a series of discussions  with federal officials about proposed  restrictions on salmon trolling.  Corlett said last week meetings had  been arranged with Fisheries Minister  Romeo LeBlanc and with politicial party  caucuses.  The Fisheries Service has proposed a  two-licence system for B.C. commercial  salmon trollers. The plan would require  fishermen to choose between trolling inside the Strait of Georgia or in waters  outside the strait.  The limitation would be effective for  the entire April 15-August 15 commercial  trolling season.  The Fisheries Service has offered the  plan as a step toward conserving the  salmon population and boosting per-vessel  catches.  Commercial fishermen have opposed  the system because it places no restrictions on sport fishermen and because it  could cause financial hardships for  fishermen who opted to fish inside the  strait in what proved to be a bad year.  The commercial fishermen's argument  was strengthened last Thursday by a  federal fisheries official's statement that  sport fishermen are taking 2Vz times more  chinook and coho salmon from the strait  than are commercial fishermen.  Dick Crouter, head of West Coast*  fisheries management for the federal  fisheries department, estimated sport  fishermen take about 500,000 chinook and  500,000 coho a year from the strait while  commercial giUnetters and trollers catch  about 200,000 of each fish.  The heavy sport catch is affecting the  number of salmon returning to Fraser  River spawning grounds, and if unchecked  could undercut the two-licence program,  Crouter told the Commons fisheries  committee in Ottawa. ,  Crouter termed the situation "extreme  over-exploitation", but said it is unlikely  any restrictions will be placed on sportsmen until 1979 or 1980.  Possible controls might be introduction  of bag limits, spot closures of certain  areas and licenses, he said.  Crouter said 90 percent of the sport  catch is coho and chinook.  Commercial salmon fishing licences  are being issued now under the old system.  If the new restrictive legislation is passed  effective this year, fishermen will be  notified of the change and required to  choose the area in which they wish to  operate.   Travel Time again, remember that we  always have on hand record books for the  travellers with indexed address section.  Many sizes available. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Change of Hours  effective April l 1977  Monday��� Closed  Tuesday-Thursday 9:30 am-5:00 pm  Friday 9:30 am-6:00 pm  Saturday 9:30 am-2:00 pm  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  i^S:  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET. SECHELT. B.C. VON 3A0  TELEPHONE 885-3256  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons 886-7888  10,30-6:30  DO YOU WANT YOUR SNOW  TIRES REMOVED?  Let Peninsula Motors Do ft For You  We'll  Attention Fallers  Can you afford not to buy?  ���Remove and replace  your tires  ���Rotate wheels and tires  ���Inspect all brakes  All for the LOW PRICE of.  ���Inspect all shocks  ���Inspect master cyl. fluid  ���Inspect all lights  ���Balance front wheels  *f?h  Commerce  Capital  Trust  FIRST MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE AT  COMPETITIVE RATES  Call today for full Information  So 4 How��3tr**t  Vancouver, B.C.  681-7212  PIONEER  faster,smoother,tougher  ��� powirrjl i> (.ume inch i nginl  ��� CD THANSISIOI.I/I I) IGNII ION  ��� I'HOVI N ANII Villi.AITON SYSII M  ��� AD.IUSTAHI.I  AUTOMATIC Oil IM  ��� I XCI.USIVI  I'OSI-LUIJI  GUIDl  HAH  ��� frXCI IJSIVh- hDM PORTING  ��� I IGIIIWI Kill I, HIGH PHRf OHMANCL  INC.INI.  $17.99  A regular value of $36.95 at  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sunshine Coast Hwy-  ^^k op*rat*d by  Next to St. Mary's Hospital���Sechelt  Book early for your appointment.  Offer is good until March 31,1977.  SERVICE LIMITED  General Inquiries  885-5111  Before You Buy  Now at this low price  $37995  w/32" Bar (S.N.) and wrap-around handlo  PIONEER SAW CHAIN SPECIAL  .375 + .404 pitch 4rM0  .050 .058 & .063 Caug*  *S^ /ft.  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre  m^mT-J  JAY  A FULL SERVICE GULF FACILITY  Come Look Us Over  GuK Crown 78  _ the  Economy  King  '<vr,  "���V  Parts & Service  885-2111  Similar tire deals  available on all  other sizes.  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-9626  Bring your I.C.B.C. claim to Jay the Bodyman.  25% Discount  on your deductible on aN types of claims except glass.  Call 885-2111 for your appointment  EfUctlv. until March 31, 1977 Halfmoon. Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkl����y  ~7  It will{ be whist drive night at the  Welcome Beach Hall Saturday, April 2, at  8 p.m. and everybody is welcome. High  score winners at the March whist drive  were Astrid Kadin and Ed Edmunds, so  come along and give these two experts a  little competition. You cannot do any  worse than your correspondent who  carried off the booby prize last time!  Sunday, April 3, at 1:30 p.m. there will  be a public meeting at the Welcome Beach  Hall to hear a report from, the Fire  Committee. Chairman Patrick Murphy  will report on the purchase of a fire truck  acceptable to the insurance companies  and outline plans for the building of a  firehall and the training of a volunteer fire  brigade. The committee has worked long  and hard on this project and it is hoped  there will be a good turnout of property  owners to hear their report.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary will  hpld its regular meeting at the Welcome  Beach Hall Monday, April 4 at 7 p.m. All  ladies of the community are invited to join  the meeting at 8:15 p.m. for the showing of  a film on breast cancer. A member of the  R.N. Association will show the film and be  prepared to answer questions. Refreshments will be served.  There was a good turnout of Secret  Cove residents for the Regional Board's  public hearing on March 23 regarding the  proposed 29 dwelling strata title subdivision and expansion of m.arina  facilities. A lawyer, retained by the  residents, presented a brief and a petition  which had been signed by 116 residents of  the cove. He felt there would have been a  far better attendance if the meeting had  been called at the week-end and, on behalf  of his clients, he expressed concern for the  preservation of Secret Cove, as a spot of  rare beauty and one of the safest and most  well-used harbours along this coast.  , He considered it was the responsibility  of the board under the Municipal Act, to  seek the betterment of the environment  and the prevention of overcrowing when  considering zoning. Individual residents  expressed concern about pollution, sewage  disposal, water supply and density of the  proposed development. There were  demands for a community plan and more  consideration before granting the con*  tract. One resident who said the cove  should be considered as potential  parkland, considered the proposed  development unsuitable, unnecessary and  undesirable.  The meeting must surely have left the  Regional Board with little doubt about  the intensity of the opposition to the plan.  Patrick Murphy has now received a  licence from the Real Estate Council to  operate his own business and has opened  up an office under the name Wharf Realty  Ltd. in Halfmoon Bay at the junction of  Redrooffs Road and the highway. To  celebrate the opening, there was open  house at the Murphy home and one of the  first tasks to be accomplished was the  hoisting of the new sign at Pat's office. In  this he was assisted by Jim Kelly, George  Murray, Mac Richardson and Erwin  Kieselbach.  More than 100 friends, neighbours and  colleagues called in during the day and  some stayed right on until the wee small  hours. '���..'���  Where the Murphys are, there is invariably music and this occasion was no  exception. Patrick sang soi��e��of his  favourite Irish songs and he was aided and  abetted by some of the finest singers in the  bay���Catherine Kelly, John Hamilton and  Roy Hill.  Both Patrick and Patricia Murphy will  be working in the new office and will be  assisted by daughter Louise weekends.  Following our report last week that  Ralph Mahar had resigned from his  Burnaby employment because of the ferry  situation, come the first signs in a long  While that B.C. Government is starting  to take a more down-to-earth view of the  ferry situation.  Graham Roberts, a director of B.C.  Ferries Corporation, resigned last week  after a showdown with Transport Minister  Jack Davis over the operation of the  ferries. Roberts thinks the present ferry  rates are too high and the ferries are too  empty, to get people back using the  ferries, he contends, rates should be  reduced. The fact that Premier Bill  Bennett persuaded him to withdraw his  resignation is, we believe, a good omen.  Scott Wallace followed this up with the  suggestion that what the ferries need is a  $1.49 day. It certainly seems that there are  winds of change blowing in Victoria.  Have the psychologists ever come up  with a plausible explanation as to why  some parties start flat and stay flat for a  whole evening, while others positively zing  from the start? There is no doubt that the  St. Patrick's Pot Luck Supper at the  Welcome Beach Hall March 19 fell into the  second of these categories. From the  moment the first guests arrived there was  an atmosphere of spontaneous gaiety.  As dishes of chili, casseroles, cold cuts  and pies fresh from the oven Were laid out  on the long serving tables, the spirits of the  guests became even more ebullient. Not  even a broken ankle could keep one family  away. Two days before, Florence Hill had  stepped down a hole in the garden and by  the night of the supper she was wearing a  cast and hobbling around on crutches. She  managed to get to the supper with the help  of husband Roy and son Greg.  When more than 80 members were  seated, Master of Ceremonies Alex Ellis  gave a special welcome to former  member, Mrs. Pat Welsh. He expressed  thanks to the convenor and her committee  who had organized the supper and to the  ladies who had helped with the floral  decorations, namely, Thea Leuchte', Janet  Allen and Lottie Luxton. The effective St.  Patrick's Day decorations were the work  of Marguerite Poulsen who had suspended  hundreds of shamrocks from the ceiling  and had painted the handsome leprechaun  posters.  With supper over and the tables cleared  away, Program Convenor Eileen Hansen  took over and introduced a star-studded  program by the Redrooffers. Under the  direction of their gifted leader, Ruth  Forrester, the group started off with their  theme song, "This Land is Your Land."  Roy Hill's fine voice, always a joy to listen  to, introduced the Irish theme with the  singing of "Danny Boy" and "When Irish  Eyes are Smiling." Ruth Forrester and  Geri Smith gave a spirited rendition of  "Frankie and Johnny" and Greg Hill  entertained with two accordion solos.  A trio consisting of Thea Leuchte, Kay  Dombroski and Greg Hill presented the  Disney theme song "It's a Small, Small  World." By special request, Ruth  Forrester sang three of her most popular  hits, "Calypso Song," "Red Yo-yo" and  "Ye canna' throw your granny off a bus."  The program wound up with the group  singing Ruth's original composition,  "Halfmoon Bay." Paul Hansen accompanied the singing with his accordion  and played for the dancing which followed.  It is good news that the Redrooffers are  already making plans for next fall, with a  slight change in format, for this most  talented group has given a great deal of  pleasure to many people during the past  year.  As members wended their way home,  they agreed that this had been one of the  happiest evenings ever at the Welcome  Beach Hall. Perhaps the best proof of the  fine spirit which exists in the community is  the fact that the following morning (a  Sunday, remember!) 14 members turned  up at the hall to clean up. By noon, the  floor was swept and mopped and the  kitchen as clean as a new pin.  Friday, March 25, the children of  Halfmoon Bay School entertained their  parents and friends at open house to tell  them what they had been learning about  the sky. The schoolroom was decorated  with comets, meteors and space ships,  while the ceiling had been transformed  into a starry sky.  A paper read by Kirby North told how  astronomy had developed into an exact  science after centuries of superstitious  beliefs. Sonja Sorensen's paper reported  ��� on the discoveries of three famous  astronomers, Nicolaus Copernicus,  Galileo and Johannes Kepler. Astrology  was the subject covered by Dominique  Martel and Christy Hawes gave a paper on  the sun and its relationship with the earth.  Steven North reported on the moon and  its effect on tides and Kenny .Sorensen's  paper was on Mercury which is known as  both the morning star and the evening  Star. The Planet Venus, named for the  goddess of beauty and love in ancient  mythology, was discussed by Erica  Renouf, and Tracy Laakso's paper was on  Mars, the planet most like earth. Jamie  Graham had studied Juptier, the giant  planet, and Ron Kieselbach was interested  in Saturn which is probably the most interesting planet in our solar system.  . Erin Kelly chose Uranus for his study  and Danny Richardson discussed Neptune  which is invisible except through a  powerful telescope. Pluto, which makes  one revolution around the sun in 248 years,  was the subject studied by Geoffrey)  Grognet and Brett Christensen had done a  comprehensive study of comets and  meteorites. ^  The teacher, Mrs. M, Davie, then  produced a handsome cake decorated with  a space ship design and the children  (Grades 1-3) served their guests with  coffee and cake.  Mr. and Mrs. John Grognet afe home at  Welcome Woods after a holiday in Arizona  in search of sunshine. They stayed in their  own trailer in Travel Trailer Village,  Mesa, one of 1,500 trailers of which 400  were Canadian. They decided there must  be very few British Columbians staying  home for there were B.C. licence plates  everywhere. The village has a well-  organized and most active community,  and for the residents, there is something to  do all day and every day. Among the social  activities planned are grand balls, square  dances, hobo dinners, round dances,  theatre shows and card parties. During the  day, residents can attend instruction  classes in Yoga, tap dancing, Spanish,  painting, silvercrafting, folk dancing,  sewing and other crafts.  The Grognets did not take part in many  of the social activities as their holiday was  largely for the benefit of Mrs. Grognet's  health. They did, however, get themselves  bicycles and enjoyed some pleasant rides  around the country. They liked Arizona  very much and found the people in the  village most friendly, but they recommend  their friends not to get sick there. Mrs.  Grognet became ill and was admitted to  hospital for two hours, resulting in a bill  for $380.  Another returning traveller is Ronnie  Dunn who has been visiting her daughter  Deborah at Sydney, Australia to celebrate  Deborah's graduation as a qualified  accountant. Deborah is financial accountant for the firm with which she  started her business career and which  sponsored the four year course which she  has just completed at a technical college.  After taking a year off, she plans to take  another course which would qualify her as  a company secretary.  Mrs. Dunn was most interested in the  old Victorian terrace houses in Sydney.  She was told that when some of the old sea  captains took their families to Australia to  settle there, they built narrow terrace  houses like the homes they had left behind  in England, using the iron which had been  carried as ballast in their ships for the  wrought iron balustrades. It was too hot to  do much travelling, but she was able to  visit Jim Grave's sister, Irene Kutt, who  was visiting her brother in Halfmoon Bay  two years ago.  Celebrating a birthday recently was  Paul Hansen, whose guests for the occasion were his brother, Fred, and his  daughter Marilyn with husband Bob  McCue, all of Vancouver and friends Mrs.  arid Mrs. Herluf Pederson of Coquitlam.  There were three visitor*} in the bay  from Victoria recently. Mrs. Florence  Morris was at the home of her daughter,  Kay Dombroski and John and Lynn Reid  were guests of John's parents; Dave and  Fran Reid on Frances Avenue. John is  serving with the armed forces in Victoria,  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 30.1977  ���4  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant lawns or seeded  ��� Lawn and Garden  Maintenance  ��� Complete concrete  and  -'stone work  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing.  886-7152  Attend  the Church  of your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 aim ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  H: 15 a.m. ���Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. ���9:30 to 12:30  SALVATION CHAPEL  CAMP SUNRISE, HOPKINS  Sundays at 2 p.m.  * all welcome *  8864432  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony . 7:45 p.m.  All Welcome             \  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882 dr 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTISTS CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service 11:15a.m.'  Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  (   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School  10:00 a.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  I * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  I these economical spots. Your  ��� ad is always there' for quick  '       reference   .   .   .   anytime?  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * 'Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence   ....   anytime!'  