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The Peninsula Times Feb 22, 1978

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Array 7    -V  2nd_CJasps_MaiL  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams. Landing   Gibsons. Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek. Sefma Park, Sechelt. Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork. Garden'Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls f"r��-e, Egmont  apulagjr���  from village alderman  20 Pages ���15c Copy  .\ %  i ���*.  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  Wednesday, February 22,1978  Local anions  Sechelt alderman Morgan Thompson  has apologized to developer Hayden  Killam for suggesting he may be bribing  members of the village council, but, so far,  Killam shows no sign of dropping his  slander suit against Thompson.  In his written statement, delivered at  Wednesday's   council   meeting,   the  continued later in the meeting when  Killam presented the council with his  plans for the area. '  The aldermen have insisted the lumber  is located in an illegal zone but Killam  denies this and refuses to, inove^his  materials. At an earlier jmeetingYtne,  council agreed to-listen-to an alternate  picket bank  A 500 name petition % calling for the  reinstatement of teller Carol Dulyk was  delivered to the Vancouver head office of  the Bank of Commerce, Monday.  The petition was a prelude' to this  Friday's federal Labour Relation's Board  hearing which will rule on Dulyk's complaint that she was laid off from the  Gibsons' branch of the Commerce for her  union activities.  An organizer for the United Bank-  worker's local of the Service, Office and  Retail Worker's Union of Canada, Dulyk  lost her job on January 31. Dulyk says the  official reason given for the action^was  that the branch was over-staffed but in her  suit against the Commerce she claims she  was not. the junior employee and another  teller should have been asked to leave.  Dulyk is the second United Bank  Worker's representative to lose her job at  the Sunnycrest Mall branch. Eileen  Quigley, the original union organizer, was  laid off last October.  . Since February 1, the two women have  maintained an information picket outside  the bank. On Saturday they were joined by  union members from B.C. Ferries, Port  Mellon and the. United Fishermen and  Allied Workers' Union. The UFAW has  contributed $75 towards establishing  bankworkers organizing committee on the  peninsula.  According .to Quigley, Commerce  customers have been sympathetic towards  . the picketers "although we haven't had too  much luck in-getting people to withdraw  their accounts."  During the ,week, bank officials apparently tried to have the women removed  from the sidewalk:in-front-of the branch  but Quigley says they gave up the idea "as  it would just lead to a confrontation."  . Both she and Dulyk said if any attempt  was made to remoyeYtoemJhey^Juld  esisfT  ' Quigley. also said the two have been  threatened with a libel action after a story  appeared in last wekek's edition of the  Times describing working conditions in  the"*'branch and the^ reaction of  *���j&.jwip. -fr**. ������ .   > ��� ���See Page A-3  alderman sad-"i~wishH<>-ittak^t--elear���propesaHor-the-siter  that I did not intend in any Vay to allege,  or imply, that Mr. Killam had, in fact,  sought to influence councilby improper  means." /'  During the February 1 council meeting  Thompson alleged there were rumours  Killam was "paying off" some aldermen  to favourably settle a dispute over the  location of his lumberyard, now located  behind the Legion.  Three days later a wrifrfor slander was  served on Thompson.   x  Killaiq is seeking an injunction against  him, damages and court costs.  Befor the regular order of business at  last week's meeting Thompson read his  statement to the other aldermen. In it he  stated "I meant by my remarks that the  inordinate delay in taking action in this  matter brings Council into disrespect  because people conclude that Council/lias  been subjected to improper influence.  When Council fails in its duty, these inferences are drawn by the public without  regard for the truth."  Thompson went on "MrrKillam, has, of  course, made no improper attempt to  influence members of council. I have  known, him for many years and I know thai  he is not a person who would do such a  thing."  Killam did not enter the building until  after Thompson had finished his address  and tne "alderman said he regretted his  absence. He concluded his apology with  the words "I am sorry that my remarks  may have embarrassed Mr. Killam."  The argument over the lumberyard  Killam's blueprints call for his lumber  to be roofed over and this roof to be  covered'with a garden and recreation  area. Another 24 apartment units would be  built to add to the 14 Killam has constructed on Dolphin Street.  In- his presentation Killam said he  understood the aldermen wanted "only the  idea of the concept and not the actual nitty-  gritty."      ,   -  Thompson said that Killam had earlier  led the council to believe the recreation  area would be much larger than the 350 by  40 feet'he was now proposing.  "That's not very much in my  estimation," said the alderman, adding he  also hadn't realized more apartment units  were planried.  "The point where I disagree," said  Thompson, "is the vast number of people  he wants to put in a small area and provide  only half an acre for recreation."  "I don't believe you know what you're  talking about," replied Killam, saying  most front and back gardens in the village  don't total 40 feet.  Mayor Harold Nelson said Killam's  plans for a roofed storage area "appear to  have ended" the debate over whether  lumber should be stored on��the site. Now,  said'the mayor, the village.has to be  concerned the proposed construction was  not an eyesore and that all fire regulations  were met.  During the discussion Killam and  Village Clerk Tom Wood got into an  argument over the number of parking  ���See Page A-3  V* .  tiff  . V*f "  AND THE WAULS cambo tumbling  down ... There's nothing left now of  the gym on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve except a large heap of  blackened wood lying beside Highway  101. Destroyed by fire on February 11,  the building was bulldozed into fribble  last Friday. Gone, also, are the  colourful graphics that greeted  motorists as they enterered the  village. The paintings were designed  by Jamie Dixon and executed by  students of tho old residential school.  ���Timesphotos  Are Timber  Days dead?  Sechelt'sJTmiibje^  thwrlosT"Iog rolling contest unless ,tne  village can find someone to organize the  annual festivities!  "If no one comes forward maybe we'll  just have to cancel it/' Alderman Frank  Leitner7 said during last week's village  council meeting. ' 7  Leitner said that while there has been  interest from people wanting'.to...set up  booths during toe three-day event, no one  has been found to chair the Timber Days  committee.      .  "There's iotsof people willing to help  but not to run it and I don't blame them,"  ; said Mayor Harold Nelson.  Last year's -pmmitteeJiGad, Lilly  ...Fraser,. resigned from JJie job several  monthsago. ������'.,..... 7/     ,  Leitner said he was sure someone could  be found to look after the timber sports  part of the program, but it was everything  else he was worried about. "The music,  the parade, ajl have to be arranged," he  told council. .  The Kinsmen Club have already announced they will not be holding their beer  garden in Hackett Park this year. In 1977,  sovoral local men wero fined and ono sent  to jail after thoy attacked a policeman  during a fight at the beor garden Which  was set up on the tennis court.  The village council decided Wednesday  to ask local service organizations to holp  ���run tho Victoria weekend celebration.  They will also hold an organizational  meeting for the, public.  "THE MILLER and His Man," part  of the display of Victorian toy  theatres now at the 7 Elphinstone'  Pioneer:, Museum, captures the 'at  tention of Charles McDermott. The  exhibition will be open each Saturday  from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. until March 11.  ��� Timesphoto  Break and enters hit area  A wave of break and enters and thefts  hit both Sechelt arid Gibsons last week. ,  On February 16 a home In Wilson Creek  was broken Into. While nothing was  reported stolen police say this to the third  Undo the house has been entered by,  thieves. '  The next (lay several items were taken  from a trailer In Selma Park.  In Gibsons, $40 was removed from  Andy's^Drlve-In, February 12.  Tho same day three rooms in tho  Beachcomber Inn  were  entered  and  personal belongings stolen. A 35 mm  Fujica camera has still to be recovered.  A Graig stereo tapedeck, a RCA  tachometer and several tapes were taken  February 13 from a Camero parked at the  bottom of School Hill.  Gibsons' RCMP report they liavo also  cracked a juvenile crime ring responsible  for several break ond enters in the village  area.  Sechelt RCMP had tho "Batmobilo",  the mobile breathalyzer unit;, In.uso Inst  wcelkcnd, The converted truck ls rotated  among Lower Mainland detachments.  may be up now but can gales last the season?  ?  ��. 7'7"l ���*',  I" " ' ''I ��� / ,'  ^ a ., pi 1,1 hi p '^YY1 'ii  ,��K7  Vtt  7 x,,:::%,.  The biggest threat facing amateur  hockey on tho Sunshine Coast Is those off-  penlnsula teams who promise to play .here-  arid then cancel ouraTthe last moment,  says one of the new directors of the Gales'  hockey club.,  ' "After all/' sighs Bruce Wormald,  "how many tlmefl can you say 'sorry' to  tho fans beforo thoy start losing faith." So  far, this year, the Gales have had to  apologize for nine cancellations,  After somo frantic scurrying nround  substitutions were found for four of the  games. The other five, along with the  . anticipation gate receipts, ty��d to he  scratched.  But after months of disorganization,  iiunor* of ilnwiclalmlwuuwg��TOOnt and  pIumwttlnKplaycrsmoralc, the Gales arc  back ori their feet. Wormald syas it'lp oven  possible tho team,could makjp a profit this  yoar.- ��������� [   '  The    Gales'\   organization , was  ���ri"1., :Y'',v'A;.'a,!**^.''��**^^.,';,','  ^i'7'  uX  established last summer amid a blaze of  media hypo and .promises of blg-tlme.  hockeyoriffiecoast. However,by the fall  things wefef starlirig to go'wrong arid last  month new directors were brought in and  tho Gales offlcally incorporated as a nonprofit socloty.       * ,.,, ���, ��� ,      \,  Of tho original directors Wormald says  only two still remain with tho club.  "The Galea, wero set up In a funny  way," Wormald said recently. "People  were called directors but, thoy wero  nothlngrreally. Thoy wore just a bunch of  guys. Nobody had any Sot rcspon-  ,sibulltlos."  Tho directors also had personality  problems with tholr teams, sayd Wor-  MW.H'f#|**Ipft'.>��r��^^  "They wouldn't put up with player egos  and there were lots of conflicts. The  players were against'each other and  against the directors, The problems Just  became too much so evoryono ended, up  Y'v7. *Y���' Y *''***...^Y1.''," i". 'a*��i,*���.**,��,���.,.,���:-'.y^.p.-as pi'.., A}.*.  saying > hell with it"."  * Wormald arid the: five other current  directors., decided to take .oyer the  management of tho Gales "because wo  wanted to see hockey survive horo,"  Between thorn tlio six men havo poured  several thousond dollars Into the team.  exaggerated to give tho impression thoro  were lots of people there and lota of money  comjngjn when, in actual! fact, nothing..,  llko that was happening."  ^ When tho now directors started Issuing  numbered admission tickets Wormald  said   lt   was   found   that   attendance  Gonzaga, however, paid up.  "Cost is tho biggest reason other,teams  cancel out", explains Wormald, '.'Theso  teams are, a mix of guys, the average ago  Kls'25-30 and thoy havo problems getting  away from'their famlHosrThcnrthoro aro  a lot of guys laid off. Thoy can't ovon af-  Tho Gales', anticipated annual deficit ls   averaged 250 people for 0 Saturday night "ford tho forry faro over."  $700 but Wormald says fund-rnlslng no  tlvltlcs and a good attendance at tho  remaining homo games could turn this  Into a surplus,  Hoem'phfltlcfliiy donlosruriiriUfSthat  somo of the club's money may have been  embezzled,  "There's Just too many accusations,,  being mado about how tho team was  gamo and 100 on Sunday afternoon "which  is way below what pooplo thought it was."  Wormald says that 7700 pooplo .can bo  jammed Into the Sechelt arena but tlio fire-  Marshall ifriight gotTpC"^*"^*" '*"1"  With several confirmed games ahead of  Uiem and tho excitement confirmed  games ahead of them and Uio excitement  of this weekend's contest against Gonzagn  Travailing players pay most of tholr  own expenses but sometimes the homo  toam will cover hotel arrangements. Tho  cost of sending tlio referees and officials  comesTout of Uio toriih^budgliit."���.    ��� ~  "We'll more or less play anyono who  will play us," Wormald soys, "as long as  wo can afford to got thoro."  ' Despite, tho upswing in the Gales'  tiOTifletif*W0rm^  external��audit of * the* bo^ks* showed no  funds wero missing.  "I think what may have happened,'' he  continued/*:. M t^nt the attendance figures  ak the   arena. v^ere ��� grossly  over"  team^llmirvlveintonextHeasonr  *  "I'm not prepared to say l^thero will bo  \  now full of team spirltfsayfl the-director;  Tho club has now started asking for  appearance bonds from, teams who   Tiofckey*nextycnr.Ifthereis,it will have to  promise typtey here "but usvmllvthey,teU * W      toaguo, Under no circumstances  us to get lost," Wormald fiftld,,    ,   ;l 7 '' ��ah .V<5 VW, ��>n'i *i��xl^|��^^ ��� ^��-t^Upa M^f*  7,7'  '    '���'    T-"Y  :    ''     AX'', '    ���/,'.   '������   ���   ��� ���''   ���"     ���        ��� .���"''   :    '���  wo'ro dplng now,"  In league play tho Gales would rank no  bctterYUian on intermediate, Blcveli  Wormald says. "Wo would like to join, the  North Vancouver--Amateur Hockey  ���League. We've madoswrno Initial Inquiries  but thoro's no committment. Thoy are  vory selective.  The Gales hope to end Uio year with a  play-off competition against a Powell  Rlvor toam. At stake will Iks the cup that  onco belonged to tho now-defunct commercial' >hocKoJ leaguo7  Wdrmald says these play-off'.games  should bring ln about $350 each for the  Gales, The anticipated revenue for the  year la $4,000 with expenditures at $4,700.  "MosrortwarhflflfferRftMtowwdffihe^  ���nn houHce rental at the arei^r���* -  If the Gales do manage to mako somo  money this season, says their director, tho  profits will bo put back Into local amateur  , p. p7 ,    ������/'*.�����  15 ��� :  ����� a..-,.*. �����.��.,.��:(, ���;,'  ���*���*-  -.,.  -,   ^��a5*t^. rt-Wlrrt^iWWKMS!  taf ^y�����>tfp^���*#l���*r#��**<�����1 {n��"*i ���*"  '  ill WiSljtfW >**vr��Ps��ls*ilH*1E(*i ttl  -M<*ijt**iv -^iiwtjrij tt  * fM&MK-Mr p**.****  *X;  V,  �� A����*^  ,$��k.  ���<%  ll^*f^y��^w^t^^M'w', ��i*yj*J"|i' fciVj*  ih ^v^, ,.^i ^wa^ p^^meimimm^ tvm&fflii*^^  im^  ���v^f ��4*MMt��Aifi'-Vf^^��-.,  jPPIltl-p"1" K*IMat*ll|P-, ���  I'-'iS,,,  rv- a  n ^^*   11" ��i**W ���*���� �� ���"'  '7  <[...  ..���..��|r|^t..  , c /     '  <���������  r   /'  1  7-  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Ay''^mH:*^'"'''mtomm\mmnmTOWl-m^^^mimLJ-.^m^^^  '*'���' ������'    ~? ''"'..'>-.'.'*, ,s, "     .-   .      ���   "  ,   _.'"   ./  YYY7'-.Y~"  'i Y-*���    '*��� -^   "7 ** Y,-T    *''   Y   *- -        '* -'*-v*Y*-'*   *       ' -' 7^, .'~p **   *  **    * ^  Y7V%'��� ]$,:XXAA:- i A y.;._. J 7 ��� 7v \A ������;i; YA)Jte��i>ress is the unsleeping gudrdiqtvof- ,  "���Dennis FifeMraid,CEditor.''V   7v." -��� 7 '��� ��� eyeryloiherrightfthat"free W prize,**;,r,.' "  X v ���*>' ./���   "- * 'Y ��� 7 7" , 7 <7  ,- ���- ;   . S 7 ;;*. ������-,���,    ' ���WttstonChurchiUX  Public service  pays more in  If  you have an ��� overwhelming  desire to become a village alderman  ��� do it in Gibsons ��� it's far more'  profitable.'-    -  -    -    -  Gibsons council members receive  more than double the honorarium of  their Sechelt counterparts. The  mayor doesn't do badly^ither. -  In 1977, the elected representatives of the village of Gibsons were  paid $1,610 annually and the mayor  got a check for $2,780.  In Sechelt the aldermen were paid  $650 a year and the mayor, $1,300.  Salary increases are also better in  Gibsons, especially if .you're an  alderman. In 1972, the village council  paid themselves $850 and the next  year jumped it to $1,280. By 1977, the  aldermen were paid $1,610 for their  services.  As for the mayor ��� in 1972, his*  salary was $1,278 and by last year this  had more than doubled to $2,780.  During this period the salary of  Sechelt aldermen rose to $700 from  $500 and in 1977 the ma^or received  $l,40plmsteaa"ofli,0007-  Gibsons' council- has not yet  decided on their 1978 increases but a  spokesman at the village office said it  was expected they would fall within  the six per, cent-AIB guidelines.  . It is hoped that this year, when  debating their final budgeCihe  aldermen will remember fiscal  restraint begins at home-  Public service does not need to  keep pace with inflation.  64A~cras^  <?  Reflections  Past memories  By Vem Giesbrecht  ''It's a real pity, man, but you don't stand a chance if you're from around here."  A blueprint fortomorrow ���  and the DevH take the hindmost  TRAVEL NOTES ��� 10 YEARS LATER  "Too often travel, ' instead of  broadening tne mind, merely lengthens  the conversation," someone once said,  probably a person who had suffered  through many tedious, rnile-by-mUe accounts of trips to Pouce Coupe or Yahk.  It's true. TraveUers can be the bipggest  bores. After the tenth slide of Fred and  Ethel grinning in front of a castle or  monument (yes, Yahk has one"too), the  viewer's attention has a tendency to  wander:��� ;   I beg your indulgejaceUiowever, on .two.  counts. I've waited more than ten years  before inflicting this travelogue on you,  which means I've forgotten^most,of what,  . happenedYAlso, there will be no slides. .'  When I think-of my gIbridus>EUropqan  adventure, which was sandwiched1, blet-  '     "     ,��� ��������'--���     ���  '���!     IPt'i*-'   ���".      -I|M����� ���...ll-^Ji-a���. a.  -���.   .. la*������ f4��� J���M- Wm, ���P  bread and cheese in a wooden hut,  listening to the cowbells tinkling outside.  An ancient white-bearded man, a ringer  for Heidi's grandfather, sat at the next  table, talking to the hostess in a dialect we  didn't understand. The only jarring note  was the sign on the log wall "Pepsi Gibst  Swung" (Pepsi Swings).  The White cliffs of Dover were impressive enough but the Channel crossing  ' from Ostend was crowded and rough. In  their rush to get ashore,  passengers  -resembledherds-ot^cattieTanllpj^  few bitter "mpos'* were heard,  By MARYANNE WEST  To even the casual observer of the  economic scene it must be obvious by now  that. big government  is  incapable  qJL  resolving the problems of an area like ours  in the foreseeable future.  Someone, here or there, may benefit  from a spin-off from tne pipeline or get a  short term construction job, but Premier  Bennett is surely correct tliat what people  are looking for is tne stability of long term  employment ratherjhan traditional boom  and bust.  This area is, in many ways, a  miexocosnrof CanadaTWeTirmgThinmost  allthe commodities and supplies we needy,  ween two visit^oTEx^fjTTrcrften UifaKof*-.  my'stomach. Jostling in queues with other  tourists, eating strange food, particularly.  a scrawny, half-cooked chicken" at Hen-  daye, France, near the~J>panish border,  sleeping fitfully in second-class railway  coaches on all-night trips through several  countries...these experiences caused  ~7iiTisipie^  system. I lost seven pounds and seemed to  be sick half the tmie,  But there was beauty and excitement  enough to nwke me forget how miserable I  felt, arid uglipess and gloom as well.  These are some of the memories that  have stayed with me, more than a decade  later: 7-.,....,,;;,,,, ... 7 7.7.j..Y..77\  The Portuguese coast was wild arid lush  and green. The shabby but speedy train  belched black smoke as it hurtled through  tunnels and flashed by whole families  hoeing corn In the last hour of sunlight.  I searched the narrow, steep streets of  Vigo, Spain, for a sign with the magic  words; "English spoken" and a short  while later, was following a sweaty man to  my first .European lodging, a small upstairs room with a straw-filled pillow and  no running water. I was serenaded during  the night by two cats, scratching and  mauling each other on the steep, tiled roof  of the houso next door.        \       'a.  After meeting a friend In northern  Spain, wo caught a train to Paris/where  we shunned the Louvre and Eiffel Tower in  favor of a Montparnasso restaurant. There  wo read tho International Edition of the  Herald Tribune and conjured up visions of  Hemingway until tho subways closed,  forcing us to walk back to our hotel,'which  was also closed.  Switzerland wns as clean arid picturesque as depleted In postcards, almost-  too lovely to be true. Wo met a mutual  ^ft|endin,l<lcstAlandirie^>out.aitt:..toxtbook��  on l�� flaccn-halred vyaltress who giggled a  lot.   . ,. A\\<,     , ^    ..... i  We hiked in tho Alps above Innsbruck,  watching tho thunderclouds wrltho around  tho mountalntops, then erupt with lightning and thunder'nnd fierce rain. We lost  our way after dark onco, but found shelter  In a "Gasthof" at Hungersburg, where we  stayed for several days,  On one of our hikes, wo liad toa and  The Peninsula5^*^  Published Wednesdays nl Sechelt  on n.C.'H SuiiHhine Const  ! by   "���1" ���"'rl1hc-PcnimtrlnJ>rimt?S'"���J"   for West pres .Publication!. Ltd.  ,  ,nt Sechelt, B.C.  HoxJIO ���Sechelt, H,(.\  VON MO  ���.���. ^%WMt*.|Mll&p*Wl"  Carnaby Street was all the rage in  London that summer and we dutifully  toured'ttie.shops;-as well as the1 other  "must" attractions: Piccadilly Circus,  Buckingham Palace,; Hyde^ Park,  Trafalgar  Square;- Spho...but   what X  ���OfficehmtrsT"��r30ii.mv"  .    toSp.m, TiK'x.-Sni.  ,!>7C",  PY-Y^fY.,*,.'  > Sub.scrlptlon Hiitcs-dnAdvAhco)        {  laocul, (K7 per jcw. Hcyond ,15 fijlles, $8V *,,*. . ,  L't.7��.. .7','7>i3Tiip'.."*>^* --��*'...'..- "��� ��� ������^"''^i.^-Aimm.m1"-- '-  '     1 _    ^.'/HH*"        ' Ja.     ��� .,,-,��,*,.���.,���-�����-..,-������aaa .,1,,..-*..  remember best is the way a gustof wind  rippled ttie ivy on a tall buUding as we ran  through Regent Park.'  A few days later, we skipped stones on  Lake Windermere and examined a suitcase and other reUcs of Wordsworth's stay  at a cottage in Grasniere. On the way, we  encountered an old shepherd and his  ~coltte7"stridi^  grass, and I remembered the poepil had  studied just a few months earlier "...Upon  the forest side in Grasmere Vale there  dwelt a Shepherd, Michael was his name;  an old man, stout of heart, and strong of  limb..."; 7". ���. Y'7; ':'.'   '".  Ireland was a disappointment, though  on the surface it was peaceful.1 Belfast was  undistinguished but Dublin was dark and  dingy, seemingly without color and  sparkle. The River Liffey was filthier than  Uie Fraser and the atmosphere in the city  was depressing.  Limerick was even worse, a city of duU  houses, slovenly housewives, ragged  urchins and horse droppings on the  streets. The Roma Cafe produced superb  hamburgers, though.  There's much that J've left out, like the  boat trip on the Rhine, from Bingen to Bonn  and the tears In the German people's eyes  as we passed the Lorelle; Heidelberg and  Caerphilly.castles; the mad taxi ride ln  Amsterdam; ttie night we slept In Victoria  station...but I've begged your indulgence  long enough.  Q There ..ow, you can relax for tho next 10,  years ��� or until the next friend returns  from Yahk.  Jack 'n JUL  EtUtor, The Times:  v I thank you for running the article on  ;Jack"'ifJlll Playsctiodl inUioPbbTuary 8^  'edition.",. '������,'   h  ���    '  Wo havo Indeed moved but not "to a  house on Park Rd." The "house" In  question is the Parish houae of St. Mary's  across tho highway from tho Gibsons  Winter Club.  Jack 'n Jill has enrolled three-year-olds  for some years now. We have,ran vt  February 14, added yet anothor class of  three-year-olds. We now havo two four-  year-old classos on Mondays and Wednesdays and two three-yoor-old classos on  Tuesday nn Thursdays.  Hopefully, we will soon be able to add a  Uiird day for tho four-year-old classes.  Duo to government regulations, our full  .capacityis M children. At the present time,  wo havo 03 children enrolled.  We can always use the publicity Jhat  Uie local press can glvo us but wo would  appreciate It very much If you could keep  the facts straight. If at any tlipcyou wish  to" know moro nbout Jack ��n Jill  "Playschool, I would gladly give you* any  Information you wish.  CathlWalUa,  ~ producing very little ourselves and we  haye the same unsatisfactory conditions  for_longrterm opportunities.  . The old-timers wiU teU you it.wasn't  always thus. The early settlers produced  ; �� most of their,own food ~ an expedition to  wTaricdtWer""'"'"     ' " "   -'-~"  ^T-lll1riT~ia3^iiaa^^^  difficult   and   of   course   the   natural  resources were not as depleted as they are  now.  On ttie Sunshine Coast, as in the rest of  North America, we've lived as if our  resources were inexhaustible, (why should  we have been more far sighted?) and we  later any landfiU area near to habitation  will  produce  leakage  problems.   And  anyway, it's such a waste, a waste we can  no longer afford. There is ho lack of  knowledge in this field either, but it's too  ',' easy just to blame.ttie Regional Board for  lack of vision. They must depend upon our  willingness to make such a system work,  to be willing to put up the initial capital for  a proper recycling project. One which  would return a dividend in several permanent jobs as well as a~inarketable  product which could be used to increase  the productivity of the land.   Paper^productsjcould likewise be used  in several ways, not ttilOeast-of-which-is  ���insulation materialT'This" could save  only energy but help balance our tax  budget. . Editor, The Times:  Sewage is another potential resource        This is a joint statement of support for  which we spend-money to throw-away   Carol Dulyk and Jhe United Bankworkers  when, wittisomefurther-thought, we could fcjJJnion from Gibjsons' local 21 and Pender  -T^iJteHtie^lnaM^utTte^  speed ttie growth of tree crops or to grow   and Allied .Workers Union.  communities have' lost their boundaries  arid with them their unique character and  personality and the sense of belonging.  Already, we see the ugly results in vandalism, abuse of alcohol and the uncaring  society which, in urban areas, is finding  the only solution to its^problems is to  return to the neighbourhood concept.  Do we have to go- through the whole  cycle or can we find ttie will to redirect our  course before it is too late?  Union supports  ^5ri3anlr:eniploTee  nr tax M.        J  forage crops for horses and livestock. This  technology is long out of the experimental  stage and perhaps we should shop around  for consulting engineers with 20th century  perspectives.  Then, there is ttie potential of this area  ^^faUedixrreplenish the  ;6��iia  However, it may not be too late to begin  to think iri terms of good husbandry ��� to  return to ttie land and ocean in proportion  to what we take out. To think in terms of  providing a livelihood for a number of  people rather than allowing a few to make  a fortune. After all, if we destroy this area  where then do we go? The Mad Hatter's  tea party seems to have exhausted the  clean plates and be coming around full  circle.  Let's look at our resources in 1978.  The big timber has all gone and logging  isn't able to expand, but we could be doing  more to plant trees for following  generations and for the well being of our  own. Trees play a major part in climatic  balance and the loss of forest cover alters  the CO 2 ratio in the atmosphere. Nature is  slow and somewhat haphazard in  repairing the scars left by logging but  there is a lot of knowledge available about  tree farming and growing trees as a  renewable crop in planned rotation.  We shouldn't overlook tho possibilities  inherent ln the despised but fast growing  alder. It thrives In wet bottom land and  ��� provides excellent firewood, a commodity  which increases in value ln proportion to  the Increase In rates and heating oil.  The first settlers supported a canning '  operation and there should bo no reason  why wo couldn't produce far more food  , locally and perhaps support a co-operative  venture to utlllso tho excess from prlvato  The sea is no longer as bountiful as ln  earlier days but horo,again wo could bo',,,,  working to rebuild fish stocks, undeterred  by the experience of Mr. Meneely, and  exploring the possibilities of harvesting  species In good supply but hitherto Ignored  or wasted, such as the dog fish, Fish and  chips anyone? ���'    ���    ft.  Then, there's the possibility of tteawe&i  farming ���. experimental still, but worth  looking into,  Have we lost our boatbuilding skills?  Isn't thoro a market for craftsmanship In  small boats again ns Uiero Is for hand-  crafter matorlals and pottery? Couldn't  wo uso re-cyclablo material to mako  equipment for schools and play centres?  .���* Perhaps tho largest untapped resource  In tho community ts* ono wo haven't yet  come to recognise as a potential asset -  gartiage. We still, apparently, aro only  prepared to see it as waste, something to  put out of alfilU as fast aapossible.-���.,..���.  .So-called, "sanitary", ..land-fill ,  operations aro not really suited to an area  which,has so little workable land - you  . can't bury it In rock, and the glacial  ; 5npWllrie,;k*M.."^ch\^.C^^^'��ar. K;  r^ralnage qxiaiinea-^ri^L^ihat Sooner or  ourselves and our city neighbours. We  have beautiful,' sheltered waters for  canoeing and sailing, unspoiled mountains  for back-packing,, hiking, cross country  skiing and the sort of wUd splendour  mankind needs to keep himself in proper  perspective. AU this is ours, for ourselves  and to share, but,we seem not to haye a  vision beyond me cluttered commercial  battlefield of competing Kentucky Fried  Chickens' - Bigf Mac's and neon motel  signs which results in a Penticton.  Our local governments have employed  community planners for a decade or more.  There are numerous reports gathering  dust on the shelves, yet urban Sprawl  continues unabated. Development is on an  every man for himself basis and the Devil  take the hindmost with no thought for the  overall result.  From Langdale to Earl's Cove there is,  a continuous chain of development. Our  After reviewing the facts in ttie dispute  between SORWUC United Bankworker's  member Carol Dulyk and the Bank of  Commerce, we could only draw ttie conclusion Carol was laid off because of her  union activities.  .p.���BecauseT-^bankworkers-~are---not-  organized they are forced to work without  a contract or right to protect them; the  rights enjoyed by all workers working  under a union contract.  Bank workers represent the largest  group of unorganized workers in Canada.  We, as trade unionists, feel it is our duty to  aid however*and whenever possible in  organizing the unprganized.  We condemn the treatment of Carol  Dulyk by the Bank of "Commerce  management.  We call upon the Bank of Cpmmerce to:  1. Reinstate Carol Dulyk immediately.  2, Stop harassment and intimidation,  impUed or otherwise, of bankworkers in  their attempts to form a union and  establish a first contract with the bank.  Slavko Jovick,  Secretary-Treasurer Local 21 of the  UFAWU.  ������!  mistruth"  So you had to do it again!  "LEE TRIES TOGO ON RECORD AS  FOR A MARINA". Your report, or  misreport, said:' "In fact, said Lee, he and .  two other directors had supported the  marina rezoning," is such a crass  mistruth, that! begin to wonder why your  reporter feU on her face entering the  meeting.*  For the record, from script written  during-Director-Hoemberg-^-addressr^l-  have to  correct Director Hoemberg's  statement   that   the   board    voted  unanimously against the marina. In fact,  five directors .voted against-the-marina  and three'abstained". -  V    Simply put, three directors abstained,  from voting, well aware that an abstention  counts as a vote in the sense that it is not a v  contrary vote and the reason, is very  simple. No tangible evidence had been put  before them upon which to'register a  positive vote and that is the proper and  intelligent way to represenfthose who in  their wisdom elected them'to office.  ��� I later found that some very tangible  facts were in the possession of the planner.  The fault lies in ttie failure of Chairman  Almond riot instructing the Secretary as to  the correct order of the vote. The matter  was not of first consequence until Director  Hoemberg wrongly stated that there was a  unanimous vote and might never have  been raised other than just another sloppy  piece of work.  Your other article is so stupid as to defy  belief. Lee has never* said the board is  Ulegal. He has, and still says, that IF  certain premises are not accepted then the  Board is iUegal etc.  * Your partial reporting of the lawyer's  letter is a companion piece and as you  have had the courtesy extended to you of a  full printed text on each and every oc,-  casion, you are playing either by com-,  mission or omission, some^-siUy little  game, ^perhaps for ��� sensationalism, to  boost ttie circulation of ttie Peninsula  Times.  - It would sery_e_^u_b^tertand certainly  ttie local citizenry if you bent youTefforts~  to accurately reporting facts, not fancies  or phantasies.  It is no accident that problems in both  these matters centers, upon the responsibility of directors understanding upon  what they adjudicate on behalf of the  electors and according to the true International and National Parliamentary  precepts either casta Yes, a No vote or for  whatever reasons-abstain.  "^TuTtherrit is the part ot tne sworn dutyY  of ttie Chairman of the board to ensure that  equity and accuracy are strictly dispensed, hi this regard accuracy is not served  by quoting Lee as asking for a full transcript of each andeyer-y-meeting,*. wtiickis  ���-iffi-iarira^e-tiiTfo*^^  the accuracy --, of- a meeting that. he  discovered' that* a vital piece of tape  recording was missing. Director Almond  replied that there' 'is no law requiring tape  recordings to be made".  Charles Lee  Area C Director  V  ^-^  Committee heeds Help  fighting Hydro hikes  his best efforts to hold inflation to 6 per  ceftt|b^tyearf  Miriistbr \foV kncVgy, \ Transport and  Communications, ls a Director of B.C.  Hydro, We, the Committee for Responsible  Hydro Rates (CRHR), planjo ask Mr.  Davis to act in Cabinet to give effect to  Mrs. Bennett's promise.  We believe the  Editor, The Times:  May we ask your help to reach tlie  people in ypur area who heat their houses  electrically?  \Ve wonder, do thoy know what Is hitting them? , ( �� ,  ,,,,3-G* Hydro'anewW^  to pay now f or thi^yiVaV'k M�� anWprwlts,  for f^ilir^ (ionstruttlpn Wd profits, find a  bit extra to cover profits it thinks It should  liave made In the past.  To verify this thoy need only read  Hydro's own advertisements.  ,   When Mr, Bonner took over B.C. Hydro  lie complained of having surplus power.'; Crown Corporation - If  He told m to LIVE BETTER ELEC   replacing Mr. Bonner!  TRICALLY, to prevent the waste of this  power, Now, ho wants us to conserve. Of  courso, wo have been doing our best to  conserve, Spurred by Inflation, wlUi tlio  proposed rates, somo of us will spend a  quarter of our Income for the power we  must buy.  - We oro trapped. Had we heated with oil  pr gas wo could havo altered our systems,  to run on coal or wood, but In an nil-  Electric house this can't be dono,  So Hydro has no competition,  It claims to match Its demands to the  ,. whQMejl^tcJ^ bo  20 per cent to 24 per cent higher In 1078  , than last year, For a local householder,  1077 costs were 32 por cent higher than*  w4f74^6*t|'^^  >,'4to.Vw&(;i^'w^i(r P��P '��**��� higher  Local medical  services praised  Editor, The Times:  I know you have a thank-you column for  this kind of letter, but because I feel so  strongly about the subject I was hoping  you could give it editorial space - a mini-  lobby, If you like, to the political decision  makers for the continuance and expansion  of medical facllties on the Peninsula.  Recently, my husband was involved in  a serious accident on our property at  Madeira Park. With the help of nelgh-  , hours, who summoned and assisted the  volunteer ambulance driver and the nurso'  ��� from the nearby Medical Clinic, .my  husband was moved quickly and safely  from difficult terrain to St. Mary's  Hospital ln Sechelt.  The crew at the hospital was* equally  efficient ��� immediately providing  sedation, X-Rays and the services of a  urologist. We couldn't have been in better  hands,  Ix)cal doctors. contacted St. Paul's  Hospital in Vancouver to havo nn orthopedic specialist on standby and  telephoned B.C. Ferries to hold the next.  sailing for tho Secholt nmbulnnco. On  than 1974; from-1074 to 1977, tho Increase  was 73 per cent; despite urgent efforts to-  conserve energy,  >   Recently Premier Bennett, along with   nf, vl"g ?l st- Paul'8' "^ hustituid was  eight other provincial premiers, pledged   nble to bo token into surgery within  minutes.  ..Mw,The-reeilKioratlona.wlU.. bo.4ong-.and  v jinlnful bM without UieVvspoedy mcdlcnl\  \attention Wived on the, Penlnsu\a,\tho\  consequences could have been much moro  serious.  If this Incident has taught us anything  it's not to takoour locnl medical nnd  Government can and should restrain Its   amhulanco services for granted. Wo hope  necessary by   ^ recelY�� tho 'Hfosavlng priority they���  Wo are not alone: 00 per cent of recent,  housing, wo aro told, is electrically hooted.  Wo would llko pooplo who shore our  problems to send us a postcard or a note  authorizing us to represent them, by any  proper means, In bringing to tho Government our expectation Uiat thoy will glvo us  rejsojable-pmtiiqUon ,..agalnst..B.C,  Hydro's demands. Add your namo and  address, and raaU to Box 189, Victoria  Press, Victoria, B.C.  You will not bo asked for any further  octlonor. contribution, but please, write  Immediately. Tiro new rates toko effect In  two weeks.  deserve from  agencies.  relevant "government"  Mr. John Cowan  VaricouVer,  A box is  not baggage  4  This   letter   was   sent  to   Charles  Gallagher,  general manager  of   B.C.  Ferries, with n copy to (he Peninsula  -T^^grr^^"'   ~    '  '       "   '  Editw, Ttie Times:  .���       t .    .. On February 10 I wanted to liavo my  We must (Jo whatever we can right now.   hand-bafigage loaded  on  the  ferry  ^vH-, forweCommltte<fi6r:-^^# Winter p^^ftro^.  p. *r*#"-i  Rea|ic^itJ;:^^pr;T^��,-N-;'  >  ���... r  **.'."*  Axt'^'��:Xu,j :Xr.Ky-  WW^BbBp* *ju  SfdBjwWiW'^'>**lr*^=*.����11W^^ att��JMSrni^i*#**��'ii  tjtt ft^ttvit,  riiuta   p*w|p��*  #*��isft  ...;. ?"7,,.  i^ .^#-nifc **lw^iMM^��!rf"*W^/^^  4V1**phP��W(S'l*'mWn ^W la*pp��8-��-p>*"����.t(t*lt*. */  I  �����'>(i!>*ft*uPittt'*!$-��**p��(* n  ifWHif)lteWhi��!*'r>H����*l-^j��WlllM  | �� \f  w��pt.��7**j  a��M am*��'jW.fl*i��*'rj!)ii3*MM  P'>^**-t��i>p*^'^7^*%��t"��fc��r-pViH *'ll'W^fpi��<W*M   If^f^Kf^lf^^m^^l*   *����������.  ��>*yn,>*ltW.<mM&fl& tftjfpaWW  ^  A\ !-���  The Peninsula Times' Page A-3  ^ednej^y^February 22,1978  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Killam gets  ���From Page A-I'  spaces ttie new buildings would' require.  According to Wood's calculations Killam  needs a minimum of 140-60 for residential,  59 for business, 19 forjhe lumber  warehouse and "a cquple^ror company  vehicles.  rf&��4)pfl9����>,j  Squaringly yours  By MAURICE HEMSTREET  HeUo fellow square dancers. As the  season rolls on there are a lot of square  dance clubs visiting around the country  arid many special square dances on the  calendar for the rest of ttie square dance  season so its fun, fun, fun wherever you go  and-it gives_a_perspn_a_great feeling to   know that there are a great number of- (  people in ttie world that are just too   -  wonderful for words.  Where are they found? Why in square  dancing, of course.  last Friday night, February 17, with  the one and only Golden Tones on the  caller's   platform   and   with_Jarag-4i^raai7^-T^^  unanimously to support her stand against  , ttie bank.  "How can we teach children about  citizens'  rights  and  democracy  if  a  respected institution denies these basic  principles to their employees?'' -asked  ���Presiririht-Doris Fuller -saffh^at-tifos'ftp.  Killam disagreed witfTThe clerk's  counting saying less space was needed; as  a lumber storage area area should not be  classified as a warehouse.  killam alsoPtold ttie council that if the  site is built upon under the terms of a land-  use contract then ttie aldermen "are  supposed to come up with suggestions, not.  just negatives. Witii a land-use contract  you don't do things in one round. There's  lots of them. That's why I wanted to go-to  straight-commercial zoning."  Killam said he hoped to save two large  cedar trees on the property but that these  might have to be sacrificed "for two.  parking spaces." There will also be "good,  decent foUage" between his buildings and  the road, he promised.  ��� The old log jail house, across from the  Wakefield Inn arid recently purchased by  Killam, would be removed to his  development and turned into a tourist  booth, if Killam has his way. "It wasn't  going to last where it was for very long,"  he said Wednesday, "and I thought it  would be something attractive."  LOCAL UNION MEMBERS joined       Killam's plans will now be looked over  picketers Carol Dulyk and Eileen���by the village planner.  Quigley (right) outsidet the Gibsons  branch of the Bank of Commerce on  Saturday.   They   are   protesting  Dulyk's lay-off  from  her teller's  position which she claims happened  because of her organizing role for the  United Bank Workers. ~ A federal  Labour Relations Board court will  hear the case on Friday.  MORE ABOUT ...  Picket bank  ���From Page A-l  management staff to the newly ^certified  union.  '   The Sechelt Teacher's Association has  also condemned Dulyk's dismissal. On  Ii  THE  HERON  Robertson on hand to- take every second  tip, another fantastic time was had as The  Silver Saddle Square Dancers from  Burnaby joined us..  This particular club are the ones Uiat  Merril and Louise-Bowes belonged to for  several 'years.' They' fliketi ��� Louise but  MerrU, they thought, Was a close relation  to ttie squirrel family so they said that they  just had to come up to see if he had  changed.  Now, as I have said before, President  MerrU has a lot of terrific ideas to make  square dancing fun and this weekend, the  theme was the old fashioned dance card.  parent Dulyk was "dismissed for  union activities."  The Bank of Commerce has refused to  comment officiaUy on the controversy.  Hallmark Pop-up Books are always a  nice addition to any chUd's library. See  them at MISS BEE'S, SECHELT.  where you went around and filled your  card witii Uie names of the dancer you  were to dance with next arid you were not  allowed to have your own wife as a partner. The idea was to make sure that you  danced with someone different each time  and I have to admit that it proved to make  an even greater evening that I would have  Uiought possible. j 7  . After the coffee break when MerrU and  Elaine Croston shared a birthday cake  with all of the dancers, we were back on  ttie floor again. We had just finished a tip  when Pres. MerrU stood up at Uie head of  Uie hall (now just close your eyes and  picture this in your mind).and'cried out,  "all right you dancers, cheating on the  rules is one thing but if you get caught then  you have to pay Uie consequence. Now, I  saw two fellows with white shirts in the  same set. Sorry, but this is a no-nb so bring  your partners up to ttie front of the hall."  It. was at this point that I heard him  mutter "hummmmm, dern it, I still need  two more couples."  Then he said "I also saw two fellows ln  brown matching shirts ln the same square  dance so bring your partners up to tho  front, please" (MerrU is very courteous  and proper). "Now fellows, you know that  that just isn't proper so Join the others."  Well, MerrU dashes outside and soon  came back with four pairs of fishermen's  chest waders which the men had to put on  (ono of our dancers disappeared completely) then tho sot had to do part of a  square dance. Only a movie camera could  do this picture any justice at all and only ln  Square dancing will you flrtd such friendship, good will and sportsmanship. As tho  Silver Saddle Square Dancers left Uie haU  they said, "We will bo back" and I sure  hope they do. Have a good day. Byo.  NATIONAL HOMES  ,. ,   REMEMBERING ROBERTS CREEK  New Book  190 Pages, 50 Photos  *6.95  Just Arrived  i   p          '      ;    .                   ,  '1  Mr. C. Merrick  886-9863  ���- Order Now From ���  Mr. T. Walton       /  886-7297         . 1  Mits E. Harrold  885-3461  ^^MtwiMWMvwra  mmm  ���*���*-*���  Spruce Up for Spring  with a  WW rTtlaL.   m   .Mill   klm  SALE  0 off selected lines  'til Feb. 25th  cA/t(outus YDT/tee  4sV> **���!���'���** ���!���' *i��l' i" * Ws><-*i rt#*' * *��  ���W%a*  ' ��,.��<! :.^v^*l^^h*Mf<��^WWp^f��%''^  i! Lb  .fct-ii.  ���'fMTM  "H%im*f*��*+*+mJLl   'Z-71  .ollors ovor 100 Modflls  For mora Information  on National component  building ���ytttm call;  Mlkk Mlkkolsen  Cliff Rlchmoml  Sechelt, 885-3231  Pender  Fire Protection District  v     7      '������^���'���>-'��  . \  ���������- '��i��*i��IJS  fftl NATIONAMIOMf!9llMIUO  ��W-��a**p*�� iinpjiii��iii��i"ty��w*iwf��"-  ��a. I a-rnii,, li>> to laa i*nmm.l,t, mihIpu a*  f���ff,a��a>. ��.,��-> an',*-, rmm mMmtim-  taf-p'nr/i/t- '  ""' 1 rmayT^rrrw'X'.,', ��� 77', J^SJV  '    SUrr   .   '"  i "ft ���'  " ������'���-��� tij^"���*ri  ...jaJ-C.  INVITATION TO TENDER  ,��� Sealed tenderi will bo received by the undersigned up to J 2 noon on,  15 March, 1978 for construction, of an addition to the Madolra Park  Flro Hall, namely tho Ambulance shelter and training area. Plans for  construction can be obtained upon a $25.1)0 deposit by certified  cheque, payable to the Pender Harbour Flro Protection District.  Cheques to be refunded If plans are returned In good condition and  complete within ten1 days of the closing date, The lowest, or any  tender, not necessarily accepted. Plans may be obtained from  Secreta^rMrfrFlora-SIm,880��9WCyoivChalrman Ras����McQulttyr883t  9083, or Ifi writing to the Ponder Harbour Fire Protection District, P.O.  Box 304l%Madelra Park, B.C. VON 2H0. Dated this 22nd day of  February, 1978.  Pender Hqrbour Plr��"FrW��(^on District  Ross MfcQujny������*"^^  chairman, '    '  'i  ^ v  govt inspected gr A whole, bone in  govt inspected gr A  govt inspected, frozen  govt inspected gr A boneless  rog. or fine grind  Nabob  coffee  Aylmer fancy  Kraft dinner  macaroni &  7V* ox. pkg.  Kleenex  nfin  towels  2 roll pack  Foremost Big Dip  Fraser Vale, froxen  *��� hbbi* Yai iirre cin   t :V  Nabob  pancake  SyrUP   44 ox. jug   .  Pasco, froxen  orange  JUICe   6-6 oz. tins   .  Ovon Frosh  coffee  ���  oa   Woston's  cracked wheat  bread  16 ox   20 oz. pkg.  Sungold  m  crystals IZA.&Y  Sundol, choice, froxen  french  TlieS     3V, lb. bag      Ovon Fresh  hot cross  I  dox   Vonice Bakory, sliced  french  bread  14 ox ,   IT II I I i LI 1 II H    T    UTI    ��11 Ll I I I II II I I I I I II II I II I I  Mexican field grown, beefsteak  .wi( m Tri* )<jf,yv^wpm  ! tomatoes   Ib. D  large size  wm jm m  I pineapple ...i  ^���������������������������������������������hhmhhhhhiiiihmiihhhhhiihhhhhhhiihJI  *+mimVtpfri,  tWpt(#;)%Vie��t��#Siim*fH^^  ���4 ^s^Wtt^^^pa&W*;,*****!  'X:;,  *��V **���*'!�� h+*V ft,,'  -*>-*** *ltp*������f  t uiwWjl  *m4p*>>1m*��*l*4m*m ��.      u *jff* Mi��'^, Wiw .  -���r_^_���r ���~r  / ��  _~. fl..:  X  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 22,1978  off to the daffodils  Happenings around the harbour  Oh; thoseimeat piesA^  By Doris Edwarcteon, 883-2308 ^^m]  APPRECIATION NIGHT  AT BR. 112 RC LEGION  On Wednesday evening, February 15,"  the Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 RC Legion  were guests of the men and were treated to  a delicious dinner cooked by manager Bill  Evans. This formal event was in appreciation of the work the ladies have done  for the Men's Branch. Special guest was  Gordon Liddle who has been Sec-Treas for,  many years. Bartenders were Don  Cameron, Miky Nygraiff and Ernie  Widman. Waiters and kitchen ����� helpers  were Bob Keen, Ed McAllister, Peg  Pockrant, Irene Keen, Bob Prest and Bill  Van Der Braak. Head table: Pres. Dave  Pritchard; LA Past Pres.vJessie Pritchard; LA Pres. Jean Prest; LA Treas.  May Widman; LA Vice-Pres. Doris Edwardson and LA 2nd Vice PresrViolet  Evans. Les Fowler of the Harbour Lights  and Caryl Cameron played, old time  melodies on the piano and Vi and Les put  on a dance team floor show.  PENDER   HARBOUR   COMMUNITY  CLUB  The PH Community Club has a new  Executive for 1978. Pres. is Corrie Penson,  Sec. is Les Hewitt and Treas. is Gordon  Liddle. Other executive members are:  ~MfsYVi Tyner, Dietta Edwardson, Kim  Reid, Ernie Lee, Barbara Simkins, Jack  Heidema, Kay White, Roxana Gibson and  Blanche Perrica  to do this, also they need Nabob* coupons  and any ice cream pails, the gallon size.  Please phone Miriel Cameron 883-2609 for  additional info.   .  Remember Thursday night is Bingo  night and there is a new committee for  this. They need your support to keep  operating.  IN HOSPITAL  Len- Larson of. Madeira Park had an  operation   a   few   days  ago   and   is,  recuperating in St. Paul's Hospital.  GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN-  TRose Gordon, a former Pender Har-  r bour resident passed away a week ago and  will be sadly missed, by all her friends  here. She was predeceased by her husband  Gerry several years ago. I. first met  smiling, petite Rose and big, good natured  Gerry in the early 1950!s. At that time they  lived in Ben Klein's house and Gerry had a  garage called "Gerry's Repair Shop." If  Gerry couldn't fix your jalopy it wasn't  worm keepings They moved from Kleindale to Halfmoon Bay in 1964 and had the  The monthly; general meeting of  Branch 69... of the Senior, Citizen's  Association on February 16 held a sad  moment when we learned of the sudden  passing of a highly respected member,  Vern Shuttleworth. Appropriate tribute  was paid to his memory before the  meeting was formally opened by  President Bill Scott., -7  - The membership committee had been.  busy and the following new names have  been added tobur roster since the previous  meeting: Edwin and Marie Osborne,  Caroline Surtees, Alex and Rosamund  Simkins, Al Melis, Mr. and Mrs.'LT.  Biernacki, Mr. apd Mrs. Art Armstrong,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Pike, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Tubas, Mr. and  Mrs. Lidstrom, Mr. and Mrs. Ballard,  Mrs. Eileen Griffiths, Mr. and Mrs. Reg  Griffiths. All were welcomed to No. 69 by  Pres. Scott and assured that they would  soon be posted to a committeeto help with  our many-sided programs.  On the business side, it was decided to  open a separate hall account so that  members-would more readily see the  standing of the hall operations and that of  Bingo followed by a choice of games and a  lot of sociability.  Thursday, March 2 should be set aside  for a bus tour which will see us visit Park  Royal for a short while and then go out to  Richmond for lunch, then swing overto  Port Moody before heading back to  Horseshoe Bay via the Upper Levels Highway. The costis $5.  We were told that the Fire Marshall  had visited and inspected the hall.  Everything was in order except that we  must no longer store our janitor supplies in  the basement, but we must move them out  to the utility shed. This order will be  complied with.  Elisabeth Derby reported that the  Ways and Means Committee with 14  members was working well. As the result  of the work on the Telephone Committee,  dues were coming in well and at the  moment of reporting we have 230 paid-up  members.  Craft classes will start up again at 10  a.m. on February 23.  Welcome Beach carpet bowlers will  have invited us by then and bowling will  resume its regular schedule.  the general administration costs of the ^ Dancing,   Wednesday  afternoons  branch. We_now have a new utility shed  which was built by the Regional Board to  replace the one it had been necessary to  remove when the sewage main was put in  place. The meeting gave approval to the  expenditure of $180 to wire the shed so that  some equipment for woodworking could be  installed.  Dave Hayward advised that he would  .be in the hall oh the morning of February  23 for the purpose of accepting bookings  _ _            for the three-day bus trip to the Tacoma  Gas Station ^d Garage there with DenniLJ^odi1 Festival on April-7, 8 and 9. The  Gamble in partnership for three years.  Then, later, Dennis ran it himself.-The"  Gordons moved to Quesnel where Gerry  worked in a sawmill and sometime later  he passed away there. Rose moved to the  Lower Mainland after thatjindjiiowjet^s--  hopejQiex^re-together'once^agal^The  The^"Co^uniw^ub^wmHse-holdThT-^0^0118 were well liked in the community  cost will be $78. That afternoon will also  see us meet for Fourth Thursday activities  when we will again have about an hour of  going well but we would like to see more  people out for the fun. The evening dance  on the 15th was very successful and from  now until the summer recess we will hold  an evening dance every third Wednesday.  Dave Hayward again stepped into the  limelight to conduct the draw for the Shop-  Easy vouchers. This resulted in the  following members getting a reduction in  the cost-of-living. Albert Fricke, Astrid  Fox, Ken Wright, Elizabeth DerbyJQave  McLaren and .Ruth Meade.  Before adjourning for tea and goodies,  a hearty vote of thanks was tendered to  Ben_Third for havine once again audited  our books for the previous year.  Wilson!  community news  ^theirsprinif Bazaar on May 6 this year and  those helping to organize this need  volunteers to do knitting, sewing and  crocheting. There are materials available  Sechelt sketch club  now art society  The Sechelt Sketch Club is planning to  llisljand and reform as the Coast Art  Society. An extraordinary meeting, to  discuss the move, has been called for  February 28 at 7:30 p.m. in the Sechelt  elementary school. -'   ' :-" "--'- -  h As an arts society the club's aims will  be to keep on its current painting activities  and to expand to include non-painting  members. There���have"~ also ~ been  -suggestions���to���hold���art���appreciation  seminars, workshops, critiques and field  trips. <i  The proposed society hopes to continue  to work in conjunction with, but separate  from, the Sunshine Coast Community Arts  Council.  -   All art buffs, collectors and teachers  are invited to attend Tuesday's meeting.  of introduction.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  NEWSLETTER  Watch for;, the"' February-March  newsletter from the Wilson Creek Community Centre. The newsletter has details  of all the programs and events at Wilson  Creek and is delivered to all rural route  mail boxes in the Davis-Bay-Wilson Creek  * *i.- . uoru   c    _ t     area. If you would like to receive a  here and participated in all local projects.  PH HEALTH CLINIC AUXILIARY  There will be a meeting March 1 at 7:30  p.m. at the Clinic.  RUSSELL CAMERON A DELEGATE  Russell Cameron has been chosen to  Young Canadians" jn March this year. He  will be going with 100 other students from  across Canada. They will be accommodated: at Ashbury College, 10  minutes from Canada's Parliament  Buildings in Ottawa. One delegate ��� is  chosen for every 50,000 persons. This is an  honour for Russell. He will learn from and  witness the dynamics of government,   j  SENIOR CITIZENS BR. 80  _ Every -Monday  evening the Senior  Citizens Br. 80 have a sociaLnighLaLthe.  885-5422.  TEEN CENTRE _���  The Teen'Centre at Wilson Creek is  open on Tuesday and Wednesday  evenings, 7:30-9:30 p.m., at the Scout Hall.  There is niUsic,'tea, coffee, cards, board  games (Backgammon,- -Monopoly) and  Ping. Pong. Evefyone aged 13-19" is  welcome. ,  Quite a few local teens make good use  of this drop-in already, but it is also open  to any teen who can get to it. Bring your  records along and we'll tape them for use  at the TeenvCentre. Bring you games, too,  we're always looking for variety.  This coming week we'll be discussing  the rollerskating trip to North Vancouver  (in early March) and the proposed Teen  DlSCOJto Wilson Creek Halhjrhat_'s  "Tuesday and Wednesday-atthe Scout Hall  at 7:30. Phone April at 8854422 for more  info.  BRIDGE NIGHT ,\   ~  Anyone interested in Sunday evening  bridge games at the Wilson Creek Community Hall should call the community  office at 885-5422^ If there- is-enough  response we'll organize a regular game, to  start shortly.  The Canadian Red Cross Society  reminds you it's your winter. Use it wisely..  PH Community Hall and cordially invite  all senior citizens, members or not, to  come and join in the fun.  GRAPEVINE RUMOURS ��     ���    -  Rumour has it that the IGA take-out  food stand at the PH Shopping Center is  under new partnership.  Heard also that our favourite butcher  team, Heather and Ken, are leaving this  area7  That the partnership at'toe hotel may  be splitting and also the cafe may  opening- up next month.  Remember, this is only rumours from  snooping. Facts come latere  Rumoured, also, that the best meat pies  come from pur Legion.  ,  r  j  Public Notice  a  ������\   t  who will be at:  Bella Boach Motel,  Sechelt. Teh 885*9961  on Wednesday,  March lit  II you roquiro financing lo slnrt, modernize or  oxpnnd your buslnoss and aro unable lo  obtain il olsowhoro on roasonablo torms and  ;onditions or il you aro interested In tho  TDDD management !>orvi-:e.'. ol counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available lot your  buslnoss, talk to our roprosontativo,  Y \\  \7\ v,(l  Ottawa, February 9, 1978  Tho Commission has received the following application to be  , considered:  COAST CARLE VISION LTD/  Sechelt, British Columbia  [780043600]  Application to amond Its cable television broadcasting licence  for Sechelt, British Columbia as follows:  Radio Service  ������to add the reception and distribution of CFMS-FM Victoria,  British Columbia.  AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTION )  Radio Service  KISM Bellingham, Washington  KIXI-FM Seattle, Washington  * CKO-FM-4 Vancouvor, British Columbia  \CBUF-FM    \        Vancouver, British Columbia  CFMI-FM \    New Westminster, British Columbia '  CHQM-FM Vancouver, British Columbia  ���KERI Belllngharn, Washington  CBU-rTVy Vancouver British Columbia  �� Sub|ect to DOC Technical Certification *  Location where the application may.bo examined:  Coast Cablo Vision Ltd,,  Wharf Road, '     ,  Sechelt, British Columbia  Following the publication of this notice and upon receipt of  comments, the commission will Issue Its decision unless It  determiner that a* Pi)b^^  Examination of Documents. At local address given In this notice  Pender Street West, Vancouver, British Columbia,  Anyono has the opportunity to submit comments on these ap.  plications by submitting a written Intervention to the undersigned gt 100 Metcalfe Strtfret, Ottawa, Ontario Kl A 0N2 and  by serving a trust copy ot th�� tnf��rvtntloft upon the oppllcanf on  or before March 9, 1970. The Intervention shall contain a clear  and concise statement of the relevant facts and the grounds  upon which the Intervener's support for, opposition to or  proposed modification'of tho application Is based,  The postal or messenger receipt should Bo attached to the copy  lor the CRTC, giving proof that the applicant, fias received his  copy,  L|se* Oulmet,  SecretaryGeneral  CRTC Public Notice 19t8-l 9  ^���w  *i,*3'Wiiirw.r**tfi*i?r  Y.V&  t. ** **������*  **��!*. Sfc-JftpSWWaft*  rHorth*Van?ow��rrB^  "  'lY.i.7  ,  ��������   ,-'.