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seot Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  683-2385 883-2734  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ~- FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  1 01 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Goaranfeod  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Youi Bulldlno Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  1197 I | LTD.  All MIUniNC. MAIIRIAIS  HI Af)Y MIX  < ONC HI. 11 C.RAVI I  WIS1WOODHOMIS  OfNfRAl CAIN I  ����* 2642 1.867033  Hlfjhwoy 101       Glbtoni  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  Custorn designed kitchens t bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417        885-3310  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood Peopl��|  All I'iYWOOl)  I Hf.tll   DM.I (  on��tlul tllin  f' all a��a II ii i(|    Donis     Moitl.lllt(|ft  Olwns   Insulation  "wy   '<" Gibson* 886*221  CARPET CLEANING  CLEAN MASTER  Carpet Satisfaction  with the hot water extractor  885-2461  T. Bitting Secholt, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO.-LTD.  8869031  Dump Truck   Backhoo   Col  Wotoi', Sowoi, Drainage Installation  land Clewing  fn(S. ES1IMAUS  L��H SWANSON LTD.  RfADYMIXCONCRI.ll  Sand anil Gi aval ��� IWkMkki  Ditching    I derivations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Sechelt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'OHI Ml'11 ON IO OIL'S c.ovi:  Tel. 806-2938 ot BBS? 971  Common lol Container n Avntlnhl*  DRILLING  Uso theso spaces to  roach nearly I 5,000 peoplo  ovorywookl  NEED A, WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  f conomlcol Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibson* agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  ot [112] 478-3064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Electric Heating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood   Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 683-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  a INSTALLATION  Gas, OH & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark .   Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  t MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop .^jf and Acetylene Welding  Stool FahrlcallngMarlno Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721 Res. 886-9956, 886-9336  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cobtnels ��� Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY S.ALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Export Halt Slyllnfl  Cowrie Street Phone  Seihelt 005-2818  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (HughBalrrl)  Cii��torn & Marine Casting  Brass    Aluminum    Lead  Manufacturer of Froes, Draw-knives, Adies  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Waldlng  29 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT UOION  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Post Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  Bernie  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� tree estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Olbsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  886-7844 486-7962  RENTALS  7061 GlileyAve  Burnaby  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems       Com  pressots   ���   Rototillers   -   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONE 881-2588  RETAIL STORES  I"������  ������������   mi    inpnee    "����� ������nifi ���������i���   m���mi win���ii.. ���   n     .. i i.mm.~mmm  CAS HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  Now or Re-Rooting  Competitive Rales  Call Doug after S  885-5075  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed A sale control ot  Carpenter Ants, termites 8, nil other Pests  Please Phone 885-2531  BILL BLACK ROOFINO LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles ��� Tar A Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  *  New Roof or Re Root  * 20 year Guarantee  Box 281 Glbtoni 886-7320,885-3320  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tor and gravel roofing  Ron O'son Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House,  Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Homo 885 9501  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Mamie Building   Wharf Stroot  Box ft09    Socholl, BC  B8S-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 11, Olbsons, B.C. ��� Phone 8862700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Riomlt nvailahlt  Monday to Sot ur day B 30 o m to S '.10 p.m  I ildoy svonlnfl by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto  Ii��a> Soiviio  Prompt, Guar outsail   lint,.nil Work  Pikes You Cnn  Irust  Phone j.RISBEY, 685 210*  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO FORD SALES �� SIRVICl  wo km vno ull bionds  8IS2S48  orross Irom it). R��,t 8 white  MOULT  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS YOU! The Peninsula Times PageB-3  Wednesday, March 30,1977  Focus on Fitness  GIBSONS MAYOR Larry Labonte  puts a little English on the rock as he  opens a recent bonspeil at Gibsons  Winter Club.  ��� Photo by Mark Ruggles  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  With the season ending next week, all  sorts of winners have been emerging from  the year long .battles, so we thought we  better tell you about those we know of.  Starting with the ladies, in their recent  bonspiel, Mary Gauci emerged as the  overall winner, taking the A event. Marie  Conner came second in thti A and Nora  Solinsky and Verda Schneider came one-  two in the B. Also complete, the Hangover  number 1 league was taken by the Krin-  tilla rink and the hangover number 2  league saw the Gilchrist rink in top spot.  Last week the high school playoffs took  place. Darren Craze won the playoffs  against league winner Jim McEwan in a  tightly contested game. The final score  was 5 to 4 and the low score was an indication of the fine quality of the play.  league night trophy winners are yet to  be decided, but the known mixed league  teams who have earned a playoff berth  are: Wednesday night Kirstiuk and  GilchriaSt, Thursday night, the RCMP and  the Clement rinks. Men's league teams to  make the playoffs to date are the Craze  and Holmes rinks. Playoffs are taking  place the week of March 28, Rinks in the  playoffs will be phoned about times.  Gibsons Elementary wins cross country  Gibsons Elementary ran away with top  honors at the five-school cross country  meet held in Sechelt Thursday, March 17.  Gibsons  youngsters  racked  up 332  points to outdistance second place Sechelt:  Elementary  with   135  points.   Roberts  Creek placed third with 77 points, followed  by Langdale with 25 and Davis Bay with 9.  First, second and third place winners in  the various divisions were as follows:  Primary girls (7 and under): Jennifer .  Rhodes, Becky Sim and  Parcy  Montgomery, all of Gibsons.  Primary boys: Jordon Bellerose,  Sechelt; Jimmy Fretwell, Roberts Creek,  and Tony Duffy, Gibsons.  Tyke girls (8 and 9 year old); Seling  Owen, Sasha Stout and Sonja Valancius,  all of Gibsons.  Tyke boys: George Fallis, Gibsons;  Brad Krintilla, Gibsons; and Billy Stock-  well, Sechelt.  Peewee girls (10 and 11 years old);  Hanna Jonas, Renee Michaud and Kisten  Storvold, all of Gibsons.  Peewee boys: Bince Coushner, Gibsons; Freddy Mcraine, Gibsons, and  Gordon Mooney, Sechelt.  Bantam Girls (12 and 13 years old)  Christine Campbell, Langdale; Lisa  Fretwell,  Roberts  Creek,  and Shanon  Are you part of the human race  or just' a spectator?  fatmcmunon,  Mnonm*  I kma. In >������� twart ��*���* lintm H\ ft***  Trail Bay Sports Ltd.  2 locations to serve you  Cowrie St..      Sunnycrest Mall  SECHELT GIBSONS  LAWN-BOY 77  The most trusted power  mower for over 40 years  V  Enevoldson, Gibsons.  Bantam boys: Trent Dixon, Sechelt;  John Kitson, Gibsons, and Paul Johnson,  Sechelt.  Sechelt Lanes  MONDAY NIGHT, Mixed Ten Pins.  Men's single 205, A. Henderson; Men's  two 362, A. Henderson. Ladies Single 180,  D. Young; Ladies Two 315, D. Young.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL, March 24.  Everybody took a rest this week,  though there were some 200 games.  Leading was Lome Christie with a 234,265,  664; followed by Tom Pursell with 242,223,  659; Lola Caldwell with 234, 205, 637; total  and Sam Mackenzie with 211, 202, 201,614.  Other 200 games were bowled by: Fern  Mosier, 200; Ena Armstrong, 207; Vi  Slack, 213; Pat Wing, 212; Albert Thompson, 237; Prank Giampa, 206; Hermann  Wegener 205, 217, (613); David Giampa,  210; Frank Frizzell, 210, 204; Barb  Christie, 203; Marg Humm, 216; Lorraine  Mitchell, 220, (607); Mary Henderson, 228.  BALL & CHAIN LEAGUE March 6  200 Games rolled by Esther Berry 202;  Dee Brown 282,220,195, (697); Rick Brown  248; Glen Clark 212; I>auralee Solli 261;  Eve Worthington 231, 203, 206, (640);  Marge Nicholson 218; Pat Taknhashi 216,  199, 206, (621); Judy Sim 234, 201; Bert  Walker 221; Jim Wood 217; Ron Sim 248,  190, 246, (684); Betty Morris 205; Ed  Nicholson 230; lacslie Fitch 274; Phyllis  Hanford 206; Kitty. Clark 218; Wayne  Reader 247,209,188, (644); Bonnie Wigard  215.  WEDNESDAY LADIES, March 9  200 Games rolled by I.ynne Pike 224,  2.12. Jennlce Holy 200, 200, 2.19, 639; Vera  Summerfelt 239; Phyllis Hanford 227;  Betty Uidlaw 239; May Walker 250;  Esther Berry 237.  BALL AND CHAIN LEAGUE, March 11  200 Games rolled by Eve Worthington  218; Marge Nicholson 202; Esther Berry  276; Kathy Hall 241; Don Henderson 217;  Ron Sim 215, 221, 221, (657); Ed Nicholson  206; Joan Tllbrook 205; Jnn Haslett 214,  204; Bert Walker 286, 206 (631); Lynne  Pike 205, 218, (636); Doreen Reader 203,  221; Bonnie Wigard 210; Glen Clark 203,  219, (613).  BAIX AND CHAIN LEAGUE, March 25  200 Games were rolled by Kathy Hall  208,192, 224, (624); .Sylvia Wood 202; Don  Henderson 202, 227; (Hen Clark 278, 193,  246, (717); Jnynrino Hope 249; Eve Worthington 227; Vern Golsbrecht 210; Jim  Wood 205; Wayne Place 207, 211; Doele  Bryant 269; Terry Henderson 246; Betty  Morris 214; Kitty Clark 217; Florence  Turner 216.  WEDNESDAY LADIES, March 23  200 Games were rolled by Pat Edgar  218; Jean Gray 211; Betty Morris 204; LU  McCourt 226; Dorothy Carter 201; Betty  Laidlaw 2.34; Shell.. Temkc 211; Hazel  Smith 211; Lynne Pike 206; Jpnnlce I Inly  231, 223,198, (652); Vera Summerfelt 285;  Phyllis Hanford 248; Leslie Fitch 254,  (614); Ruth .Slnde 214; H Ida Mltton 210.  On March 19 and 20 more than 100  Peninsula residents were tested for cardiovascular fitness (hearilungs and blood  vessels) by the Fitness Service.  The method was the Canada Home  Fitness Step Test. This simple way of  testing one's heart can be done anywhere  and (as seen on the testing weekend) a  large number of people in a relatively  short amount of time can be tested.  The majority of persons taking the test  were between the ages of .40 arid 60.  Severity-five percent of both this group and  the 20 to 40-year-old group tested at or  above the recommended fitness  level. The Fitness Service will continue  offering testing to Peninsula residents.  Pender Harbour will be holding another all  day testing station in the near future. Call  Robi Peters at 883-9923 if you are in-  ' terested in helping, or in being tested. The  more interest that is shown, the sooner this  will happen.  A regular testing station will be set up  in Sechelt at the Mental Health Centre  office. Alice McSweeney has been kind  enough to offer the board room during the  lunch hour for the testing and counselling.  Starting April every Tuesday and  Thursday one can be tested at the office  between 12 noon and 1 p.m. This can be  done on your lunch hour and it will only  take 15 minutes.  It should be stressed here that the step  test is very elementary (yet accurate) and  not a complicated set of laboratory tests.  The procedure is simply walking up and  down two steps for three minutes. The  pulse is taken to determine the amount of  work being done by the heart while you go  up and down the stairs. This is done to a  ^musical beat. After three minutes the  pulse is taken to determine the amount pf  work put on the heart.  The Canadian heart is suffering greatly  from our rich foods and sedentary life  style. However many people are unaware  of their own physical condition. A great  many heart attacks can be prevented.  Give yourself 15 minutes to find out where  you stand on the fitness scale. Come into  the office and be tested. You've got  nothing to lose.  We would like to use this column as a  way of thanking Hayden Killam of Sechelt  Building Supplies for donating the  materials to build the testing steps. Also to  all the volunteers who gave of their time,  many thanks. ��� Susan MUburn.  CHECK  SPARK  PLUGS  REGULARLY.  M9li  r  from our  representative,  who will be at:  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt. Tel: 885-9561  on Wednesday, April 6th  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  C  145 West 15th Street/  North Vancouver, B.C.  980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  COASTAL'S  CHROME & GLITTER  SALE  now 'til April 9th  CHROME SIDE PIPE  60"  70"  80"  $0075  93  set  White Spokes Cragar Stage I 15 Rib  15" ft 16.5" 14x6 14x7 14x7 16.5x8.25  15x7 15x8 15x7 16.5x9.75  Flta Mott Makes lKvin u���m  15x10 14x10 p|t, Mott Make��  $425�� (15x7) & up       $5795 (14x7) & up $5495 (14x7) * up  * Cast Aluminum Valve Covers     $33.25 & uP  * Cragar GT $57.95 (i4x7)&up  * Cragar Van-Slot $76.00 (isx7)&up  * Wideblack $36.00 i** & ��p  * Cragar & Cyclone Headers        '78.75 & �����>  ffiiR COASTAL TIRES 886-2700  MMUMMMi . mMMMW Aue jfeninsula Times  If the best view  in all Vancouver isirt  reason enough to try us  here are 10 more reasons.  r  00  *10  At every Holiday Inn, 152  strict standards have helped us  eliminate unpleasant surprises.  That's why, when it comes to  comfort, cleanliness and value, you  can depend on us coast to coast.  But each Holiday Inn also  has it's own characteristics.  A perfect example is our Holiday  Inn Vancouver���City Centre.  First, it's our locatibn which couldn't be better. Right on  the harbour, between the Baxter  Building and the Board of Trade,  just a short walk to great shopping  and minutes to Stanley Park.  Then, it's our view. From  our roof-top restaurant we  command the best view  of the harbour in the  entire city���truly a treat  no visitor should miss.  ,.      .,     ���     ,,-^fm And our rooms.  /* torn your bolamy, enjoy Uie grandstand  view of'StanUy I'arle/liailxiurand mountains. All ITY* PVfr^l 1tT(TP inH  extra quiet. With a spectacular view and  thoughtful extras like heated bathroom floors,  -l  U'.  This ftftnt mm \* worth f$ off   w|��m $��# m^Cowta m   & Ot%mtQimm tm be awdper  your hotel bill tor 8>om or food - thenberedeemedtftlrfttWwhen   visit,  '--../ -  &ftrt��5 8t ,he Ho,iday m   &****fto**<''l  - . \ ^^mm-m m If redeemed  istedbeow; -Mm, **  ' -    - % A June f?Wf; ,  S2^ ftlSSP1* iVCoupw nm & tyatMtd'io>- 4* tfoi/fcoftttnnot be refltaemsd<m  iMDatreai-Dowiitown Y��  ft* Jl    <   ik      *   r^Mc$m<!OS<pMny��thwHollday  Desk clerk must validate this coupon  TC$l��tfX|fttt <?WVC   ton promotiQiia, offer or dimwit  CUP BEFORE YOUR TRIR  windows that open to let in the  fresh sea air, and a morning  newspaper at your door.  And our guest services.  Like free indoor guest parking.  Transportation to and from  the airport. The Sun Terrace���a  recreational area with a swimming  pool and sauna. And your choice  of splendid restaurants.  In fact, with so much to offer, you might expect us to  charge a lot more. Not so! We're very  competitive. And now, with $10.00  off on your first visit, we're an even  i   better value than before.  Need we say more? We'll be  expecting you soon.  To use the free  Holidex00 reservation  service for this Inn  any of the 1700  tins across Canada  and around the  world, call your nearest Holiday Inn  reservation office or any Holiday Inn.  Take time to relax and refresh yourself in our  britfht modern recreation complex.  VANCOUVER CITY CENTRE  1133 West Hastings St., overlooking the entire harbour. a      " "��� VI  K*. ..   =��� , i * .4 js      ��v . J ~ if   '  '!&#ii��A  a    1>  a)c��j?!/;'<v'I  next to Andy's Drive-In  GIBSONS  COAST FURNISHINGS  your one stop furniture stop  6" QUEEN SIZE FOAM MATTRESS  Fantastic   $139 00    �����mPare  Tues - Sat, 10 am - 5 pm  886-9093  Use AdBriete to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc  ^fte-Seagow Sa&  handbags  women's, men's &  cluldren's shoes'  work boots  GmwpbeJfg  in the Heart of Sechelt  Cowrie St. 885-9345  FAMILY SHOES  Sechelt  PICTURED HERE is one of several  rides coming to Gibsons for two days  in April. The village Kinsmen Club  are   bringing   the   Wagner   Shows  midway to town Monday and  Tuesday, April 11 and 12, as a fund-  raising venture. The rides will be set  up in Dougal Park.  Summer jobs for youths  TheP  HE TENINSULA  Section C  Wednesday, March 30, 1977  ^TUfteti  * Pages 1-8  Gibsons chamber selects  nominating committee  district chamber included industrial expansion and economic growth, the ferry  system, development of the Gibsons  harbour marina, monitoring of the  Regional Board and Gibsons Village  Council, expansion of service industries  and development of recreational facilities.  Also, controlling and planning for  growth, promoting tourism, beautifiction  of Gibsons and the surrounding area,  establishing a social club or community  center and social activities for fund  raising, working with educators to  acquaint students with business activities  of   a   junior  program   in    secondary  schools and contact with the CBC regarding its coverage of this area.  About 45 persons attended the  organizational meeting of the Gibsons and  District Chamfer of Commerce at the  Gibsons Legion Hall Wednesday, March  23.  