-T ������ Y.,.,..  ......... , . "MP ,. '      ' H   >'<   '.  '���iCnnndinn Racflo-ieievWon ,���n;aniin'lt��irr��dlodlltu��lon  ,       v and Telecomftmnlcntloni      ot dot telecommunication.*.  r..._.,,,_... f..  y.��� ;<rfn��6t..*r"  VTr-yv .'.JJ-^f. Vyy&.X.^ ;������*.$&��� ������'.���..��������� ; 7��� 7...Y7��� ��, ���. / .'.- ��'*-v  ^Si     l***7"',,,,''!*>p-��tj   *������.--,.��.,,  ^���i       ii ii mi 11 ��� i  mum im n. I ,in,m i ��� emu .��� .    ,n  mmmmmmmmmmmm  .%,,,  '* ���.',.'.'   "   >  '*.��  a" "  ��VY. ' . - (  a~  *���* ���*" _ _-| h "_Y      , ���   ��        , ,7      p/,,p, p  ii ���^���ilr-M' f  W.   ywuHM"*!   inm^nif"*  p*     I  aKMjJtJtl   vyVWtvlF  YOUR ICBC  /  iin1  1978lnsyraD����  Licence  (compulsory coverage only \  plus plates max. $300����   |  Buy a mmmum. of  to fit your car or pick-up  and we wilS issue you a  cheque to license & insure  your vehicle.  (* non-commercial onlyi  |v *$  You pay us back in six  monthly payments  starting April 1,1978  with absolutely  INTEREST  ��> V'  -,(/.  (even your bank can't touch this!)  The Staff at SECHELT AGENCIES  A Gov't  Approvod  Autoplan  Ayc-nt  will be available to assist you  with your insurance questions.  PLEASE NOTE:  The above arrangement is available  to APPROVED CREDIT CUSTOMERS  only, and OK reserves the right to  accept or reject any customer.  TIRE & AUGNMENT  .��eipto��rtw.ft.....r-----'���  -  -         Sechelt, Phone  r 663.3135. sW#m we coffee pot Is alwayt on"  ' *y?1[l''A'*u_m?***���''i*i',  ,,f^f>��ai^WBfflnPt��0��-��*(S,��-V '*llp*����P.'*fl��S����v** V*-W��^'!����'#��*Wi��i>��TPfl��lMtt��#'  * *��**. et^Hf?; *  tm***^*^**^^ M*^H0*^^'��^%Wto<m^ 1^^**v��;(, Hfgf^*���$ �� *-<-VV *i< ^^^** -j-+��ftt*n**^^  i ^wkpjW��sJ* ^p*4p*"'pJWV*l%**^��Ri^^*!S"PlP^W'*4pfl*pp��'T4id' ���".  * jjwart ��^rt ^  * *#   ���?��  ������...-. f*.  -J��~ 7 .��� .  X  '<��������  ���/-������  A  r -  ��� \  X   ���  ���<-*.   / p.  V  '<���  Sechelt notes  fimber Trails  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  horse lovers Succeed    ���-���  - The Timber Trail Riding Club has been  negotiating for several years to lease land  for their riding club. At last it is almost a  reality as the,government has agreed to a  10-year lease for 16 acres, provided the  dub has the property surveyed within a  year.     .  While, it is less land than they desired,  - they are^ happy to have got this far and-  "  intend to go ahead immediately with the'  surveying. The parcel of land is in District  Lot 4090 above,the airport at.Wilson Creek.  The riding club was incorporated as a  Society in 1965 and has approximately 100,  members. They.encompass the Sunshine  Coast from Earls Cove to Port Mellon.  Theldea behind the land is to havea  place "to organize activities for horse  shows, training sessions- trail rides, etc.  . As they grow they hope to have the  " facilities ahd ability to host large scale  activities that would draw interest from  outside the peninsula,  The next meeting ,of the Timber Trail  Riding Club will be the.usual first Wednesday in March (which is March 1), at the  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club in Wilson  Creek at 8 p.m. President Homer Glass  urges all members and persons interested  ih horses to attend this meeting.  The major part of the work will be done  voluntarily by the members; and,  hopefully, much of the material will be  available from the land, such as poles and  shakes. ���  The horse population has grown rapidly ���  ih this area ahd riding for pleasure is why.  Keeping and using horses is a clean, safe  and friendly activity. A good way to encourage riderstpjearn the responsibility-  ���^f looking after their horse is to participate  in horse shows.  Pride in owning a healthy, well disciplined horse with a proper place-to  compete could take our local equestrians  far. Even now witnlack of facilities riders  frgm here, as well as horses, are cham-  7~pions.  X Turn out to the meeting, if only to give  encouragement.  DOCTOR ON LEAVE  A farewell party was held at the new  home of Doctor Eric and Bonnie Paetkau.  as Doctor David Gerring prepared to leave  for a six-month sabbatical during which  time he will be working in London. The  doctor will commute from outside London  as he, Sarah and their two children Hugo  and Melissa, will be living near Sarah's  parents.-    '  The party was put on by the Medical  \       Clinic and guests included all doctors,  Veterinarians, dentists and chiropractors  thlft could attend.     J~    ��� -'  -        H  , 'JThe Gerrings wUTlff hack'BeforeTthe  - '"summer is over.  FORMER RESIDENT VISITS  , Mrs. Betty Monk, formerly of Mission  Point, has been a guest at the home of Mrs.  Ermine Robinson of Selma Park, alternating between there and Secret Cove  where she spent some time with longtime  friend^_Jtfn3i_J^beri^  ~l Recreation commission has successful year  ���most"Kiii(M3r>;::j%iowledgeable and real  gentleman, Vem Shuttlewbrth;-  Mr. Shuttleworth Tjad- all .the1  arrangements made. for\, a trip' to  Yorkshire, England, to visit {."-sister and  brother in May and had looked forward to  it.  A very busy man, he loved to garden,  and spent many hours on the beach. In  fact, the day he died he had been sawing  wood on the beach. He missed his wife'  Very much, She had predeceased him by a/  year. -. ^77  . Missing, Mr. Shuttleworth will be his  .many friends ���as well as his son Bill,  daughter-in-law Helen and their two girls  Margaret and Ann from Granisle, B.C.  MRS. OLIVE PORTE  Mrs. Olive Porte was a wonderful  woman and through all her trials and  tribulations she was still able to smile and  be helpful to others. A telephone operator in  Vancouver from the age of 14, she moyed  from there to AnnTStrong and moved to  Sechelt where she reunited with a former,  co-worker at the telephone company, Nell  Johnson. v  A memorial service was held Friday,  February 17, at Devilin's Chapel at 11 a.m.  Miss Porte was buried in the family plot in^  Vancouver.  'Nearest relatives are nephew Roy and  his wife, Joan Pearson of Davis Bay and a  niece in England.  HOT SCHOOL LUNCH  Every Thursday a hot lunch is provided^  for Sechelt elementary school pupils. One  week it's soup and the next it's sausage  dogs. Soup is 10 cents, and the dogs 35  -centsr  Help, is needed for a short time on  Thursday mornings to prepare the food, so  if any parents or others would take one day  to assist, it would be easy for everyone.  Just phone the school and tell them you<are  willing to help-and leave your name and  phone number for the school lunch  program. The students provide a lot of  help as do the teachels.  Outside help leaves.the teacher in the  classroom and is an easy, pleasant job that  gives one a look at school activities from a  different angle. ,  TRAVELLER OF 91 YEARS  Age doesn't keep MrsYAmy Lambe  home. Last year it was back to Norway  and this,week she returend from a'visit  with her son Iver Ford - at Morton,  Washington.  -  Looking younger than ever, who knows  where she will trip to next?  ~By PEGGY CONNOR Y_ '  . "The annual ^meeting of the. Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission follbwedthe  regular meeting held Monday, February  13, at the Welcome Beach Hall. ,  . There was a good turnout of interested  people ready to help in the planning of  recreation for the coming season.  "7A letter was received from former  director Mrs. Linda Paulhus telling how  they are happily settled in Prince George.  > Cliff, Connor gave a good report on the  planned acquisition of land for playing  fields in this area., '      .  Sounds like it could be a reality and the  much needed recreation land will be ready  for volunteers to put it in shape for the  benefit of all! .  Alan Sorensen told how the teens had  bottle drives and car-washes to raise  money for their recreation. They also held  several dances. The teens were com-  mehdedfor their independent spirit under  Sorensen's leadership.  Chairman Peggy Connor gave a report  on the years activities of the Commission:  In April the Commission decided to meet  the. second Monday of every month at the  Welcome Beach Hall at 7:30 p.m.  .' ���The recreations swim float was  repaired and set out in front of Coopers  Green. '  ���Swim lessons were held at Halfmoon  Bay vVith (20) children from this area  taking part.  ���There was an Easter egg hunt and  decorated egg contest for the young fry, a  Hallowe'en fireworks and party-for all  agesT Bowling afternoon was a happy  outing for the six to 12 year olds,.  ���A Christmas dinner for the teenagers  was held and a Christmas party for the  children complete with Santa Claus and  films.  ���The Halfmoon Bay entry in the  Timber Day Parade of characters (from  the Wizard of Oz) won them a trophy.  ���A bursary fory an jathlete^ on the  Sunshine Co^Vwas started in memory of  Jim Cooperfand is growing steadily. Mrs.  Donna Perry of Halfmoon Bay is in.charge  of the funds, and will be. happy to accept  further donations. ~~7"  ���The first Pancake breakfast was held  in May, which proved to be such a success  that it is in the plans for this year.  ���Prefitness exercises were.available  for cross country' skiing and keep fit  exercises are still carrying on. A Scottish  Country dance, class was started but after  a change of location seemed to lose its  participants.  It was a good year and the Directors  worked well with each one pitching in and  doing their part. Sue Beaven was the  secretary, Donna Perry the treasurer.  Chairman was Peggy Connor. Jerry-Lou  Wickwire, Linda Paulhus, Maria Bach,  }Claire Hawes, Maureen Renouf, Peggy  North, as well as the general members  were at hand when needed. < '  TheVe was a very successful Country  fair held in conjunction with the Welcome  Beach Community Association.  Next on the agenda was the constitution  which included starting a 50 -cent charge  for   membership   which,   met   with  Wednesday, February 22,1978  everyones' approval.    At "the election of five directors for a  two year term the commission chose  Barbara Laakso, Bonnie Semotiuk, Peggy  Connor, Alan Sorenson and Steve Doughty,  Directors with one year more to go are  Donna Perry,. Maria Bach, Maureen  Renouf and Clair Hawes.  The executive officers for this year are t  Chairman Peggy. Connor Vice-Chairman  Bonnie Semotiuk, Secretary Maria Bach  and Treasurer Donna Perry. .  The Peninsula Times  _PageA-5  PUBLIC NOTICE  Sechelt Village Plan  All citizens are cordially urged to attend at the Senior-Citizen's Hall  at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 28th to participate in d'further meeting dealing  with the formation of a Village Plan.  PLAN TO ATTEND  Jhe-Creek runoff  We'll build it ourselves  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  NEW COMMUNITY CENTRE  We,ll folks, it appears that if we want a  new community,, centre, the only way  we're going to get one is to damn well get  out there and raise enough money to build  REMEMBERING  "Remembering Roberts Creek" is  here, folks. The History of Roberts Creek  Committee has been trying to contact  those thathave- placed' advance orders.  Village of Sechelt  TIMBER DAYS  >��� "  A meeting of. the Timber Days Committee will be held in the  Municipal Rail on Monday, Feb.. 27tb. at 7:30 pm to which  representatives of all local service clubs and organizations, persons  wishing to set up booths, and any other interested persons are  cordially invited to attend. Help make this the best celebration ever.  Use Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap etc.  one ourselves. You might think this sounds   For these of you who wish to purchase a  Ike a pipe dream but there are a whole lot  of people here in The Creek that are  willing to give it a whirl.  At Wednesday's community  'association meeting there was so much  enthusiasm a lot of us felt like holding the  first "Roberts Creek Community  Association Ways and Means Committee"  meeting on the spot. However, it was  suggested -that we hold off until this  Thursday.*  Granted, it's a huge undertaking, but  with enough community support we can do  it. And the beauty of it would be that we  would be beholden to no one. Every person  in the Creek and on the coast would enjoy  the facility, if they chose to.  You might wonder why we need a new  hall. Well, for starters, the Valentine's  datfce had td torn away at least 100 people    mjL^i. ��*�����.���,���.  ��^,*fi��sa>ftvy>w,,ii ���������^*..^H.r <��.!.**��.    Welcome, httle one  Ra||| Alflbfirill ^   bec'allse? 'th'-^hall was-already filled^  copy, they are available from Marlene and  George at Seaview Market, the-NDP BooTT^  Store and Fawkes Books Store in Gibsons,  and from the book store in Sechelt.  From all reports so far, it is a delightful  book. Clearly and well written with  marvelous illustrations by local artist,  Robert Jack. Except for the binding and  printing of "Remembering Roberts  Creek", it was compiled right here on The  Sunshine Coast. Many thanks to the..  Roberts Creek Historial Committee for  this priceless treasure.  WELCOME  Another priceless treasure is seven  pound, 10 ounce newborn, Susan Kathleen  Davison. How very happy her parents,  Dennis and Alexis must be. It won't be  long before Erin has herself a playmate.  votvo  PENDER HARBOUR  LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic l/Os, 125-250 HP  Complete Marine Servicing Including Marine Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616  Roberts Creek  ���M'l'  "February 14 Mrs. Robinson held a tea in  her honor with guests Mesdames Doreen  Jenkins, Kay Purky, Jean; Lear, Billie  Steele, Ada Dawe, Jessie Lidstrom, Marne  Shaw and Muriel Eggins.  s Mrs. Monk is living in Richmond at 6491  Minora, Boulevard, nearer to members of  her family.  REDMANS TOOK THE SUN  TO CALIFORNIA 1:  Jack and Lee Redman motored to  Desert hot Springs for a week's stay, with  a side trip to Phoenix, Arizona. After a  week at Ocean Beach they spent a few  days with friends at'Carlsbad..  Everywhere they went the sun went  with them. Places that had nothing but  rain, shut the faucet off for the Redmans.  They sure must Uve right:  FLIGHT OVER THE  EIGHT HAWAHAN ISLANDS  It was a month in the sun for Harry and  Ruth Blggers as they thoroughly enjoyed  their holiday in the 50th state of the U.S.A.  One of the highlights of their stay was a  tour by HATS Air Travel In a 1955  DeHavllland; plane carrying 17  passengers, They flew over the eight  Islands and stopped at three.  The Riggers' plane travel covered 865  miles, There were many, miles by bus plus  a rlvcrboai trip to the fern grotto.  Back on Onhu thoy enjoyed the Bishop  . Museum for its historical content and were  very intrigued with the Mission Museum.  ..ThpyJoM^^  swimming ond the evening walks along  Kolakaua Boulevard where every night is  llko Now Year's Eve with friendly Jostling  * of the animated holiday crowds.  VERN SHUTTLEWORTH  A funeral wos held Saturday, February  18, ot Devlin's Funeral Chapel, Gibsons  with Rev: Godkin officiating. It wos for a  Tuesday, February 14 marked a ribbon-cutting ceremony at the home of Chas.  Merrick. The occasion was the opening of  the   first   carton   of   the   new   book-  ^Remembering Kobei^G^elT'^T^tte������bet'STget-out-arid~support~ this ^or;  pacity_7The_halLis old and in need of  much more repair even after the $18,000 in  renovations spent-on it-inthe lastyear.'  .After all that, you still wind up with an old  hall that won't improve with time.  One of the sites of the new Commuhity  Centre could be at Cliff Gilker Park in  "centrally located" Roberts Creek.  members of the "History of Roberts Creek  Committee" sipped to celebrate the  culmination of two years of hard work.  Following the ^iGibsons Landing  Story," the book forges another link in the  life of the Sunshine Coast.  It opens with an introduction by Lester  Peterson, followed by seven chapters  dealing with many pioneer families and  their experiences in the area from Camp  Olave, on the west, to Camp Byng on the  east, The book ends by detailing the  variouscommunity organizations, church,  fraternal and commercial enterprises in  the area.  Interesting articles include "The  Naming of Roberts Creek" by pioneer  Harry Roberts, no.w living on Nelson  Island; "Cougars Were Our Neighbors"  by Capt. Harry Kingsley, "Mr. Horinon's  Manure Mule" by Hubert Evans; "The  Stone* Oven Mystery" and the poprn  "Clnderwind" by Peter Trower. ,  The book measures 6 inches by 9 inches, has 190 pages, including about 50  photographs ond three maps.  Priced at only f6.95 it will be an asset to  any bookshelf ond make an excellent gift  for book-lovers everywhere. Former  residents, campers ond visitors will love  the stories and pictures of the Union  Steamship era.  Except for tho actual printing and  binding tho book was produced entirely on  tho Sunshlno Coast by the Roberts Creek  Historical Committee in association with  HowardWhitG'WHarW^^^  Madeira Park, Orders for the book can be  placed with the following Copimlttee  members: ' Chas. MerHck 886-19863) T.  . Walton 886-7297, Ena Harrold 885-3461, tm  Shields 886-9978, Dr. R.S. Woodworth 888-  7610. Or may be picked up at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall on Monday afternoons between ,1 p.m. and A p,m, ....-,,,,,,  thwhile project in the fashion that Roberts  Creekers are famous or infamous for. '  There will be brainstorming session for  fund raising ideas on Thursday, February  23, at 7:36 p.m. at The Women's Centre in  Roberts Creek. That's directly behind the  Post Office.  MEN, LADIES, come on out, we need  your support. Fellows, you needn't be  bashful because it's at The Women's  Centre. Jack Gibb was one of the first men  to volunteer/Hope to see lots of you there.  MEETING OF PARENTS AUXILIARY  _ Parents with Children at RobertsCreek-  IJchopl . . . There is a parents auxiliary  meeting on Wednesday, February 22, at  7:30 p.m. at the school. Our aim is to  provide "EXTRAS" for the children, e.g.  sports day, Halloween, year-end awards,  etc. Any ideas, enthusiasm and-or help  would be very much appreciated. Please  try to attend.     ���  BELATED GREETINGS  1 So sorry to have missed your birthday  on February 6, Shayn Walkey. Hope your  day was super. Birthday greetings also to  George Longman, who celebrated on  February 20 and to Big Bill Bradford, who  celebrated on February 15, Wetaome to  The Over the Hill Gang, Bill.  GRIPE OF THE WEEK  The vandalism that is happening to  unoccupied houses.       .  School District No. 46  i       _ ,   ���  CLERICAL EMPLOYMENT  TYPING TESTS-  ��  Persons interested in obtaining clerical positions with this School  Districtare reniioded that their application7will nol be considered  unless they have obtained the established standard in typing and  clerical aptitude tests. Tests are run approximately twice a year and  the next set will take place on Thursday, February 23rd, at Elphinstone  Secondary School, commencing at 7:00 p.m. Persons intending to sit  the test should notify the School Board Office. There are no clerical  vacancjes at present, these tests are .being run to update the School  Board,lists of possible appointees in the event a vacancy or vacancies  do occur. .,.  . ... ,;.-... ,.,.,.,  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer  ^^mmm^rmm^  0S5-9603  '*������            \            V.,-.    ��.���                      ",,               "TBTpj.              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' "%���<���"    ^*w ������'      ���   ������' -.>������.' ���    ��� �� '������������,��' f '   " ' ��� p ' ' '    '  ,   ,,      , '/.���',"*        I  .-,��� ��� t - ' ' . ,      y , '1) J ^ ^       ,,,,,���.   ��� ,,,���,���!.,_^,...��..���,.T.,,,���,m.^.f,,__. .���.���-...,-,_ ,  ""���VY ,���  ^xft  ���'���*  awflWwwiW!*^ * "*"v' Jm    ^ "m ,*!���*���r *  ���    r"TR��    i*P��ft( 1 Jr If �� IV* -IB-"- -**    PftlB *  ���V��*��**�� "* "**  -wJp��p*+. >    1     J, ttP- *  11 i,jjw.^BAl *���*�� J���***    I  p��t'=s����(*(m.*��pte:��*w*s^  '.tnpw'i&^&t^ei^w&MWkf'm?^  ^^��f��,^^��i#PP.-!^^.1M-i,P^^^rtW��l<1��lWV^sSl^?('*  Jr.  T-"  ,-\  \  ��� .1  n V  .,   /  Halfmoon Bay happenings  Ndpny needs a home  By Mary Tinkley, 885-9479  Taylor and her daughter, Penny Collinson. Ii| 1*0 fl fl 1*5) Uf  ^-^t-the^Bob-Wiekwirerhqme-are-Jerrie-���^Pti !*���%��� VMHr  Lou's ��� two - sisters,, Mary and Bertha  Wilson, heri mother Frieda Wilson and  Wednesd^tyTFebruary 22, 1978      '���     The^Pjeninsula TimesV^_ PageAJL  COMMUNITY DATES Y  The film shovy/on Thursday, February  23, at 7:30 p.m, at the WelcomeJBeach Hall  will be on.Africa, !..��. ���  On Sunday, February 26, all friends of  Olive Clear's are invited to an open house  at the Welcome Beach Hall from 2'p.m, to  4:30 p.m. to honour the 90th birthday of the  "little day.    .  On Wednesday, February 22, MP Jack  Pearsall will, attend a dinner meeting at  the Sechelt Ice Arena at 7 p.m. Anybody  interested in attending' can telephone  George . Page at 885-2531 or Patricia  Murphy at 885-9487. There will be an opportunity for questions.  HMB VOLUNTEER FIRE BRIGADE  , No! the fire truck which sped along the  Redrooffs Road last Wednesday evening  was not on its way to a fire, but to a  ,' practice exercise for a simulated brush  fire at the junction of Eureka Road and the  Redrooffs Road. During the past month,  the volunteer firemen have been 7ex--  tremely busy perfecting their techniques  and ironing out the wrinkles.' They have  turned out faithfully twice a week for a  variety of exercises and training'sessions.  .. There have been two working parties at  the fire hall, two exercises with simulated  brush'fires and fire practices at the  Halfmoon Bay School and at Coopers  Road. One evening they were shown two  movies entitled "Highway Rescue" and  "Before the Emergency". Another  evening, there were lectures by B.C.  Hydro Staff and by Jerry Berthelet. A  ..third planned lecture by the RCMP had to  be cancelled owing to the snow which kept  the RCMP officers busy.  _ Tonight (Wednesday), -there will be a  -general meeting at 7 p.m. at the Fire Hall  when all firemen are urged to be present.  LOST A GOAT?  As the combined efforts of the students  of Halfmoon Bay School and"Mrs;~M.  DavieJ the principal, have failed to locate  the_flwner of a nanny goat whichiias been  hanging around the school grounds for  several days, the animal has been given a  temporary home on the John Grames  property at Secret Cove. The owner is  asked to telephone John Grames at 885-  3948.  The hailstorm which dumped enough  hail on Halfmoon Bay in 30 minutes to turn  it into a winter wonderland, has ruined  Halfmoon Bay's claim to be the banana  belt of the SunshineJ^ast-The^hite-stuff���  - which stayed around for .over a week, was  not snow, but frozen hail and was con- 7  centrated in the.areavfrom Brooks Road  ^ough*ffalfmoon Ba^and for about-two^ a\  . miles-atoag-the RedroojL^Roadr*-,  7   y V.V -.SV\\'  Pickllp  * p <   #.  And  Pitch-In  ,*>***('.:  rr'::-.:Vn  ail. l,| .1   III |iimB  Mrs. Szentesi reports that the weather  was fairly good and she enjoyed the sauna  baths and whirlpools, returning home with  a beeoming tan.��� -���-  Two other sun-tanned* holidaymakers  are Bill and Frances Urquhart who  thoroughly enjoyed three weeks in  Waikiki. The weather was fine with  daytime temperatures up to 86 degrees  and 69 degrees at night. Bill started off  with a dose of flu which spoiled the first  week of his holiday, but he later enjoyed  some good swimming.  They were flying by Pacific Western  Airlines and just before their take off for  the return flight, they heard with ap-  prenhension of the" PWA jet which had  crashed at Cranbrook with the tragic loss'  of 42 lives. However, they had an  uneventful flight and arriyedJhome-safely  to be meTat the Airport by a 100 per cent  representation of the Urquhart family. '  To welcome them home were their  three sons, three daughters-in-law, eight,  grandchildren and Frances' sister,  Jocelyn Foster and they all breakfasted  together at the Four Seasons Hotel in the  Pacific Centre.  ROOF RAISING       , ~*  Bud and Sally Stevens who are building  a home in Halfmoon Bay between the gas  station and the Murphy property,  celebrated their progress with a roof-  "raising on February 11. Their guests were  the men who had worked on the building  and local friends, including the' Harold  Hunts, .the  Andy' Hansens,  the  John  Wintons and Jean Trousdell.  '  From Vancouver to join the celebration  came Wendy McDonald, hersister, Dorrie  CALIFORNIA WEDDING  Mrs. Mary Szentesi of Eureka recently  flew to southern California to attend the  wedding of a very, dear friend, Gabriella  Susan Molnar to Henry James Koehler IV  of Akron, Ohio. The ceremony took place  at the Laventa Inn on the Via del Monte,  -i^s~Vertes^stalss. . '-  tt was an outdoor wedding with the  family i gazebo forming the bridal arch  amid most beautiful surroundings. The  setting was impressive, being close to the  sea and on a hillside overlooking Los  Angeles.  Surrounded by masses of flowers, the  bride and her retinue presented a lovely  sight in their long, graceful gowns. Maid ol  honour was the bride's daughter, Cynthia,  and the ringbearers were her. two sons,  Arnold and Steve. The groom's attendants  wore beige striped pants and chocolate  brown jackets.  After the wedding, Mrs. Szentesi and  some of the other guests went for a holiday  to Desert Hot Springs, where the bride's  mother has a double-width mobile home in  Skyhaven Mobile Estates, They arrived  there on January 15, just in time to miss  the cold, rainy spell which had plagued  earlier visitors to California.  Bertha's daughter Jennifer, all of Salem,  Oregon. ., '   . ���-  . , Guests at the home of Jamie and Helen  Stephens are Jamie's parents, Mr. and  Mrs.;JamesStephens of North Vancouver.  The Stephens^are renting the B_ob Paulhus  home on the Redrooffs Road and Jamie is  an enthusiastic member of the Volunteer  ~Pire~Bfigade.._ i..,.:^  At the Tinkley home Is Mrs. Mildred  Greggs, who was a resident of Welcome  Beach for nearly twenty years ,and who  hasljeeirliving-for the-pastyear in Winnipeg YThe, winter, she soys, has been  extremely hard, with plenty of show, and  though the snow htewer clears the snow  every morning, the glare ice makes  walking treacherous. The people of  Winnipeg, though, are extremely kind and  neighbourly and make a point of shopping  for their senior neighbours.  Mildred's husband, the late Roy  Greggs, died in ParksviUe about 16 months  ago.  "BEEFS AND BOUQUETS.���*..^..,.  This week's bbuquet is awarded "to a  great athlete and sportsman, Alex C.  (Bunny) Rae, of the Redrooffs Road who is  as full of pep as he was in the days when he  was winning Canadian, and American  national ski-jumping championships and  playing baseball for the  Winnipeg.  Alex started skiing in Winnipeg at the  age of 12 and a few years later gained the  Junior Championship for ski-jumping. By  the time he was about 17, he had  progressed to the Norwegian slopes,  taking off from a hill 110 feet high and  jumping 120-140 feet in the air from the  take-off.  In 1929 he won the national championship. With all his sports interests, Alex  still found time to work himself to the head  of the Robin Hood flour mill business.  The graduating class at Elphinstone  senior secondary in Gibsons is raffling off  a water colour painting by local artist,  Joan Warn. Proceeds from the March, 25  draw will'be used to finance class activities. Tickets costs one dollar each or  three for $2 and can be purchased in the.  Sunnycrest Mall.  J. CHOQU  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE���  Box 1235 EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD Bus: 885-9244  Sech9!.,B.C.y0N3A0, Res: 885-2686  "Weather February 11-17       ,   ���. A ' *  Lo Hi Prec.  February il'.....,  .,...>!    7 nil.  Februarys -2 ,7     nil  February 13 2   5     0.8  Februarys 2    8   15.7  February 15 1    8    nil  Februarys   2    8    nil  .Februarys 2    7     7.1  Week's rainfall - 23.6 mm. February -  117.5 mm. 1978 - 255.2 mm.  February   11-17,   1977  -  24.9  mm.  February 1-17,1977 - 42.0 mm. January 1-  _ February 17, 1977 - 13t).4 mm.  Mosi'^nadiOns^who-apply.- for., .lifg.���  insurance get it; 98 per cent of applications for individual life insurance are  accepted.  Maroons^ in  THE  HERON  V  Enter Our  Photo Contest  over ���  $6500  In Prizes  -      ��� drop in  FOR A LIST OF THE RULES AND PRIZES  Enter Now  39 stores to serve you  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  886-8010 Gibsons  ���&���,.*.;  7w!  Is The Answer!  ���AC DELCO IGNITIONS  ���ASBESTONOS BRAKES & CLUTCHES  ���DITZLER PAINTS  ���3-M PAPER  ���CASTROLOIL  ���DAYCO BELTS & HOSES  ���GROTE LIGHT ACCESSORIES  ���McCORD GASKETS  ���TRW  ���NASCO EXCHANGE UNITS  KRAUNATOR FILTERS  IOSCH /  ANb MUCH MUCH MORE  WtftOMI  LTD  vu  SECHELT, B.C.  tyfc-  pj^Rpj  COMPLETE LINE  OF  -AUTOMOTIVE  ��� BODY  AND  - INDUSTRIAL  SUPPLIES  m% I  ,Wj':V .;.��;�������� ;7YY)\p^f;#S\l\p,^H?^|f  ��� Tm,  \     i  rf"  .... . . -    i ���    ���   - - c-    i       ' ....*���, ��� . ���   * ���    i -   ���     i        ���    ��� .....  Thanks for the great turnout     ,  & support for our Open House aK  sHiflHWffl^f, *  m ������ ���   ���- ^^^^^^ ^^w^^^ w^^^^w a^^^ ^^aa-a*. ^^m i��^kM j^^m'^^mi mmmrn^m mmmw immm tmmm mmm  The draw was won by Ben Simen-Salvey.  we're located  NEXT TO THE LIQUOR STORE  i^h'ftS'ZZL.  JmV���wlm<.  <*> ���*�������  ",,"���'V*'  .,m*K. ,"r>-}��-���'-S..-W.pfc*Apr-,-*.'...4aiaV'.V....���n-Tf.lMU,* .���...^t.*^,.,,  i.��..;  ��� *",.��'r>7;-,'".x,..-.; :.'���  ,.',..k��p<'p. ii;.., ...����.Yr;. ���, ',,  ,...: ...i.. ,  ^fsnmfrnt  yap��yrpa<wapppp*MppvaHp*-p  f,;��,  *   ti WX      St IMWn"   f*tjr aat H,  " " ' V  "N Page A-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 22,1978  Youth sent to jail for  driving under suspension  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  THE_PHENOMENON  book  of  "CAi^NDAI^'byGiiseppe  al. Anchor-boubleday cl077, $7.95  When you think of calendars, a vision oi  a cardboard rectangle on which a pad of  numbers and a monotonous picture has  been pasted comes to mind.  Not so_with^iis=^nusual-=ixjc*  .orn^thTn^FaFrhenomenonitself, with its  astrological and astronomical charts  complete with a calendar poster showing  not only the months of the western world  "but also those of other civilizations, an- -  cient and modern.  The huge 30 by 40 centimeter book is a  browser's -delight. It 'begins  with  an  orientation page which assists the reader   in making the proper corrections for his  part of the world. Then comes a month by  month description of the meaning of each  calendar along with the legend and  mythology concerning them.-  An interesting example is the, Aztec  calendar which is divided into 18 months,  each calling for special ceremonies including the sacrifice. Thejearbeginsjffith--  .-February^���or���itsYequivalent,_ _called__.l  Atlcoulaco which is the "want of water"  month. (Hardly a problem in our part of  the world.) The Aztec calendar, so often  seen on pendants made in Mexico, is  correctly called La Piedra del Sol.  On page nine, a synopsis of each of the  planets begins. Fact, along with .myth,  blends to make a rather .romantic impression. The four seasons are treated- in  much the same way, but they are also  supplemented with a farmer's almanac  and a nature glMeT^thatTime~oryeaT:  For each of the seasons there is a large  illustration Of the dark, starry sky, and  beside that page is the same sky showing  all the. beasts and gods of mythology  whirling and twisting through the stars in 7  their ancient glory. I have never been able  to imagine just how the Greeks of long ago  could possibly "see" the figures among-st  the stars, but the charts as they are  arranged in this book make the confusion a  ' little clearer.  The illustrations in the book are also a  delight, the entire work is done in what  appeals to be black ink drawings and  much of the lettering is hand done, also  giving a crafted appearance to the whole.  There are copies of ancient mythical  creatures and gods, Medieval and  Renaissance rural scenes and border  decorations on every page.       ���  If you want a different perspective on  time as we mark it, reelected against other  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���Reader's right  .��� From Editorial Page  weight but sturdy small box which I had  carried under my arm.  The worker advised me that he would  not accept lt ih the future and that I should  pack the contents of the box Into a proper  suitcase, V1>  There were two workers on that van  and mine was the only baggage they had to  load. 7  This van only ��� raroly carries any  baggage at all. Several times it was  forgotten to bo unloaded here nnd my bags  made a second trip back to Horseshoe Bay  lthout mo. ,  ell, the talstakeh I cnr\ um^rstah^ but  ot tftolr bjawntabdlcatlon I roim coinmonV  sense.  Mr. Yates, tho terminal supervisor,  advised mo tliat it was not enough to hnvo  tho box firmly closed ��� It had to bo  secured with a string also, I think they,  want me to attach n soft-leather handle  and lay a big Up beside it.  Thoy nro not supposed to have to carry  anything other than hnhd-luggngo.  Alright. How do you defino hand-lugga^o?  Would It not bo more roasonablo to  accept anything that can bo loaded with  ordinary effort and enro, especially when  tho van Is empty, ond tho ferries accept no  refiponslbmtyiordamflgCQrJflss anyway?  ,,, ..Or.do.ilioy ..E��n.LWft-^v.^!l^W:.9ar?.  across Instead wh^  empty?  When will this so far useless nnd ox-  perertwmTk��"be milted for those who ���  pay.(or It?,,. ~. ' .   *  At present, It only serves those who get  paid for It.      ,,  ,������-'��� Klaus Hauke  a*        ��� . * pyVi toCilbSOnfl  '.,,... pY'Y...7. ���,' , ., ......���>;.: ,>. v  .IT'S BEEN another busy week for the  .Sechelt volunteer fire department  although, thankfully, the results were  not as spectacular as the two fires  that hit the village earlier this month.  Firemen were called out Thursday to  douse a chimney fire (above) in West  Sechelt and on Sunday they were in  ways, this is not only a book that will   action again as a chair, erupting in  satisfy"your Mum  also look good on the coffee table. home, on the Porpoise Bay reserve.  f A forgotten coat was enough to send a  ���Sechelt youth to jail last week after he was  convicted in provincial court of driving  while under suspension.  Nick Van Egmond, 17, was ordered to  , spend the weekend Vof-Februarylfrand 25  in the Sechelt lock-up after Judge J.S.P.  Johnson* told him  he  was   guilty  of  breaching a court order.  Van* Edmond was seen bylRCMP  driving a red and white pickup on Dolphin  Street, January 11.   -  Asked if his license was under  suspension Van Egmond replied "How did  you know?"  ". Van Egmond lost his license for three  months last December after he was  convicted in Surrey of driving with a blood  alcohol reading of over .08.  y Legal aid lawyer Peter Leask  characterized Van Egmond's actions as  "foolishness" but said the teenager had  only driven a few blocks to collect a coat  he had left behind earlier in the day.  Walter Sturdy, D.C.  cnr. School. Rd & Gower Pt. Rd.  ..���.,-QffcVons       886-2122  That was "clearly a breach of the  terms he was under," said Leask. "It was  not done in an emergency or for any good  reason."   - '     *  "If you're going to stop impaired  drivers-you do "it not by-fines but by  keeping them off the road," Johnson said.  "Even in first offences a: short jail sen-,  tence is necessary." ..A  Van Egmond was also placed on six  months-probation  -    '    In other court news ��>haun Pike and  Gary Lockhart were each fined $100 for'  drinking under age. - .  Hypothermia is the loss of internal  body heat. Avoid it by dressing comfortably and warmly this winter.  EAVESTROUGHS &  GUTTER MAINTENANCE  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  885-2992  Cleaning & Repairing  "������J.  DAVIS  (fate �� SfieciatfySt&fr  Phentex, Kismet & Lopi Yarns  A full rang* of separable -tipper* in medium & heavy weight.  1212 Cowrie St.  Sechelt  X:  .All B.C. vehicles must carry  the Basic Autoplan insuiance.  TfiSprotection gives you coverage of $75,000 Third Party LegaL  Liability and "No Fault"  Accident Benefits.  If you feel this isn't adequate  for your needs, ask any Autoplan  agent or Motor Vehicle Branch  office about the wide range of  optional coverage that is  available.  Ifyou feel you need more  ThirdPartyLegalliability  ��� coverage, it is available_inl_^  This is available only with  Comprehensive in a wide choice  of deductibles.   /  You may have additional  9.  Cn  ���#���<  I.  amoi  $10 mu  ^���*  cbvera  availal  I"  amounts from $100,000 to  $10millioh. ;  Wonied about fire, theft,  windstorm, Hghtning?  Specified Perils provides  coverage against this and is  available with a $50 deductible.  ��� What about Comprehensive  , coverage? It provides protection against virtually all  risks, including glass breakage,  but not including collision damage'. This is available as a pacjeage  with Collision insurance or separately wim a $50 deductible.  Many motorists purchase  Collision coverage which  pays for the cost pf repairs  to your vehicle in the event of an  accident when you are at fault.  equipment such as a tape  ' deck not installed by the  . manufacturer, a camper, canopy,  winch, dozens band radio or  other special equipment. You can  be covered for these items and  "others. Any Autopen agent or  . Motor Vehicle Branch office can  provide you with information on  this and other Autoplan ���_  coverages.  If you want to finance your  premiums, the Corporation  has established an Autoplan  premium financing plan, that any  Autoplan agent or Motor Vehicle  Branch office can explain to you.  To irenew simply take  your renewal form to  any Autoplan agent or  Motor Vehicle Branch office.  DIcUHJIl Ull  IO.  They will help you complete it,  or make any changes and provide you with new decals and  an insurance certificate. If you  do not receive a renewal f arm  by mail, take your present  Vehicle Ucence/Owner's  Certificate and driver's licence  to any Autoplan agent or Motor  Vehicle Branch office.  araieiy v  m\  Htm-  6   You can purchase Loss of  AVehicle use coverage; so  ���9 that if your vehicle; isnpt   i  driveable as a result of an  accident���for which you are     '. ���  responsible���you will.be reimbursed for the cost of a substitute means of transportation.  You are covered, under your  basic policy, for Loss of Vehicle  Use, if the loss is by theft.  Z Make certain you are m the  proper rate class, whicjiis  ) based on vehicle use and the  principal operator.  ^%    Do you hate line-ups? For  It    your own convenience  %0% renew early. The deadline  for renewal is midnight, Tbesday,  February 28,1978.  British Columbia's Autoplan is independent arid self-support-  ing. In Manitoba and Saskatchewan, government operated auto  insurance plans are partially subsidized and offer poorer benefits ~  than received by B.C. motorists. Still, ICBC rates are in line and  sometimes lower. Here are examples for your specific region.  DRIVER: 30 years and over, or       COVERAGE: PubHc Liability  any female or married 7 \ ���'    and Property  male;pver25.Noacci- '������ "      "^  dents m B.C, in thelast _   Collision $100  2 years, 3 years else- -deductible,  where. Vehicle used Comprehensive  for. pleasure only. $50 deductible.    ,  AUTOMOBILES  Nanaimo  BC.  Swift Current  Sask.  FlinFlon  Man.  1970 Buick Skylark  $173  $148  $133  1974 Ford Mustang II  $186  $191  $150  1976 Dodge Coronet  $203  $224  $182  Comparative rates are from the 1977 Insurers Advisory Organization of Canada manual,  ��� INSURANCE ���������'Where the Driver Sets the Rates  CORPORATION  OFBWTBHCCHUUMBIA  ALL PHASES OF INSURANCE  Complete Motor Vehicle Branch Service  ��� DRIVERS LICENCES  ��� REGISTRATIONS  tAt PERMITS  .--ffflP^".  V  BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C, VON 3A0  TELEPHONE 8853255  ,, ...��,  X.A.,  ,,*!- tt*' v��**t 'in.**  ljfr^^#*il^^  1 i        i , '/'  /- ���  THE DISPUTED lumber yard of  Hayden Killam, the location of which  has caused lenghty wrangling between the Sechelt developer and the  village council. The argument continues as Killam charges Alderman  Morgan Thompson with slander.  ��� Timesphoto,  Students in B.C. high schools are invited to enter a photography contest .and  exhibition as part of Open House 78 at  -7 Simon -Fraser University's Barnaby"  Mountain campus March 4 and 5.  Th competition has two categories���  7 color prints and black and white prints.  "'There will be top prizes of $100 plus  diplomas in each category and second  prizes will be $50 and diploma. Diplomas  will be awarded for "honorable mention"."  .All.pictures submitted in the competition must be framed or mounted.  Photographs, not to exceed 16" by 20",  must include a sheet df paper with the  name of the entrant, address, school and  ' telephone number, as well as a title for the  photo. Competition organizers will accept  no mtire-than 10 pictures per entrant, and  the deadline for all entries is Feb. 28.  ���p   Pictures may be mailed or delivered to  -Mrs. Eileen Lennox, Office of Student  Services, 3184 Administration Building,  Simon Fraser University, Burnaby, B.C.,  - V5A 1S6.  For further information call 291-4170.  "' Since 1955 your support of the Heart  Fund has meant $57,072,725 has gone into  vital-Canadian research.  Does Your Group or Club Report  Its Activities Regularly to The Times?  The PENiNSULA*Zfo<e&  Section B <-        Wednesday, February 22,1978 ' * Pages 1-8  SIDE GLANCES.  Fools: Russian...  by George Campbell-  Feds protect  fishermen  Three federal government departments are to combine expertise and  resources to protect West Coast fishermen  during the 1978 herring roe season.  In 1977, seven boats went down ih  "coastaljwato&whtte^ishingiierring from  mid-February until mid-April.  This year, ships, cutters, aircraft,  helicopters, hovercraft and personnel  from the Departments of Transport,  National Defence and Fisheries and  Environment will be available to answer  -distress calls:   r  Russian spies in "Canada. How about  that! Wonder what they were looking for?  Besides snow,_strikes,_and a_government  that moves so_ agonizingly slowly that  compared to it atubercular turtle with a  broken leg is a track star, there really  doesn't seem to be much to spy on in good  old Canada. They can't be after our  natural resources because according to  the malcontents, the NDP. the-ladies' lip  organizations, and just about everybody  else who writes letters to the editor, those  have already been given away to the  United States.  Maybe they were taking notes back to  Moscow on how to create bigger and more  complex bureaucracies. Or maybe some  of those Russianjayjljravqpts, were, just  pullinglhat old game ^feedffig'theHead  Office enough garbage to make them  believe that it was a necessary thing to  keep them here in Canada on their fat  butts, in a soft job, at a high salary. THAT  I can believe.  It must have been a real job to write  J)ack reports about the dull goings-on in  CiinataiTTnaTffi^^  enough to convince the boys in Moscow to  keep paying them to stay on the job. I  mea$, really! '   7  ' - ������''     ',������*.*���*  "Jan. 16, 1978: memo to Comrade A,  Moscow.. 71 wish to report that Quebec is  disagreeing with the rest of Canada; the  telephone company in B.C. is disagreeing  with their employees; the weather in  eastern, Canada is disagreeing with  everybody; and the smoked cod I ate last  night is disagreeing with me. By the way,  the price of vodka just went up, so I need  more rubles. This time please send them  in Canadian dollars ... the proprietor of  the corner store over' here won't even  accept American nickels, without exchange. ' ,-      !  Y        signed,.. Agent Petrovlch  P.S. When do wo start the revolution?  "Jan. 20, 1978: To Agent Petrovlch in  Ottawa... regarding your last report: we  also disagree with you, especially the part  about the rubles. Please let'that wrinkled,  old, human ashtray, Rene, and that other  bald womanless one who is supposed to be  running the show over there, know that  they are doing a fine job. of keeping tho  country in a turmoil. As for when does the*  revolution start r. . . don't get your  babushka in a knot, Petrovich, we'll let  you know.  Comrade A"  "January 1978... memo to Comrade A,  Moscow: The only thing of interest I have  to report today is they canned a guy over  here named 'Fox'. The newspapers will  report he quit, but actually he was canned.  I am not sure if it was because of how he���  handled the RCMP scandals, or if it was  because he was pro-abortion. Anyway, he  got canned. Agent Petrovich  P.S.- How about a raise? The cost-of-  living here in Ottawa is awful. Yqu.1  wouldn't believe what I have to pay for  caviar.. when I can get it!"  - -"February 5} 197t*S"to Ag|nt*Petroyich,i  Ottawa. . . Petrovich, you7afe becoming  too westernized! the use of Canadian  bourgeois slang such as 'canned' for  'dismissal from job' will not be tolerated.-  Mr. Fox was not 'canned', he resigned.  The only thing that gets canned in Canada  is salmon. Except maybe for you, if you  don't smarten up and send us some information we can use. "Y"'7 ���''���'''.'"  "Only the other; day, Comrade Breh-  znev read one of your reports and asked  me if you were^ employed by 'Statistics  Canada': Of course I)was surprised that he  knew where you worked in Ottawa,  because as you know, we tell no one ��� not  even the boss of the Kremlin himself ���  where our individual agents are stationed.  I asked him how he knew. 'It was easy,  Comrade,' he replied. 'He had to be  working for Statistics Canada because the  Information he has sent us is accurate but  useless'. signed . . . Comrade A"  p��   *   *  You can see, fplks, from these intercepted memos, that being a Russian  spy in Canada is not exactly a keen,  exhilarating experience. It is more like an  old butter knife . . . deadly dull.  The only exciting thing was how the  Russian spy. ring was discovered. According to my source, one of the Russian  spies was attending a diplomatic dinner in  disguise, and leaning too close to the  pepper shaker caused him to sneeze so  violently his toupee flew off and landed in  the pea soup... and that, in the venacular  of tho spy Industry, is known as "blowing  your coyer".  In previous years, especially-in-1576-  _j^hen^everal~fisTiennen drowned, the  ��� federal government has been severly  criticized for the lack of adequate rescue  facilities in B.C.  During this season Labrador aircraft,  Jiased in Comox, will follow the fleet as  they move north.  Fixed-wing Buffalo aircraft will carry,  out search and rescue missions when  needed as part of their crews' routine  training program.  ^The^IcToria*-blise~d���Rescue" and  Coordination  Centre   will  handle   any  emergencies and will be able to call upon  military, Coast Guard and RCMP vessels  arid aircraft if necessary.  February is Heart Month in Canada.  Join the fight to save lives. Give... to  live,   ���  *Nr*^**^  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD  SEASIDE PLAZA-LOWER GIBSONS  886-2000 or 886-2607  Misconduct:  No running.  No walking.  No exercise.  No effort.  Penalty ��� \  a shorter life,  No argument  Fitness is fun.  Try somo.  pannapaato/r,  WO/tm*0  6 Day Week���Financing Available  ,yA- \   ^\\Y  TCIHTl DCPOIITO:  just one of many Ilexible tetvkctl  At Port Mellon Industries, Glbsoifs  Credit   Union, we work hard to satisfy the  ;fipjiU*rl!iUHw!.a. ft!L,��n,,flur,ani��iiibyrs,..7riiut u  means we try to Be as flexible as we can.  .And, that's why we'll gladly negotiate ,  a   rale   cm, any   5-yeur .Win. deposit   over  $10,000. (We pay a very competitive rule on  other term deposits   up to 81/2% per annum.  And it's w|iy we offer free chequing to  the people in the community who need it the ,  mostr disabled people nnd retired folks on  fixed-incomes. (There's a much lower than  usual service charge of 10 ccnia per chctuie  , for our other members.) "  Anil, of course, our rate on Special Savings Is pretty special! We don't know of many  financial institutions paying 7% per annum,  based on the minimum monthly, balance,  compounded every, month I. , ..,.:,.., xx::a:  Flexibility also plnys u big part when it  comes to borrowing, Whether it's a low cost  personal loan you need, or a no-lock-in mortgage     we're ready to help you the best way  \    \  \\*>M\ \\\\  ^\  ''V,  ���' ���***#** im it***.*,  Port fflcllon  lAdu/tdc/Gib/on/f  Credit Union ;  "Serving ihi entire .community "..  Located next door to Coast News  ial financial needs!  '  Gibsons, B.C. VON. IVO    .  ,��,,,,_T^^  ,.,  Hours: IO:S^ii��8.loTlj|j^r/,Joi>Tl.;Vi Sii't.  i   *f..:it��i* r.f '...*���"��� ���   '���������*  �����',,..����� Y.Y...-W     ��� '"'77  <L  ���     t  m"**im<mm-l,wi -*��-'-ww��*��*ti.*pitiiiyi��*i��ww^^ mm   ' ifimi^^^^t^^mw^lmm  *ri*��ie*w-t��KWiV'On&TsiaM 5%p^S^a)r*(���*i'"*i'!��"iTi<TiHpv���^  <j<sti%fl��sWff*'��'wWKw>fp*����**��rmpip*i- *  MiJlWMWNWW'M* **���# **rmi��B^*4Mm(W*l��i*^*V*ii��Ti*aft'^'*.B  im��W*tf��(���?��� ?  *���*  WW****"**^*^ K"X�� 1  K  mm  **��fawiKxHrtWM���*, i ^*��iaH��i<^*p����^i��w*a��w<!dBi��*** tt  iP)aWW^MSMWS^(^MteAfS^Kp!ii***iP  I      ��_ jMfa    (^1**1*    *^��-���*��PP*,'.-!J.��^ft'f'1*.S��^."i.ill.;,.i. v     .   ���'!���  .A  Y-  PHONE 885-3231  Page B-2      The Peninsula Times      Wed Feb 22,1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  I  '       ' Phone 885-3231     ,  Obituary  Personal  For Rent  Business Opportunity    For Sale  For, Sale-  Published Wednesday's by  The PeninsulpsTimes~   forWestpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ' Deaths,    Card    of    Thanks,-��� In  Mfcmoriam,      Marriage      and  Engagement  Notices  are   $7.00  (op to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four'words per* line.  v  _ Birth Notices/, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  730.0 Copies Distributed.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words)   60c  m -Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch t     x-  Box Numbers ........ $1,00 extralegal or Reader advertising 30c  per count line.  * Ad-Briefs mutt be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  .to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  LI-S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local* Area ..,./..,-.... $6.00  Stogie Copies 15c ea.  Announcements  HARBOUR LODGE No. 181  A.F.    &   A.M. -Regular-  Meeting,  second Tuesday  each month. 3874-13-  CATERING: Let Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary  take care of your next social  event. Quotations and menus  forjnwate parties or larger  events from Mrs. Raines, 885-  3457 or Mrs. Ironside, 885-9286.  3969-15  COMPLIMENTARY F ACIAl)  To demonstrate the new  MARY KAY Cosmetics now  being sold in Canada. Make an  appointment now for your free  facial and see the actual use of  skin care, and appliance by a  beauty consultant.  PHONE 886-2155  3995-14  Obituary  SIM: Albert Arthur,- passed.  away February 18,4978,; of���greatgrandchildren,  Obituary  SHUTTLEWORTH: passed  away February 13, 1978,  Vernon Shuttleworth, late of  Sechelt, age 80 years. Survived by one son William and  This-vfife���Helen���2~grands-  daughters, a brother and  sister in England. Funeral  service was held Saturday,-*  Feburary 18 at Devlin Funeral  Home,   Gibsons.  Rev.  N.J.  ' Godkin officiated. Cremation.  " \ 3962-13  r  i  i  i  r  i  i  i  i  i'  Langdale, in his 69th year.  Survived by his loving wife  Wilma, sons Bert, Ron ahd  Rick, 3 stepsons, 1 step-'  daughter, 13 grandchildren,,  sister Mary of Pt. Moody and  .Florence of Squamish,  brother Norman of Saskatoon.  Past Master of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 AF&AM,  past patron of Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65. Memorial  service will be held Wednesday, February 22,1978 at 2  p.m. at*"St." Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Rev. Gojkin  officiating. In lieu offlowers,  donations to Cancer, c-o Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter No. 65,  Box 965, Gibsons'." 3996-13-  PORTE: passed away  February 13, 1978, Olive  May Porte, late of Sechelt,  age 81 years. Survived by her  nephew Roy and his wife Joan  of Sechelt. Mrs. Porte was a  member of the Rebekah  Lodge and the Telephone  Pioneers of America. Funeral  Service "was held Friday,  -February 17 at Devlin Funeral-  Home, Gibsons, Rev. C.  McMullen officiated. Interment Mountain View  Cemetery. 3963-13  'For. Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs I  MacLAREN: Passed away  - - February 18, 1978, Lome  Dennison MacLaren late of \  Gibsons,. in his 75th * year.  Survived^by his, loving wife  TEvelyn, one stepdaughter  Joan, 3 daughters, 2 sons,  numerous grandchildren and.  great-grandchildren. One  brother and one sister.  Veteran of both world wars  and a member of Royal Can.  Legion Branch 69, Gibsons.  Past president of Gibson OAP  Association. for 4 years.  Service, was held Tuesdayt  February 21 at 11:30 a.m. at  the Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Cremation followed.  13  DAVIES: Edna Reynold, Late  of Hopkins Landing, passed  away quietly February 14,  1978 at age 79 after a lengthy  illness. Survived by her loving  husband Ernie W. Davies, her  son James D. Smith of Vancouver, three" grandchildren, 5  stepson  Times  ~      3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  J.B. Davies of~Edmonton,-3  grandchildren and sister  Versie ' of Edmonton.  Memorial service was held  Saturday, Feb. 18 at Gibsons  United Church. Born in  Carlton Place; Ontario in 1898,  Mrs. Davies was a long-time  resident of Vancouver and'an  active member of her church.  She moved to Hopkins Landing in 1969. Devlin Funeral  Home, directors. 3961-13  NYGREN: passed, away  February 12,1978, Karl Erik  Nygren, late of Gibsons in his  87th year. Survived by three  sons: Walter, Morri&and Bob,  all of Gibsons; two daughters:  Ruth McCulloch of Victoria  and, Esther Wendell of  Saskatchewan; 17 grandchildren and 8 great-  granchildren. No service was  held. Cremation arranged  through Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. 3960-13  Personal  ~COME IN TO J&C Electronics  . for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office.       1473-tfn  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  meetings," 8:30 pm every  Wednesday, Madeira Park,  Community Hall: Ph." 883-9698. -  3440-tfn  DISCERNING ADULTS;  Shop discreetly, by mail.  Send,$1.00 for our>latest fully'  illustrated    catalogue    of  marital aids for Both ladies  and gentlemen. Direct Action  Marketmg-Inc. Dept. U.K.,~  P.O.  Box 3268, Vancouver,'  B.C.V6B3X9. 3599-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 are sent  . to.the donors. 3985=13~  - ��� ��� -       ���   -----   ..   i  Card of Thanks  ON BEHALF of my wife Alice  ���" and myself I would like to  convey my deepest appreciation to our many friends  and co-workefs of the B.C.'  Hydro for the wonderful  surprise send-off given me on  my retirement with dinner at  the Parthenon. The chain-saw  I received as a parting gift  (which I immediately  designated as "Alice's") will  be useful for years to come.  We won't be leaving the  community, so please do  continue to keep in touch.  When this addition appears in  newspapers we hope to be  basking on the sands of  Waikiki. Aloha! - Bill  Billingsley. 3968-13  2 BDRM cabin in Garden Bay, t  partly furnished $150. (112)  464-2563. - ""      '">' 3924-15  APARTMENTS'for'rentYl, 2  or 3 bdrm. Ph. 886-2417.3873-  tf -.       ; '   - .  ��� WATERFRONT W. Sechelt, 2  ? BR, carpet, telephone, TV,  . linen service. $250 eves. 885-  '2627. 13949-15'  HOUSE' for  rent.  1  bdrm  (potential   two),   Selma  ' Park, $100 p.m. Avail. March  1. Ph. 985-5945. 4002-15  'REASONABLE rent. 2 bdrm  mobile home, incl. fridge &  stove. Ph. 885-2014.       3998-15  '2 BDRM MOBILE home set  7 up in Wilson Creek trailer  park. Partly furnished, $240.  ' Ph. -885-9632. Avail March 1.  ���3957=15  IN MADEIRA Park. 2 new  homes for rent. 3 bdrm, 2  bath, w-w, fireplace, one with  ' pool, $350 mo. Ph. 987-9736.  3964-15  CENTRAL Sechelt. Large 3  bdrm suite. Stove, fridge,  $225. Ph. 885-9366.-^-, 3991-13  Real Estate  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  Fruit Tree  .  Pruning  Bark Mulch  Shrub Beds  free estimates  885-5033  3612-tfn  HAVE MANUAL . brush  cutting machine. Will cut  brush, blackberries & do  general clean**up..,work,during.  weekends, .*���--.��/- -daylight,  evenings: Ph; 885-9795' "   WANTED: 18 acres or larger  with creek to $65,000 FP. Ph.  438-3663.* 3880-13  IN SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm, 4  yr old ..home. Stone fp,  modern kitchen, closed-m  carport & much more. Asking  $29 sq. ft. Throw in lge.  greenhouse, lawn & garden.  Ph. 885-9328. 3896-13  NEW 3 bdrm, 1000 sq ft with  ' view, w-w carpet, carport,  fireplace. Asking $39,500. Ph.  885-3773: 3871-tf  SERVICED    LOT:    Sandy  Hook. $8000 firm. 434-0488.  3929-14  WANTED TO BUY: medium  size 2 or 3 bdrm house on(  Sunshine Coast. Davis Bay to'  Halfmoon  Bay.  Pref.   good  view prop. Details & price,  Box 1594, Sechelt.   .-.- 3932-14  .WHEN , YOU own a  "Propershop" Drycleaning  store, the only -wages are  yours, and so are the profits.  Write Proper .-/hop  Drycleaning Stores, 5318  Camaro Drive, Delta, B.C.  V4M2B9. 3979-13  PUB. Excellent Financing.  Tremendous location and  sales. Owner's ac-'  commodation. $225,000. Phone  Don Mars, 395-4975 or write  M&R Realty, Box 68,100 Mile  House, B.C. V0K 2E0, phone  395-2251. 3981-13  LODGE, TRAILER Court,  Marina on Babine Lake.  Year-round lucrative business  in expanding area. Owner  expanding into different  venturer-Write Box-1, Topley  Landing, B.C. Phone (604) 697-'  2313.     ^3983-13  Mobile Homes  '72 12 x 60' Leader mobile  home. Completely furn. exc.  cond. $10,000. Ph. 883-9989.   3904-13  Cars and trucks  ' '68 CHEV %T Suburban, new  paint, new motor, no rust.  $1800. Ph. 886-2694.        3893-13   <   '70 CHEV %T pu, V8, 3 spd.  trans, $1500 obo. Ph. 885-9791  aft. 5:30. 3898-13  A  M\  :iri,'"i,'  ���v./  *��"'..": i;:,  '*$  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  \\  I  P  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I   I.  I  "I  I  pfcww*,-.".-,  mJL  I  I  l  Print your ad in the squares,  word.  Be sure to leave a blank space after each  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ���Experienced, insured work?  ���Prompt, guaranteed service?  ���Fair estimates?   Ihen-give-us^a-call-;   PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.  885-2109  758-tfn  OVER  1   ACRE  Gambier  ���   Island, West Bay area. On  road, power, tel. Offers to  $8250.886-9316. 3918-14  Three lines is $2.1 5. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice ���the third time is FREE.  ,   * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ���2 5c for 1 insertion��� 50cf6r3. ,  Mail us your ad, or drop It off:  In Sechelt at th�� Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons ���at the Arbutus Tree  Help Wanted  The Peninsula  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  Classifieds  CLASSIFICATION  '  '  p  \-X i 'H'.U   "'Vi \'   .7 Y' 7'  1                                            *   1     ��  ,  v.,..-l  <*p  1  ���ah  ���. ������,."  ,  $2"  60  60��  60'  Namo  Addross  Postal Code      Tel No.  Ur Peninsula Times Classifieds  K  |>T^W t|^*i^P  *>"::-'- 7? : V'  I  I  I  i:  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  j.  i  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  ..!'  i  i  J..  i  i  i  i  T  I  I  I  -T  I  I  I  iC��;:v:r".  1r ''  EARN $200 monthly part-  time; ��1000 full time. Easy  to succeed with our training.  Write Fuller Brush Co., c-d  Box 108, 808, 207 W. Hastings  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7,  or Mr. T. Diamond, RR 3,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 5K1. 3782-  tfn  AVON'Get Back on Budget  ��� with Money to Spare. Sell  quality products in your own  area and earn extra $$ for fuel  bills,, taxes, savings. No experience necessary. Call 885-  2183 or 886-9166. 