Five volunteers were accepted to serve  as a nominating committee to compile  nominations for.the chamber's executive.  Persons who wish to make a nomination  for the executive were requested to contact a member of the committee.  They are: Bruce Gamble, Duncan  Campbell, Gerry Kirsch, John Smith and  Bob Reid.  A meeting for the election of officers   indudin^'d^fopment  and directors was set for Wednesday,   achievement  April 6, 1:30 p.m. at the Gibsons Legion  Hall.  Jon McRae of Gibsons Realty chaired  the March 23 meeting. He noted that the  only physical remainders of Gibsons'  previous chamber, which became inactive  in 1973, were a gavel, an uncashed certified cheque for $32.08 and a record of how  the tourist bureau should be run.  McRae introduced Ralph Petty of the  B.C. Chamber of Commerce who addressed the group briefly on the role of the  chambers of commerce.  Suggestions from the floor for priority  areas of concern for the Gibsons and  Free camping  for BC seniors  Free camping for British Columbia's  senior citizens goes into effect Aprfkl,  according to the Ministry of Recreation  and Conservation.  Free camping privileges will be extended to single campers over 65, to  couples one of whomc is over 65, nnd to  groups of persons over 65, Regulations  such us length of stay will continue to be  applicable to senior citizens, as they are to  all provincial park campers.  Proof of age and residency will be  required in the form of a B.C. driver's  licence, Golden Age Club membership  card or a Senior Citizen's B.C. Hydro bus  pass. This proof is to be presented to the  gatehouse attendant or collector in the  |MU'k.  The provincial Ministry of Labour has  allocated $64,503 to create 52 summer jobs  for students and unemployed youth in the  Sunshine Coast, Squamish and Lillooet  areas.  Locally the money. will be divided  among non-profit organizations, farms,  businesses, the regional district, the  villages of Gibsons and Sechelt and St.  Mary's hospital.  The provincial government pays $1.30  to $2 an hour as its share of a student's  wages and this year will spend a total of  $25 million to provide 13,300 jobs  throughout the province as part of the  Principals  announced  The local school board announced last  week that Colleen Elson, currently  principal of Gibsons Elementary, will  head the new Pratt Road Elementary  School.  She will be replaced at Gibsons by Sam  Reid, now principal of Sechelt Elementary. Both appointments take effect July 1.  The Sechelt vacancy is to be advertised  and a successor to Reid selected before  September 1.  youth employment program.  Under last year's program further  funds were reallocated over the summer  to fund more jobs than were initially announced.  nimmmiim  ��� SOUND CONSTRUCTION B  5 * Carpenter ��� Contractor  SA interior finishing  * house framing  h * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  m  Box 920  Gibsons  886-2316  Sechelt Tax Service  Only one month to go! Avoid the last minute  rush and let Sechelt Tax Service help you with  your tax 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  V  If you have any questions that we can help you with, please feel  free to stop in or give us a call.  Let's talk.  SfreccaU  3 ROUS KITSCOLOUR  110. 126 or 135,20 exposures  *3  49  SEAV0X-25C  radio-  l��l��phon*  VMF/PM  Marin*  ��529����  \tt   . IkiiiiioI   <oiii|)I��)I<i   with   9   lianimlt-  imolvo oiul 1 wautlaoi  channel*.  25 wiill*.  J & C ELECTRONICS  385-2568  Cowrie St., Sechelt  EUMIG SOUND PROJECTOR  Model $802, was $299.95 C1AAQI!  ^rW Ofit*i��$ SjtertU        ZO *f  TELE KITSTAR 110  telephoto ft normal lenses �� affkaf^Q 1  .15% OFF ALL LUGGAGE  We want to tell you about our services, and  how we do things differently from other banks. And,  we want you to tell us how we can help you. With  planning your savings. Investments. Mortgages.  Helping you budget. Or lending you money.  When we say "let's talk", we mean it.  So drop by soon. -^C/*^  J  ^5  J^L   The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  GIBSONS  886-2216  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  SECHELT  885-2221  J Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885.3231  Entertainment  PLANNING a Dance? Tired  . of tne same old.bands? Want  Vancouver quality at local;  prices? Want a band that  plays Your music? You want  "Spice" Phone 883-9147 or 885-  3864. 2673-tfn  Coming Events  SUN., APR. 10th, 11 a.m. and 7  p.m., Mon., Apri. lith-  Tues., Wed., and Thurs., 7:30  p.m. Evangelist Jack Willis  from Long Beach, Cal. Come  and enjoy this unusual and  dynamic speaker at Glad  Tidings Tabernacle ���- Gower  Point Rd., Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2660. 2963-19  Notices  OLIVER INTERNATIONAL  Horse Show Thursday, May  5 to Sunday, May 8. Ap-  paloosa, quarter, Arab and  open. CHSA classes. For  program write Box 1409,  Oliver, B.C. VOH 1T0 or phone  498-3346,498-4291. 2971-18.  Work Wanted  Obituary  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  JOURNEYMAN carpenter, 30  years     experience..  Alterations and repairs. All  types of construction. Ph. 886-  7160. 2931-19  ALEX    SIMPKINS,    brick-  layer. P.O. Box 517, Sechelt,  B.C. Ph. 885-2688. 2914-19  HOUSEKEEPING Mon.-Fri.,  9 a.m.-5 p.m. Phone 886-  9483. , 2977-20  ��� .     -      -  . . .  Business Opportunities  CARPET LAYERS: Double  your income by selling the  carpet before you install! Buy  this established retail-contract  floor covering business. Affluent area but low over head.  P.O. Box 35364, Station E,  Vancouver. V6M4G5.   2918-18  Page 0-2 The Peninsula Times      Wed. March 30,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  The Peninsula Times count line.  for Westpres Publications Ltd. Deaths,      Card     of     Thanks, ��   In  at Sechelt, B.C. Memoriam,  Marriage  and   Engage-  Established 1963 ment notices are $6.00  (up to  14  lines)  and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31. 1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau  Circulation,.subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  ,$1.80  Three Insertions  $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  '          (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers  60c extro  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  For Rent  COMPL. mod. 1 bdrm. cottage  for single responsible man.  $145-mo. Roberts Creek area.  Ph. 886-9885. 2948-19  SICKAVISH: On March 21,  1977 at Garden Bay, B.C.  George Sickavish-in-his-68th  year, formerly of Vancouver,.  B.C. Survived by his loving  wife Florence, 1 son Gerald of  North Vancouver; 2 daughters  Mrs. A. (Shirley) Nauss and  Mrs. N. (Jacqueline) Crofton,  both of Ladner, B.C.; 6  grandchildren, also 1 sister  Mrs. K. Dumais of California.  Mr. Sickavish was a member  of ILWU Local 500. Flowers  gratefully declined in favor of  donations to the B.C. Heart  Fund. 2990-18  Mortgages  Ad-Briefs    must   be   paid    for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates: .  By Mail: ..  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A    .......$10.00 yr.  Overseas ..       ... $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  For Rent  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  In Memoriam  SECOND MORTGAGES  14.9 pet.  on amounts over $8,000  FAST SERVICE  No bonus, brokerage  or finder's fees  HOUSEHOLD REALTY  Come on in or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage  Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485-4247  2951-tfn  UNFURN. 2 bdrm. house,  centre Gibsons. Large  sundeck overlooking water.  Bsmt. F.P. Stove, fridge, jz YR. OLDi bedroom home in  drapes and rugs. Refs fequT"^ Sechelt Village. Available  $300 monthly. Phone. 886-2919. Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph,  Eves. 2945-TFN    885-3862. 2684-tfn  DONATIONS TO the  Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2962-18  Card of Thanks  THE HALFMOON Bay  hospital auxiliary would like  to express their thanks to all  those who helped make their  St. Patrick's Day Bazaar and  Tea such a wonderful success.  A special thank you to all local  merchants who so generously  donated to the hamper. 2980-18  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m.  every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 28?,5-tfn  Help Wanted  RELIABLE, experience  waitress for the Parthenon  Restaurant. Call Sue 885-  9769. 2928-18  ELECTROLUX CANADA  Ltd. ' has opening for a  husband and wife team for  services, sales and customer  contact in Sechelt-Gibsons  area. Please phone 754-21175 or  write Electroiux Canada Ltd.,  Box 749, Nanaimo, B.C. for  personal Interview.     285H-tfn  Real Estate  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  1ACRE mini-estate! Future  subdividable into two %  acre lots. On paved road,  water and hydro. Lower Nor-  West Bay Rd., West Sechelt.  $16,500. Ph. owner 885-  2084. 2935-TFN  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3% PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  _ (   NEW 1200 sa ft home with full'  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  .7 ACRE. 100' x 300' secluded  location. Just off Wakefield  Rd. in West Sechelt. Area of  new homes. Good garden soil.  $15,500. Ph. owner, 885-  2084. 2936-tfn  ILLNESS forces sale of 480  acres hay ranch. 3 bdrm  modern home, streams,  corrals barns, $185,000. 1976  crop, all machinery available.  Write Box 413, Telkwa, B.C.  V0.12N0. 2972-18  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibson*  886-9121  HALFMOON BAY  Two extremely desirable waterfront lots for sale.  1/2 acre and 3/4 acre in size, each approx. 160'  WF. These natural lots' afford a fantastic view,  summer moorage, services, unique building sites,  close to highway and hottest' fishing spots. Also  three semi-waterfront lots for sale. Call 885-9796  or 885-2364 for information.  BY OWNER,  creek,  good  886-7703.  5 acres  with  location.   Ph.  2986-18  MUST SELL cxd. bldg. lot  100' x 250' in Redrooffs  Estate on Southwood Rd.,  Adjacent to Welcome Woods.  Ph. 885-2838. 2979-20  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2013  .Real Estate  Insurance  NEW RANCHER: West Secholt. Treed  lot. Close to school. 3 bdrms.  Fireplace. $39,900.  AVON  To Buy or Sell, Call 885-2183 or  For Rent  iinii-iiifiii.  283.1-22  REQUIRE PERSON with  retail experience and good  appearance for part-time  work ln .specialty store. Reply  to Box 620, Gibsons, aStatlng  age and qualifications. 2975-18  NEW 2 bdrm. house with view  of inlet, F.P. $300-mo. Ph.  885-9409. 2927-19  DIRECT SALES opportunity.  Protnotable sales oriented  individual to represent Industrial company In this area.  Successful applicant will Ik;  contacting industrial and  retail accounts on a repent  ImisIs. Company offers a  continuing training program  with excellent opportunity fo:  ndvnnecnient.Automobile and  the confidence to work on a  commission basis a must, Kor  appointment please forward  retiiune to L. Sorensen. P.O.  I.ox 4:��I0, Main Post Office,  Vancouver, B.C. VfiB :\n.W\-  18  Work Wanted  WHAT IM) YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREK SKRVICKY  Experienced,     insured  work?  Prompt, guaranteed .service?  Kalr estimates?  Then     give     un     a     call.  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885  2109. 75fl-tfi.  3 BDRMS, Selma Park, 1'/;  wash, EP, sundeck, view; 2  Ixlrms luxury inlaw suite,  appliances available now,  reasonable. (112)274-  5017. 2875-18  1 LARCE bedrm. apt. Fully or  (Htrttally furn; heat and  light included. Touulet middle  a^cd or older active couple.  Non smokers. Close to beach  for fishing. Davis Ray. Refs.  085-2809. ' 2947-19  NEW VILLAGE HOME: Versatile floor  plan In this cathedral entry home  with 2 bdrms up, plus 1 down and  space (or large future rec room.  Garago In bsmt. Vlow anytime,  WILSON CREEK: Two lovol family homo, 4 bdrms. Garago &  studto. 140 x 137 ft lot with garden spaco. FP $47,500.  SELMA PARK: Watorfront leasod lot on Hwy 101 with cabin on  tho beach bohlnd the breakwater,  SECHELT INLET: 6.68 acres, half cleared,  zonod. 330' on road, 889' doop.  Gentle south slopo. R2  NICKERSON RD:  your local lot, c  Vlow, trood 2.08 aceos  r offors to $27,700.  on W. Socholt. Trade  SECHELT: Pebble Croscont lot 54.6 frontage, roar lono. Asking  $12,900. Easy to build on.  COOPER RD: 1/2 ocro lovol lot. $2,700 down, $109 por month.  HALFMOON IIAY:  Double lot, now one parrel on Curran Rd.  Good southerly view ond tho beach across |s right In Iront.  SEIMA PARK: 75 x 125 It  aroa. Asking $14,900.  Irood lot. Vlow. Popular now homo  HOPKINS LANDING. Vlow lot. $11,500 cash, or try your terms.  Evenings  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  885-9365  Weekends  mmx*KKaaaas%x%xKx%3^^  FOR SALE BY BUILDER  1410 ��q. ft. Shakos, Doublo Garago, Carport, Sundecks, Custom Kltchon, finsulto, Walk-In Closot In Mastor Bodroom. family room, 3  Bodroom, HW Heat, Thetrmopano Windows. DUl.wa&hor, Cablevl��ion,  Basomont Sulto partially dovolopod. $61,900.  1006 sq. ft. Rancher Shako Roof, Largo Utility Room, 3 Bodrooms,  Ensuite, Patio Cablevision. $41,000.  These new quality-built homes are In a new area close to hospital,  schools, shopping and Ice Arena and both havo mountain and ocean  vlows.  Call 885-2503 day or evenings.  Ouj Sladey  MALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 ' TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  WATERFRONT HOMES  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage. 48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $70,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 4 bdrm cedar home. Gothic  arch style with full basement. Electric range, fridge, dishwasher and  acorn fireplace included ini purchase price. An attractive home on a  large level lot with lawn and garden. $49,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� QxehitftcJLdesignBd. 3 bdrm home of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres of landscaped view property with  good view of Gulf. $83,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1363+. sq ft built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over Harbour. House is well constructed and nicety decorated. $79,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with. 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced  fireplace, separate double garage and 320+ sq ft furnished guest  cottage. $71,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1976, on natural treed lot  with view of Garden Bay. $59^000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home ���  immediate possession. $39,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� Francis Peninsula. 3 brand new homes, priced  from $59,000 to $79,000. Immediate possession.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975, on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ELLIOT ROAD* GARDEN BAY. Well built 2 bdrm 670+sq ft home.  Large treed lot, close to good swimming in Garden Bay Lake.,$38,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 bdrm Gothic arch style home, sundeck and  partial bsmt. Situated on a naturally treed lot with an excellent view of  Garden Bay. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  MADEIRA PARK -��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat. Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage  compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  MOBILE HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA largo, lovol landscapod lot. Partly loncod, with  12x60' furnished Bendix mobile homo, 1972 model, affixed to a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 x 12' aluminum work shed.  $35,000.  GLENDALL NORWESTER 8 deluxe 1974 model, 3 bdrms with extra large  living room. Locatod at LR&B Mobile Home Park, MadolraPark. Closo to  school, storos & marina. $11,500.  ISLANDS  i  LOTS  IRVINES LANDING ��� 3 bdrm home on 237 + ft. waterfront lot. Extras  include sundecks on 3 levels, family room & den. Approx 1/2 acre,  spectacular view. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK���52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower flower is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  4MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111+_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.  GUNBOAT BAY ���5 �� acres, 152 ��h. waterfront, access from hwy 101  near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float.. $125,000.  WILLIAM ISLAND Boautlful 2 1/2+ acre Island at tho entrance to  Pondor Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Plpod wator. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT Boautllul trood small Island. 1.7+ acroi  with boach and sholtorod covo, locatod directly In Iront of thelEgmont  Marlno. Asking $45,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ol tho entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Ponlnsula. 3 bdrm lurnlshod pan-abode cottago, float, wntor & hydro.  $107,500.  1. TRANCIS PENIN5ULA 1,5+ acre trood lot, maty accoss, oasy to  build on, $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK sorvlcod lots, most with view, closo to school,  stores, P.O. 8, marinas. $9,000 $22,000,  3. IRANCIS PENINSULA sovoral good building lots sorvlcod with  hydro It wotor. $10,000 to $15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR 1 1/2+ acres, nlcoly freed, secluded. Hydro,  wotor, soptlc tank (i drain flold In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY sorvlcod lots, soma with oxrollant vlow, $12,000 to  $111,500.  ft.   OARDIN HAY IAKI Dimly Irmxl lot cm llll.it Hood with vmw ol  Ink.,,  Dmln ll.ilil Is In.  112.900.  7.  NARROWS ROAP        Good building lots, closo to Modolrn Pork.  $9,000 8, $9,500.  0, REOROOI TS ARf A      naturally trood lot on fronds Rood, 100' x 269'  with wotoi, hydro nnd tcilophono. $1 7,900.  