3870-14,  HOMEMAKERS needed vfor  now long-term care  program. Must have own  transportation and be willing  to work full-time, All areas,  including Pondor Harbour,  Phono 885-2870 for Interview  appointment. '  3990-13  TWO  VIBRANT Edmonton  and       area       weekly  newspapers     require  aggressive,  experienced  advertising salespeople.  Excellent     enumeration.  Write: Ootca Press. Eastgato  -Mallr- Sherwood"-park;  Alberta. Phono (403) 990-7070.  3IMKM3  '52   MERC  500  tanker-pumper.  Ph. 886-9316.  fire  truck,  $1750 obo..  ' 3919-14  '66 MERCURY Park Lane, 390  c.i., ps, pb, pw. $300. Ph. 885-  -5219 or 885-2252. 3943-12  '75 DODGE % ton 25,000 mil.  . _.*Radial Jires._4_.spd_trans,__  radio,  ps, pb, sliding rear  window. Exc. cond. Ph. 886-  .9408.        . 3999-15  f : :   '75  TAN  DATSUN   pickup.  ��� 26,000   mil.   Auto,   h.d.  bumper, radio, canopy, clean,  $3,500. Ph. 886-9670.       3956-13 ���  GOLD NUGGETS for sale.  10c-25c ea. Ideal for jewelry  making. Min. order $10.  Discount over $20. All orders^  COD, complete satisfaction or  money refunded. Dealers  welcome. Wm. W. Larkin,  Canyon View Placer Mine,  Rock Creek, B.C. 3846-13  FOR SALE:   by  builder.  3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic  splashes  and  6'  vanities, ��� vinyl sidipg,  7V4"  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-Frank-  lin fireplace, heatilator fire-,,  place    upstairs.     Deluxe"  Citation kitchen w-dishwash-  er. Concretedriveway, lots of  wallpaper. Expensive carpet'  .and light-fixtures. $55,900. Ph.  -886-7411.-      2830-tf  BLACK acorn fireplace, like  new, grate & screen incl..  Offers. 883-9657. 3913-14  ELECTRIC  RANGE  very-  good  shape,  $50;   older  fridge, very good cond. $25.  886-9154. 3921-tfn  '71 350 TWIN Honda. Very  good condition., 11,000 mi.,  $600. Ph. 885-3818 days. 3992-15  5 LAMP chandelier, goldjuwi.  white, $100; 1 evening gown,  size 18, $35. 3958-15  BULK PACK SEEDS.  Vegetables, Herbs. Canada  No. 1 Seed. Price list on  reojuest. Inquire early. Farm  and Garden Supply, Box 10,  Summerland, B.C. VOH 1ZO-  STAINLESS STEEL double  sink. Used, $15. Ph. 885-3818  days. 3993-15  "SECHELT TAX SERVICE '  ' Your LocarTax Man  On Cowrie St.  .< in Sechelt  9:30 a.m. -5:30 p.m.      . 1.-T-ues,-5at,   Box 745 Sechelt   �� '   ��� 3997-tfn  Legal Notices  494-3806.  3982-13  HWY 101 -1 acre with 2bdm   home, fruit trees, Creek and  Ocean view. Only 39,9007 Ph.  885-2902,885-5220.     3970.     15  Legal Notices  '66 VALI  second  mileage,  T auto. Excellent  good   gas  h. 886-9200.  3955-15  40 AND 10 acre adjoining lots.  y Fertile ~ bottom land near-,  ..M��&..*^.Cre.ston,Y-01der��� 2 - bedroom-*  3899-13- i home in Creston. Separate or-  together. Box 2088, Creston,  B.C. (604) 428-4034.       3936-13  '69 TOYOTA Corona auto.,  good running condition, no  reverse. Best offer. Ph. 886-  .9347i,,V7C :7'q-I>U:73954-13:  TT��~  A-  For Rent  ���r  BACHRLOlt nnd 1 Ixirm npts.  Furn & unfurn in Gibsons.  W-W carpot, parking. Ph. OflC-  7490 gr 880-2597.   , 3248-U7  LARGE housekeeping rooms  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3205 or 080-2542.    mutn  FOR RENT:  Wllso"iTcrcek  Community Hall.  Contact  Bonnie Wigard at 885-9403.  i 3G0Rfh  Fully modorn, 3-bodroom  home in Lvrr. Gibsons, carpeted through, fireplace, $300  |)or mo,  ^beclroqm,   apartment  ovorlooMng Koats Island,  "Iflttv-GibJjonnrm^  peted. $230 per mo,  CENTURY WEST    '  HEAL ESTATE  1  885-3271  ROBERTS CK. 3 bdrm home,  located on lge. corner lot.  Completely redecorated. 885-  3604. 3925-14  WANTED TO BUY 1-5 acres  pref.   with   small,   old  dwelling  in  Roberts  Creek  area. Box 310, Sechelt. 3994-13  RESIDENTIAL R-2 lot on cul-  de-sac Marlene Rd. Cable,  water,  hydro,  $10,500  by  owner. Ph. 885-97231     3965-15  DAMS BAY view home. 1300  sq. ft, 3 bdrm ensuite,  double glass, heatilator,  cameo stone -fireplace, sundeck, full basement, extra  bdrm, family rm with  fireplace, $66,000. Ph. 885-  3773. 3966-15  1200 SQUARE FEET house on  2.84 acres 20 miles east of  Princeton. Highway, river  frontage, fruit trees, garden,  outbuildings. Approved for  camper spaces. $48,000, Phone  292-8572. 3973-1?  HEALTH SALE - 480 acres  Hay Cattle ranch, all  amenities, 3 bdrm home, good  water, etc. Principals only.  Write 3ox 413, Tolkwa, B.C.  V0J2X0. 3975-13  480-DEEDED ACRES, pai>  tlally cleared and fenced.  I-rOts  of  water.   Priced   at  *|80,000, Box 647, Vandorhoof,*  B.C.V0J3AO. 3904-13  Business Opportunities  CEDAR BEACH RESORT:"  Salt Spring Island. 17 ull-  olcctrlc se)f-containcd units,  Swimming pool, etc. Owner Is  soiling lucrative, family  business. $325,000. Suitable  terms. Home port payment?  Contact J. Kenton, 537-2205 or  write RR4, Ganges, B.C. V0S  1E0. 3074-13  IiAUNDROMAT - land and  building} 18 washers, 12  dryers. Space forfl washers, 2  dryers ��� extractor. Phono  Walter-- taldlaw,. .Fowll  Nicholson Realty, Phono 670-  3224 (days), 879-3963  (evenings), ,3977-13  '72 CORTINA 200, 4 spd., 4 dr.,  runs good, $900. Chuck, 885-  9374. /      3988*13  '68 CHEVELLE 2 door hard  top. One owner. Ph. 885-  5007; 3987-13  "T4TJOTSUNB2IM"ar. sedan,  29,000 mi. Ph. 885-2007. 3986-  13   '    _. ���  SACRIFICE.  Must  sell  '71  Cutlass Supreme.  Vinyl  roof, extras. $1500 firm. Ph.  883-9132. 3972-13  Boats and Engines  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.     y  Insurance qlalms. Condition &  valuation surveys. .Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C. coastal  waters. Ph, 885-9425, 085-9747,  885-3643,886-9546. .     3490-tfn  PILE DRIVER working in  Secret Cove-P.H. area.  Mid. Feb. piling orders should  be placed soon. Lex Hanson;  886-2875 for free est.     3881-13  Machinery  C7   TREE   FARMER   69". .  Proved canopy 4000. Ph. 883-  2403. 3953-15  D7 6AT 3T-S. Good operating  condition, c-w hyd. A blade,  winch, $8900. Skidder, 1969 404  Timberjack. good operating  condition. $7500. 540A John  Deere 1973, excellent condition, D. Martin Equipment,  Kamloops, 372-5642, 374-  .1500 : 3976-14  Livestock ..   ; ���  CERTIFIED "FarrlcC Hans **  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  W-\ , ,       \   \.      994-tfn  CHICKS: brown egg-layers,  White Leghorns, white-  Rotjks. Order, .early, ship  anywhere, Napier Chick  Safes, 6743 216th St., Langley,  Box 59, Mllheii; B.C. VOX ITfl!  Ph. 634-7222. 3882-tf  Application for  a Water Licence  WATER'ACT  (Section 8) .  We, Fred and Marilyn Myers  of 2433 Panorama Drive,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7G  1V4 hereby apply to  the  Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out of Ruby Lake which  flows      southwest ,.    and  discharges into Ruby Creek  and give- notice of our application to all persons affected.  The point of-diversion will be  located at the land described  below.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons per  FOREST SERVICE  . Department of Lands,  Forests, and Water Resources  Victoria, British Columbia  Sealed tenders for" "the  following tree planting contracts) will be received by  the District Forester,  Ministry of Forests, 355  Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C.  - V6C 2H1, B.C. on the dates  ��� shown below.  Sealed tenders for the  following tree planting contracts) will be received by  the D|strict Forester,  Ministry of Forests, 355  Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2H1, on the dates shown  below.  1. Contract 92G12-26  Located Gray Creek  Ranger District Sechelt  .. .Number of. Trees 59,000  NOTE:    Viewing  *bf   the  planting site prior to  submitting-a   tender   for   this  ���contract-is-not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. 9 March 1978.  2. Contract 92K1-7  Located Skwawka River  " Ranger   District    Pender  Harbour  Number of Trees 91,000  NOTE: Viewing of the  planting site prior to submitting a tender for this  contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. 9 March 1978.  3. Contract 92G12-28  Located Thornhill Creek  Ranger District Sechelt  - Numberof Trees 84,000"  . NOTE: Viewing of the  planting site prior to submitting a tender for this  contract isnot mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. 9 March 1978.  4. Contract 92J1-7  Located Rogers Creek  Ranger  District  Pemberton  Number of Trees 159,000  NOTE:    Viewing   of   ,the  planting site prior to  sub-  _mitting   a   tender  for  this  The purpose for which the'  water will be used is domestic.  The land ori which the water  will be used is Lot B of Lot  4698, Group 1, New Westminster District) Plan 10413.  A copy of this application was  posted ori the 29th day of *  October, 1977, at the proposed  point of diversion and on the  land where the water is to be  used and two copies were filed  in the office of the Water  Recorder at 635 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2L4.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days  of the date of first publication  of the application.  The date of first publication is  January 25, 1978.   i  F. Myers,  Marilyn M. Myers  3948-spt pub. Feb. 15,22,1978  contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. 9 March 1978. ,  5, Contract 92J4-13  Located Stakawus Creek  Ranger   District   Pender  Harbour  rNumber of Trees 84,000  ' NOTE: Viewing of the  planting site prior to submitting a tender- for this  contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of tenders  is 3:30 p.m. 9 March 1978.  Tenders must be submitted  on the form and in the envelopes supplied which, with  particulars, may be obtained  rrom the Forest Ranger(s)  Indicated, or from the District  Forester, Ministry of Forests  355 Burrard St., Vancouver,  B.C. V6C 2H1.  The lowest or any tender  will not necessarily be ac**.  ccpted. ��� ���,  3959-Pub. February 22, March  l,'197fl.  Wrecking  ����cettent  GOOD IjOCAL Jaadnor hay for  sale. Call 5904920,    3034-tfn   ��� t" ���-1  Lost  WHITE PERSIAN cat, lost  Whitaker Rd. Answers to  Coann. Ph, 885-0762. * ^ 400146  10 FT. ALUMINUM rowboat.  plywood  floor,   tost  in  Halfmoon Bay Feb. 8, Ph. 888-  2188. '3971-15  For Sal,  RETIRING AUTO  r-��<M\*-Wl��hw��y~Wl  $150,000 wU.w%flonabld lease  pr can purclinso^roperty with '75 DODGE ft ton 25.000 ml.,  KJ"T'- :*Li"er,L2 rJlm ttirea. 4 apcl trans,  AnZ^'rrr^^iJil^ ",% ���'Pfc M ��n5lng';rear  Marsh World  ~ - ������' - ��� )x;:xX<  ���wtfjii.: ���/ .'-p i p'^^^^x  .^���u��&,. ��,    p.,:,.;*,,    , ;. , v  mxi  **.*.*.  ',,(���,���,  ^<,J*t,,.mm a.^.p..  '.,   *  p EDOE ~, "E4ge" Is a lorm usdd by wildlife  blologlsta(to doncrlbo tho place whoro two dlffo/ont  typo's b( habitat moot ai^ci blond. Grfaaiar numbers  And vnrlotloa of living qrg��nlam& ow prosonl .In  thoso nroas, ns tho food one) cover of two dlfforonl  ���,..5nvkqnrjjon|s^flro^a^ thein,,.for fo��nrri )|o,  * fl'gre'flier vn'Hoiy 'ancJnumlier of mntnmols oncl b fcla  are usually faund whero walor and' shorp Ino  vegetation moot than would b�� found In either  opon wfitor or rlonso.vogoinllon nlono.  . "Quckt' UillrnU��d (C��hatl,.1        ���  ^s,�� Wp*aw-j.#i����i!c;i;" Jt-'r*- m."j�� '*��� "���>ikm.�����U'*<.Ai ���.,,,  m' 77  A ^ \  %>.\ ^  i i  s  *�� ^%Jj('ar\pp>WH.n.1iR-Wwn  Jiwni^(o^i��m!HO^^i*iBt��ui��^��%*-j��.i*ts ���pp*��ta��(rtKi��^w^W��'nyiiiejHt^��1  t *  '*1ff\   Jt-^ti  ^m^^af tr ������rMft*H����MHp*,��l^l��W*)��Wfl|M��l  ���lfrlW����^'*,*^^*��tte��WIW��i|l1'i�� *��  V  lU W#iHH>*ttWA*tS  ^��.,,,.~ *\ .**''-" ,- k  fpimn ictim"<*f��wp.  J9K*1  <"���  ,��� '  f    i fp-nm     **-nww   t r ��'i  t ��� * ii  ft  .���V.:  \ . II-  I  %  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, February 22,1978  Some helpful hints for home buying  The purchase, of a home is  the biggest investment most  of us will make in a lifetime ���  not only in the terms of dollars  and cents, but also in the  future happiness of the family.  ���To assist you in making  your choice, I would suggest  that you avail yourself of the  services of a specialist in the  field ��� a realtor, A realtor  knows neighbourhoods" ih-  details, has full information  available to .him on all the  homes for sale, and knows  values, fhrough the coordination of information and  knowledge he will ensure the  best buy at the best price.  When you decide to buy a  home, one of the first con  siderations should be price  range. The considerations of  neighbourhood, 'number of  bedrooms, etc., are very  'important, however financial  considerations will determine  the limits within which your  choice will be made.  A rule of thumb, which  many think is valid is that cost  should not exceed two and a  half to-Tthree times your annual income. .  Most people when purchasing, Will be involvedTh  .mortgage financing. This.is  usually carried out with a  down payment from your  savings and borrowing funds  from a financial institution.  The amount of money you  Price and value  Is mere a difference between price and value? Where  does the basic value to the  buyer reveal itself? In'the*  answer tojthe question "Will,  this property serve my needs  and meet my intended use?"  When looking for the home  you want to own, it is possible  .to become confused by the  many alternatives at similar  prices currently available  unless you have sorted out  your requirements.  The variable aspects of a  property to be considered  Would include: location ���  access to schools, shopping  and transit; construction and  style; number of rooms; extra  bathrooms', finished and  unfinished areas; garages-  carports; paved-gravel  driveways; landscaping; lot  size and shape; morgage  amounts, and.interest j-ates;  aruTahy extra items included'  in the asking price ��� i.e.  drapes, appliances, etc.  Maintain a "notebook,  keeping information and  details on all the properties  you inspect. As well as the  features you-like-and-dislike,-  - record_price,_taxes,_exteas_  house, always keeping ih mind  the use and needs you intend  to satisjfy.  Compare and contrast the  properties you really like and  which most meet your particular requirements. Be  critical of them to.find why  you prefer them, and which  needs they meet. Compare  and contrast the financial  aspects of your preferred  properties. Check therri  against your present position  as well as your projected  " finances.  This is one mthod of finding  the difference between the.,  price and value ��� as it relates  to you. You can become better  acquainted with the market  situation as well as your own  requirements. Then, when the  right combinations presents  itself, you will quickly  recognize��� the- "right"  property for you. It will be one  that will serve your needs and  meet your intended use.  ���Gibsons Realty.  have as a down payment as  well as the amount of mortgage money available and  repayment" terms will help  you to determine what you can  afford to pay foiva- home.  Mortgage plans are usually  of three basic types^ 1) a  conventional mortgage with a  down payment of 25 percent  and borrowedjnoney up to 75  percent'', of "land .and home  value; 2) high ratio mortgages which may allow you to  borrow up to 90 percent of  home and land value; 3) a coordination of conventional  mortgage and a second  mortgage. The second mor-"  tgage can sometimes be used  to offset a low down payment.  The art of financing is  fundamental to your success  in attaining the most home  within your means. The  progressive realtor prides  himself with knowing many of  the options of creative  financing. A very good reason  to employ the professionals to  help you find your home.  The area you chose for  your new home will be a very  important factor in the enjoyment of ("your home.  Location is also a very^ important factor in value.  Some of the factors that  will affect your property's  enjoyment and future values  are zoning bylaws, public  works, traffic, tax rates  nuisances, distances,  municipal services, and  -neig^boursT-^ Also- check���the-  surrounding housing,"as~tfiis'  will be important for future  value of your home.  Some of the questions you  should ask yourself when you  start the job of actually finding and purchasing the home  are: . .��.*",  1) Do you like the architecture style?  2) Are there enough bedrooms_  for the present and the future?  3) Is the lot of a size that will"  allow the landscaping of your  -choice?  4) Are   the   room   sizess  "adequaTie^for^yourfarnituTe?^-  5) Is there a garage or carport? *       ,(  6) Is there a rec room or play  room or room for one?  7) Check the flow patterns in  the home. Are then adequate?  8) Is the eating area  satisfactory?  ' 9) Is there storage space?  10) What is the state of repair?  11) How does it compare with .  the others in  your price  range?-  A trick that will help you to -  make your home inspection  much easier is to ask your,  realtor to provide a home .  inspection sheet that you can  fill out on your tour.  When you finally find the  home of your choice the value  of the  professional realtor  service cannot be over em- *  phasized. The best final price -  will be satisfactorily achieved'  by    the    efforts    of    the  professional negotiator that  the realtor is.Y���- .  The -Jielpful   hints  have  described some of the more  important  points   in  home  buying. We hope that our  -advice-will-help-you-ehose a.  " hbme~^esf ^uited"t6~y6ur7  needs. Happy home hunting!  ���Don Sutherland  Charles English Ltd.  Sechelt  QUIETLY DECAYING-with time,* these fishing shacks rest on a Pender Harbour-island.  ��� Timesphoto  885-3271  New  Location: Wharf Road, Sechelt  (beside  Golden   City  Restaurant)  From the bottom up. Tidy  -basement-areas���Make-sure���]  fuse   boxes   and   heating  and your reactions at the time   systems are easily accessible  spectionr-Review-your���for-examiratRmrTnere~inay   |  notes frequently while you are    be potential in your cellar!  searching   for   the   "right"    Don't hide it with clutter.  ROBERTS CREEK DUPLEX $49,500  Large duplex located on Hwy 101 near Flume Road. 3 large,  bedrooms in each-su>fte. 'An attractive piece of property situated  on approx 1 acre. Cdll Jim Wood, 885-2571.  REDROOFFS AREA $22,000  Located on Frances Road, park-like property. This 1 1/2 acres of  treed, level land is serviced with power and water. Size 100' x 650'.  Large enough for privacy. Jim Wood, 885-2571:  WILSON CREEK , $12,500  Level, treed 1/2 acre, driveway-in-, situated on Browning Rd. Ap-^  "proved for septic, very close to beach access. The price is right. Jim '  Wood, 885-2571.  HOME ON THE BEACH ��� HOPKINS LANDING     $108,000  An IMMACULATE 1500 sq ft home with a lovely beach just outside  the door. Has 3 bedrooms, large loft, fireplace, landscaped grounds.  Specialty furniture included in price. Larry Reardon, 885-9320;  CHEAPER THAN RENT^ $16,000  Only $2000 down and $200 per month for this 3 bedroom basement  home on lease land. Chuck Dowmgn, 885-9374.  1/2 ACRE  ' $10,000  Not far from the new proposed marina at Sargeant Bay. Terms  available and trailer allowed. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT $79,000  2 acre lot with 142' of prime waterfrontage. It can be subdivided, so  it would be an investment. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  DAVIS BAY ��� OCEAN VIEW $ 15,000  Excellent building lot on Fir Road, 110 x 70, with panoramic */iew of  sea and Trail islands. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  $11,000  Power~and~  OLD HOME NEEDS T.l.C $19,900  Lower Gibsons. When you see the price you just know this home  -needs repairs. Has new furnace and ducts, the wiring seems new,  and the lot is a good size. Larry Reardon, 885-9320.    - './..-  BARGAIN HARBOUR LOT $22,500  Semi-waterfront. Over the Narrows Bridge and facing Bargain  Harbour. Only the road between you and the water. Treed and easy  to build on. Larry Reardon, 885-9320.  GIBSONS SCHOOL ROAD $55,000  A multi-dwellings zoned lot in a good location. Zoned for 18 apts.,.  12 townhouses or duplex. Is on sewer. Larry Reardon, 885-9320:  WELCOME WOODS  Two lots 125 x 200. Larry Reardon, 885-9320.  $9,500 & $9,750  RECREATIONAL PROPERTIES  WelHreed-for-seclusion���V25-X-200���Trailers-allowedr  water. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  COUNTRY BUNGALOW $39,900  Situated on a large-secluded, approx 2/3 acre lot^o miles \ye$t of  Sechelt. 1 yr builfTStove, fridge, washer, dryer & some LR furniture,  included. For further info call Ed Baker. 885-2641.  8.7 ACRES $42,500  Not in land freeze. Nicely treed for seclusion. Water & hydro. Try^  ydundown payment; vendor wiircdrTy.'Ea^BaRerT 885-2641!  VIEW LOT $16,500  Near Sargeant Bay. 102x200. Arbutus and other small trees. Good  . building site. Offers. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  WILSON CREEK $12,900  Level, treed  1/2 acre, driveway in, situated on Browning Road.  -Approved-for-septicrveryclose to beach access. Jim Wood, 885-  2571.  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE LTD.  Every Office Independently Owned & Operated  *i,*-=��Ot* �����:���������* *'>\> i( *u *if iio".o **(���  .'../tl O*   tfjJiJo >  WYW  FOR COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE ��� INSURANCE -MORTGAGES  -nn'1     i"  MEMBER BROKER  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  2 Off ices to ServeYOU  886-2481    GIBSONS  Van. Direct  687-6443  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre   VON IVO  GENERAL INSURANCE  BusinessrmResidential ���Marine  Prompt Attention  Charles English - Eileen Klnno  HOMES  ABBS ROAD $49,500  Fantastic vlow from this woll built. 2  bodrooms. Hardwood floors and plaster  walls. Basement with rec room & plumbing, 7  PRATT ROAD $75,000  4 bedrooms and possibly five. A largo  hoatod 20 x 40 swimming pool has Its own  pump houso, goes from 4 ft to 10 ft doop,  CLASSFORDRD $47,500/offers  Spanish stylo housq, 2 flroplacos, 3  bedrooms,   1120  sq ft  plus  basomont,  for quick action.  KILLARNEY LANE $29,500  Two bodrooms, largo living room wllh  flroplaco, part ba��ernent,' Terrific vlow,  nlco landscaping. Excollont starting homo,,  B-EACHAVE lnthe$40s  Fairly now throo bodroom bungalow with  covorod sundeck, Largo L*shapod living  room and coty round wlndbwed kitchen,   Must ������II, ���"���"   NEW HOUSE  With skylights and flroplacos. Roal  modorn viable product at today's price,  BURNS ROAD ,    $34,000/OfUr��  This Is a comfortable 2 bodroom homo  noar tho boachas,  LANGDALE $64,900  Noar now  3 bodroom  homo'with  unsurpassed vlow, Roc room with wot bar,  * plus finished aroo for your pool tablrirt  ground lovol basomont,  LOTS  $7,900  TUWANEK    -���,....  Rocroajlon or pormanont homo,  MAHAN'ROAD oo. $12,500  2 nlcoly trood largo lots In this qulot area  at tho ond of Grandvlow.  PRATT ft ORANDVIEW $11,500  Largo corhor lot, opon to offors.  GRANTHAMS  Nlco vlow lot, 50 x 110.  CHASTER ROAP  Largo lot noar schools.  GRANDVIEW  "���Woll*bullt-'aroaY"��-"'-~'-"  LANGDALE  Largo vlo\y lot on Chadwlck Road.  lioT F ON WHARP.RD $11,500  LOT O ON WHARF RD $ 11,600  GRADY ROAD $12,500  , YMCA RD Lots 3 ft 4 oa. $10,000  SKYLINE DRIVE $13,500  Sowor only 150 ft away, vlow of Vlllago,  bay and wharf, Driveway In.  GIBSONS VILLAGE $13,900  Vlow lot on cornor of  Wyngaort  and  Martin Road*.  OLASSFORD $12,800  Wator & sowor connoctod, Fill In, ready to  build.  $10,000  $12,900  $12,500  $15,500  WANTED  Wo have a cash buyer  ��� for alow prk��d r  ��� Village lot  WATERFRONT  SECHELT WFT $49,900  ��� Spaclourn8W3bodroom famlly'homo~on"  Osprey Lane, Large family kitchen dining  & living rooms, ail about 40' from tho  water's odgo, Call  for  appolntmont  to  vlow.  ROBERTS CREEK ( $45,000  Access oasemont on adjacent lot, This  typo of prlmo watorfront Is raro on tho  market.  GAMBIER ISLAND $12,000  3/4 ocro soml-woterfront at Thornboro  Bay:  SOAMES POINT $160,000  Woll doslgnod four bodroom homo on woll  over an aero with 120' of watorfront.  B0' WFT LOT $32,000  250' doop and covorod with salal and  arbutus troos. Idoal location near ond of  qulot street In Wost Socholt, Powor and  wator to lot,  LOW BANK WFT ,        $35,000  Is low bank watorfront, but does' not havo  a boach, Salal bushos and Arbutus troos  aro tho natural landscape, Sowor, wator &  powor avail. *.'... \     Y  ACREAGE  2 BDRM SPLIT LEVEL $83,000  Located on Pratt Road on approx 1 aero of  good garden soil, Roomy 12 x 16 kitchen.  Soparato dining room, Largo carport and ,  12 ^ 20 workshop.  10 ACRES OF WOODLAND  For true ploneors. $36,200, vicinity of  Hanbury Road.  2 1/2 ACRES, ROOTS CK $26,000  2 1/2 acros of subdivldablo proporty In  Roborts Crook,  ACRIAOB ��� Wilson Ck aroa $90,000  27 trood acros with yoar round crook,  Torms,  3+ ACRE LOT $25,000  ,~AJlfflrov��r'3"tteroi,'ttf1��vaJ"fl'rtt0ricl^6uld'  make a good hobby farm, Olfors considered and terms available,  GIBSONS OFFICE SALES STAFF  PiJ^^MWtEwffKW^^iaw^tHW;,!^;*.!  JOTvftHir  883-3300  ,_|s;2164  DAVI ROBERTS  883-2*73  OVER 4  OEOROK COOPER  086-9344  885-3295      SECHELT  Van. Direct  661-7931  Box 979. next to Gulf Station, Sechelt VON 3A0  HOMES  WELCOME WOODS $37,500  Ownor must soil, Now. log houso ready to  finish   to   purchaser's  'specifications,  Locatod In Rodrooffs aroa on'loyol 125' x \  200' lot. For dotalls call Don loeKTlTUff  DAVIS BAY $52,780  ' Half acre rectangular lot, vlow prop on  Simpkins, Rd, This flat lot Is nlcoly  dovolopod with young fruit troos & or-  namontal planting, Tho 3 ,bdrm "family  homo foaturos a cathedral entrance, largo'  living rm with flroplaco, working kltchon  and a bright gldssod-ln aroa, Tho full  basomont can bo dovolopod for oxtra  bdrm, don or family oroa. This oxcollont  ���'proporty also,foaturos a built-in garagor"*  By appt only, call Don Sutherland. 25SP  ATEMPTINOBUY $39,500  lllnoss forces the sale of this lovoly 1.2  rural acros at Rodrooffs, Tho house Is not  splffy, but H Is sound, has attachod  garage, au��o/oll hoat and a vlowi All  kinds ol fruits, asparagus and oxcollont  soil, Call Corry Ross to vlow by appointment.         '"""   INVILLAOE "'"'"'-���"-"-"-f^w A  On qulot cul do sac. 1260 sq ft of brloht  living spaco, woll doslgnod two bodroom  homo with full bosomont, Lovoly mountain  vlow, Call Ann Ibbitson or Don Sutherland.  06SV  SELMA PARK Asking $�� 2,900  4 bdrm lar^e living and dining room with  coiy froo standing flroplaco, Nlco kltchon  with appliances. Downstair. Is dovolopod  * with Wro bathroom, roc room wlfH bar,":* *  Covered  patio,   barbecue,   shrubs   and  cornor lot. Colt Ann Ibbffson, .       ' 07SP          I1 '   "' t"  HOMES  GREEN THUMB SPECIAL $44,500  Wre's a dandy~llftlo���2 bdrrrt homo' with"  flroplaco, carport and heated groonhouse.  Sltuatod on partly landscapod vlow acre In  Wost Socholt. Owners must sell ��� make  your offor, Call Corry Ross. 20WS  SECHELT VILLAGE  At Its bost. Excollont quality home. Wall  built Spanish dosign, rod tlio roof, double  carport, ���. flroplaco In mastor bedroom,  Prlcod to sell ��� In tho low 70s. Call Ann  Ibbitson, 05WS  PENDER HARBOUR $57,000  A 750 sq ft workshop plus a throe yoar old  two bodroom homo ovorlooklng boautlful  Gardon Bay Lake, Ma|or power tools also  available. Moorage on Lako Includod, For  moro Info call Don Lock.  DAVIS BAY��� VIEWI $47,500  Movo right In to this throo bedroom  bungalow and spond your lolsurohours at  Jte�� teh..._,Lo|���Jop,���,*,,J00Ljn���nlc9_  residential aroa, Hoat form flroplaco, All  roallstlc offors considered, Call Corry  Ross'.     ^   iM v      ^ '|BPB��  tIlUCUMBAV $81,000  Two. level homo with revenue sulto. On  half aero lot, |ust a stone's throw away  from Tillicum Marina. 11SH  WATERFRONT  HALFMOON BAY $89,900  Extremely attractive watorfront proporty  wllh two bodroom homo. Float, boathouse  and fully sorvlcod guost house, Sunny  oxposuro and lots of privacy, Call Don  Lock,  SELMA PARK roducod lo $85,500  Owner has roducod price of this very  appealing 3 bdrm waterfront homo by  $3,000, Phono now for appt to' view with  Corry i^om ond iirfor-youriilf fh# w*H."*  built sob;wall and boat ramp, plus many  Interior extras,  ACREAGE  9.8 ACRES ft HOUSE $85,000  Country retreat ~ 3 bdrm houso located "  on acreage with yoar round crook, barn,  hoatod groonhouse, chicken houso, pig  houso, plus cloarod grassy area, Call Don  ^ack for more Info, ?9PH  ROBERTS CREEK $40,000  10 acres with' highway frontage, stream  and'troos. Land slopes south ��� would be  vlow If cloarod, Call Ann Ibbitson,  ROBERTS CREEK ea. $35,500  Two FIVE ACRE PARCELS on Hwy 101 near  Crowo Road, Soloctlvoly cloarod, gentle  slopo, ono parcol with creek. Those aro  , ,two of tho flnost flvo aero parcels on tho  markot today. Torms, Call Don Sutherland,  COMMERCIAL  HWY 101 ft PARK RD $105,000  130 x 720' of prlmo land. This oxcollont,  parcol has a good future )n an expanding  -icommorclal aroa. Call Don Sutherland,  ���.,PAV|5.PAY.M9T6L...,,..,,��-.,..�� ���,. $210,000,,,  Ideal operation for husband and wlfo. This  financing. This ocoansldo property can  only appreciate, '     '  ���Tnorwest bay road  2lots ���..���   FIELD ROAD  must sell 11    SANDY HOOK���~���  Watorfront, 200'    SANDY HOOK  Seml-WF   REDROOFFS t  100x250   SELMA PARK  182' x 98'   WEST SECHELT  1/2 acre'   REDROOFFS WF LOT ,  TRAIL, ISLAND WF LOT  SECHELT VILLAOB  . 2 Acres ,,.,.���   ,,,oa. $10,000  ....  $0,300  ,,,,,,$25,900  i,,,., ,$12,000   $10,000   $9,600   $13,900   $20,000  ,..,,,,119,900   $20,000  SECHELT OFFICE SALES STAFF  DON SUTHERLAND, Broker  B83-9362  ANN IBBITSON DON LOCK  886-2942 083-2926  (��ji?KWK,WPj *%- Im* *%��� imW.mr mm ��� ���**���  883-9230  \ ������*',  FICE5yi^iP-4pOWlNG EAST  W  T^wr^^mm^w^F  .��*��p��A��4'"-r"  *��*  ��������,,.. "t*fi����*t*"*r"'''"',-','*R '#"�����-���*��-***�� '*���*'*"*  Crt'fcWpJjj.-<fli     ������**' I    '   ���**���'--**����'   �����*!'����� ������ P---P ���-���--,        ���   ���    ������*��� Pf-  "  "1 ". .  i��)j:j^p*.t ^j^ f*^'"'7  - ���,...T ym ww** *ri*, pppWYV *  ts*.*tB.*.o*M     T *��.^w*^mww^WWPPp^pp^.*��^����p^4ppppp>p^N-i-spw wAKwn, ^PPW^s-tft    -,     "it'crt,.,.   ..... **-*,.-..^A��*�� ��**��.., *��.��.  4 %   ��������-��* ?-*/,*  .%     '   ]  a ""X'X'^x^:,..  ft. *SPf<**��i ^��Wl��-M��*'m!$*WS����*IP^^  �����* *i^fS**��j��^ia^J^%*i^^^��ffl^'W T-
•»*
Checklist...