9. LAULS COVE tuml w<il��ilic.i\1 vlaw lot on .loivls Inlot Hood. Irood  r nittn nl slnto, diolilo noil. I iiw hoinliocl font to public hooch niioav  Drlvowny In    $<) 500  lorgo cornor vlow lol on Rodronfls Rood, rloso  lOHAlfMOONBAY  to wotor.  $9,000.  vlow lot  wllh hydro,   wator   &  phono   nvoll  11. SANDY  HOOK  nblo. $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD       Lovol, cloorod lot with 73 f   it rood Iron  logo. $16,000.  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  PAT SLADEY  Ret. 885-3922  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 2 bdrm home with partial basement on 300+_  ft waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbor entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000  MADEIRA PARK ���2 bdrm home on 78�� ft waterfront on Lagoon Road  with private dock & float. House is 808+ sq ft, remodelled 1969  Covered sundeck an 2 sides, separate garage and workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home used os guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliqnces and tools1, 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.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 3 bdrm home with full bsmt,  1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heat situated on 3.5 acres with 500�� ft.  waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  i  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.  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 Jervts 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 nictf parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450+ft waterfront adjoining  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� undivided 1 /24th interest in D.L. 3839 with 450db  ff waterfront, 5�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or plane access  $30,000. ''.'���'"  | LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES:  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortable summer  cottage. Franklin fireplace, large sundeck on 2 sides. Range, fridge,  some furniture, float & 16-4- ft sailboat included. $26,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113;fc acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2.600+ ft waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5 +_acres with 3,500 ft + sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105f ft. excellent lakefront lot.  and easy access, $20,000.  1/2 aero with Hydro  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakofront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with Hydro, $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+ ft cholco lakofront, with 24+ nlcoly trood  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode homo with sundock on 4 sldos.  Float, 2.boats and motors. Avery nico proporty.. $105,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  -FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND        Gonoral storo,  restaurant, PO &  Marlnaon  .9+acros with 167  + 'W/F. $160,000 plus cash for stock In  trado.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ���- 1,4 acros land, 650+ ll sholtorod  watorfront, largo general storo with butcher shop, ofllco, stock rooms  and post office. 370+_ lineal ft floats. Standard Oil doalorshlp, owners  2 bdrm homo. $240,000 plus cash for stock in trado.  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concroto block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor oroa of 0,250  sq ft, Presont tonants are a Building Suppllos, Eurnlturo/Electrlcol H,  Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat 8, Roal Estate/lnsuranco Office,  Located on 5,4+ acres on Hwy 101 at Hwy 101 ond Fronds Ponlnsula  Road. $195,000~  |   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 ocljaconl watorfront lots on sowor systom. Both  are steep, but havo good building ��Hos and doop sholtorod moorngo.  $20,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANSBAY 100+ If watorfront with 1110(1 frontogo on fronds  Ponlnsula Road, Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wotor lino ond olortr Idly nil In  $32,000,  3. SECRET COVE Smoll ponlnsula ot 370+ ll wotorlront, robin ��,  float, southwost oxposuro, $79,500,  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES 290 til wator li out on I 2jLlieod aciot.  Drlvoway In, bulldlnn silos rloorod.  $55,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA lorgo watorfront lot, toeing onto Bargain  I lor boor, lovol building slto.  $34,000.  ACREAGE  1. IRVINE'S LANDING       2.B7 lovol ocros, vlow ol entrance to Pondor  Harhour, orross roacl Irom public wotorlront access. $42,000.  3, SILVER SANDS 4+ acros of Oulf vlow proporly with smoll rottngo  ond 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 ond 10 x 50) rcook. $511,500,  3. MIDDLE  POINT 18 96  ocros  wllh  crook  ond  2  hdnn  collogo.  $40,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK       3 1/2 ncros ol porkllko land on Splnnnkor Hood  noar llllles (Paq) loko. $35,000.  5. KltfNDALE ��� approx ?0 acros ot fairly lovol land with Appro* 10  ocros cloarod. $42,000.  6. RUBY IAKE      2 t/4t ocros vlow proporty. drlvowny In. building silo  cloarod. $19,000,  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233 For Rent  2   BDRM.    mobile   home.  Reasonable   rent.   Avail.  now. Phone. 885-2014.   295949  2 BDRM, modern view suite,  FP, appliances, $185 near  Sechelt. (112) 274-5017.2876-18  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek'   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tm  LARGE 3 bedr. home in West  Sechelt. Ph. 485-5387.    97-18  FOR RENT with option to  purchase 12 x 60' 2 bdrm.  mobile home. Exc. cond. on  private acreage. Ph. 883-2536  or (112) 980-0078. 2924-19  NEAR NEW 3 bdrm. house  with view. Avail. Apr. 1.  $325-mo. Ph. 886-7625.   2925-19  2BDRM HOUSE Selma Park  No Pets. $285 mo. Ph. 885-  3644. 2906-18   *   SOMETHING  VERY SPECIAL  Right on the water with  spectacular view - near new  Lindal Cedar Home 2-3  bedrooms - master en suite,  delux electric range - f ridge -  freezer - dishwasher, shag  carpeting throughout. This  outstanding home will appeal  to the most discriminative  person. Available for lease to  dependable persons with  references. Adults only. Rent  $400 per month.  -ALSO-  Cedar   Home   2   bedrooms  similar    to    above    but  smaller.   $300   per   month.  Phone after 6 p.m. Madeira  Park.  883-9216 Vancouver 271-4471  2965-18  AVAIL. May 1st, 2 bdrm WF  house.     Basement,     ap-  Eliances.     Franklin     Rd.,  ,ibsons,$300.Ph.886-  9849. 2984-18  1   BDRM   DUPLEX,   WF,  Roberts  Creek,  $135   per  month. Ph. 437-8386.     2969-20  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. or unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 2967-tfn  WATERFRONT   house    for  rent. Phone evenings, 886-  2566. 2978-tfn  FIRST CLASS ac-"  commodation for congenial  married couple. Use my guest  cottage for sleeping ace. with  further -facilities in home.  Also, co-operate in" joint  provision for evening dinner  in my home. Ph. 885-9698. 2976-  18  Wanted to Rent  LOCAL news reporter and  assorted quiet, well behaved  house plants need a small  unfurnished house to rent in  the Roberts Creek to Gibsons  area. Under $200 rent. 885-  3231. 2994-19  Boats and Engines  VESSEL     surveyed     and  appraised    for    insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  34 FOOT fishing vessel with a  six ton Cla.ss "B" Licence.  "MV .lubille". 363 cubic inch,  6 cylinder Ford Diesel engine.  May be viewed at Duncan  Repairs Wharf or phone 88.1-  2718. 292.1-19  Cars and Trucks  1970 MUSTANG $800.883-  9058. 2921-19  RENAULT 16,' 4 dr. sdn. 6  radial tires. Radio, 4 spd., $900  obo. Ph. 883-2720. 2992-20  '72 FORD, % T 4x4, 4200  miles. Asking $3,800. Ph.  885-2692. 2985-18  ���64 ONE ton steel flat deck  with hoist, new tires, new.  brakes, about 20,000 on motor.  PhV886-9595 after 7.      2973-20  *���-. ,..-     -������y���s..,-.��� ��� ������������.���  S ��� I-��� ,1���  - ������!    ���-   ���  Campers and Trailers  28' VANGUARD fifth wheel  camper. In new cond. Ph.  885-2396 or write M. Scott, Box  1326, Sechelt, B.C.        2899-18.  Wed, March 30,1977     The Peninsula Times  Page Oft  MM  Livestock  For Sale  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. $94-tm  Lost  50 FATHOMS of fishing net  taken from beach in Sechelt.  Would finder please return to  RCMP in Sechelt. No  questions asked. 2868-17  Wanted to Buy  Mobile Homes  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  1 BDRM, 10x38' $1,500 883-2419  after 6 p.m. 2960-19  For Sale  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 ��� BuUgears,  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  25' F.B. cabin cruiser .127  Crusader FWC lVi-l BW  Hyd gear, Bonnet Tabs.  Sleeps 4. l>ess than JHK) hrs.  boat and engine. Fully  equipped, ready to go. $(5,900.  2956-19  Ph. 881-2726.  MOVING - must sell 10 lb.  heavy duty Norge slimline  washer and dryer. As new.  Both $500 Firm. Ph. 886-2919.  Eves.. 2946-TFN  9x12 SHAG carpet, exc.  cond.; electric fry pan;  Rieker ski boots, double-size  bedspread. Ph. 885-2987. 2964-  18  3 BLADE, bronze Michigan  prop. 19"D. x 12 P. x iy4"  R.H. A-l cond., $60. Ph. 883-  2781. 2982-19  FURNACEMEN No. LO-91 oil  hot air furnace C-W all ducts  and 250 gal. oil stand. Ph. 883-  2720. 2991-20  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels.  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry. Ltd., "Box "46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  ��� Wine Arts  ��� Dremel  ��� Liquitex  ��� Srathmore  -Afx  ��� Tycopro  ��� Cox  ��� Yarns and Wools  ��� Much, much more  TYDEWATER CRAFTS  & HOBBIES  LOWER GIBSONS  886-2811  2989-20  MOBILE HOME axle, C-W  tires and wheels, $100 each.  Ph. 885-9979. 2987-tfn  TOP SOIL for sale. Phone 885-  9796. 2988-20  1 - BAR STOOL, $8; 1 - metal  trunk, $15; 1 - aluminum  boat, 11 ft. w 10 h.p. Johnson  motor, $600; 2 - % box and  springs beds, $150; 1 -  chesterfield, black mohair,  $100; 1 - love seat, black  mohair, $75; 1 - chesterfield  chair (red), $35. Ph.886-  2732. 2970-18  Walk a block a day.-  It's the first step.  VI  fvitneuw/n  Walk n t*H'k.T<Hlny.  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  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ��� Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  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  'ender Haitour Realty Lid  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  71 - 20' FIHRRPORM  Sportsman. lj>5 h.p. Ford  inboni'd-outlxranl, stove, sink,  head, anchor pkg. and 20 h.p.  .lolinston Auxiliary outboard.  Like new, $6,600. Can be seen  ut Madeira Park. Phone 980-  .r>77.r) or evenings 9850848. 29G0-  19  EXTRA SPECIAL: llovely, as new 2 bedroom plus den home  on o   semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  EXCELLENT    VIEW     LOT:    Level,    fully    serviced.  Overlooks Lee Bay. FP $13,000.  THREE "MINI PARK' LOTS: on Francis Peninsula, perc  tested. Fully serviced. Each approx 1 acre. FP $15,000.  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.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ���insurance*    883-2745  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line  685-5544    Office 885-2241  / ���  HOMES  $2100 DOWN PAYMENT ��� for this cozy 3 bdrm  Rancher located In the Village of Sechelt. Extras Include floor to celling fireplace, w-w carpets, etc.  Priced lo sell al $42,900. Trades welcomed.  WEST SECHELT 1 584 sq ft. Approx. 1 1 /2 yn, built. 3  bdrm Spanish typo with attractive fireplace. W to W  throughout. Doublo plumbing, mastor ensuite. All  rooms spacious, Large workshop on property, To view  call Erl Dakor.  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Joyce  885-2761  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  * George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Pott Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  3 BEDROOM HOME: by  Hackett Park with full  basement. Large fenced yard  and sundeck over sunken  carport. Main floor has  spacious family kitchen-dining  area, 2 bedrooms, utility room  and living room features an  expansive fireplace. All W/W  carpets throughout. FP  $55,900.  GOLF COURSE VIEW: 1.41  acres mostly cleared. 700 sq ft  1 bedroom cottage has full  bath, nice kitchen-dining room  combination with franklin  fireplace in living room. Good  garage & small horse barn on  property. FP $41,500.  SEMI-WATERFRONT 3  BEDROOM HOME: Village  location on 1/3 acre of flat,  level land. Cleared site has an  area for a swimming pool or  tennis court. ' 3 main floors  bedrooms, master has an  ensuite, in this 1290 sq ft full ,  basement home. Make an  offer on $55,000. Terms.  BROWNING' RD HOME: 3  bedrooms in this compact  1060 sq ft slab home. Large  treed lot is very secluded. All  services. FP $38,500.  'sf?.     I  SELMA. PARK VIEW HOME: 2  main floor bedrooms, large  kitchen-dining room combination plus a generously  sized living room enhanced by  a brick fireplace. Basement  has 3rd bedroom and 2 piece  plbg. Excellent finished rec  room provides good family'  area. FP $58;500,  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm, 1343 sq  ft home on a large view lot.  Rec room in bsmt. Land-,  scaping x done. Drive-in  garage. FP $68,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: A very tidy  2 bdrm bsmt home within  walking distance to shopping.  Try your offer to $44,250.  5ECHELT VILLAGE: 4 bdrm  home. Ideal for the growing  family. Easy to care for lot.  Large workshop with 220V  wiring. Immediate possession.  FP $44,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Ideal for a  couple. About 2 blocks to the  mall. 60x120' lot with a  single bdrm, good sized living  room and kitchen. FP $31,500.  SANDY HOOK: Brand new 3  bdrm, full bsmt home.  Plumbing roughed in in bsmt.  Large sundeck facing a  spectacular view up Sechelt  Inlet. Asking $46,000.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Past the end of the road.  Peace and quiet guaranteed.  Two level, two bdrm year  round home. Light, water and  telephone are in. Year round  moorage to your own float.  Tro your offer to $48,500.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm home on  large excellent view lot.  Needs some repair. Try your  offer to $35,000.  SELMA PARK: Low cost  housing! 4 yr old 2 bedroom  12x48 mobile home. Unsurpassed view from .this  cleared and partly landscaped  lot. Some furniture included in  fuU price $25,000.  NORTH DELTA     Lgo 7 rm family homo with vlaw in area ot fins homes. Close lo all conveniences.  Will trado lor Sunshlno Coast property.  Cars and Trucks  JAM1KSON AUTOMOTIVE  Corner l'ayi.c&lllway 101  Ph.BflMimi  USKIHAHaSALK  "/:i Clujvdle  4-l)r.  W����on  -  Neat!  '(iOKor.lCi.alnxleS.-Dr. II-Top-  Al!  '70 Toyota   MK  7.  Wilson  -  ltcduced  "/(I Toyota Corolla 1(100  7.1 (:iH.vrol<* NovA 2-Dr. (I Cyl  Auto PS-I'H  "12 Moirury  MonU'Ko  Il-Dr.  Wn��on I*S-PH nuto.  WV liavti ii few transportation  N|M'<ial.s   -   No   rcuHoiiahlc  offer refused!  "mMK IN&TAIK TOILS"  "WK'UKKaAKY"  MOI,No.01:H2A 2D8J-1B  7!> CIIKV. CAI'HICI'l Kslate  WiiKon.  Loaded,  Incl.  factory  air,  ?.a,r>00  inllc;..   l-'or  quick  .sale  $M<)0.   Days  lllll)  :i211, t> v��-.s fuir��-27r�� i.      mi-in  LOTS  WAI ERFRONT In Sunshine Bay Estates, parklike lotting, with arbutus treos. Panoramic vlow of  Halfmoon, Morry hi. otc, Nlco building slto; wator, sowor and boat launching. Prlcod to soil at  $:i4,soo.  HALFMOON BAY 10 loml-watorfront lots to chooso from, fantastic vlow overlooking Morry  Island and Wolcomo Pass. Boautlful Abrulus troos, sowor and wator, boat launching ramp. Torms  can bo airongod. From $10,000  DAVIS BAY Ihroo Outstanding vlow lots on Laurol and Groor Avo. All now homos In tho nroa.  Asking $14,900.  WFST PORPOISE BAY      Noar Ico Aronn ond Morlno.    72' frontogo. Cloorod, lovol 8 roady lo  build, Ownor ��oys Soil. Mnko on oflor. Fd Bokor.  RF.DROOFFS AREA your choice of .1 largo lols approx 2/3 aero, 125' Ironlogo, nlcoly trood ond  lovol Walor 8 hydro, mnod R 2, trollers ollowod. From $9,500 to $ 11,500.  SECRET COVE       10% down oasy torms. Recreational proportlos closo to good moorage al Buc  1  (Orinor Mm Ino. Sign on. Iron, $7,900.  WIISONC HI IK      floor od vlow lot on qulot rood. Asking $10,300 wllh 10 V. DP.  MASON ROAD Nlco lot partly cleared across Irom school, noor hooch, water avnllnlila. Asking  $9,500.  NEW VILLAGE HOME: Situated  on a treed lot that is almost  twice the area of most village  lots. Ready for occupancy  April 20. Features thermal  windows, well-insulated  throughout. Has 2 baths with  rough in in basement. 14'  wide corport. FP $47,700.  RURAL ACREAGE: 5 minutes from the ferry ��� 4.54 acres that was  cleared years ago now has an overgrowth of older. Property is  almost square in shape.  EGMONT. WATERFRONT:  Approx. 5 acees with 560 +  beachfront. No problem to put  floats in for year-round  moorage. Zoned for marina  tourist accommodation, try  your ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm  double wide home. Such a  view! 1/2 down ,��� FP  $125,000. IDEAL FOR GROUP  INVESTMENT!  VIEW TREED LOT: Corner of Bayview Rd and Redrooffs Rd. Over 1/2  acre of land with many fir trees. Good view of Sargeant Bay, easy  access. FP $12,900.  WEST SECHELT HOME: 2 bedroom home close to Mason Rd on over 1  acre of land. Tidy home is nicely decorated. Has 1/2 basement. FP  $39,900.  3 BEDROOM HOME WITH ACREA: 2 1/2 acres of flat, level land with  165' of frontage. Potentially subdividable, Full basement with rec  room and 1 bedroom upstairs. Property is nicely treed, several  outbuildings. FP $58,500. '     .  2 VIEW LOTS: Both have frontage on Wakefield Rd and Wakefield  Creek. 75' of road frontage each lot. Excellent view and less than 1  blk to paved access to beach. FP Lot D: $15,500; Lot E: $14,500.  