Wednesday, -February^22,1978        ThirPeninsiila^imes-
PageB-5
HUHHUHLUHMUUIHIB**
What to watch for in buying an older home
Buying a home is one of the
biggest and most important
purchases you will; make in
your lifetime. When you are
considering existing housing,
a few practical guides can'
replaced.
Check the electrical service box for 60 amp, 220 volt
service; See if'all circuits are
identified, especially those
carrying washer-dryer, stove
help you get the most value, or furnace •-•-, the ones you'll
and satisfaction from your probably need to identify
housing dollar. quickly and often.
r n_M «jiy-t.TR    vour   1. check all.u*ght? to s?? *
TinS™7£?*—+°:U-K—they are working. ffntSTta ifa"
LIFESTYLE '!'..',■ burned out bulb, or defective
-^, growing   , family s- switch? There should be at
requirements are, often dif-
-;
ferent to those; of a basically
adult unit.
THE YOUNG FAMILY UNIT
Are there schools,
playgrounds, churches and
other recreational facilities so
necessary to young children? ,
Is the house in;.a busy
traffic area which clpuld be
dangerous for toddlers?
Are there enough
bedrooms for a growing
family, and space for
recreation room extension if
not already installed? This
could be very important as
your family grows.
Are the other neighbourhood residents inthesame
age and wage bracket? Are
there other children to be
companions for yours?
 Is   the    transportation
adequate for your needs now
and in the future?
- Is the kitchen large enough
to allow for eating area? '
Is the landscaping too
elaborate to allow rough play
area for children?
THE ADULT FAMILY UNIT
Would the noise of neighborhood children be tiresome
for older . family members?
Will the housekeeping and
yard work become difficult for
older people?
Are the facilities you want
_—^shopping, churches, public
transport — within easy access?
Is there enough parking or
garage space for the number,
ofjgrs an adulLfamily-may-
acquire?   .      -
When you have absolutely
settled what the services and
accommodation requirements
for your particular family are,.
and are looking.ut existing
housing for sale, use these
handy*check points:^■«& '^nMPtn?a1ff&eh^«^
T^lCheck   the   fuelcon- / a satisfactory sale or delays
sumption over the lasttwo   anTf rustratibntT~~~^'    '
years. If the vendor isn't able       Make certain
least two outlets in each room,
and these, too should be in
good working order.
Check the basement ceiling
and attic ceiling for evidence
of frayed electric wires. In the
basement you can see pipes
and heating ducts. Check
these for any signs of
deterioration.
Check the condition of the
outside paint or siding. Stains
could be the result of clogged
or rotting gutters or down-
pipes. Drainage system
around the house should be
checked.
, Check the locks on doors
and windows, open windows to
see they slide easily, ask
about either storm or screen
windows in season. Check "for
sags or squeaks in floors, and
the fireplace for proper draft
and control.
£heck the basement for
tell-tale stains thatncould
mean seepage from outside,
andJook for foundation cracks
and settlement. Bearing
beams should be checked for
condition. Roof leaks can be
detected - from outside the
attic.
Check the neighborhood. If
the house you want to buy is
either very much better or
very much worse in condition
than the others, it may not be
the best buy.
If you aren't familiar with
construction it would be wise
to have a knowledgeable
friend or relative along, or
pay some one-to check out the,
main points and equipment
for you. It could save you
money in the long-run. -
Don'tr expect to get ,
everything' you want in the
first, house you view. It's
better to see a number of
houses so you can compare ,
the architecture, facilities,
accommodation " and
- possibilities in relation to your
family's needs.
Consider the traffic pattern
inside the house. If you have
small children, do they have
to go through the living room
to get to the front door? Is
there a washroom oh the main
floor?
OTHER FINANCIAL
OBLIGATIONS
Be completely frank with
your Realtor so he can guide
you towardsThe home that-
will suit your financial
situation. as well as your
lifestyle.
There are several matters
you must consider in deter-
. mining what down payment to,
make, or what mortgage1 to
apply for. y
1 There wllLbe legal costs for
title searching and mortgaging; there will be tax
adjustments and possibly
insurance adjustments that
you will have to pay. You may
be  responsible  for  reim-
-X m
DENTAL BLKJ^    I
GIBSdNS ++ *>
PHONE 886-227:
LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL-FREE-682-1 51 i
bursing the vendor for fuel oil
remaining in the(tank at
possession date. You will heed
to pay moving^ costs.
You may need to invest in
new draperies or additonal
furnishings, and some repairs
may be necessary from the
checklist we have provided.
' If you are moving from an
apartment, consider your
needs in gardening equipment.
. A happy home purchase
means you have considered
all the closing and moving-
costs in.your buying budget,'
and have worked frankly with
your Realtor so he has the
facts to find you the best home
for your money.
^
A House or Your Home
Whenybu are selling your
property ask yourself what
the purchaser is buying. Is he
buying a house, or your home?
Your attitude toward the
sale of your property_can be a
distinct advantage to you.
Once you put your home on the
jnarket try to think of it as a
purchaser would — as a
Jiouse. '_ _   i •__
This should keep you in an
objective frame of mind,
allowing you to deal with the
marketing and sale more
effectively.
On the other hand, if you _
feel you are selling your—
home, you might place youself
in the position where you can
be offended. If upset by the
offered price, or some special
item requested in the^offer,
Reviewing an "Offer"
it's posible to lose not only '
youfobjectivity, but also the
sale you want.
A buyer is not likely to ;
place any value on your
memories, sentiment or
labour of love you have in a
house; He may not even-use. it.
the same way you have used
it.
—Your-reasons-for selling
can be varied and usually
easily apparent to you. Your
feelings about the house at the
time a sale is possible, might
sneak up on you and distract
your practical approach to
reviewing and 'offer to purchase'. Difficult though it may
sometime be — when you are
selling a house; keep_and7
treasura_ybur- memorieTToT
yourself *- and offer for sale
•s- a house!
 —Gibsons Realty
Your house has been for
sale, inspected by several
potential buyers and at last
you are presented an "offer".
The time you invest in
reviewing   an- "offer"   can
you can, in fact, do it. If you
have any doubts about points
contained ih the "offer" do not
sign it until they have-been
completely removed from
your mind.
The' offer
to give you the figure, check
with Hydro or fuel oil supplier
to get average heating costs.
Furnaces should have
cleaning and inspection
equipment, have it checked,
"professionallyr- -
;. Turn oh all faucets in the
house and let them run to see
if the hot and cold water
pressure are adequate. Flush
all toilets to see if they work
properly.
Check -for wet rings or
stains around sinks, tubs,
toilets,  water- tanks  or on
r ceilings. They could indicate
leaks. They need not be a big
problem — sometimes they
only jnean grouting around a
tub should be repaired or
will be no interruptions' or
distractions when reviewing
an "offer" — it's the first part
of a contract which could
govern the sale and purchase
of your property. .
~~FiFst^hec^The obvious
points —• are all names
correctly spelled, is; the
property correctly described,
is the mortgage information
accurate, can you move by the
date requested for possession;
are all dates business days, is
the purchase price
satisfactory.
Then double check your
calculations to be. sure you
know how much cash you will
receive, Uderstand what you
have to do and be certain that
to" "purchase
, presented to, you is binding on.
-^foe^purcha&erforthe amount
that there    of time stated:mThT"offer"r
You can accept it without
change, you can let it expire,
or you can consider changes.
If you change anything on the
original offer you are in fact
making an "offer" to sell from
you to the purchaser, who then
cari decide to accept or reject
your offer to- him. p
Before you sign the offer,
be certain that it clearly
states all points of agreement
between you and the purchaser because the completion of the sale will be
according to what it states.
Give time and considered
attention to reviewing an
"offer" to purchase — it can
save time and attention later.
—Gibsons Realty
When selling your home,.,
see it through a buyer's eyes.
No need to feel apologetic
because it may obviously'
require major repairs, or
because it is located in a
Shabby neighbourhood.-He
will already be apprised of
these features or he probably
—Wiiula^tJa^heMJLHp^ever^
there is much you can do to
show your home off to its best
advantage and  enhance  is
selling potential.
Don't discourage buyers by
making them feel they will
have to undertake a major
cleanup campaign before
moving in.
It takes a heap of living.
Rooms can look comfortable
and 'lived in" without being
untidy. Keep mess 7 to a
minimum. Vacuum and dust
regularly. Keep tables uncluttered; dirty dishes out of
sight. Be)sure kitchen and
bathroom counters and
plumbing are spotless.
Lorrie Girard
886-7760
Chris Kankainen
885-3545
Arne T. Petterseh
^86-9793
HOMES
FAIRVIEVV^OAD : REVENUE — This new
duplex-on a 1/2 acre lot- represents the ideal
investment property. There are 1232 sq ft in
both of these side by side suites. Features are
post and beam construction with feature wall'
fireplace and sundecks. There is appeal to
separate rental markets with a two and a
three bedroom suite. Assumption of present
mortgage makes purchase very easy and-a
yearly income of over $7W)0 makes this_
property hard"to beat. FP $75,000.
GRANDVIEW RD: Quality built new 1300
square foot home with full basement. Many
extra features including heatilator fireplace.
Two full baths. Plumbing roughed-in in
basement. Built-in dishwasher, fridge and
stove. Wall to wall carpeting throughout.
$58,500.
•p.     '■■'•!.'	
STEWART ROAD: Lovely Spanish style home
on 1' 1/2 acres level land. Four bedrooms,
separate dining room, sunken living room
with fireplace. Almost 1400 square fOYof
rJivingjarea all*on one floor. Definitely-a o.ne.of
a kind. Owner leaving. Try alloffers. $62,500.
" DAVIDSON ROAD: Spectacular view"
and privacy in Langdale Ridge. Large
three bedroom home has afl large
rooms.Fireplace upstairs. .Separate
carport allows more room for expansion in the full basement. Large
cedar sundeck and many extra
features. Enter by way of nicely treed
panhandle driveway to the 1/2 acre
you can call home. $54,900.
SARGENT ROAD: Lovely three bedioom home
with cozy-ftreplace-on quiet no through street.
One half basement has finished rec room and
utility area and lots of room for storage. New
wall to wall carpeting and many extra
features.—You-have to see this-home-and
appreciate_the_beautifulI view over the fully
landscaped yard out to the Harbour and Keats
Island. The large backyard has a nicejggrdei-
and many fruit trees. An excellent value.
$49,900.
ORANGE   ROAD:   4.6   acres   of   beautiful
grounds, complete with fruit trees, vegetable
garden, stream cutting through the property.
Lovely two bedroom home!_jpjus__guest--<:ot-'-
tagei_|Z8,500r—   —
SOUTH FLETCHER: A beautiful view of Gib-
sons Harbour is only one of the many features
of this four bedroom home. Others include a
feature—wall -fireplace,—hardwoods-floors,
lovely large kitchen and for the handyman a :
16 x' 18 workshop. $39,900.
GRANDVIEW ROAD: A truly distinctive home,
custom built and designed. This three
bedroom home has 1322 square feet up and
has a fully finished basement. All rooms are
extremely large. Five bed roo mT—three
bathrooms. Finished fireplaces up and down.
Central vacuum system, double sealed
windows, covered sundeck. Double carport
paved driveway. All this on a large-fully
landscaped lot at the road's end. This" home
is for thefamily that demands perfection from
their home. $72,000.
COUNTRY ESTATE: King Road. Spacious and
modern home situated on nearly 5 acres of
cleared land ideally suited for a family
wanting a place for hobby farming, horses,
poultry etc. In addition there is a separate
large home with 5 to 6 bedrooms, plus a giant
workshop. This could be an excellent source
for revenue. The property is situated only 2
miles from Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. This
-whole -package—of -possibilities—is- now
available at $140,000.
SEAVIEW LAND: approximately 2 acres of
forested WATERFRONT property in West
Sechelt. 1758 square foot three bedroom
home. Sauna and beach house combo on
beach. Enjoy the view from the glass enclosed
patio on the front of the house of the Trail
Islands. $148,000.
SARGENT ROAD: Large family home with a
panoramic view on a landscaped lot. Three
bedrooms, -ensuite off the master bedroom.
Finished basement includes rec room, laundry
room and workshop. Fireplaces up and down.
Close to schools and shopping. $61,500.
FAIRVIEW ROAD: Immaculate double wide
three bedroom mobile home on large landscaped lot on quiet street in area of fine
homes. Easy walking distance to elementary
schopl. FP $42,500.
REDROOFFS RD: Fantastic WATERFRONT view
property of 1.5 acres facing Nanaimo and
Merry Island. Good year round home on top
level of Redrooffs Road^with small A-frame
guest cottage on lower level. Path to beach.
.$35,500
""SARGENT ROAD: Custom built uniquely
designed home. Spectacular view, landscaped lot in exceptionally good area. Three
bedrooms on main floor, sunken living room,
two fireplaces, ensuite plumbing off master
bedroom. Full basement, built-in bar. If you
are looking for quality built and original
design, this is the home for you. AH appliances included. $72,900.
GOWER PT RD. In the heart of Gibsons one
block from shopping_.oad_the7Rdst Office,
Three   bedroom   home   on  concrete   block
foundation. Post & beam construction! Acorn	
fireplace  gives  a  cozy  atmosphere—to-th¥"B|
livingj^oj^ice^and-bTTgfiT^thniany large ~
-—windows/ $33,000.
DAVIS ROAD: Charming gable roofed three
bedroom single storey home. Fully landscaped lot. Large utilityropm for wqsjber,
dryer and storage. The cement slab carport
could easily be finished as a rec room. The
perfect family home . close . to schools,
shopping, the curling home and the new
swimming pool. $37,900.
LOTS
>—•■■■»*•>
HILLCREST ROAD: Only $3,000 down! Balance by Agreement for Sale will purchase one of these beautiful view lots
at the end of,p quiet cul de sac.* AJI underground seryicesso there is nothing to mar the view. These lots are cleared
and ready to build on. The ravine in front will ensure,yO'u>£pfiveey«TJ}ese lots represent excellent value. Priced from
$13,900 ta..$16,900. ...      , ..-,'.
U\lU.RES'Y
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First & Lasting Impressions
Successfully selling your
houso can often depend on the
prospective purchaser's first
impressions and the effect as
a lasting lbpression. An
unfavourable impression can
be as lasting as one that is
favourable. You can do a few
things to help make it a good
Impression.
Prepare your house for
salo carefully. Look at tho
outsldo and tho inside as if you
were a potontlal buyer. What
do you see?
Exterior:
Aro the" front steps freo of
harardsand In good repair?
Is tho gardon and lawn
neat and maintained?
Is the garden equipment
stored away?
Aro toys and bicycles out of
tho way?
Is the front door inviting?
Is the exterior light bulb
working?
Is tho garngo cleaned out?
Interior:
Is tho first Impression
clean, tidy and uncluttered?
Are the floors bright and
windows shining?
Can people walk easily
through the house?
Are the stairs and hallways
clea'r and well lit?
Have all leaking taps been
fixed?
Are closets and cupboards;
orderly and spacious to the
eye?
Has the surplus in the
basement been boxed and
stored neatly?
' A possible buyer can be a
very critical stranger ~ not
only will dally housekeeping
* be^ noted,' but also h^lcctwT
maintenance, Prepare your
house for presentation using
your most critical eye, each
time. Try for a bright- clean
and quiet houso during inspection,
It's possible that you may
have only one opportunity to
capture the purchaser's interest ■— it's up to you whether
that Impression is lasting . .
.and favourable.
— Gibsons Renlty
COMMERCIAL
SPACE
Centrally Located/Gibbons - with view
$5.00 sq.ft.
it also   "'":l■-!•-.„
1, 2 & 3 bedroom aptirlments for rent.
SEA VIEW PUCE 886-2417
SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the
Village of Gibsons from this qulot and private
lot on the Bluff, Start building your dream home
right—away--on—the-—expanse—of 'thls-
'207 x 115 x 181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW
DOWN PAYME,NT~~EA$Y TERMS. FP; $13,500.
J SKYLINE DR: Th)s70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot with
I'expanslve vlow of the Bay area and Gibsons
WAKEFIELDRDi — Goodbuilding lot on wator
and power overlooking Georgia Strait and
the Troll Islands. This Is a corner lot In a newly
-bullHtp~aroa.~$l 2*500, *——- ■-•-•— -•--- -
UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational
lot Inbeautifully woodod and park like area,
Zoned for trailers, This lot overlooks Sechelt
Inlet and tho,Lamb Island, $8,900.
[Village is well priced. $11,500,
H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.   *
;.u,..,.,vri'u,	
Orandvlaw & Marion Rd, Gibsons
2 LARGE VIEW LOTS
Prlmo Location, Great for kids, on cul de sac ,
DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE
*   *
tfUii.
J.
TJ?"
Cowrie St.
awS^Mv
ZHELJ — Sarnrbn Rd, twcJ fy
Irm home, |u»t
885-2013       .
WEST SEtridT-Sal
old, 2 bdr
hill, the full bYmi
dovolopod w-jaunc*, shower,' bath & j
don, Hoavy Insulation, dbl windows & \
only $35. a month, all olactrlc. S
.Irand^copcd & lanced 007 loi with j
Oordon oroo, F.P, $54,500, MLS       "
^" 7, \... .
REDROOFFS - New 2 bedroom non- i
b»rnt homo, Flroploco, storage shed, \
top of tfi
i]\ partially
100 x 250' lot, FP only $39,500,
Redrooffs rd — Attraetlvo two
"btdr«omf"*",non'bimtr™"H«otilator'
fireplace,* separate utility room, e^ll
heatYottach«d carport, cut stone
planter, 'Dop Houio', Gardon, 9/10
aero, Movo In now, FP $42,500,
MWU*'-.1!.■,■■/•''♦.■' •nw'
Ivijtl-^lt^f'pHPWi^WW^W^WStpS'S"'
»  ..„».. I
REDROOFFtS RD. WATERFRONT -1/2 acre, 75 fl on beach looking
straight wo'i't to Pirate Rock, Coiy one bedroom cottage and      \
. .unused cabin, FP $64,500,
aSEll2l^^
SKYLINE DR:—With tho sewer only 150, foot
away from Ihls lot ond tho od|olnlng lot also for
sale, makes this an excellent value. The Ideal
spot for a distinct and original home. Nlco view
and sholtorod from tho opon soa, $13,900,  ,
! GOWER PT. RDi At tho cornor of Mth. ThK
proporty has levels cloarod for tho building site
of your cholco. Excollont Vlow of Goorgla Strait,
Approx, 00'x 250', $16,500,
I TUWANEK: Only ono block to boa<;h, full vlow
I of ln|*t, Plpodcprpmunl|y wator available, 00'
llfSiU-U-iM -1
x 14'
PRATT RD: NOar'new school slto. This lot Is
cloarod and roady to build upon. Mature fruit
trees dot this 76' x 125' lot. $13,500,
COCHRANE RD: Good building lot 65'x 130'.
Close to shopping and the ocean.. Sower
oasomontof 10'oriSE sldo of lot. $12,500.
GRANDVIEW RD: Lot slzo approx 104x 105
with somo vlow ovor the ocoan, Closo to boach
access, partially cloarod, oasy building lot,
$13,000.    |
McCULLOUGH RD: Wilson Crook, Closo to one
aero trood property with sub-dlvlslon
possibilities. $22,500.
BURNS RD: Good building lot (65-x 130) on
flat land In Gibsons Vlllago, Four blocks from
trood, throo blocks from ocoan. All sorvlcos
avallablo, $11,000,
:
SOUTH FLETCHER: At school Road. Two lots of
40 x 150' each. Oc*o lot has a cottago which j_
could be rontod, Thoso lots aro mostly cloarod ■
and roady for building, A spectacular view of B
tho ontlro Bay area and Koats Island Is In-5
cludod In tho prlco of $27,500, 3
ALDERSPRING RD: 50 x 150' of tho bost 9
gardon soil In tho hoart of Gibsons, On sowor H
c|oso to shopping and Post Offlco, Potontlal J
vlow of, tho Bay oroo, Excollont terms mm
avallablo, $10,500, ■
VELVET ROAD: Boautlful vlow lot In doslrablo i
aroa,  Road  In  and  hydro  and  phono  to j
proporty, Prlcod woll bolow assessed valuo,
$11,000,       '      rifl  '       '
LANGDALE: lovol building lot on  Johnson
Rddd, Fahtai'tlc'vlow.bf Howo Sound,' $ 14^500,'
r
W\
SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of lli..«
Duplox-Zonod lots loft, Boautlful vlow
proportlos ovorlooklng tho bay, Closo to
I schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited
I to ildo-by-ilde or, up-down, duplex., con.
[struction, Prlcod at $15,500 and $16,500,
|    '     .. : _ Y      .
j SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Doluxo lot* with a
I spoctocular vlow of Porpolso Bay, Booch
| loclllllos, nearby moorago, wator, hydro and
| tolophone at oach lot. Only 4 1/2 mllos lo tho
convenience,** of Socholt; """"
POPW LA^ Nol^^mpli^dl,^.
convohlbntly, located sub-dlvlslon In Gibsons',
mojm)^.
Only 2 blocki from shopping contro ond both
olomontriry schools and secondary, Lovej
building s|toi with somo clearing on a nowly
formed cul*do*sac, Those prime lots on sowor
and all sorvlcos'oro going fost, Got youf now
while they last, Prlcod from $11,900,
GOWER PT RD: 100' of watorlroiitogo, stoop
but managqblo slopo, Hydro and water on tho
ospjanado road, 217 doop with a complotoly
unlmpodod vlow to Vancouver Island, Facet
south west for lots of sunshlno,
$13,900,
COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: WithlWataMUt I
'as kcarco oi It' \i tdl. doublo' uso lot <
represents roal valuo,       ,  ' |
$22,000 j
w
\    : \    \
DAVIDSON ROADi Fantastic vlow from
Langdalo Rldgo, This lot |ioia small crook on
tho vory back of tho proporty, All now homos
In this aroa, This lot Is o full 2/5th ol an ocro,
$14,900,
WHARF ROAbi At tho corner of Davidson,
With a llttlo oasy clearing this lot will bo j
roady to build on, Walklno distance to tha
forry. Lot slzo It 00 x UO.,., 7	
$12,900,
|$ol/vtR MINT WCOn* half acre l68'T2W
on the corner of 14th and Gowor Point Road,
7 "^ ; GRANDVIEW RD AT 9THi Ovor 1/2 aero voryr!