3 BEDROOM HOME WILSON CREEK: A must see! This neat family  home has double heat saver windows, full basement with rec room  and a large sundeck over a single carport. Driveway is paved. FP  $48,000.  LARGE WILSON CREEK LOT: 78x230' secluded lot close to the  beach. In nicely treed, quiet area with no through street. FP  $12,500.  HIGH WATERFRONT: One-half acre with 175' on Shoal Channel. FP  $25,000.  LAST WATERFRONT LEFT!: on Por^Dlso Bay, still In tho Village.  Many choices available whore to site your home ��� lot Is Hat &  level. FP $30,000,  FLAT CLEARED LOT: 100' on Southwood Rd with a lane along ono  side. Ready for building. $9,850.  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, 1 lovol homo 1200 sq It, 1/4 acre flat,  level, treed lot. This home has lots of charm and Is completely  finished inside and out including tho painting. Large dotached  sundeck. Living room Is large, has w/w carpets and an acorn  fireplace. Maximum Insulation throughout, along with thermal  windows. Full prlco $44,000.  ACREAGE  5 A( 1(1'.      vory deslrahle holding properly In iho Village ot Sechell. Asking $:in,900 wllh torms  nvnllnhl*.  SI CRN OOVf       Approx 5 acros ond 900 It ol highway fronlnge. Vlow, drilled woll, near Birr  <un��or   Marina   Asking $29,500   Call Len or  Suzanne  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 aroa.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all  services available, including a sewage system.  No permit problems. Mason Road aroa in West  Sechelt.  STEVE PETERSON  8853722  SUZANNE or LEN  VAN EGMOND  885-2241  ED BAKER  885-2641  yff ffffTr^  MICp  IB      A  ���10,500  10,(100  ill           *T  10,440  ua           I  10.4*0  ��*               si*  10,250  n��       Ml  10,230  10,290  115       II  IU              *P  10,250  117                1  10,400  Hi            1  11,000  n*            1  11,250  120  11,500  121  11.300  122  10,000  m  10,000  134  10,150  124  9.730  12*  9,��40  127  ��� ,300  ror Turtnwr mroniiairoii on uie aoove contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson. 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761 EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK!;  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  und pevELpPMENT ltd I TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  NORTH FLETCHER: Brand new 3 bedroom  home and it can be yours for as little as  $2500 down. This magnificent view,-1268  sq ft home has a sundeck, w/w carpeting,  ensuite plumbing. In an area of good  homes. FP $44,900  *t*   ��  f'P?'-k��P>.**$P~y -'.' 'Ca %'P:^>.'\,x��^P \ >���,,'  *' ^   ''    ,'    ' \*1 *���.    *-a.   _. _   V  rfadiS^ ���.-���:  ������- ; '���  B.C. TEL is installing additional free calling between Sechelt and  equipment in their Pender Harbour Pender Harbour which is due to begin  office building in preparation for toll   this August. The new machines will  also allow a greater number of  telephone lines'td be installed in the  northern peninsula area.  Page  -4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 30.1977  Tenders Wanted  TENDERS FROM subcontractors in the trades:  forming-framing, plumbing,  electrical, shaking, and Stucco  will be received by R. Mills,  RR 1, Gower Point Rd.,  Gibsons, 886-9164, until 8 p.m.  Friday, April 15th, for construction of a 1400 sq. ft. house  at Joe Rd.- Lower Rd. in  Roberts Creek. Plans and  specs, are avail, with a $10.00  refundable deposit. The  lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted. 2993-  18  Our warm thanks and appreciation to Maye and Sigmund  Martinsen, Wilson Creek; Katherine and Jim Kelly of TARA  PLASTERING, Halfmoon Bay. Our neighbours Bill Swain, Erwin  Kieselbach, Mac Richardson and George Murray for their wonderful  help. To Roy. Hill and Pual Hansen Contractors; Per Andreasen,  Electrical Contractor; Ted Paul and Hank Wagner of B.C. Tel for their  prompt and efficient service. And to all the exceptional people who  gave us their moral support and good wishes and made our opening  such a success. May God Bless You All and keep you in the palm of  his hand.  Pat Murphy, WHARF REALTY LTD., Halfmoon Bay  FOR SALE BY OWNER  SECHELT VILLAGE  '41,500 by Owner  Cedar feature walls, floor-ceiling fireplace, dishwasher and W/W carpets. Horseshoe kitchen and  open dining area. No steps. Concrete driveway and  patios front and back. Large level fenced corner lot  and metal storage shed. Phono 885-3583.  SECHELT VILLAGE  1316 Spindrift Ave.  Very liveable two-bedroom family home, U-shaped  kitchen, separate dining area, large rooms, lots of  closet and cabinet spaco, basement entry. Space  for further dovolopmont In full abovo ground  basomont. Lane at rear. Full price $48,500. Phono  885-3623.  rr.yMP^xir  WEST SECHELT  3288 iq. ft. ot Developed Floor Area  '78,500 by Owner  Soinl-custom. Spanish, Spill Lovol vlow homo. Ihlt spacious  family homo haa 4 bodrooms, 2 1/2 lull bathroom*, lorgo living  room, formal dining oroa, separate family and rocroatlon  room*, Plus tllod (oyer, custom cabinet*, unique brick flroplaco*  and Spanish motif aro foaturet you will on|oy. Attached carport  ha* ad|olning workshop, Phono 885-3644.  Also Cornor Lot of 99 x 152 up Movloi Road. $9000 10%  down and owner will carry balance. 888-3644.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Asking Price Mid-Forties  Contomporary homo with finished rooms In  lof��, wood framed twin-seal windows, W/W  carpots throughout, antlquo brick fireplace  ond vaultod coiling LR. Approx 1400 sq ft of  living oroa. For viewing! 885-3321 or Box  1014, Socholt.  CHASTER ROAD: New home. 1 1/2 blocks from  tho Chaster Road school now under construction. 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. FP $54,900  BEACH AVE: Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glen Road. Perfect retirement or starter home.  Breathtaking view of Keats Isl. and the Bay  area. Sundeck with wrought iron railing. This  immaculate 2 bedroom home has a separate  workshop, carport and is :beautifully landscaped. Make an offer I FP $39,500.  SECHELT: Spindrift Road: Nicely designed 1  1/2 year old home. Close to schools, shopping  & Park, right in the heart of Sechelt. 3 bdrms,  main floor, with partial bsmt, fireplace S  carport. Landscaped yard. FP $45,500  Ken Crosby  HOMES  HIGHWAY 101: Home & 2 lots ��� means value.  Excellent view of the Bay area, ideal  retirement or starter home with all appliances  included. Situated on nicely, landscaped double  lot close to schools and shopping.     FP $38,900  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. FP $68,500  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 liveable home and  with a little bit of work .could be quite lovely.  NOTE! The down payment is only $3,500. FP  $34,500  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for  expansion in the full basement. Spend your,  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home is brand new. FP  $52,500  REVENUE PROPERTIES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in  this 1360 sq ft full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down, finished rec room,  2 full bathrooms, plus ensuite. Living  room, dining room with nook area ail have  a beautiful view of. the bay areo and  out through the Gap. Double carport and  huge sundeck round out this home  designed for comfortable family living. FP  $67,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces & 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  SARGENT ROAD: Spectacular view, beautifully  designed home in good area. 3 bedrooms,  sunken living room, 2 fireplaces, full basement  and sundeck. Lot all landscaped and terraced.  Many extras such as built-in bar, etc. FP  $74,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom home,  .recently remodelled. Partial basement. Extra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view  lot.        ~ FP $29,900  GIBSONS: PRIME REVENUE BUILDING: In the  heart of lower Gibsons, 2250 sq ft of post &  beam construction, featuring 10 ft ceilings, 2  sets of plumbing, 100 and 200 amp service,  fire-wall divider, recently renovated. Lot size  60x100'. Currently leased with a yearly  revenue of over $7,000. An excellent investment value. FP $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.  POPLAR LANE  House  *l2.*,oo  66 04  ����OLD  # 13.^00  */.3.<?00  Sold  loUD  HOUSE  IB  PCt-P LA-fL       LArJE  ��� e. f . o  to oe' T  ���A./A  15  17  flf/Pr  N 14  All,TOO  IS  .       13  n //.9oo  A\l,��ioo  IO  OFF SHAW ROAD: Newly completed I The most conveniently located subdivision in  Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from shopping centre and both elementary and secondary  schools. Level building sites with some clearing on a newly formed cul de sac. These  prime lots on sewer and all services won't last long.  LOTS  SARGENT ROAD: On tho upper side of the  road, overlooking tho Bay ond as far Into  Goorgla Strait as tho oyo can toe. This lot ii in  a deluxe home aroa, close to shopping and  school*. FP $16,900  ABBS ROAD Ono of tho nicest building lot* In  Gibson*. Lovel building site with drop-off In  front of proporty to protect privacy, spectacular  panoramic vlow. Slio 66 x 120'.        FP $16,500  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your home in tho trees  on this 67 x 123' building lot. Area of proposed  now school. Namo your own terms, no  reasonable offer rofusod. FP $11,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100'  watorfrontago, beach |ust at other side of tho  road. Drlvoway Is in, building silo cloarod with  soptlc tank and main drain* In. FP $25,000  GRADY ROAD: In Langdalo Chinos Superb  view of Howe Sound from thl* largo Irregular  shaped lot. All underground servlcos. FP  $13,900  SOUTH FLETCHER; At School Road. 2 lots  40' x 1 50' each wllh small rentable cottage on  ono lot. This property ha* excellent potentldl as  It ha* a spectacular view of tho entire Bay area  and Koats Isl, Mostly cleared and roady for  building ono or two homos. F.P. $24,500.  NORTH RD. at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally woll  prlcod, 9 acre level proporty, half way between  Gibsons & Langdale. Front has been cleared  and filled. Back ol proporty I* llko a patk wllh a  crook running through, otc. Road allowance at  ���Ido Is tho extension of Chamberlin Road. FP  $27,500.  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Ovor 1/2 acre, very  prlvole, wllh view. House plans A building  permit, paid for ond Included In price. Foundation, iloor slab and plumbing all In for a  20 n 42 (I I76sqfl) building. FP $19,900.  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovoly cloarod  100x195' vory steep to the beach, but a  fabulous building site with southern exposuro  and panoramic view. FP $25,900  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With watorfront  as scarce as It Is thl* doublo uio lot repretent  roal value. FP $22,000  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-largo building lot with spec-  tacular view of Bay, Hou��e Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75 x 150 feet. F.P.  $19,000  TUWANEK: Only one block to boach, full vlow  of Inlet. Piped community water avallablo.  00' x 140', NEW low price ONLY $9,900  GRANDVIEW RD: Two lots size approxlmotoly  104 x 105' with somo view ovor the Ocoan.  Closo to boach accoss, and lovely building lot*  FP oach $13,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: On lot 104x220' may bo  able to subdivide Into two, cornor lot, All  sorvlcos, nlcoly *ec|udod, somo now homo*  around. Fl'$16,000  GOWER POINT ROAD; At tho corner of |4lh,  Thl* property ha* level* cloarod lor Iho  building slto ol your cholco. Excellent vlow ol  Georgia Strait. Approx 110' x 250'.  F,P. $16,500  PRATT ROAD; Near proposed now srhool slto.  This lot Is cleared and roariy lo build upon.  Mnturo fruit trees clot this 76' x 125' lot. F.P  $13,500  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy tho quiet  privacy of     FORf.ES   ROAD;   In   langdalo.   Ve.y   < lo��o   lo  one acre In rural Gibsons. The property Is all     ��chool,  thl* corner lot  Is  cloarod,  level  ond  level usablo lond. Trood with some view  $17,900  I.P. i   ready to build upon. Nolo the oxlro laroo ��l/o  of approx 00' x 1 40', f ,f>. %\ 3,500  ACREAGE  CEMETERY a GILMORE; 0�� Acre*, thl*  valuable corner may be on the main acre**  road to Glbtont on completion of the new  bypa** highway. Many trees plu* 3 excellent  spring* for dome*lie water. An Idoal holding  property. FP $49,500.  ROBERTS CREEK; Lovely, partly cleared 7 1/2  ocro parcel dote to hotel and park. Access  road partly In. Don't ml** Ihlt opportunity lo  purchase this large piece of land for ONLY FP  $16,000.  GIBSONS; excellent protport* loi the ono who  holds thl* potentially commorr Inlly /onod  acreage ol 5 Aero*. f p $60,000  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1/2 acre* nicely .loping land  right next to Camp Bing, intui-mg privacy and  tree* at that ��lde of property. FP $16,000  ROBERTS CREEK; Highway 101 divide* thl*  propel ly diagonally down tho rentei. Develop  both ildei ot the road. Try all otter*. 5 acres. FP  $30,000.  L  The voffer ia alwaya on���drop in for our free brochure. THESE TWO YOUNG ladies are the  winners of the Times' December 1  drawing contest for youthful artists.  That's Lindsay Matthews, 6, at left,  and Andrea Matthews, 7, at right.  They're both students at the Gibsons  Elementary annex and will be  enrolled at Pratt Road Elementary  after completion of that school. They  are the children of George and  Charlene Matthews.  mmmmm  This information has been  supplied by experts at The  Society of Chartered Property & Casualty Underwriters,  the national professional  society whose members have  earned the CPCV designation  by meeting high educational, ethical and experience  requirements.  Q. If I have a fire, what  am I supposed to do to collect?  The Peninsula Times PageC-5  'I    i   'sT-s   r.rV    'sl.aaaa���������sMs^t,.���.MImS���^J.  company in digging up, if you  ; have them, old bills and statements showing what your  property cost and when you  bought it. ���  For  Quick  Results  Use  Adbriaft  To prevent tears when cutting or grating an onion, keep  it in the refrigerator for one or two days before using.  * * *���.  A. There are four things:  1. Report the loss to your  insurance company. (Theft  losses should also be reported���and promptly���to the  police.)  2. Safeguard the property.  You can't, to use an extreme  example, just let a house burn  and not call the fire department, on the theory that  "after all, I'm insured." Even  after the fire is out, you are  expected to do what you can  to protect the property from  further damage.  3. Give the company a  "proof of loss"���a detailed  list of property damaged with  an amount you believe to be  the value of the property  damaged.  4. Cooperate    with    the  THE CANADIAN  CROSSWORD  ACROSS  1  Global  (2 words)  6 Indian  organizations  9 Snoopy  Okanagan  resort  10  11 River flowing  into James  Bay  12 Can^ symbolic  animals  14 N.B. centre  15 Blemish  18 Naked .  23  25  PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED  19 B.C.  conservation  group  opposed to  whaling and  sealing  Can. city  across from  Detroit  Bent  26 Moral  correctness  27 Indonesian  island  28 Skirt fold  29 Enclosed  in casket  DOWN  1 Blizzard  components  (3 words)  2 Agitated again  3 They have  more of it  up north  4 Suggests  5 Make  honourable  6 Type of  shower  7  Dame  University  in B.C.  0 Male offspring  13 Capitulated  16 Tradesman  17 Sliver  20 Divert traffic  21 Main courses  22 Aid  24 Mother  of pearl  26 Tear  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  We're National  but Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  GIBSONS  HOMES  Attractive new 3 bedroom, approx 1200 sq ft, carport, large lot. Country living,  reasonable price, $43,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  CHASTER ROAD  Large 2 bedroom with room for extra bedroom in basement, fireplace, sundeck,  carport, 2 stall barn with tackroom, on 1/2 acre. $62,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  LOTS  GRANDVIEW ROAD  Level building lot in good area, fully serviced, price is right. $12,500. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  PENDER HARBOUR  Extra large lot located on McLintock Road, power, water'available. A good buy at  $9,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  SPACE FOR KIDS  95 x 224 building lot,  1 /2 block from ocean. Some trees, water and hydro  available. Good buy at $12,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  NEAR SCHOOLS AND SHOPS  75 x 142 corner building lot near Gibsons. Tall trees on front, water and hydro  available. Chuck Dowman. 885-9374. )  ACREAGE  BERRIES AND CATTLE  18 acres fenced and cross fenced with excellent supply of water. Good outbuildings and modern accommodation in Wilson Creek. Chuck Dowman, 885-  9374.  GIBSONS AREA  Located on Pratt Road, 8.4 acres zoned ALR, level, treed, possible good potential  as area develops. $49,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  HORSE PARADISE  22 acres of level ground with 5 stall stable and tack room. Riding ring and  grandstand all in good condition. 2 bedroom home included, only $125,000 and  terms available.  ALSO  3.78 ACRES  With year round stream. Rock outcrop makes a fantastic building site, only 1 /2  mile off 101 at Garden Bay. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  Patricia Murphy  885-9487  Chuck Dowman       Barbara Skagfjord  885-9374 885-9074  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and pp��r��t��d  Jim Wood  885-2571  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Sell Your Home  for only   3g%  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs"       Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Most of our listings are recorded on film.  