■ Drl*Mt\*-/gy Into ono ol tho many oxcollont -„.,«.,- „ , „ . .. „ private with vlow. Houso plans and building 1
building sltos, Somo merchantable timber, °l»ONSi Park Road. Excollont prospects for ponnll paid for'and Includod In prntorl
Proporty slopes to tho wost for view and loto ,l10 one who holds this potentially cam< Foundation floor slab and plumbing all In for f
sunsets. This has tb bo considered prlmo morclolly-tonod 5 acros. Lightly cleared, closo 20 K 42 m76 ,„ |,) building, $19,900,
p7op0rtvYri;T.f000^ *"    To »t«>ppinn comr-ruml ichootir Sfl».ooor  •■••*    S-      T
thoppinfl contr«ruiTd icttooti; $3J,0O0r
""'."""""'" in""p • *-,
Drop in or call for free brochure"
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lv. 7',     ���'     r-.l  <ak.-  I   -   *  -PageB��6 The Peninsula Times ���Wednesday rFebrnary-22,-1978���  lousehold equipment - a convenience or an energy hog?  ��� Save your furnace  checked regularly, filters  cleaned or replaced annually,  fireplaces and furnace flues  kept clean. (Save heat if your  fireplace is not in use by  closing flues tightly.)  .��� Use your fireplace environmentally. Burn only  clean,-dry wood ���. NOT coal,  tf  li-pfjil  ".  which adds to the smoke pall  above us. NEVER burn kitchen garbage in'a fireplace  because temperatures never  get high enough to combust it  properly.  -t An incandescent light is  a real power hog when  compared to , efficient  flourescent lighting. You  could save up to 75 per cent on  lighting power consumption  by converting to flourescent  lights wherever possible.  Remember, light coloured  _ jroom _surfaees_reflecUightso  less artificial means are  needed, but keep fixtures and  lamps clean to deliver more  light per .watt.  ��� Environmentalists don't  all agree on phosphates  versus soap,-but if you__use_  either, save money and lessen  pollution by measuring  carefully. Use LESS than  stated quantities because  over-sudsing clogs machines  and leads to costly appliance  repairs.  ��� If you use a septic tank  check your local engineering  department for tips on what  . NOT to flush away. Never put  facial tissues_in_ ��� _they_ are  virtually  indestructible  and  dog the tank. Chemical dyes  may retard normal bacterial  action in your tank; follow  local septic cleaning  regulations.  ��� Decrease household  garbage bulk. Remove tops  and bottoms and flatten cans;  cut plastic bottles.'in pieces;  . separate recyclable ^glass",  -metabrand- paper ~and checkr  local recycling agencies for'  disposal. -  ��� Keep thermostats down  to a maximum of 68 degrees F  (20 degrees C). Wear an extra  sweater if you need it for  comfort.  On sunny days, open the  drapes and let the sun heat  your home free. At, night,  close the drapes and keep the  heat in, drafts out. Consider  use of" thermal linings on  drapes over, large windows, or  use window shades to saVe up  -to 15per-cent on heating costs-  Technological tests show  thermal drapes or shades  prevent 24 to 31 percent heat  loss through glass and in  summer reduce heat coming  through windows by 44 to 50  ���per cent.  ��� Cover pots aid pans  while cooking -^they heat  faster and use less energy.  Plan cooking of several oven.  dishes at the same time and  don't be an "oven peeker"  ��� opening ttie dopr could  reduce oven temperature by  50 degrees and use extra  power to heat up again. Bring  all but hard vegetables  (carrots, potatoes) to a rolling  boil in a covered pot and then  turn off. Residual heat in the  water arid pot will finish the  cooking without further  energy use.  ��� Turn down the thermostat on your water heater  and be sure pipes are insulated to reduce heat loss.  Remember showers use less  water (and the energy to heat _  it) than baths, and most  fabrics today can be washed  satisfactorily in warm or cold  wa^er.      .   '  ���Make sure all appliances  are in tip top working condition. Refrigerator gaskets  should seal tightly; put only  one full dishwasher load  through per day, and wash  and dry only full loads of  laundry. Keep lint traps and  filters of laundry equipment  cleaned, don't over-dry and  fold laundry as soon as it  comes form the dryer to save  ironing time and energy.  ��� Save^water resources by  using a water limiting device  in your toilet tank or check out  new tanks designed to use less  water per flush. Fill the basin  for washing, and shaving Jfti,.  stead of allowing hot water to  keep running.. Faucet drips  can be expensive ���- a drop per  second can waste up to 650  gallons per year. Usually a  new washer is all that's  needed!  ���Turn off lights, television  and heat producing sources  when not in use. But leave  .  flourescent fixtures on" if  4��u!lLonly7j)ejawajta-^nort=-  time r constant on-off shortens ~  the life of flourescent lights. If  you're'buying a new color TV  a solid state one draws about a  third less current than a tube  set of the same size. If you  have an old "instant on" TV,  unplug it when not in use  because they are still using  energy even when turned off.'"  Black and white TV sets use 25  per cent less energy than  color.  ���Weather strip and caulk  around entrances doors and  -windows-limit-draft and could���  eliminate up to 15 per cent of  your heating costs. Clear  plastic sheets tacked outside  windows emulate storm  windows, and doors of attached garages should bekept  .. closedatall times to Jteepcold._r  from  seeping  under  connecting doors.  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Socholt  Toll Free 684-8016  How to find the right house  Closing costs are cash coste!  F  Finding that "right" house  for you starts in your present,  living room. Begin by  examining your life style,  your ^particular needs, your  special "wants" and start a  note book of what you want in  your perfect house.  Sort  out  your   financial  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2 bdrm  attractive home on almost 2 acres  level Hiway frontage, easy access.  Good large shop with HD wiring for  bench tools. Home' completely  remodelled. Shake roof, rancher  alum.' siding. Several outbldgs.  Secluded landscaped property. FP  $69,500.  "DAVIS^AYrModern^'b^rooTTrfultlsasWeTit^oiTte-iorrfully-land^  scaped lot with excellent westerly view. Bright, sunny, space-saving  kitchen   with   utility   room   off.   Attached   c'port   with   finished  driveway. FP $57,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: excellent  investment opportunity. Approx 560'  of waterfront with 5 acres and a 4  year old double wide home. FP  l$95J0_00_with_.l/!2-down. AIL offers  and trades will be considered.  WATERFRONT HOME: Located, on  Redrooffs Rd.at Wei come "Beach"  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  home. Well insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area1 in kit, plus sep. dng rm facing  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for'canning or  ��� guests.-Good-value -at*-$7-9r500-FP,-  areas you wish to live in. Find  out the prices. Can you afford  it. Where else can you find  that style of house? Check the  daily papers, talk to real  estate agents, and keep track  _ ofitin your note book.  It can take a couple of  months to learn the market in_^_  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME ��� 3  bedroom home nicely decorated. Red  carpets, circular brick fireplace, lots  of kitchen cupboards, and counter  space, master bedrooms has enste.  Basement is finished and has entrance to the garage?,FP'$64,500  SECHELT VILLAGE: This home is  very good value, 3 bdrms and lge  utility room, teafC cabinets  throughout kitchen and enste.  Wall-to-wall carpetsYView lot.  Priced at $417500  ���.  ��������"���" '"iT'lii H" i  .J JSmhI*-  * fy~"y*'*f*  abihtytojwn^JhatY^rigM the one you are  -house7~3e-reaiistic  in hpw��� considering.     By     being  By the time you nave  reached the completion stage  in a home purchase, you have  already worked out the difference between the mortgaging and the purchase  price, and have your required  cash dowiLpayment. Anything  else? You bet!    Closing costs! These ex-  penses are one of the most  overlooked and also one of the  most unexpected features of  home buying.  First ��� there are the  vendor's adjustments. This is  simply paying back the  vendor for such things he has  already paid ��� for the period  of time you will own the house  ��� real estate taxes, in-  surance, water rHteXoiTlnthe7  fuel tank, etc.  second ��� ,there are  mortgage costs if you are  arranging a new mortgage.  Appraisal fee, mortgage fee,  interest- adjustment,, legal  fees. Sometimes these will be  added onto the amount of the  mortgage; sometimes they  are deducted. Ask at the  beginning, because if they are  to be deducted you will have to  make them up in cash.  Thirdly ��� legal fees and  disbursements which include  your lawyer's service, and  expenses for registration fees,  transfer fee or taxes, title  ���-^search; etc/'"- y*y'.y'-~--*,-^>.-j-  Closing costs are cash  costs! On an average house  purchase they could run up to  ~$T^000. Be prepared so you  Won't be surprised.  much you. can spend on  monthly payment. Check with  mortgage lenders to find out  how much they would consider as your maximum  mortgage.  Now with the design sorted  out,_and the dollars sorted  out;  drive out through the  prepared you will be able to  recognize the right house for  you when it comes along.  When you know what you  want, what you can afford,  you can clearly explain it to  someone* else to help you  search and find the right  house faster.-Gibsons Realty  NEW BUNGALOW AT REDROOFFS:  1150 sq ft 3 bdrm home on level,  beautifully treed 1.28 acres. Close to  boat launch & excel yr round fishing.'  W/W carpet throughout. BrighVJ  sunny kitchen, kireh_cab;.ts-rJ-util"off.  -Vanrfy"~bath. Matching attached  c'port w-lge storage rm. FP $49,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: new 3 bdrm  full bsmt home on a.large view  lot. Easy walking distance to the  stores and schools. Has ensuite  and unfinished rec room. FP  $57,500.  Energy conservation at home  Experts say that if  Canadians reduce heat loss  from homes, cut down on car  engine horsepower, and take  other fairly simple steps to  conserve energy,���they can  save the equivalent p'f��� the  output of four 125,000 barrel-a-  . day, tar sand plants of the size  now being completed in  Alberta, as well as significant  amounts of natural gas,  electricity and coal.  New homes should be insulated to meet today's  requirements, and existing'  housing, which may have less  than adequate insulation, can  be re-Insulated using any of  the current materials,  specified in "R" values, which  measure resistance to the flow  of heat.  There   is  U  wealth  of  material available on insulation ��� your most important single step in controlling heating bills and  consumption. Your local  Hydro office can supply  pamphlets and step-by-step  directions for doing it yourself, or you can get many  FREE books on saving energy  from Energy, Mines and  Resources Canada. Write to:  Conservation Books, PO Box  3500, Station <'C", Ottawa,  Ontario, K1Y 4G1.  If you are considering  having a contractor Insulate  your home, make sure you ard  dealing with an ethical  company. '(^eck^wltR'^"uT  local Better Business Bureau  to see If the company has been  involved with any previous  consumer problems before  you sign a contract.  Back in the good  old days owning land  was important!  "p^Y.-,"''^!  Change your consumer habits  Save our shrinking forests  ���don't waste paper products,  but remember that thoso you  must uso can load a doublo  life.  --RECYCLE ... thoro nro,  ii number of professional of  non-profit    agencies    for  recycling waste paper ond  throwraway advertising \-  send it back to the mailer. Cut  out heavy Christmap card  mailing and ornate wrapping.^.  - REVERSE ... modern  trends 1 Cloth wipes up bettor  than papor towelling; easy-  care  fabrics  eliminate  tho  pa c k a g I n g   * m n t e r 1 a 1 s, r need for paper napklair Lunch ���  (Remember, lt takes 17 good  sized trees to make ono ton of  paper, Rc-cycllng saves  trees!)  ��� MULCH ... newspapers  make excollont mulch for  gardens. Most organic gardening books will glvo you  dotuils. :"'"���"���"������ '" '"���"   - RE-USE .., large  manlla envelopes you receive,  Paste on o now"address ���label  nnd give it another trip.  -BUY... docked  recycled paper whenever  posslblo for homo or offlco  uso. Decomposable containers  Mo biodegradablo" but plastic  isn't. Bottles,can bo re-used  for homo canning und storojjo,  Plastic containers ��� If  unavoidable ��� can become  Mdgc^jKeqieTrTrtlo'^r^potiT,"  craft- ltem��r��Doiyt- overbuy  plastic products ��� petroleum  used in its manufacture Is n  noti-renewable resource,'  . X. REFUSE ,���' id accept'  A-.   ,y"'   ,';'   . i,,  ���iV.'  .1 A   ...'���'  kits nro hardier than brown  bags; String bags carry  groceries' better thajv paper  bags,  ������ COLORED ... paper  products mny cause no moro  damage than bright-white  , paper thnt has been heavily  blenched. Choose less  blenched papers for all uses.  Closet cleanup, Show your  closet ond storage areas off to  host advantage. Make tho best  use of space ���stack linens  neatly; hang clothes  Carefully.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT:  quality built 2 bdrm full bsmt  contemporary designed home.  Shown only by appointment. Try  your offer to $79,500.  REDROOFFS ROAD: the complete  1200 sq ft 2 bdrm home. Has  ensuite, rec room, double garage  on a 100 x 262' treed lot. Hostess  "planned���dream kitchen.  $68,500.  FT  ������**��&m  .SEUMA PARK: This 2-bdrm-home-is-  the best,buy on the market! 800 sq  ft, large kitchen, all appliances go  ���with ��� the house. Expansive view.  Many fruit trees on the property.  Landscaped. FP $38,900.  ,f\ '.���*���   M'*"**]!* ^ J*"** "*  SELMA PARK: A very cozy 3 BR.^  recently renovated home within*  walking distance .to Sech^lT  shopping.   Dominion    lease.    FP  $18,500.  WATERFRONTI Approx 50'( of lovel naturOlly landscaped property. A boautlfully built 1000' down 8, 900' up 3 BR  home. Dream kltchon, formal dining room, large living room with a wall to wall natural stone fireplace. Owners ar��  leaving tho area and have priced this homo accordingly at $74,995,  c  CICW, INC  But it was never more  important than it is today!  Now is the best time to invent ini  real estate for a home, business  investment or a tax shelter as prices  are increasing rapidly. We have  property to fit every budget and  buyers for the land you want to sell!  SEE YOUR LOCAL  REALTOR  TODAY    7  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT LOT: 60 ft ot waterfront, treod lot  with driveway In, South slope, excollont boach. Excavated  building site. F.P. $29,500.  LOWER ~ROAD'."��6��EllTrc��EEk^"'oWr7'5 acroiof gently sloplrt  proporty with southern exposure, 580 x 380', Year-round cree  flows through corner of proporty, Excollont buy at FP $35,000,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: 860 sq ft 2 bdrm mobllo homo with appliances. All wall to wall carpot. Cozy & Inexpensive to hoat,  Concroto drlvoway ond parking slab.'FIr Road location. FP $43,500  Terms!  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra largo 90 x 179 lot, cornor location,  oasy accoss, oXcollont view of Trail Island. FP $15,500.   ,  EXTRA LARGE VIEW LOT: Wost Sochelt. 100 x 150' Trail Island vlow  lot. Flat 6, lovol, Sorvlcod with wator 8, powor. An exceptional lot.  $16,500, '  *  V  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: Easy torms ��� 20% down 8, Iho balanco ovor  oasy paymonts on this southorn exposure vlow lot. Excavation and  clearing havo boon dono, FP $13,900,  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Closo to 1/2 aero. Lovol building lot, Hydro  ��� ���and regional watorat road. Chock & comparo. Attractlvoly prlcod at  $9,450, 7 ,     ,���'77yp'i- 77'ipYh  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: Wost Socholi vlow lot, cloarod, graded, and  sorvlcod, R2 zonod, Move your trallor with no preparation  nocossary, Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down,  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own prlvato park with toworlng  firs 8, codars. Homo Is unlquo 1450 sq ft with 12 x.36' wrap-around  opan sundock, Basement with workshop and storago, Oarage,  Comont stops, to wator's edgo, Asking $125,000, Somo torms,  MAIN STRfET-LWATlON: approximately 50 x 220' lot with buslnoss  ���        ,     , V ,.-    . ������ ��~TI*"��*-*1���* ''- -" '-'-'* '���   REDROOFFS AREA: Largo trood lot 93 x 400' approx. Oood garden  soil, wator & power. Asking $12,500,  >. MAlb| ���> tk tt: i ��im:y\i iun : i  promises and living quarters behind, Excollont location for,almost  any type of entorprlso, This Is an opportunity to become established  In the vlllago. Lots of room for expansion, FP $95,000,  11 >.  DAVIS BAY: Laurol Road vlow lot 67.50 x 162'. Ono of tho bettor  vlows In thoaroa, Asking $16,000,  SANDY HOOKs 70 n V,43' ol unokwtruetod vli��w up Socholt Inlot,  $2300 down and tako ovar paymonts of $102 per month at 10  1/2%. FP $7595,  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ^j^^uiUwjjftWUj^^Hi  BOTH  BEST OF  WORLDS   ,;Umm  WATERFRONT ENJOYMENT -= NON-WATERFRONT PRICE  SECURE INVESTMENT ��� WEST SECHELT ��� CALETA ESTATES  This laoOsqftalpaclous, well-constructed homo doslgnod for maximum  on|oymont of tho natural private surroundings far all family members,  *1NratuT��rtnttwdrta^  ,ioucolllng ^lrftplac*���<-rx, ,��*(toniJvtusuftDritKltdi��^..<;abln��t��^r7...livll.t-ln  dlihwalhor -- codar highlighted Intorior -������ lovol entry to both moln  and dayllgh) full bosomont ��� oxtonslvo wrap-around sundock ��� dual  pano -windows throughout ���- attached 2 bay carpprt^~ pliiis many other  ���X|i��i��,   ������,'' ,,,'      PRiao TO,SELfc'OWNER TRANSFERRED   OM-WW  GIBSONS HOME WITH ACREAGE: Ldrgo 3 bdrm homo on 7 acros  with Chastar Crook bordering 1 sldo of foncod proporly, Homo  noods somo repair but has boon partially renovated, Land Is cleared  & in gran, A nlco situation, FP $B9,500: "  ACREAGE: Almost 7 acros of cloorod, gontly sloping lond, Vlow of  ocoan. Zonod for development, Could bo trallor park. $46,500,  DAVIS BAY: Vlow lot, 66 x 152', cloorod and roady to Ulld on, Aroa  of nlco homos, Asking $14,900,   .  , -  ROBERTS CREEK: Trood lot with a yoar round stream, Asking $7?00,  UPPER ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acros of land with 3 bdrm noor now  ��� homo ofapprOM-1700 ��qltrand O-4000 ��q ft aluminum filod, fully  Insulated building. Building In oil wired for 220 powor A could haw  many usos. Concrete floor, door spon. FP $99,500.  GIBSONS: 2 lots sldo by Udo. Buy on�� or both, 3��W?r*d arid close to  the boal launching ramp, Torms consldorod, Asking $12,500 and  $14,500,  For farther iii formation on the above contact;  George TowiiHcnd, 885-3345$ Jack AnclcrHoi., 885-��Q53;  . <V' ���  Frank JLewi^BBOC'J**?* Stan AndeiWi, 885-2385; Doug Joyce,  V��4., *-, ti *... ,    , ... ,       t ��� y    7   ��� *p* -- "-1 ���     ���  ,    ,' '.* . - ..>���" ummnimmrmmiimmmmmmmmmmmm^^  , 4 ' '   . v .���   "���' '������  '77'"' 7"   ,:  885-2761  mmmf  "\  '������."VT  ttUWfe^***W3t��|';  *^^^**CT^-T'T**^t^'*'v' ***"*'  y^gtt$^.'JW#4#js^^  iffctBm W��^^%��'M-.<N.  W>^WW*tBte^^ffj|p*;*tsji<^^  Ii,  -*<lA^lW<$^f)^^^fiWM^ -wfc  ���5l*t��***��'iaMt*r*toSS��tf*^  (I** taW^JWHfcJtBSPSiW*** ra**Sr*Wfc-��**!tSi!l('-pM:  '<     ���/  \ M Y  X   ������     ������:���*���  Wednesd^J^ebmai  49^Y^77^1f^e^^  PitgejS-7  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  y-:> y-r  w  lili  Vane. 689-5834 (24 hrs.)  XXXi  Box  Sechelt  now  77  vlYY'Y; 77 -77  ��#S  TODAY  JOHN R. GOODWIN  We can ease  the  I.C.B.C. Blues  And check our office window to see if you have received $25.00  - . ^  Phone 885-2235 for appointments to save you time  t  NEW ON MARKET  NEW HOME  A #391a  Sechelt. $42,000 unfinished, $11,600 to go. 5 new  Large 4 bedroom homa-il  appliances, 2 full baths, 2 fireplaces. Facility for beauty parlor built-in. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WATERFRONT HOME WITH MOORAGE #3801  Boat owners will appreciate the setting and deep water moorage '.facility which  complements this large 3 bedroom home overlooking Bargain Harbour, Open beam  construction, sliding doors to the full length sundock from dining and master'  bedroom, and beautiful Imported stone fireplace between living and dining areas all  assure the owner of gracious living in o quiet yet convenient area. Moro Information  from Bert Walker, 885-3746 eves.  LARGELOT /^ - #37,34  132 x 300' gives you .9 acre with delightful brook running through. Services on road.  Locatod between Ico arena and Secholt centre. Lots this size aro hard to find and tho  price Is right at $15,000, DON HADDEN, 885-9504 ovos. .  DAVIS BAY BIG VIEW LOT        ~ �� #3759  Tho vlow can't be spoiled. 169' on road, 102' on lane at bottom. Good accoss, and  excollont building sites. Full local sorvlcos too. FP $14,500. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  REDUCED #3858  Reduced to $42,500. Well built with quality  materials for contractor's family. Such as solid  mahogany wood on living room feature wall.  Sandstone faced heatilator fireplace. Davis Bay  view property. 60 x 151', BOB KENT, 885-9461 ���'  eves.  A LOT OF GROUND #3749  9,28 acres, 649' on blacktop Reid Road, 3/4 mile to schools and shops. Rontod cottage on. Flat to gontlo slope, Not In land freeze. FP. $45,000. JACK WARN, 886-2601  'OVOS. "  7. ' -A ���'    ' , ,  ���,-K  LOW PRICED iUST $5200 #3845  Vacation oriented aroa, Just a pebble heave aWay from oasy ocoan access! Triangle  measures 150'x 123'x 173', BOB KENT, 885-9461 ovos.  A VERY NICE PROPERTY, #36*3  85 x 148'. Cholco positioning will glvo good vlow home slto, Treed, Services hydro-  wator, FP $16,900, BOB KENT* 8B5-9461 ovos.  .. *. "   - ���'���     ���    ���������-,  WHAT A BUY #3911  Brand now vlllago homo. Groat for rotlromont or young family. Closo to all Socholt  conveniences, 2 bodrooms, full bath and onsulto, Largo living room with brick  flroplaco and lush carpots throughout, Bright kltchon with top quality coblnots,  Covorod by tho 5 yoar Now Homo Warranty Program. All this for lust $41,900. RUTH  MOORE, 085*9213 ovos, ^ ,  VILLAGE HOME WITH MANY EXTRAS #3913  Pebble Croscont. Well constructed 2 bodroom homo with 2 full baths, Brick flroplaco  ('"wlth largo;s1ate hearth., Now washor, dr^/elr, fridge* oloctrlc rango with self-clean  ovon Included In the prlco of $46,000. Gardon storage shod, fruit troos and rock  walls. RUTH MOCjIlE, 885-9213 eves. ,  1 '      ��� ' ^ , 1  STARTER OR RETIREMENT #3877  This neat mobllo homo woll situated In attractive natural sotting on Marlono Road Is  equally suitable for tho young family (3 bodrooms) or a retired couple, Closo to tho  golf courso and picnic aroa on tho boaclyand almost oqul-dlstant from Socholt or  Gibsons. Most furnlturo ond appliances Includod In tho asking price of $29,900. BERT  WALKER, 805-3746 evos, <  v      - ��� - * #3856  KLEINDALE ACREAGE    y,y,m-A   \   , m,      * .  '   ' \\\\U\\\ |\Wf   \ I    My*"^  .Aj��|^iQn.0.Jtar*p9Wki^  with acccoss to pavod rdad, Chooso yours while the UoctliM Is gM Cloio tQ .3,-W     M       "^       \^    \      >���    '__ A_A. __1 l^ lTMT     ���' W    ^     \  of tho bost fishing and rocroatlon orooj on th^ioajVPriced from $18,C  WALKER, 085-3746 ovos.  Wo  .000 BERT  HIGH UP WATERFRONT  #3893  COMMERCIAL AREA ������    #3812  4 commercial lots In tho contro of Socholt, This proporty has stroot and lano accoss��  |s zonod C-l, Invost now B, bo roady for construction whon tho sowor Is laid. DON  HADDEN, 605-9504 ovos.  Marvellous vlow, lovol to high bank, south exposure, All local sorvlcos, Has small  hoatod sloopor cabin, plus storago shod. Excollont building slto. Asking $33,000.  PETER SMITH, 085-9463 ovos.  #391*  REEF ROAD SECHELT #3757  Flno lightly woodod lot, codars, firs otc. Gontlo slope to hard surfaced road. Hydro,  phono and wotor, Short dlstanco to boach accoss and It's ovor 1/2 aero, Flvo mlnutos  drlvo to vlllago storos, FP $11,500, PETER SMITH, 005-9463 ovos,  PRIME HOME INVESTMENT  3000 sq ft living quarters Includes ������If wnfplntd r#ntal ��ulto, Oood vl��w property  conveniently locatod |n Gibsons, 2 corporis, largo workshop, lorgo utility, 3  flroplacos, 4 sots of plumbing, Intercom, system and 600's sundock, 2 soparato  duplox zoned lots all add up to moro than $130,000 asking price. JACK WARN, 006-  2601 eves,  ,5. 4 ACRES #3674  South slopo rosldontlal proporty, 3 1/2 mllos wost of Olbsons shopping contro,  Roglonal wator, Partially developed with accoss to boach, FP $45,000, JACK WARN,  806.2601 ovos. ��,  WISE TO A GOOD PRICE? #3495  $11,500 full prlcol Vlow location |ust oil Mason Road'near tjio crost of Iho hill, A  sunny slopes location with a full 150 fool of rood Irontago, BOB KENT, 005-9461  ovos,  NEW ON MARKET  LARGE FAMILY HOME ON 2 1/2 ACRES #3919  4 bedroom and den or fifth bedroom. 1 1/2 baths/large kitchen, 6 major  appliances; new garage arid twcTsheds. Close to new Chaster Roadschool.  This property Is subdlvldahln Intn lnts..or-.mobiipaJMMpa-pai*k--fllll^MQORF7  885-9213 eves,  EXTRA LARGE VILLAGE LOT #3914  Private cul de sac location. Well treed and partially cleared for building. Walking  distance to school, park and shopping. Good value at $12,500. RUTH MOORE, 885-  9213 evos. ,       - ,    '  \  SANDY HOOK LOTS #30,78  We can show, you a good selection of view lots overlooking Sechelt Inlet and the  magnificent mountains behind. Hydro a water Is along the road. Close to beach, boat  launch, marina and good fishing. Lots on Skookumchuck Drive at $11,000 with a few  on Seaview at $10,500. Get started with terms as low as $100 down and $100 per  month, DON HADDEN, 885-2235 anytime. ,  WATERFRONT 2 BEDROOM HOME " #3991  Built 1970, this vory nice home has fine view of Sargonts Bay and Gulf of Goorgla, 11  x 22' living room has flno stono faced hoatllator typo flroplaco, Electric hoat  throughout. Enclosed attached garage. Also an older 3 room cottago used as storage  and workshop; Total over 1/2 acre and very private. Asking $69,500. PETER SMITH  ,885-9463 ovos, , .���������������-v .-\--;.-',7   ���  AWOODSRETREAT ( #3819  Charming, woll Insulatod cottage and guost cabin on 12 i/2 acros with good yoar  round stream In Roborts Crook. An ocro cloarlng for gardon and lots of forest cover  and wood lot. $68,000. Terms considered. JACK WARN, 886-2681 ovos.  LEVEL-CLEARED. WHAYa VIEW #3915  Wilson Crook building lot. 64 x 117'. Soptlc tank and field already installed. Just start  building. FP $12,500, RUTH MOORE. 805-9213 ovos.  MADEIRA PARK #3888  Boat ownors. Horo Is 0/10 aero, almost level with vlow through Pondor Harbour. Just  400' to water's edge. On pavod roaa*1 with sorvlcos along road. DON HADDEN, 005-  9564 ovos.  HOME BY A STREAM #9804  Lovoly homo, lovoly sotting, Stream flows down ono ildoof this 6/10 acre.of lovel  ground which Is llko a park, IJtopi awoy to Iho boach, soo tho wafer Irom this flno 22  1/2' x 16' living room which boasts a flno flroplaco, Hugo garago undor house rool,  could accommodate 3rd bodrciom ond 2nd bathroom and still accommodate your cor.  All now In 1976, Asking $73,000, Bring an ollor, PETER SMITH, 000-9463 ovos.  - v" m - - ; .-'I    ..     ���.,...-���   ��  MARINA IN YOUR FUTURE #3736  largo, approxlmatoly 9600 sq ft lot, all services. Closet to horbour In Olbsons,  ..��*fclnfl..H4-9QQ-Jh#  IS RUTH M. MOORE IN ALBERTA OR SASKATCHEWAN?  ���Wf**'.PMfi ��,w$i,p(W��  ' ���       " ��� .' ��� '    ��� :    a   '   . -        .   ��� ��� \    '  '; ���������;��� ���        ���'  , .  ���*p  A    . ..  ,.   HOLIDAY HOME #3871  Summer Is coming 11 ..Soo this dandy lovol homo ot Sandy Hook. 4 bedrooms, soparato  J^nfllandl^  vlowVS|f Inlot ond q��ty����vio boach |us�� acrdss tho Voad. It Is furnlshod and oqulppod.  FP $33,700, TRUE, PETER SMITH, 885-9463 ovos,  I ( 'v'""1""'" '"' '" ",' "L'���"-"" "���"'''��� ������'"'������"     '   '���_'���   '���"������'   ���-  OOWERLOT #3738  Closo to soa ond watorfront park, largo lot, easily cloarod to build, $16,000 torms  Otlorpd, JACK WARN, 806-26011 ovos. *  hx  Kn^nsi-PO' q��B 1 J* !-s��a.��i+**asr��'ili*sii*i,*i^ *vwhh  Wifi-WW rf��s.Jff����*��JNt hjjpi*-; a.  t^^l^HaWVitowWw.^^  * .  ' �����   P" Hi.      ^'1 ��� ���., '...I'^'.:    _...   ttu   p 7    , <m,. .,!^^^^^^tZtt^^���vt%*,**&,^*.k.if3ff^m_  .,   ���k..       ..     ������ ..��� *...,..   m\?-. *"..���,,,     ...   ........��. > *)!',-...!  ,..���  ..T...   -V-' a'*    ���!%-'"'   '   1J1  . ���  ���-'   "t ������",-*> .p. ,.        \,   .....mr\   tmf,  tt\��+..f  l(��~.iWa>*"l''M l-*l"t"-|P�� ���.  gr ���,,   ��� t\\ *>��� ; *H.  '>-   **�� p  '��-������ '   l':-7 7"     ���'-���#     ������.���������....  "r-'-s ������������:;  ^^9^x4^^x^,^,  H-.fKf  Wr^stSHpliiiS^e^^  a, ���**m*M*mtniii**r ��-**i��T"��ir.iw-|f *MMr* <at*  *�����*���>*.!**�� i-bvum "** ��*p>* *  **��a*   llp*,^ .*.#���-, +       ' c��  ���* W����.