See them on our special television set  and choose the ones you like from  the comfort of our viewing room.  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  11/2 ACRES IN GIBSONS #3638  Only half a mile from shops and schools. New reduced price $45,000 for 1150' home with many fine  features for better living. Lots of room for garden and landscaping. Let us show you what this property  offers. JACK WARN, 886-2681.  WATERFRONT BEAUTY #3782  Safe beach for the children, 1210 sq ft on eoch level. Quality construction with shake roof, hardwood  floors undor oxcollent carpeting. Fireplace. This fine 3 bedroom home may be seen with ANN IBBITSON, 885-2235. FP $89,900.  COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST #3762  Over 5 acres of parkland wllh 266' Irontago on the easterly side of Roberts Creek Rd. Regional district  water plus well. 1092 sq ft 3 bedroom home with part basement. Realistically priced at $45,000. DOn  HADDEN 005-2235. v  ARE YOU SHY OR JUST RETIRING? #3773  Either way we havo just the right place for you. Nettled amongst tall tree*. Approximately 1200 sq ft  on each of 2 floor*. 2nd storey balconies for privacy and all the sunny days. Deep, deep well with  beneficial properties. All for $67,500 Including roughly 1/2 acre. ROBERT KENT, 885-2235 anytime.  OVER 1/2 ACRE #3757  A dandy proporty, near level, on blacktop road, 5 minute drive to stores, feet away from flood boach  access. Nlcoly treed and no problem with septic tank approval. Water, hydro and phone to property  lino. Priced ot |usl $11,500cosh monoy. PETER SMITH, 0B5 9463 oves, B05 2235offlce.  FOR THE PRICE OF TWO LOTS  #3682  Almost 3 1/2 ocros two minutes Irom Iho ploia In Gibsons. If you don't wont a subdivision lot, try this  at $22,500. JACK WARN, 886-2601.  CORACLE DRIVE #3684  Two bedroom home on the water. Nice quiol area. Fireplace and sundeck. Partial basement. Asking  $43,500. ANN IBBITSON, 005 2235.  SOMETHING FOR THE FUTURE #3715  4 orios fronting on Flume Rd, Roberts Crook, close to beach and park, traversed by Flume Creek.  About an acre between creek and Flume Rd It partly cleared, level, good toll, lovely trees, contains 2  room collage well maintained with regional water & hydro Installed, Room for a lovely home, rent the  coltngo, About 3 ncros beyond the nook has excellent potential lor subdivision or othor dovolopmont  In tho future. FP $45,500. DON HADDEN 085 2235.  RED SAILS IN THE SUNSET #3606  102 ll wnlorfronloge, Modern home wllh 3 bedrooms, 1st storey, big polio, 2nd wllh huge sundeck.  I pi os ovoi (hanging, busy seascape. A fine astute. HI way (rentes two Individual panels totalling  over on acre Offers on FP (II 9,300. BOB KENT, BBS 2235  VILLAGE BUILDING LOT  #3592  Here It a buy I $5,000 down, 67. Interest on the balance of ff ol $10,500. lol slie 50 x 120', lovel  ground, now homo ciiea. Como 8 see. PtICR SMITH, 005 9463 eves.  VIEW TO VAN ISLAND #3340  A hnll mm 100 It wlilo with 66 It rood, not lenslhle to use, loi ex tin pilvocy southern nsped, treed lot  on Gowor for  $20,000   JACK WARN, 886 2681 eves.  BUILDING LOT #3724  Nlco (leuied lnnd toody loi building. Sl/e 65 x 1 1 5'. Asking $12,000. ANN IBBITSON 005 2235.  FOR THE BARGAIN HUNTER #3699  How does $B500 sound? May be llnannced. Sandy Hook area. ANN IBBITSON, 805O233 anytime.  NEW ON MARKET  MARVELOUS VIEW  #3791  Waterfront with 2200 sq ft homo. Socluded site  on 3/4 aero with 200 ft wide esplanade lo shore.  A groat family homo with much' accommodation  and storage. FP $140,000, JACK WARN, 886-2681.  NEW ON MARKET  REVENUE #3793  This legal duplex Is siluatod on 2 lots wllh magnificent view, good  spacious looms, low taxot. Sulto lentt for $190 per mo. Worth  Investigating. Asking $49,500. ANN IBBITSON, 0032235.  REVENUE  NEW ON MARKET  #3794  SxS Duplex, 2 beds on ooch sldo, large lot with subdivision  possibilities, good Income. Toke advantage of the 9% mortgage  until 1903, Excellent Investment for the money conscious. Ann  Ibbitson, 005 2235.  NEW ON MARKET  COMMERCIAL  #3796  Groceiy storo, coffee shop ond restaurant, lovely family home  Included on one acre ol grounds with twant on the nd|arent lake.  Good financial turnover, right on the highway. View thl* fine family  business with ANN IBBITSON. Asking $120,000.  NEW ON MARKET  COMMERCIAL MOTEL  #3795  Modern duplex and housekeeping units, totalling 10. Excellent  potential for further expansion on the 4.3 acre parcel, All units In  Up top condition. Drawing clients who like to fish, sklndlve, or |usl  plain relax nnd vlow Ihe scene May be bought In conjunction wllh  list $3796. Asking $120,000. To view call ANN IBITSON, 885-2235.  LOTS LOTS LOTS #3716-3722  Choice of 7 lots, almost level, somo with view, on paved ropd just 1.7 miles from Sechelt. All services  provided per prospectus. Building scheme protects your Investments. Lots 2 & 3 are priced at $ 12,800.  All others $11,800. DON HADDEN, 885-2235.  ITS A BIG SURPRISE #3497  That this lot's location on tho Jasper Rd hatn't been noticed by the discriminating buyer wanting a  solar heating advantage. Why not Inspect and moke yourself the owner for only $11,900 FP. BOB  KENT, 805-2235.  LOW COST 4 BEDROOM #3751  Yes, 2 bedrooms up, 2 down, home under 5 yrs. old. Fridge, range 8, drapes Included. Automatic oil  heat. Lot Is fenced. Family kitchen, carpet in living room. FP $39,750. Ha* 1st mortgage of approximately $26,000 at 10%. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eve*.  LOWER GIBSONS #3770  Landscaped view homo. Full basement. Garage on lane. If $55,000 is In your range. Do look. JACK  WARN, B86-2681.  BARGAIN HUNTERS DELIGHT #3771  Here I* your home I Two bedrooms, fireplace, all appliances. Lovely garden and close to marina. FP  $34,900. ANN IBBITSON, 885-2235.  SECHELT VILLAGE #3752  Attractive home |ust a short walk to all shops, park and pott office. The living room hat a lovely  hardwood floor and brick fireplace. There are 2 large bedrooms ond the full basement is partitioned  for easy completion of extra room*, Level lot 666 x 122'. Let ut (how you the good value In this home.  Priced to sell quickly at $44,500. DON HADDEN, 885-2235.  SUNNY SLOPES #3495  Price reduction offer* thl* prime residential lot for the person with a low budget. This lot offers access  Irom the black topped tide road. It Is benefitted by Ihe building scheme schedule* m prospectus that  apply lo higher priced properties. The cost for this view property is only $11,900. Term* may be  con��ldered. ROBERT KENT, 005-2235 anytime.  LUXURYHOME      AFFORDABLE PRICE #3789  Delightful Is the word. Completed Jan, 75, owner must leave for |ob change. 1165 tq ft on each floor,  gractou* Calhedral entrance, living room 17 x 17' with lovely carpeting ond feature heatllofor  fireplace. All window* double paned. All room* large. 2 bedroom* up, 2 down, 2 bath* and fireplace  In unllnlthed tumpus room. Much much more. Asking $57,900 can we assist wllh finance. PEIER  SMITH, 005 9463 eves.  EASY SITE #3736  Hundred foot lol close to sen. Somo view. Regional water, choice tree* to keep, Three miles from  Gibsons centre for quiet living. Full price $ 13.B00. JACK WARN. 886 2601 eves.  GIBSONS  #3758  Ihlt large 1/3 acre lot on village sewer ond water. Close to post office, 2 blocks to shopping. FP  $13,000. DON HADDEN, 883 2235.  HOBBY FARM      HORSE LOVERS #3788  Dondy home, 3 bedrooms, lovely living room hot great fireplace. 2 ttall barn with tack room and hay  ttorage. Alto garage ond workthop. All local tervket on nearly I acre of arable land and near to all  Gibsons amenities. Home has 11 59 sq ft of living on one floor, FP $48,000 and I am tore I can help  with financing. PITER SMITH, BBS 9463 eve*.  DAVIS BAY VIEW #3777  Quality home, separate dining, stone fireplace In carpeted living room, looking to the seo. Two  bedroom* up ond one finished below with ensuite both. Alto rumpu* room A utility. Very nice entrance to front. PETER SMITH, 885 9463 eve*. Sechelt district enjoys  low pupil-teacher ratio  The Sechelt school district has one of  the lowest pupil-teacher ratios of any  district in the province, according to  figures released recently by the Ministry  of Education.  the figures, tabulated for Oct. 31,1976,,  show the Sechelt district with 17.12  students per teacher. The provincial  average is 18.61 students per teacher.  Of the provincie's 92 school districts,  only 11 have lower pupil-taacher ratios  than Sechelt's. Vancouver Island North is  the only district as large or larger than  Sechelt which has a lower ratio. That  district's ratio is 16.27 students per  teacher.  From Oct. 31, 1975, to the same date  last year the Sechelt district's ratio  dropped by 8 percent, from 18.61 to 17.12.  While the district's enrollment in that  period dropped slightly from 2,485  students to 2,471, the number of full-time  equivalency teachers rose form 133.5 to  144.35.  This reflects a similar trend throughout  the province. The pupil-teacher ration in  all B.C. schools fell from 19.14 in October,  1975, to 18.61 a year later.  Throughout the province during the  period, enrollment dropped from 525,344 to  ��18,425. The number of full-time  equivalency teachers rose during the year  from 27,454 to 27,858.  Vancouver remained the largest school  district with 62,207 students and 3,215  teachers. Stikine was the smallest school  district with 485 students and 32 teachers.  The Nishga school district had the  lowest pupil-teacher ratio at 14.14. The ,  highest ratio was 19.88 in the Southern  Okanagan district.  We have a very lovely book as a  presentation gift for the Graduates. Also,  very appropriate Treasure Booklets for  the occasion. See them at Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  Page C4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 30,1977  CMstian.Scien.ee  "Where two or three are gathered  together in my name, there ami in the  midst of them.'? (Matthew 18: 20).  A true and familiar saving is, "The  family \that prays together stays  together." Church is of great importance.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "The  Church, more than any other institution,'at  present is the cement of societyK and it  should be the bulwark of civil and religious  liberty."  Miscellaneous  Writings   (Pg.  ���144).      ������    ���������".':...  WORK CONTINUES on the widening of Garden Bay Road in the Pender Harbour area. The machine shown  here is drilling holes in the rock cliff face prior to blasting operations.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30,1977  THURSDAY, MARCH 31,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  All In  To Llvo  Another  The  Allln  Cont'd  Allln -.  *J:15  ��:30  Tha Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  The Family  Edgeol  Hotpltal  Another  Edge Of  Match  The  Match  :45  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  -.00  Take  Edge Of  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  0:30  Thirty  Night  "Two  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  For  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :45  Cooks  Boomerang  The  Cookt  Dinah  World  Of Jeannie  :00  It's Your  Men  Guillotine"  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  A ="  4:30  Choice  Orlffln  Cont'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  The Magic  Men  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  Lie  Griffin  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  Nlc'n  Merv  Mary  Oorlt Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  ��l :30  Pie  Orlffln  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglas  :45  Room 222  Newt 4  Newservice  Newt  Newa  Emergency  Show  :00  World Ol  ABC Newt  Newservice  Newt Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBSNews  6:30  ABC Newt  Newservice  Newt Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglatt  Hourglatt  Newt 4  NBC Newt  Newt Hour  The  News Hour  Break The  :45  Newt 4  NBC Newt  Newt Hour  Mike  News Hour"  Bank  :00  Hourglatt  To Tell  '   Seattle  Baretta  Douglas  Good  Joker's  7   15  f   '30  Hourglatt  The Truth  Tonight  Baretta  Show  Times  Wild  Bluff  Latt Of  Andy  Baretta  Treasure  WilnessTo  Rising  :45  Bluff  The Wild  Andy  Baretta  Hunt  Testerday  Damp  :00  Science  The  Grizzly  Science  Good  Bionic  CBS  O:30  Magazine  Bionic  Adams  Magazine  Times  Woman  Special  Ruzicka  Woman  Grizzly  Ruzicka  Loves Me  Bionic  "Mitzl  :45  Ruzicka  Cont'd  Adama  Ruzicka  loves Me Not  Woman  Gaynor"  :00  Search For  Baretta  3  Search For  Movie:  Movie  CBS Movie  Q:,5  3:30  West. Sea  Barette  Girls  West. Sea  "To  "The  "Chisum"  Homage To  Baretta  3  Homage  Sir  Hospital"  John  :45  Chagall  Baretta  Cont'd  To Chagall  With  GeorgeC.  Wayne  :00  Search For  Charlie's  Kingston  Search For  Love"  Scott  Cont'd  10;  West. Sea  Angels  Confidential  West. Sea  Sidney  Diana  Cont'd  Homage To  Charlie's  Kingston  Homage  Poitier  Rlgg  Cont'd  :4S  Chagall  Angels  Confidential  To Chagall  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  Tha  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  Cont'd  11 2  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Honey  Ninety  The  Tonight  News  CBS Late  News  Mooners  :45  Minutes  Rookies  Show  News  Movie  News  CBS Late  :00  The  The  Tonight  Lale Show  "Norwood"  Late Show  Movie  12 S  National  Rookies  Show  "Tell Me  Cont'd  "Death  "Norwood"  Ninety.  Mystery Of  Tonight  Where It  Cont'd  Takes A  Cont'd  :45  Minutes  The Week  Show  Hurts"  Cont'd  Holiday"  Cont'd  SATURDAY  APRIL 2,  1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  Matinee  Medicine  Open  McQowan  Sportsman's  The  Batman  n :1S  ��. :30  Matinee  Men  Cont'd  & Company  Friend  War  Batman  Dick  Ara  Cont'd  Joys Of  Movie  Yeara  Outlook  :45  Van Dyke  Parseghian  Cont'd  Collecting  "The  Cont'd  Outlook   ,:  :00  Dinah  Dinah  The  Dinah  Big  All Star  Nawa  Ol5  O :30  Shore  Shore  Explorers  Shore  Heat"  Wrestling  Conference  Winnera  Winners  Movie  Winners  Cont'd  All Star  Funorama  :45  Circle  Circle  "Trail  Circle  Conl'd  Wrestling  Funorama  00  Meet  Pro  Of  Space:  CBS  .Wide  Bewitched  A ���'��  4:30  Toronto  Bowlers  The  1999  Sports  World  Bewitched  Blue-  Tour  Wild"  Space:  Spectacular  Ol  CBS  45  Jays  Pro  Cont'd  1999  Cont'd  Sports  Sports  :00  Hockey     '  Bowlers  Survival  Hockey  Alice  Wide  Spectacular  V :30  Nlghl  Tour  Survival  Night  Alice  World  CBS  In  ABC  Newaarvlce  In  Eyewitness  Ol  Sports  :45  Canada  Wide  Newaervlce  Canada  News  Spoils  Spectacular  00  Bulfalo  World  NBC News  Buflalo  CBS Newt  News Hour  CBS News  6:30  At  Ol  NBC News  At  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Toronto  Sports  Animal  Toronto  Emergency  The  Page  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Cont'd  Ona  Connection  12  :00  Cont'd  The  Wild  Conl'd  Emergency  Emergency  Oult  7   15  f   :30  Cont'd  Lawrence  Kingdom  Conl'd  Ona  Emergency  Smoking  Cont'd  Welk  Qong  Cont'd  >120,000  Emergency  Hollywood  45  Cont'd  Show  Show  Cont'd  Question  Emergency  Squaiet  :00  Andy  Blanaky'a  Emergency  Slaraky ���  Basketball  Academy  Mary T.  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Qaynor  Nawa  Cont'd  Conl'd  ABC Newa  Weekend  Academy  Special  Acceaa  Movie  :48  Double  The  Weekend  Performance  Cont'd  Conl'd  "A  00  Feature  Peter  Weekend  "The  Movie  Late  Majority  12;S  Conl'd  Marahall  Weekend  Klngtlshar  "The  Show  Ot  Cont'd  Variety  Weekend  Caper"  Robe"  "The Story  One"  .43  Cont'd  Show  Weekend  Cont'd  Cont'd  OIO.aid"  Conl'd  Gibsons ^\tVC��0^^*   *^9C//^ Ph��ne      !  Village       *^>V ��q <��V>    886"7215    !  BASKETSBEADSBEDSBREADSBRICABRAC j  L  1  0  N  S  G  Thursday,  March 31,1977  Sechelt  Legion HaH  Over  $1500.00  in prizes  (2 door prizes)  1  al^L  N  T  *>  Doors  7:00 pm  1st Game  8:00 pm  B  I  N  G  O  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Rathbone  All In  A:1S  C. :30  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Cont'd  Tha Family  Edge Of  Hospital  Another  EdgeOI  Match  The .  Match  :45  Nlghl  Conl'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  :00  Take  Edge Of  Movie:  Take  Dinah  Hamel  tattle  q is  ��J :30  Thirty  Night  "The  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Dusty's  Angel  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :45  Cooks  Treehouse  Wore  Cookt  Dinah  World  Of Jeannie  :00  It'sYour  Merv  Red"  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  M .-.IS  H :30  Choice  Griffin  Cont'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  TBA  Merv  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  \The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  TBA  Griffin  Cont'd  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  Whet's  Merv'  Mary  Doris Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  R:15  ���J :30  New  Qriflin  Hartman  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newservive  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglas  .45  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  News  Emergency  Show  .00  Bob  ABC News  Newtervice  NdwsHour  CBSNewt  News Hour  CBSNaws  6:30  Newhart  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS Newt  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  The  News Hour  Break The  :45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  Naws Hour  Mike  News Hour  Bank  :00  Hourglass  People  Seattle  Lewrence  Douglas  Grand Old  Joker's  7   15  f   :30  Hourglass  Place  Tonight  Welk  Show  Country  Wild  Welcome  People  Match  Lawrence  Treasure  Blansky's  Dr. In  :45  Back, Kotter  Place  Game  Welk  Hunt  Beauties  Tha House  :00  Carol  Welcome  Fantastic  Carol  The  CTV  Hollywood  O :30  Burnett  Back, Koltet  Journey    -  Burnett  Waltons  Mystery  Squares  Carol  What's  Fantastic  Carol  Tha  Movie  Medical  :45  Burnett  Happening  Journey  Burnett  Waltons  Cont'd  Center  :00  Watson  Barney  Best  Best  Hawaii  Cont'd.  Medical  Q:15  ^:30  Report  Miller  Sailers  Sellers  5-0  Cont'd  Center  Tele-  Three's  "Captains  "Captains  Hawaii  MacLear  Mystery  :45  play  Company  And The  And The  5-0  MacLear  Movie  :00  Upstairs  Wetttlde  Kings"  Kings"  Btmaby  Dog  "Indict  10  Downstairs  Medical  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jonea  And  And  Upstairs  Wetlside  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barnaby  Cat  Convict"  :45  Downstairs  Medical  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jones  ; Cont'd  Ed  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  Flanders  11 a  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC Newt  News  CTV News  Cont'd  Ninety  Thursday  Tonight  News  CBS Late  News  CBS Late  :45  Minutes  Night  Tonight  News  Movie  News  Movie  :00  Ninety  Special  Tonight  Late Show  "Koiak"  , Late Show  "Koiak''  12 -a  Minutes  Cont'd  Tonight  "The  Band  Cont'd  "Magnificent  Cont'd  Ninety  Cont'd  Tonight  CBC Late  Obsession"  CBS Lata  ���AS  Minutes  Cont'd  Tonight  Wagon"  Movie  Cont'd  Movie  SUNDAY, APRIL 3,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Dinah  Dinah  cont'd  Olnah  Basketball  Star  Basketball  ft :15  C :30  Shore  Shore  Cont'd  Shore  Teams  Trek  Teama  '  Winners  Winners  Grandstand  Winners  TBA  Theatre  TBA ,  :45  Circle  Circle  Cont'd  Circle  Cont'd  "Oreat  :   Cont'd  :00  Dinah  Dinah  Movie  Dinah  Cont'd  American  Cont'd  0:15  *J :30  Shore  Shore   .  "Charlie's  Shore  Cont'd  Beauty  Cont'd  Winners  Winnera  Aunl"  Winners  Cont'd  Contest"  Cont'd  :45  Circle  Circle  Jack  Circle  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  00  World Of  ABC  Benny  Conl'd  U.S.  Hoist  Cooking  4:2  Survival  Wide  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grand '  Koehler  Show  Living  World  American  Living  Pria  Question  Come Walk  45  Garden  Ol  Game  Tomorrow  U.S.  Period  The World  :00  ~"*tbok Who's  Sportt  Meet The  Look Who's  Grand  Lest Of  Owen  C:15  %M :30  Here  Conl'd  Press  Here  Prix  The Wild  Marahall  Music  F  Newservice  Student  Cont'd  Capitol  Counaelor  45  To See  Troop  Newservice  Forum  Conl'd  Comment  AILaw  00  World  Newt 4  NBC News  News  CBS Naws  Newa Hour  Switch  6   30  Ol  Newt 4  NBC News  Hour  CBS Nawa  Nawe Hour  Switch  Oltney  Wild World  How  News  In Search  News Hour  Switch  :45  Conl'd  ol Animals  Come?  Review  Of...  News Hour  Switch  00  Beach.  Hardy  Wonderlul  Beach-  Sixty  Haidy  Sixty  7   15  I     30  combers  Boya  World  Combera  Mlnutea  Boya  Mlnutea  Tony  Nancy  Of  Tony  Sluly  Nancy  Slaly  :45  Randall  Drew  Disney  Randall  Minutes  Diaw  Mlnutea  00  Supeiapeclal  Six  Big  Super  Rhoda  Sin  Rhoda  Q '5  O:30  David  Million  Event  Special  Rhoda  Million  Rhoda  Clayton  Dollar  "Jeaua  David-  Phyllla  Dollar  Carol  49  Thomas  Man  Ol  C. Thomaa  Phyllie  Man  Burnett  oo  Pertormanca  ABC Movia  Nazareth"  Pailorm.nca  Switch  Switch  Caiol  Q   15  3  30  Performance  "You  Cont'd  Peiformance  Switch  Switch  Burned  Performance  Only  Cont'd  Pailorm.nca  Switch  Switch  Carol  :45  Pertormanca  Live  Cont'd  Performance  Switch  Switch  Buinelt  oo  Newa  Twice"  Conl'd  Newa  Delvecchlo  W-5  Ellery  Ouoen  10  Magaiine  Conl'd  Cont'd  Magazine  Delvecchlo  W-S  Thla  Conl'd  Cont'd  Thla  Delvecchlo  W-5  Elleiy  45  Land  Conl'd  Conl'd  Land  Delvecchlo  w-s  Oueen  00  National  Conl'd  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  CBS Newa  CTV Newa  Movie  11 ;S  Bualnesa  Cont'd  Newservice  Bualneaa  Newa  CTV Nawa  "Walk  Final  Cont'd  Star Movie  Comment  CBS Lale  CTV Newa  Don'l  :49  Myetery  Newa 4  "The  Lale Show  Movie  CTV Newa  Run"  00  Theatre  Movie  Itland  "The  "Salan'a  CTV Newa  Cary  12 ;s  "Qieen  "Ea.lar  In  Slory  School  Lale Show  Giant  For  Parade"  The  Ol  Foi  "ShoeaOl  Samantha  45  Danger"  Cont'd  Sun"  David"  Qlrla"  The Fl.hermen"   Eggar  TUESDAY, APRIL 5,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  All In  To Live  Anolhei  The  Allln  Qainer  Allln  C 30  The Family  Qenaral  World  FRI  The Family  Cont'd  The Family  Edge Ol  Hospital  Anolhei  Edge Ol  Match  The  Malch  :4��  Night  Conl'd  World  Nlghl  O.me  Allan  Qame  OO  Take  FdgeOI  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle-  q is  O :10  Thirty  Nlghl  "Young  Thirty  Dinah  Show  lalea  Celebilly  Ou.lv1.  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Ko|ek  Ko|.k  M  Barney  Family  Police  Barney  Kn|.as  Ko|ak  Naahvllle  49  Miller  family  Slmy  Miller  Ko|ak  Ko|ak  M  00  Ihe  New. 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  Cyewlineea  CTV Newa  Money-  Urn  National  Newa 4  Neweervlea  CBC Newa  Newa  CTV Nawa  moaiaeia  Ninety  Mnvla  Tonight  Newa  Cottage  Newa  CUB I.I.  49  Mlmilee  Ollli.  Show  Newa  Alltlar  Newe  Mo��le  00  Ninety  Weak  tonlehl  late fttwiw  Baahelball  Lale SrtoM  "Nlghl  12 W  Mlnutea  Cont'd  Ihow  "Ihe Nlghl  Conl'd  "filth  Vl.llii,"  Ninety  Conl'd  Tonight  They Raided  Cont'd  DayOt  Tievoi  49  Mlnutea  Conl'd  ���how  Mlnaky'a"  Conl'd  Peace"  Howaid  FRIDAY, APRIL 1,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  All In  To Live  Another  .The  Allln  Cont'd  Allln  ft .15  ,��:30  The Family  General   .  World  F.B.I.  The Family  Cont'd  , The Family  EdgeOI  Hospital  Another  Edge Of  Malch  The  Match  :45   ..  Night  Cont'd  World  Night  Game  Allan  Game  :00  Take  Edge Of  Movie  Take  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  qis  O .30  Thirty  Night  "Ski  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Dusty's  Fever"  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  Ai  Cooks  Treehouse  Cont'd  Cooks  Olnah  World  OlJeannie  :00  It'sYour  Merv  Conl'd  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  '".   4:30  Choice  Griffin  Cont'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Nic'N  Merv  Conl'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  Pic  Griffin  Cont'd  Shows  One  Show  Island  :00  Gallery  Merv  Mary  Ooris Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  >    R--1S  ej :30  Gallery  Griffin  Hartman   .  Show  News  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  Eyewitness  Emergency  Douglas  :45  Room 222  News 4  Newservice  News  News  Emergency  Show  :00  Arts  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  6:30  Magazine  ABC News  Newservice  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Mike  News Hour  Let's Make  :45  Hourglass  News 4  NBC News  News Hour  Oouglas  News Hour  A Deal  :00  Hourglass  To Tell  Seattle  Charlie's  Mike  Fish  Joker's  7:15  f   :30  Hourglass  The Truth  Tonight  Angels  Douglas  Fish  Wild  Ryan's  Muppet  Hollywood  Charlie's  Treasure  Stars  On The  :45  Fancy  Show  Squares  Angels  Hunt  On Ice  Buses  :00  Mary T.  Donny A  Sanford &  MaryT.  Code R  Dean  Lawrence  8:30  Moore  Marie  Son  Moore  CodeR  Martin  Welk  Chico &  Donny A  Chico A  Chico &  CodeR  Roast  Lawrence  :4S  The Man  Marie  The Man  The Man  CodeR  Conl'd  Welk  _ :00  Tommy  ABC  Rocklord  Tommy  Nashville  Oral  Biitish  Q  15  3:30  Hunter  Movie  Files  Hunter  99  Roberts  Movie  Country  "Cooley  Rockford  Country  Nashville  Easter  "Folly  :45  Cont'd  High"  Files  Cont'd  99  Special  To  :00  Police  Cont'd  Police  Hawaii  Oral  Ouincy  Be  10  Story  Cont'd  Woman  5-0  Robeits  Ouincy  Wise"  Police  Cont'd  Police  Hawaii  Spiing  Quincy  Cont'd  :45  Story  Cont'd  Woman  S-0  Special  Ouincy  Cont'd  :00  The  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV News  Honey*  113  National  News 4  Newservice  CBC News  News  CTV News  Mooners  Ninety   '  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  News  Nightmare  News  CBS Late  .45  Minutes  S.W.A.T,  Show  News  Theatre  News  Movie  :00  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  Late Show  "Bride  Late Show  "Satan's  1235  Minutes  S.W.A.T.  Show  "Walking  Of  "Katharine"  School  Ninety  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  Tall"  Franken  Art  For  :45  Minutes  Avengers  Show  Cont'd  stein"  Carney  Girls"  MONDAY, APRIL 4,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Live  Another  The  Allln  Eva Marie  Allln  ft :15  ��t :30  The Family  General  World  FBI  The Family  Saint  The Family  Edge of  Hospital  Another  Edge ol  Malch  The  Match  :45  Night  " Cont'd  World  Night  Geme  Allan  Game  :00  Take  Edge of  Movie  Teke  Dinah  Hamel  Tattle  q��  0:30  Thirty  Night  "Les  Thirty  Dinah  Show  tales  Celebrity  Boomerang  Miserable!"  Celebrity  Dinah  Another  1 Dream  :45  Cooks  Boomerang  Cont'd  Cooks  Dinah  World  Of Jeannie  :00  It's Your  Merv  Cont'd  Brady  Emergency  Anolhei  Funorama  A 15  4:30  Choice  Orlllln  Cont'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Juat For  Merv  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  The Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  Fun  Griffin  Conl'd  Show  One  Show  Island  :00  Rainbow  Merv  Mary  Doris Day  Eyewitness  Emergency  The  C :1B  mt :30  Countiy  Orlllln  Hartman .  Show  Newa  Emergency  Mike  Room 222  News 4  Newaervlce  Newa  Eyewitness  , Emergency  Douglas  :45  Room 222  News 4  Newaervlce  News  Newt  Emergency  Show  :00  Reach Foi  ABC Newt  Newaervlce  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  C  15  O:30  The Top  ABC News  Newaervlce  News Hour  CBS News  News Hour  CBS News  Hourglass  News 4  NBC Newa  Newa Hour  The  News Hour  SUO.000  45  Hourglass  Newe 4  NBC Nawa  Nawa Hour  Mike  News Hour  Question  :00  Hourgleaa  Space:  Seattle  Moat  Douglea  Jeffersons  Joker's  7:15  f    30  Houiglaaa  IMS  Tonight  Wanted  Show  Jettersona  Wild  CroaeCda  Space:  Hollywood  Most  Treaaure  Heedllne  Doctor  ;45  Concert  1999  Squarea  Wanted  Hunt  Huntera  At Sea  00  Charlie  Bredy  Little  Charlie  Charlie  The  Lucy-  Q  15  O  30  Biown  Bunch  Houee  Brown  Brown  Wallona  Deal  Phyllla  Hour  On The  Phyllla  Rlkkl  The  Comedy  45  Phyllis  Conl'd  Prairie  Phyllla  Tlkkl Tavl  Waltona  Hour  __ :00  Challenge  Moat  Llltla  Front Page  Maude  3  Bogail  Q:1S  ���*  30  Challenge  Wanted  Houae  Challenge  Maude  Qlrla  Movie  Allln  Moat  On The  Allln  All'a  3  "Action  :45  Ihe Family  Wanted  Prairie  The Family  Fall  Conl'd  In  :00  Age  Feather  Dean  Age  Andioa  The  The  10.o  Ol  And  Mailln  Ol  Taigela ���  New  North  Uncertainty  Father  Red Hoi  Uncertainty  Andro.  Avengei.  Atlantic"  :48  Conl'd  Gang  Scandala  Conl'd  Taigela  Conl'd  Conl'd  OO  The  Newa 4  Newaervlce  CBC Newa  Eyewltneaa  CTV Newa  Cont'd  113  National  Newa 4  Newaervlce  CBC New.  New.  CTV News  Cont'd  Ninety  Streete  Tonight  Newa  CBS Late  Newa  CBS Late  :4S  Mlnutea  Of  8how  Newa  Movie  Newa  Movie  00  Ninety  8an  Tonight  Late Show  "Ko|ak"  Lale Show  "Ko|ak"  12 ;S  Mlnutea  Francisco  Show  "Nlghl  Cont'd  "Sheepman  Conl'd  Ninety  Den  Tonight  Paaaege"  CBS Lale  Olenn  CBS Uio  :4S  Minutes  August  Show  Conl'd  Movie  Ford  Movie  Ume AdBriefa to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 123(1  Sechelt. B.C. VON SAO  ���AtT PORPOIM BAY ROAD  Bun BB0-9244  Rati MS 2666  Tr       KITCHEN CABINETS  ft VANITIES  * Citation * Camto  * Merit *  International  * Monocrett  LINOLEUMS  * GAP  *  Armttrong  APPLIANCES  Tapan Inglis * Finlay  and Jttnn- Air Appliances  * Ceramic Tile and  Tub Splashes  ^rrowe J^ound cJDistributorA  Box 694, GIBSONS  Located next to Windsor Plywood  For appointment, phone 886-2765 ^Leisure Ott^Uoh  tfhuyiTe  The story of Agnes Macphail, MP  Thprfi arft several CBC oroerams which    national unity. continued. Rena Stipleman, piano  There are several CBC programs which  may be worth including in your weekend  plans. ���''.'��� y",  Between Ourselves at 9:05 p.m.  Saturday profiles Canada's first woman  MP, Agnes Macphail. Elected to the House  of Commons in 1921 from Owen Sound,  Ontario, she spent 19 years in Parliament.  She was a woman of gr^at wit, warmth  and courage who is remembered for her  crusade for prison reform. Those who  were (Appointed in the television  biography of J.S. Woodworth may find  radio a better medium for these sort of  reminiscences..  On Sunday at 4:05 p.m. a new series  entitled "Whose Canada?" begins. Vancouver doesn't have any details yet but  each region will contribute a program  examining the political and cultural forces  in Canada and their implications for  Garden  Corner  SISSY SPACER stars in "Carrie",  the story of a young girl possessed  with   a   strange   power,  Wednesday at the Twilight.  opening  Supernatural terror in 'Carrie'  A high school prom becomes the scene  of supernatural terror in the motion  picture "Carrie," opening Wednesday,  March 30, at the Twilight Theatre,  Sissy Spacek makes her screen debut  as a young girl possessed of strange  powers. Spacek previously starred with  Cloris Leachman in the television version  of Tennessee Williams' "The Migrants"  and appeared in the title role of the  television movie "Katherine."  "Carrie" also stars Piper Laurie in her  first film role in 15 years and John  Travolta, known for his portrayal of  Vinnie Barbarino in the TV series  "Welcome Back, Kotter." Laurie's last  film was "The Hustler" in 1961, in which  she co-starred with Paul Newman and  ���Tackie Gleason.  BOOK LOOK  "Carrie" was directed by Brian  DePalma ("Greetings," "Phantom of the  Paradise," "Obsession"). It is adapted  from the novel of the same name by  Stephen King.  The film runs through Saturday, April  2. It is rated restricted and carries the  warning of some frightening scenes.  Wednesday,- March 31, through  Saturday, April 2, Walt Disnesy's comedy  "The Shaggy DA" will be double billed  with "Carrie." It is rated general.  Following, on Sunday, April 3, is a  Marty Feldman comedy, "Sex With a  Smile." It runs through Tuesday, April 5.  "Sex With a Smile" is rated restricted  and carries the warning of nude and  suggestive scenes.  MY RECIPES ARE FOR THE BIRDS by  Irene and Ed Cosgrove, Doubleday, $3.25.  FAMILY DOG TRAINING by Campbell,  I-aughy and Wright, Douglas-David-  Charles Pub., 221 pages, $10.95.  How nice to awaken to bird songs  again! Our feathered friends are returning  from the south, and our first book will help  pay in part, for the joy we receive in  hearing and watching them.  The book has about 25 pages, in a flip-  over cardboard format. The illustrations,  one to each page, arc in black and white  drawings that come very close to looking  like they are, indeed, in colour. The first  pages suggest kinds of feeders, birdie  habits and homes. All the ingredients  should Ik; available, locally, if you wnnt to  mix up your own concoctions.  .Suet, pine cones, millet and sunflower  seeds, you hnve Chlcndcc Crunch. Try  some Wren Wrols, or wlmt about a little  Woodpecker Wellington for that  discriminating red-head. As nn entree,  string up cheese cubes, popcorn or raisins  and hang them in a nearby tree.  Bird feeding costs very little and pays  dividends In return, but It does call for  loyalty on your pnrt. Keep the feeder full;  Uie birds will depend on you for tho supplement, particularly In the fall and  winter. Take your hummingbird feeder in  when fall arrives so the little fellows will  fly to wanner climates. (We worried about  the two that stayed with us all winter  fortunately, It was mild.)  The dog training Iwok Is one of the more  complete ones 1 have seen. The authors  are B,C. men who have had wide ex-  by Murrie Redman  perience with dogs. Paul Campbell and  Patrick Laughy head up the Vancouver  Police Dog Section, and Dr. Wright did  Olefactory Response Research for the  B.C. Research Council.  Their book can help you decide whether  or not you are prepared to make the kind  of commitment "dog ownership calls for,  along with all kinds of practical methods  of dog training and management*There is  a part on diet and first-aid, working dogs  for guarding or hunting, and many other  .sections giving useful information about  your best friend, My favorite bit was the  chart on dog-to-man communication.  Make sure the next dog you meet, barks  several regular barks, has his mouth open  nnd erect ears ��� or you may be in  trouble. I  BY GUY SYMONDS  As with everything that grows, raspberry canes are subject to diseases and the  attentions of pests. At least, that is what  we call them. Actually * of course, it is all  part of the food chain, these visitations  have a purpose as has every other thing in  nature's scheme of things. Unhealthy  stock must go to keep the breed in top  shape. But we are competitors in that food  chain so will fight for our share and we  want the best not the worst.  So first be sure the stock is vigorous  when first planted. Then do everything to  keep it that way by proper husbandry.  The menatodes were mentioned briefly  in the last article, but in the ordinary  garden, unlike the commercial plantings,  not too much is going to be done about it. If  the roots of a sickly cane are examined  carefully, damage denoted by nodules and  distortions on the tiny roots and scarred ���  tissue where it has been eaten are easily  seen and identified. If it is too bad then you  must make up your mind either to cleanse  the land by disinfecting it or give up the  idea of growing raspberries.  Assumbing that the situation is not all  that bad and the planting is carried out,  then the next matter of concern is the  stock itself and finally the fruit. At this  point these notes will simply emphasize  that conditions and situatons must be  watched and remind you that the  provincial department of agriculture can  tell you all about it for the price of a stamp.  The fruitworm and the two-spotted  mite are the chaps to be conquered, and  the botryis moulds that can ruin a crop are  the most frequent menace to the harvest.  All these may be dealt with by using the  proper sprays at the proper times and the  department issues a spray calendar that  covers all situations. Commercial plants  are sprayed probably 15 or more times a  season, which give some idea of the importance of proper attention when a  livelihood is at stake. The home gardner  does not face the same penalties and can  afford to take a chance.  The moulds are possibly the most  annoying since they appear on good  healthy fruit that is just ready for picking.  They appear in humid, warm weather and  can be controlled by the use of a Captan  spray. The rain does not cause mould, and  if the fruit is dried off by a good brisk wind  little harm will result. Ignore the mould  when it first appears however, and it is  likely you will lose your crop.  We omitted mention of root rot which is  of course encouraged by bad drainage. As  stated before, raspberries hate wet feet,  and it is vital that the top couple of feet of  soil are properly drained.  It is important, too, to keep the hoe well  clear of root area as the roots are shallow  and easily damaged by careless hoeing.  Horticulturists are struggling with an  afflication that has appeared recently in  this province causing the lateral buds to  dry up and wither before they have the  chance to mature.  It is also .strawberry planting time ahd  once more wc favoured dwellers in this  spot have the best of conditions to provide  as with our own supply of this luscious  fruit. Why, it even grows wild on banks by  the roadside! So next time wc will talk  about it.  national unity  Special Occasion at 5:05 p.m. Sunday  presents a two hour concert by English  singer-actress Cleo Laine and her conductor-arranger husband John Dank-  worth. Well known _on the West Coast,  Laine prowls sinuously over four octaves,  giving dazzling interpretations of Lieder,  blues, opera, jazz, Berlioz, Spike Milligan,  Gershwin, Shakespeare, Kurt Weill or  Noel Coward. The program will include  Kurt Weill's Seven Deadly Sins in which  Laine made her singing debut in 1961 in the  part of Anna.  The summer concerts from Montreal,  Music de Chez Nous, returns at 7:05 p.m.  Sunday, followed at 8:35 p.m. by the  popular BBC quiz program My Music.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Talent  Competition Finals. Tonight Piano concerto No. 3 Rachmaninoff; Lilian  Kilianski, Kitchener Ontario sings Bach  and Saint-Saens; Violin concerto, Walton;  Rhapsody for Clarinet and Orchestra,  Debussy.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Theatre and actors.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 p.m. Bach to  Brubeck with Allan McFee - weeknights.  THURSDAY, MARCH 31.  Probably pre-emptions as it's Budget  Day in Ottawa.  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Gift, by liana  Herzog.  Jazz-Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Roger  Simard Nonet. Great Guitars featuring  Charlie Byrd. Herb Ellis and Barney  Kessel.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra. Tangents, Freedman; Sprach Zarathustra, Strauss.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. books and writers  FRIDAY, APRIL 1  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Talent  Competition. Chantel Juillet, violin,  Sherbrooke; Muryel Martin-Deblois,  soprano, Quebec; Inka Rudnycka, piano,  Winnipeg; Louise-Andree Baril, piano,  Montreal.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Music and  Musicians.  SATURDAY, APRIL 2  Update 8:30 a.m. roundup of B.C.  happenings.        \     '     :    .  Danny Finkelman 10:04 a.m. report  from Toronto Blue Jays training camp.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine, host David Suzuki.  Metropolitan Opera 2:00 p.m. Lulu by  Alan Berg.  CBC Stage 7:05p.m. To the Waterfall by  Michael Nimchuk. A contemporary love  story.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. Profile of  Agnes Macphail, MP. 1921-40.  -  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Short story by  Tom Marshall, poetry by Tom Wayman  and Hans Jewinski.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m.  Academy Awards.  SUNDAY, APRIL 3  Whose Canada? 4:05 p.m. new series.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Cleo Laine  in concert.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. summer  concerts from Montreal.  My Music 8:35 p.m. popular BBC  program.  Concern 9:05 p.m. I'm mad and I won't  take it any more" citizen police, CB radio,  block parent program discussed.  MONDAY, APRIL 4  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 8:04 p.m. comedy.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30  p.m. Interview with Randy Bachman.  Lone Star in concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Talent festival  continued. Rena Stipleman, piano; Judith  Kennedi-Peleg, piano, Eric Wilner, flute  and Michele Boucher, soprano, all from  Montreal.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, APRIL 5  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Rosalie  The Peninsula Times Page C-7  Wednesday, March 30,197fr~  Sorrels; Utah Phillips.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Talent  Competition continued. Marion Harvey,  soprano Sudbury; Hyungsun Paik, violin,  Agincourt; Patricia Harton, mezzo-  soprano, Willowdale; Steven Dann, piano,  Winnipeg.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. the Art world.  ***********  WATCH FOR  7  COASTAL    TIRE  886-2700  * * * **  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  * *'  *  *  *  *  *  *  "fineat dining with an ocean view'  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  DINNER SPECIAL  ���fUctlv* Friday, April 1 and Saturday. April 2  Top Sirloin Steak  6 or.  and  Lobster Tails  8 oi.  served with baked potato, chef talad with choice of drettlngi,  toasted garlic bread and cheese cake for dessert.   75  reservations recommended  $11  Mr. Photography  MIKE CLEMENTS  KITS CAMERAS  Photographing People  Photography la a A lace staring straight  molhod ot communion- out trom iho conlre ot n  lion, Plcturos ot pooplo plcturo may bo tedious.  we monrtt to nny nomo- Try n vnrloty ol place-  thing nbout thorn. Tito merits wllh the subjects  most momoniblo allots looking or moving Into tho  will involve/ blonds oi lam   contro of tho plcturo rnthor  llylnnfnmlllnrnctlvlty In Ihnrinut. Ixpiiila nuggont  Ihaonrrion.atnoodlopolnt montnlly dividing Iho  or Just plnylnQ wllh tho cut. proposed photograph Into  Ihli(In nnd placing the  figure nlono one ol those  lines. However thnt may  BpontArtetty la prater  nblo lo nrtltlnlnl porting  Try lor candid shots, sov   , . .  '     ,   ,.     tnko moro pnnning  hnn  oral ol thorn. I llm s tho ...  clienpoHl pnrt ot photo  graphic equipment II  doesn't hurt to throw 10  nnnpnhots thnt didn't woiK  Into Iho wnnlobniiKol nnd  |ust keep iho one worth  'reproducing lor tho (nmlly  Keep the background  relatively rumple The em  phasls should he on the  parson photographed,  (.right clothing adds Im  pad Be bold and fill as  mucli o* tne Irsmt as pos  Blblo with the sub|ect  Fixed locus cameras tmrjhienwl hy using dash  allow shooting from five or to fill In the needed light.  six leet With an ad|ust Hash fulfills a similar tuneable locus camera the pic Hon Indoor*. Keep people  lure cnn l>e snapped from away from walls lo avoid  two or three feel. shadowing there.  tlmo allows  Iho most common min  tnkoa involve lighting. It  tlmro'�� no light on the fnce  fenluros are Indlscainltila  In tho photogrnph On the  othor bnnd loo hnrnh or  bright n light onuses  squinting or onatlraotlve  shadows (ally morning  and late afternoon are ihe  most flattering times to  tnkn outdoor portraits,  frven outdoors and Improperly Illuminated  cpuntennnco   can   be  m  attic gfatuittesi  em  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  IMIMWMI  m  Date Pad  Apr. 2 ��� The World of Three ��� film for porents of preschoolers, 10 am, Wilson  Creek Group Home.  Apr. 4 ��� Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, 7:30 p.m. St. Aidan's Church Hall.  Apr. 6 ���Sechelt Garden Club Meeting, 7:30 pm, St. Hilda's Hall.  Apr. 10, 11, 12, 13 & 14���7:30 pm, Evangelist Jack Willis speaks at Glad Tidings  Tabernacle, Gower Point Road, Gibsons.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Pender Harbour Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary. Health  Clinic, 7:30 pm  EVERY 2ND WED��� Aero Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. in Clubhouse at Airport.  EVERY THURSDAY  ��� Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madeira Park  ��� 8:00 pm. Bingo Pender Harbour Community Holl.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre. 1:30-3:00 pm  EVERY FRIDAY        ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ��� Sechelt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.  EVERY  MONDAY   ���.Elphinstone  New Horizons group regular   meeting,  Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 o.m. First meeting Sept. 20.  EVERY MONDAY     ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY      ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY ��� General Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt.'  2ND WED. EVERY MONTH ��� Social Creidt Party Meeting, 7:30 pm, Pender Harbour  Elementary School.  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Senior Citizens Dancing, 1:30 p.m.. Senior Citizens Hall.  :  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH ��� Timber Trails Riding Club meeting, 8 pm, Wilson Creek  Rod & Gun Club.  PARTY STOP  mixes ���tobacco.  Sunnycrest Mall  accessories* snack  liquor  ��M  em  VtfMM*  TWILIGHT    THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  YOirvi  GO! A  IAS 11  I OH  IT HKOR.  TAKI  r\uu\f  CARRIE  WED, MARCH 30TH  8 PM  THURS, MARCH 31ST  FRI, APRIL 1ST  SAT, APRIL 2ND  9 PM  1 RESTRICTED: Warnings some  frightening scenes.  PLUS  THURS, MARCH 31ST  FRI, APRIL 1ST  SAT, APRIL 2ND  AT 7 PM  also SAT MATINEE  2 PM  * OENERAl  After you've tried everyUw^Jelje..  * M    m *  ���MAISMfawv  ~tHAG��Y  SUN, APRIL 3RD  MON, APRIL 4TH  TUES, APRIL 5TH  8:00 pm  * RESTRICTED  Wornlngi nude and suggestive  scenes.  Next Attraction  PINK PANTHER STRIKES AGAIN  Potnr Sellar.s  v Happenings anund the Harbour  VIMY NIGHT STAG PARTY  Monday, April 4, there will be a Vimy  Night Stag Party at the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 112 for World War 1  veterans and ordinary members only.  Happy Hour is between 6 and 7 p.m. with  supper afterward. Any members wishing  to attend, call Legion Branch 112.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION EASTER  BONNET PARADE  April 9 is the date for the Easter Bonnet  Parade at the Royal Canadian Legion with  prizes for the best bonnet. This is open to  everyone so start your original creation  now!       ^  MEMORIAL    SERVICE    FOR    JOCK  BACHOP  There will be a memorial service at the  Royal Canadian Legion hall Saturday,  April 2, at 2 p.m. in memory of the late  Jock Bachop. Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112 was represented at the  memorial service for Jock at Simmons  McBride Funeral Home in Vancouver  March 21, when branch member Chick  Page, L.A. members Myrtle Page, Kay  Charlton, Muriel Stiglitz and Doris Edwardson, all close friends of Jock, attended. It was a very comforting and well  read service with organ renditions of  Scottish music in the background. At the  close of the service the legion members  each inserted a poppy in the ribbons of the  family floral spray. They later went to the  home of Jock's sister and were treated like  one of the family. Jock's mother is the  sweetest and dearest person I've ever met  and I hope you will all have the privilege of  meeting her.  PENDER HARBOUR SENIOR CITIZENS  ASSOCIATION BRANCH 80.  Members and friends of the Pender  Harbour Senior Citizens Association  Branch 80 assembled Monday evening,  March 21, for their monthly meeting. After  their short business session ended, the rest  of the evening was devoted to the viewing  of a documentary of colour slides,  photographed, compiled and narrated by  John Daly of Garden Bay. Mr. Daly, a  commercial fisherman and camera enthusiast, made his selection from pictures  he had taken at artificial and natural  spawning grounds of B.C., and built it  around the theme of the conservation and  enhancement of salmon. Among these  illustrations were pictures demonstrating  the progress being made in Pender  Harbour itself in the drive by local  residents to clean up Anderson Creek for  better spawning of humpback salmon. Mr.  Daly commended Wilf Harper for his  Trojan work on the project. The program  ended with a plea from Mr. Daly for  support for the conservation of McGregor  Deris Edwardson 883-2308  River spawning area now endangered by a  proposed B.C. Hydro dam. Mr. Daly was  given a vote of thanks. Refreshments were  served and the March Birthday Cake  baked bV Irene Temple was enjoyed by ,  everyone.  ANNIVERSARY  Longtime residents of Pender Harbour  area Gladys and Bill Brown celebrated  their 40th wedding anniversary on March  27. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Liddle of Madeira  Park celebrated their 58th wedding anniversary on March 28.  The Liddles had three sons and one  daughter, but lost one son in the Air Force.  They have 11 grandchildren and three  great-grandchildren. Gordon was 81 in  January, Ida 79 last November. They were  married in Belfast, Ireland, where Ida was  born and reared.  IN THE HOSPITAL  Les (Grandpa) Hewitt is resting in  Shaughnessy Hospital after an operation  and is in Ward D4. Jack Cummings is still  in St. Mary's Hospital after an operation  and is feeling much better. Alex Rankin of  Earls Cove is recuperating from an  operation and is in St. Mary's Hospital.  IRVINES     LANDING     COMMUNITY  CENTRE  The Irvines Landing Community  Centre is in full swing once again with a  new board of directors. New executives  are President Mrs. Shirley Falconbridge;  Treasurer Mrs. Lois Haddon; Secretary  Mrs. Jean Steernberg.  The mailing address for the Community Centre is P.O. Box 130, Garden  Bay. Monday, April 11, they will be having  a bingo at 8 p.m. There will be a $100 jackpot. The centre's intentions are to, make  full use of their facilities by having bridge  games, open houses, etc. There is already  in progress a ceramics class, HELP (Help  PageC-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 30.1977  Each Other Lose Pounds), Cubs, and a  tiny tot morning class. It is the centre's  sincere hope that the community wil  support their efforts. Membership fees .are  $2 per family, $1 single, obtainable  through Mrs. Linda Reid. New members  and new ideas are welcome. The centre is  in need of a second hand fridge and a small  electric stove. Anyone wishing to dispose  of one please contact Fred Whittle 883-  2559  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS CLUB  A new member to, the Pender Harbour  Lions Club is Lion Ray Mansfield who was  inducted March 16. Lion Len Larson was  presented with a member advancement  key for bringing in six members to the  club. Auction sale, the annual event of the  club, will be held May 14 at the Community  Hall. At the Lions last meeting Shirley  Vader gave a very enlightening talk on the  proposed swimming pool for the Pender  Harbour area. Next meeting of the Pender  Harbour lions will be their most important  meeting of the year, election of officers.  I  U>r   heahll>   '"f/o0r  Come bv the  1.500 down- Pt. Rd.. <;il>son>   Mtt>-<>7 1 I  we <*ive all our plants  tender, loving eare  BEDS  Spring  Box  a|W Matti  ress  39'  $i  54'  s'ng/��  100  100  1st ^m  Sofas  and  Chairs  from  k00  SURPLUS!  FURNITURE SALE  NOW ON!  We are overstocked on quality home furnishings.  All our beds, sofas, chairs, dinettes, coffee and  end tables and lamps are all brand name units.  EVERYTHING MUST  BE SOLD!  ��� Loveseat and chair from Hankin  ��� Sofas and chairs from Townehall and Hankin-  ��� Dinettes from Defehr and Dales Furniture  ��� Brand name Box Springs and Mattresses  ��� Lamps from Progressive and Russell  ��� Coffee and End Tables from Defehr, Dales and  Good Tables of California  Local No. 2 White  POTATOES 15&79c  White or Pink _.  GRAPEFRUIT 5fo89c  Imported **#*r  SPINACH     COHO     10  OZ.    mmmhimW  GROCERY SPECIALS  Royale  r nr Lit aaa  TOWELS 2 roi! 88��  Welchade  GRAPE A _-.  DRINK 10 oz 2f.r59  Cotf**  TabVe  and  fcnd  Tables  3 p****  ����������  ,��*Y��  Va��iPs  Hoi*  CHINA LILY Ct  IINESE FOODS  BEAN SPROUTS 19 oz    47c  Sweet & Sour  SAUCE 10 oZ   53'  Pork or Chicken  CHOPSUEY 19oZ         79��  Beef or  CHICKEN CURRIED is  .. 79*  AIIAlll   ���������������������.sW   .miAitf^a^B mmmm.  OZ   49'  CHOW MEIN NOODLES 4  KERNEL CORN K       39'  *D<uit mite tkeAt fovtflCc  M   ,   *   s>      . Used Beds. Sofas and Chairs at Bargain Prices  dtwot$4* come in turn.  COAST  HOMES  MCHaHf      IKMfVIU ��IVI��  885-9979  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Box 966 Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  M.D.L. W00623A  ^me^mWWm\\��m^mW    I  HOMES  mcwii . rowiumvi*  885-3515  BAKERY FRESH  HOT DOG BUNS do. 69c  RASPBERRY JELLY ROLL  69c  Prices Effective:  Thurs.. March 31  Fri., April 1  Sat., April 2  Phoiw 885-2025  .  885-9823 ���Bakary  885 9812   -WW at D-.pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  &

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