��(-uiw>b h *pn*wn>nw��nii   ��  I    '  i. X7  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, Frbruary 22,1978  **m��iM.   " MM'!    ��   -      t'* iw        . ps.****'. mms  ft w%_^i^w-^&^';i'%S!i&    __   y**r^m%%mimmmi.1m%WSmm*<rmt.  Comox Valley woman seeking Liberal nod  -��� Shirley McLoughlin, a former Vancouver school teacher and recent regional  vice-president for the North Island  District Liberal Association, has announced she will seek the nomination for  the Liberal Party in Comox-Powell River  riding for the. next federal election.  Mrs. McLoughlin says she wants the  voice of the grass-roots member to be  heard in the Liberal Party structure.  She says that if she jwereja jnembet-of  -ParliaTnentTher goals would be to improve  communication and dialogue with all the  constituents and Liberal members, to  make regular vists to all communitites in  the riding, to carry to Ottawa the primary  - concerns of the citizens of the riding,and  -bring back information giving them an  opportunity to make up their minds on the  issues facingJhe_gQvernment  would be working on behalf of the riding in  co-operation with the rest of B.C. MPs as  part of Western Canada. She would bring  "She would also attempt to ensure that  the wishes and desires of Liberals and all  others would be represented fairly at the  federal level.  Mrs. McLoughlin said that, if  nominated and eventually elected, she  economics to bear on problems as they  arise in reference to the riding, as,  "economic analysis of many problems is  often weak, or^ ignored, when decisions  are made by politicians." v  She said she "would rather see  decisions made on a basis of fact and nonpartisan analysis than on the basis of  political expediency. ,  _Herjojnt_Qf-_view���should" ^noT  as a medical secretary as-well af* doing  volunteer and community work. *  In 1973, they returned to the Comox  Valley and since then Mrs. McLoughlin  has* been actively involved in-the B.C.  Liberal Party and has held various offices  in the riding and district associations.  be  shirley McLoughlin  dominant, Mrs. McLoughlin said, so she  would "not make a lot of detailed promises  on various subjects". But she would  "search out the solution to each issue, that  will be best-suited to the needs and wants  of-the1majorityrbfthe constituents;"   "Mrs. McLoughlin was born in Nanaimo;  raised in New Westminster" graduatedl_in_  geography-and- economics~~from the  University of B.C. and taught school from  1952 to 1955.  She has lived in many parts of the world,  while her husband pursued his career as a  development economist in the U.S.,  England, Africa and Canada. She taught  school in some of those places, and worked  Only  3 miles  to the  CHECK  SPARK  PLUGS  REGULARLY.  * ���  - - ��� *j'*tmmw-���swR^^*9b$t<- \Si* ���'- "V " *  i ����+    ��    t-jSh    J.jVjp^ ���|g'B*y*"-*.iii��ma>iajft ii*^ ru.* 'T. *l   .*-. * t. i      ��***L,    >,    j.   .**.       ,  \-a: :.^f?(W\~-iKA ; ti&^��&.id&. .'.'-*���,>-���  JOGGING'round Hackett Park these part in a race with local teacher  days is the Fitness Service's Fran George Matthews from Gibsons to  Berger and her running companion, Sechelt. It will be run on April Fool's  Joy Smith. Berger has agreed to take Day. ���Timesphoto'  Garden Corner  By Guy Symonds  Every garden store and most drug,  grocery and hardware stores are now  showing brilliantly coloured packets of  vegetable and flower seed. Every gardener worth his salt is once more convinced that he is going to grow stuff just  like the pictures..  The fact that since he never has, he  probably won't, will never destroy the.  conviction of the real enthusiast that this  -year js going to be different.  It reminds one of the fly fisherman  who, after repeated failures with a particular fly, finally takes it off and ties on  - oneof jrdifferent kind. As the cast goesirat-  he is convinced that he is going to get a  strike. That surge of optimism is one such  as the gardener experiences as he  carefully commits the seed td the good  earth.  So this is the time to think about seed  and the manner of the sowing.. It's a  matter of continuous awerand amazement  that a minute and delicate object like, say,  a lettuce or a cauliflower seed, can contain  complete within its structure, all the  means to produce intricate growth  peculiar to its kind and with the ability to  develop its owns means of getting its own  food in the proportion it needs, and making  the proper use of it. 7  All it asks is moisture to soften the hard  shell outside and covering with enough  warmth and light to trigger the start of  this mysterious process.     "  Nature, one observes,'- does not  generally cover the seed that drops, is  scattered by the wind, or carried by birds.  So it would appear that the wise thing to do  would be to copy her as far as is practical.  Admittedly, she is very prodigal with her  seed supply, knowing that some of it must  form part of the food chain,for other life.  We don't want it that way so we take care  to make use of all of it we can.  Ignoring, for the time, the matter of  temperature let us look at the moisture  situation. This Is completely vital and  must be set and maintained at an ac  ceptable level. Mostly, this Is not difficult  in this area ln the spring time.  But the seeding may be done ln a cold  frame and it is here that the trouble could  start, It should not be necessary to apply  water on the rooting medium when the  seed is sown. That should have been taken  care of before the operation was started.  Once the seed is in however ��� covering  very lightly���the moisture condition must  be watched. If the surface of the soil is  allowed to dry out the result will probably  _be_disaster!   The^cojd frame will, of course, have a  glass or plastic~cwer-and-Tthe-reeom-  mendation is that for the first few days this  be kept covered with a piece of brown  -paper���or���even���newspaper.���TMs"wilT  discourage evaporation and encourage  germination. All things being equal, this  tiny little miracle will send out roots and a  couple of "leaves" which will thrive on the  food contained in the body of the seed until  the proper leaves form and the roots are  big enough to start the "factory" that will  build the plant.  A miracle, indeed, and we see it happen  millions of times a year in every growing  thing.  ���If, while in this tender stage water is  required, the operation must be done very  carefully indeed to avoid washing the seed  right out of its bed. This gardener has used  a fine spray, the kind that comes with  bottles of window washing fluid ��� with  success, but one recommendation is the  well known method used with houseplants.  Immerse the flat or container in an inch or  two of water so that the moisture can be  drawn up from below.  It must be remembered that too much  heat is not a good idea and that ventilation  of a cold frame is of primary Importance.  Remember, too, that light is as vital to  growth as is warmth.  Seeds do not need fertilized soil for  germination. So to repeat-Seeds should be  sown very shallowly in moist soil or  growing medium. The surfact must never  be allowed to dry out and a paper covering  over the glass or plastic for the first few  days to help this is a good idea. Ventilation  in a cold frame Is essential and there  should be no fertilizing until the seedlings  have been "pricked out".   '  Your retirement. Will you just  "get by"or"get by comfortably"?  Consider a Registered Retirement  Savings Plan.  MIKE PANROTH  Roprosontallvo  Box 1220  Gibsons, D.C. '  ^86-9804 h ?\��\r^A\<\y  Getjwrlifein "'^bIS6  with a  .#.  m  :Se  -Presently-paying  *  .-,*>  ��� ���OaO  '&  &  ::.��� " ft  per annum  after fees  Interest rate reviewed periodically for possible adjustments.  . .&;'  ,���**������  For the Registered Retirement Savings Man that Hel|>s you  save for important things (while deferiing fa^  and see us. We'll give you a free brochure that points out all  the special ways our plan can help you. Or talk with our  RRSP*representative .. . no obligation, At your.Credit Union,  we're looking forward to serving you!  Deadline for claiming contributions to your RRSP for the 1977  taxation year is March 1st, 19787.:,      7 7  ..���.^v.wuvBv.v~ui  Box 375, Cowrie Street.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  ..''���' ���    ' ��� ' ��� * '    A ��� ' "  Telephone895-3255  ���A .���u'ji'T'r'**���'���*��''���  ^^i^SS-fi^*,  ���P^l>s"l^K7!M*lflMHflW��v>'}>��  ,.,X,  WWtP-*��^*JjW*pp.-S.Wri"'i!*  <JMk *���    M ' ti '    ���" ���    >  *-#��� ^^L\ -p^****^' -A-A-|   mmmmt^y^m^^ ,���"-, ��� E   mm_____m____.-tnj,^^ m^ '*-*" ^****fcL'fcl"iJ fm_jmm_____ ________ml-.a^ Jodgu. ^ ^m______.^_m '/-.'-,��� U.fp.aA   vm '*' pfl^^MOkfBK"' "VP" *M mmmml -���y-^'-y.:-!^-). .p,,'-..-^'' -?Y. ^.ji-*:7." 'r i"'#>?p .-���;.-���   *'. <*-':"���->: -;A". 'W^jS fci*.>v^l^ftfll^>u'*,Wr��'^��*rt'*llW^'*fp,pWr^^ ,7**"'i;'Wi^^^^t*fl?TPrffl^<s^lP^ppifelil&L^,^^-.'.'iTii^ wr,  .Better in sajmaRy ways     *���������* Trusteed by. b.c.centml credit undn  "*r#&��  ' \ f'"yf  ��������!*.<&-.".���:  ���TT���*+���  I Y,<��  �����      '���'��������  *-���;       , ; ; '     ��  1 *       >        '   ' .     ,        1  .l��v  ���^  >^^\��(#CZJ 7, *4tpi% .' . " " ��*��� ***-  ���ifpif" *n*��fn-'Ai**u!*fl��-ij"y<a wm^tnhi^,^.r ���*??��>**������l��'y**��**'*'��  \  .(.'  if JW*^*��HWp4��p*��MB��rtll(l)Jitl  ft  Pi! (WjS '"�� J**��-HU*W ti  n*IWiW* ���*" Pt-PJ^n-JHrtlr, tl  ���       .   I .        ,      . ��   <���>    ,     M-l P ' ' I.  '\  f \  A4'X  1  q- ThePenihbuplJjW Byroh~a legal inquiry into  - .. .���.r^,,r*^.J��!_'___ ,,��,--, a romantic heartbreaker  Section C  mmmmmwmimmm��mmmmmml.  mm  ���: "   "Y-   *  ' '-��� Yi "���  XAA/^f^  VA.      YYY'-  .~<&*M��v>v **��� <��� 7 -^7  ITWAStheKing^iiidQueer^f-Hea^ scruffy   looking  at the Gibsonsi's elementary school   fellows behind the royal pair are  dance, last Tuesday.- Carol Mon- members  tgomery and her consort Clint Raiders."  Mahlman were chosen the Valentine '  of    the    "Moonlight  Air brakes, bees and couples  covered by Continuing Ed.  \7MyV   \*<"7 UJ   7,  iraf;  ��  The Centre for Continuing Education is  offering three new courses on .the  Peninsula.  Another airbrake class will start March  3 at 6 p.m. in the Elphinstone Autoshop.  The course.includes 16 hours of theory and  eight hours of practice. The $70 fee.covers  all insturction, the air brake manual and  the practical test.  ' The 24 hours Is spread over three weeks  from 6-10 p.m:, Fridays, to 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,  .Saturdays.' "' ' "���. ' '<"v-"7'  Applicants will be accepted on a first  come���first served basfs and registration  Is valid only after the fee has been paid In  full.  A one-day workshop will be held March  11 to explore "Growing together In  Marriage." Conducted by Clair and  Roland Hawes it will provide couples with  an opportunity to f<)cus on themselves and  ' their, partner.  '  ���     >',  Participants will examine ways,to build  on the strengths that already exist in the  relationship by using communication,  encouragement and techniques for  establishing Intimacy.  Tho workshop is not a f drum for couples  to air their problems nor will personal  Information be publlcally revealed.  The workshop will be held from 9 a.m.  ,. to 4 p.m. ln the Wilson Creek Group home.  ' The cost Is $22 per couple and a box lunch  should be brought along.   '"'.'"  Three specialists from tho Department  of Agriculture will give beekeeping classes  ���,..,.,U,,.nL.,\. ^__rt*��frdU,-n_*~A,.mh-m..��. n ..'-1.7  dation), packaged bees and beekeeping  Management. He will also ^ talk about  diseases and the use of medicines to  prevent outbreaks.  The final session will be given April 1  by Mr. H.J. Barten who is tne Beekeeping  Inspector"; from Clearbrook, He will  discuss spring and summer management,  of bees, use of queen excluders, swarm  prevention, superlng and robbing. The  lecture will also deal with the removal and  extraction of honey and the wintering of  bees.  * ���       .  The three, sessions will lake place at  Sechelt's Chatelech junior secondary  school In Room 112. The dates are March 4,  11 and April 1 and the time is 9:30���11:45  a.m. and 1���4 p;m. the fee for all the lectures is approximately $25.  For further Information on any of the  above Continuing Education courses  contact Karin Hoemberg at 885-3512.  Pinwheel Crystal Sherbet Glasses and  Plates to match; a very lovely gift for the  Bride to be. - MISS^ BEE'S, SECHELT.  An experiment in the use of radio  drama as a vehicle for social commentary  is   broadcast ���. in   the. first   hour   of  "Signature" on Sunday, at 4:05 p.m. "Who  did it then?" a 30 minute drama focuses  realistically on the lives' and conflicts of  today's youth. The action takes place-in a  highschOTlj^here^nncident touches offjjY  series T^f^nlteractions " between H3A~  ministration and students. In the second  half hour, students.-the writer and one of -  the, actors discuss the drama's incident  and relationships in the light of their own  experiences. x .  Part two presents a BBC experiement  in biography in which Byon's character is  investigated in a legal inquiry. Byron owes  his fame as much to his life, as to his  writings. He broke innumerable hearts,-  exercised an enormous personal  fascination and-fted in Greece for the  cause of liberty..  "Ideas" on Saturday at 9:05 p.m. explores "The Climate Controversy". Is the  earth's climate changing? It has changed  in the past, the Sahara was once the  granary of Rome. Are we entering a new  Ice Age? Are man-made causes behind the  changes?  The Hornby Collection, on Saturday at  11:05 p.m. is in two parts. A whaling  legend, "The Spirit Trader", by Philip  Morrissey is read by Peter Haworth.  "Realia" ' by Michael Yates is a  metaphysical comedy.  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22  Johnny Chase 8:04 p.m. Science fiction  thriller.  Mostly   Music   10:20   Vancouver  Chamber Choir.  ���   Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Actor Craig  Russell; star of Outrageous.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23        Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Stamboul Train by  Grahame Greene. Part II. Cologne.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Boss  Brass. Lance Harrison Dixie Land Band.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra, Mozart, Takemitsu.  Stravinsky.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Erskin Childers.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24  School Broadcast 2:04 p.m. History of  Music in Canada. ��  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Dallas Harms  and Artie McLaren.  Mostly Mugl&Uu:20-p-mr--Winnipeg-  Symphony Orchestra. Yehudi Menuhin,  violin. Beethoven, Mahler.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Jazz guitarist John  McLaughlin. - .    - - -  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25  Update 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  Happenings. ' j  The House 9:10 a.m. The week iii  Parliament. H  Quirks and Quarks 12:05 p.m. Science  Magazine.  Metropolitan Opera 2 p.m. Boris  Godunov, Mussorgsky.  Canada Watch 7:05 p.m. Canada's  Ethnic Third.  Ideas 9:05 p.m. The Climate Controversy.  Anthology    10:05    p.m.    Morley  Cailbghan. Short story by H.R. Percy,  "My Father's Fancy". Poetry by Maria  . Jacobs and Beth Jankola.  The Hornby Collection 11:05 p.m. Part -  I. "The   Spirit  Trader"   by   Philip  Morrissey. Part II. "Realia" by Michael  Yates.  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26  CBC Stage 1:05 p.m. The Elizabethan  by Laurence Kitchin.  Signature 4:05 p.m. Part I. "Who did It  then?" Part II. "The Trial of Lord Byron"  by Laurence Kitchin.  Symphony HaU 7:05 p.m. Toronto  Symphony Orchestra. Symphony in C  sharp minor, Mahler.  Concern 9:05 p.m. A Sixties trip. ~  MONDAY, FERRARY 27  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Juan Rodriguez  Interviews Mick Jagger-and Keith  Richard.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Van-,  couver Orchestra. Stravinsky, Haydn.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Charles Castle  author of a biography of Joan Crawford.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Music from  the Court of George HI.  ���Nighteap 14^2a.p.m tatter, of Van Gogh.  Parti.  %"'  fp��  CBC-FM Radio 105,7         Idi^as 8:04  p.m.  Wednesday.   "The  Lord Byron by Laurence Kitchin.  Radio International Friday at 9:04 p.m.  Interview with veterinarian James  Herriot. Music by -Ralph Vaughan  Williams.  Saturday Audience at 9:05 p.m. Part I.  "Byron the Years of Exile". Part II. Songs  set to the texts of Byron.  For Quick Results Use MBrief s  \  \fl Yr  :fvFran* Calvbrtr'thcBcckfe'eplng Inspector for Powoll River, will start the  scries March 4 with a "study of tho Queen,  Worker and Drone". She will also discuss  bee anatomy, their behaviour, what bees  do and how,to react, and give nn introduction to rearing the queen.  ,On March 11, Mr. D. McCutheon, an  apiary specialist, will continue the series  with a lecture on beginning beekeeping,  equipment (including the useof afoun-  Only  TOP QUALITY  Used  Lfk I" af* tf\ pf* Lf\ *"*  RECORDS  and  POCKETBOOKS  EUROPEAN  ���    Y        i  ���  CAMPING TRIPS  are sold hi  ���"- *"���/  **:'&&??'*$  MUSIC WEAVERS  lovyor Glbtont  l tor a^ 18,30  ���*.l  V*V \h��'*'  I'm DrapW*1  mascot. Why not  |oln me in Europ*  c<"*'w..  '���\\  Conl-Wi  ��n a  CONTIKI  It's more  than just  a camping  tour.  Drop in  and  find out   why!   GLOBJETR OTTER  Future of the Jews". Thursday. "Society's  Children. The way we were." Friday interviews. Monday. "Aging" ��� conclusion.  Tuesday. Spy Fiction.  ��� Thursday Signature. 9:04 p.m. Part I.  "Who did it then?" Part H of The Trial of  Changes of  interest to  cattle owners  Changes in the Stock Brands Act now  allow horses to be moved in or out of a  prescribed area without a brand inspection, except if the horse is sold  -through a public auction. A prescribed,  area is basically that area of the province  north and east of-Hope. Those changes  became effective on Jan. 1 this year.  Effective Feb. 1, 1978, the changes to  the act will not require cattle to be brand-  inspected for private sale, or for other  movement within the prescribed area. But  inspection continues to be-necessary when  , cattle_are delivered toa public sale yard,  feed lot or slaughter-house within the  prescribed area", or if they are shipped out  of or into the prescribed area.  Under the new changes, it will not be  .necessary to have hides inspected,  although hide dealers must still be  licensed and are required to maintain  , complete records regarding purchases  and sales of hides.  W. McConnell, recorder of brands for  the British Columbia ministry of  agriculture and responsible for the Stock  "Brands Act, stressed the importance of  ^MajningjaJbill-of-sale-for-ali* livestoclc"  purchased. When a bill of sale is received,  it should be checked to ensure that the  description and brands on the animal are  properly recorded for all livestock purchased.-The bill of sale is the only way to  prove ownership, said Mr. McConnell. ,  Loto Canada  . Seventy tickets worth $5,000 each were  drawn in a special Loto Canada  "Sweetheart Draw" on Valentine's Day  laijt-w-eek.  Another 700 tickets drawn in the bonus  program are worth $500 each, and all  tickets drawn Feb. 14 are still eligible for  the next million-dollar draw on April 2.  Here are the 70 winning numbers, each  worth $5,000:  1081011, 1146381, 1235696, 1313191, 1492377,  1580464, 1630735, 1710224, 1889855, 1920304,  2063788, 2165394, 2288273, 2390459, 2477894,  2509910, 2694548, 2765271, 2848718, 2927696,  3035950, 3151069, 3281700, 3342866, 3440773,  3514281, 3657409, 3702908, 3831965, 3964452,  4029628, 4109856, 4268811, 4330519, 4470490,  4502147, 4692284, 4763925, 4865027, 4911820,  5032622, 5136706, 5265099, 5311850, 5428209,,  5540229, 5662274, 5705107, 5805473, 5997910,  6055338, 6180104, 6218199, 6345006, 6446658,  6562667, 6688861, 6767344, 6824969, 6995420,  7012356, 7126612, 7295003, 7323740, 7419981,  7568057, 7649173, 7790094, 7851193, 7967338.  Paperback  BESTSELLERS  FICTION  1. Coma.   Robin    Cook.    Now   American  Library (1) '  2. Thn  Chancellor  Manuscript.   Robert  Ludlum, Bantam (2),  3. Close   Encounters   of   tho  Third   Kind.  Steven Spielberg, Dell (3) ,  4. The   Shining.   Stephen   King.    New  American Library (8)  5. Voyage, Sterling Hayden. Avon (4)  6. Dia* Skies,  No  Candy,  Gael   Groono,  Warnor(S)  7. Trinity, toon Urls, Bantam (6)  Moderiv 5 storey, flr-rt class motor hotel. Good location - * 1 block from  beach, English Bay and Stanley Park, near downtown, shopping within 2  blocks. 125 attractively appointed 'air-conditioned rooms, studios, efficiency  units and suites ��� each with private bath, color TV and phone. Dining  Room and Coffee Shop. Lounge with entertainment. Sample and Meeting  Rooms. Drive-in lobby and free parking.  SWB $21, DWB $24, TWB $26  )  1755 Davie Street, Vancouver V6G 1W5, Phone: 604-682-1831rcollect  Telex: 04-51161  for mom's  and tot's  0t Sv*��* A  GYPSY JEANS  FOR BOYS & GIRLS  TO SIZE 14  '&  ^1  LADIES  RUGBY SHIRTS  W-HOOD5"  BY TYROL  GIRLS PRESSES���~<  TO SIZE 12  HALF SIZE  DRESSES  FASHION KNIT SWEATERS  WITH HOODS  ___ Just Arrived  BEAUTIFUL IOO PCT. COTTON  LADIES PEASANT DRESSES  SUNSHINE  APPAREL INC  Wharf Rd., Secholt/- next to Family Mart  MASTERCHARGE-yiSA 885-5611  lor-ws��  7;-   : ^TRAVEL r  Sunnycrest .Contro      *    Olbtons  886-9299  8.The Crash,of 79.,Ppul Erdman,-Paper-  lack. (7\    Y��\.   \\\  *��. The LWsy,>Hafolo*Robblns,Paper|acks (���)  IQ. I Claudius. Robert Graves, Penguin (-)  NON-FICTION  I.The Book of Lists. Irving Wallace, Amy  Wallace and David Wallechlnsky, Bantam  0)  2. Changing. Liv Ullman, Bantam (2)  3. Your   Erroneous   Zones,   Wayne   Dyer.  AVon (4)  4. Roots. Alex Haley, Defl (3)  5. Passages. Gall Sheehy. Bantam (S)  6. The  Oameiman.  Michael   Maccoby.  Bantam [6]  7. A    Man    Called    Intrepid.    William  Stevenson, Ballantlne (B)  0, Dr, Atkins  Super  Energy Diet,  Robert  Atkins, Bantam (9)  9. Bilingual Today, French Tomorrow. J,V.  Andrew, BMG Publishing (10)  10. Adoll Hitler. John Tolond. Ballantlne (-)  (The numbor In brackets Is last weak's  position)  Compiled Irom bookstores across Canada  compliment* of  books & stationery  Sunnycroit Contro.'OlhtonA  T  We are  EXPANDING  at Secret Cove Marina  When completed, our revamped marina  facllltlos will Include:  * Moorage for 200 boat*  * Ample parking for 100 cart  [right alongside the marina]  * Hydro-hoist floating ways  [6 ton ��� 30 ft capacity]  * Fuel barge  * General' store : \ ,  "*��&undromaf7 jollots, showeripT'"''  * Live bait  We expect to have our renovations comploted  by May 1st, 1978  MOORAGE AVAILABLE SEASONALIY OR YEARLY  MOORAGE RATES:  $1,65 per foot per month annually  or  $2,SO per foot per month seasonally.  ,;,-���,���; V  For further Inquiries please call  JOHN DUCKRIDGE, 805-3533  or write  ,tA  SECRET COVE MARINA  -wr    r-    ���--!     IT    "   ^ ^ Tl; ��� ,3^^^^.^,^  R.R. WI, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.   VON 1Y0  , r  p. * 1  ���<- < - >  <-!  - ,,.,+��&&.r7#?^M..j*m~,4%*i��l-' '"'^'-'SV'Vi.-  ��*,*'������� **7"  * ������WN - ���  * ���   >  tm    M,V" ���������*-���* ***C''p   ��'"���>   '*������<?   ,1"  r .1  ���.  �����j!V>��(-'('  ,.    ' -."���!��!:  JJKjjSiX 3.'"*f��'������������  EB^ilMWMtBtw:    tpPjU-Ml* *~t UK"****)  ��   . * ���     -  lijpiMI&WW S��~i*��j��*��p'W^***'",W-p*"  *ff #i*tI��,��iHi��i  .     p, X - '< '     '*-  Ife w*"��*^'vWfe��'5��'a'w��t,p,'��'*''^!i| tti*���'        0^��tn   j w**1 #��*?�����* WM>,��ij*'��p*��  ����������**!���� *w-fla��� ��i^����^^����i*pp��wWw*B(l��W����M(a^ -f ywt.v'Mi up sifcftpawnwwl Jti^w^f-^* 4 Wo*. *&*&**  * T        1 * 4     *    * *���*��� * t ' * -      S     - *       H     -       .       ,     * '      ��� ���������*        ,*,��.      rt    �� *. **.      M  hp ppp-w"1^ ��-*���*����*  M'Wprmi^i'SAWirt'wiftpJlPiriH-'Hinitry^li a-sitrt* itSJ,r*B��-*w��**(*On*"SH*��SS**r,�� "  My* m^pfc^M   V **"     ��f  ���**"--#*"*  ,  I  ,  } 77'/ ....      /  I,   ..������ ��� .\ .  rageC-*  Ine jr/eninsuia-llmes  ��� '    " ' " Ax  .Wednesday. February 22��ji978  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22,1978  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23,1978  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24,1978  CHANiJHTS       CH��HNECg-~CHANNEl 7       CHAHNEL~8       CHANNEL 9       CHANNEL 12    CHAHNglS  >.'CHANNEL2     .CHANNEL4'     CHANNELS       CHANNELS       CHANNEL?       CHANNEL 8-     CHANNEL9       CHANNEL 12     CHANNEL 13  CHANNEL 2       CHANNEL 4       CHANNEL 5       CHANNELS       CHANNEL 7       CHANNELS       CHANNELS       CHANNEL 12     CHANNEL 13  Taltlllalal ArlOl  Cont'd Cooking  ^ho-firlco Joyco  la Right WVUHon���  Mutlc  p       '   Beverly   -  Conl'd Hillblllla.  Sell, Inc. Bewitched  -Making Muato���Conl'd-  lOOHunlley  Slraat  Conl'd  9  Wheal Of Canadian Conl'd Jain  Forluna SchooU Cont'd Cannem  Knocttoul Water ' Lov* Ol Oalmltlon  Cont'd Draaaup. Lift Cont'd  rr-  Elaelric Brady   ^  Company Bunch  Bread,- Family-  Slorfaa AHalr  '  Ed  Allan  Young A  Tit* .nei..eM  10is  In,  * Touch  Conl'd  -Conrd-  ���c  School. '  Milter  ' Draaiup  Window  Conl'd  , Dualy'e  H.pp��    .  Day.   *  ���30.000  Pyramid  Saallla  Today  Conl'd  Daybreak T.lll.l.l..        Art Ol  Cont'd' Cont'd Cooking  Joyc*   ��� ThoPnce Joyca  Oayldeon 'lWp,ht._ _ _ Dayklaon  WhaalOf -    Canadian Conl'd '         Joan  Fortum             School. ���, Cont'd               Cannem  Knockout .   Ml.l.r LoveOT . '      Dellnillon  Conl'd               Orellup Lll.                   Conl'd  Low.ll  Beverly '  ' '100 Huntley  Thorn*.  Hillblllla.  Straat  Work Together  Uawltchad  Conl'd \  All About Voir  Cont'd  Cont'd  Eloctrlc  Srady  Ed '    "  Company  . 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CBS Lala  New*'  ��� Anyone fat  CBSLat*  Cont'd  ; 45 '  /& Minute*  Slory  Cont'd  < Conl'd  Movia  Cont'd,  Tannytoft?  Movie  Conl'd  ,��X'  Live  Conl'd  Conl'd  , Lala Movia  "Scream   '  Lale Movi*  "Scream  Ouealton  HQfo  Coqt'd  ' Conl'd  Cont'd  "Wa|errvi*lon  OITh*  Conl'd  '  01 The  Parlod  jrmm.\V,  Cont'd  Conl'd  ,  ManV  Woll"  Conl'd;  Woll"  /,.    >��  Conl'd    t,  cont'd  p   Cont'd  Cont'd (  Cont'd,  j\  Cont'd  CHANNIL 11 100-kp.akouli tpM-Ttw L.ooni 1ftOO-Ch.ll.mel t0:JO-Llla In The Splrlll 1l��0-Medla| 11>3r>0llllgan'. I.l.rpd, 1I;0O-  Movlai "Th. Am.llng Or. 0"i >.��l-Movt.i "Tan.n The Magnltloenl"! J:��-Opif Oangi 4.1)0-Voy*ge To Th. Bottom Ol The  Seat ��0O-TwUl.hl Zanai 1 OO-tla. Trak, r��o-Haa Haw, ���sOO-Baekalbelti SIMlwd v., WMhin��ton St.Ni IttOO-Countty  No>l*iw..lil0;��0-M.,l, B��**>|p,.;ll.<>0-PoplOoa.T'paCoPinlr,|tli>O.N..h,III.Mu1.IO|llrOO.Na��.   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Doolor for  885-3816    -admiral  Ask about our  "Package" deals.  <3=g��> Mark of Quality  APPLIANCES ft TELEVISIONS  ,.,\ XA\\A,A.),  Does Your Club or Group Report  , Its Activities Bmnim^ Xa)MeM^W      \i-  VI  . 11 kOO-Oood Nawai t;30-t*e< Humb.rd; 10i��.flobap| Stfiull.r| ItiM-Volo. 01 Calvaryi 13;00Movloi "Lo.l Ml.,11."; t.M-  Movlai 4'Ma And P. halll. On VKallon"| 3;00-Movl.i '���land, ol two J(m."| I;00-H.r. Com. Th. Brldeli OjO^-aiar T,.k|  riOO-Outptoo,.! 7;��-f l.hln' Hole! IpOO-S-x.koull ��;30.Acea..i liOO-Probei li30ConlMI| tOOO-Kroe.e Volh.o C,u.-ul.|  . CHANNIL 38  10lM-7MCIub| 11:00-M.w.  lill-0uv.,|ur. SI Horalr.1 t;00-Tom II J��,r,l IMU, Coot,. Do La Rival F:4SL'Sgll.e In P.plwi IQiOO-U Jou, Du  Belgneur; ttiOO-Seoond t|ag.rd| I3p00-L> Semaln. V.pt.i OOO.D'Ml.r A O.malpY*M-L'UnHar. Da. Iporl.i ISK>.  Bporlh��|u.| t7i00.Clna.M.g.tln.| Ui30.Tarra II Moia.on.1 1i:00-Au> Fronljart. Du Connui tSpK-Tola|ourn.l| 1ti99.  T.I.Kopl.i UiOO-Avao La T.prpp.; It JOLal Beau, Dlm.nch..: JO 30 L.. B,ati�� Dlmancha.l 13 Ula Congre. 0'Orl.nla.'  lion Du P��r|| Liberal P.rt.r.l; 33i41-Tele|ournal| ��JO0Spor|.OlmanyMirHitlPollllqu. Provlncl.l.i J)JJCirp.-Cluh  t'Ouelo,ue Part Qwah|U'un" ���   ��� > . ���  TUE8PAY, FEBRUARY 2M87B  [.....,  uX *x\ ::#&������  CHANNIL 1  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIL8  CHANNIL B  CIIANNII^/'  CHANNIL1  CHANNIL.  CHANNIL12  CHANNIL11  100  In  Window  .  Sealllt  D.ytif.ak  ,r.in.i.i..  Art 01'  Anyone Po,  Beverly  loo Huntley  Qiti  ��9iM  Touch  .  .Cont'd  Today  Conl'd  >Cent'd  Cooking  Twnyiont  Itlllbilllei .  ���heal  Conl'd  Dualy'.  Cont'd   ...Joyed ^  Y.Thw PiMm  Joyoe  BRptor.r.  ���owltcha'd  Conl'd ,  141'  Conl'd  TrMhouM  Conl'd  D.vldlo^-7  Ii Right  Davldion  Word Shop  Conrd  ' Oonl'd  ���-.V00   ''  Canadian  Happy   ,  WtlMlOl    ,  qahMtLn  Cont'd       *  Jem  Bloolrlo"  Brady  4  10a  loheele  Oaya  Potlun.  /School.  Conl'd  Cannem  Company  Bunoh  Allan  Mine,  ���30,090  KrwekwIV*  Ml.l.r  Lova Ol  Dellnillon  Cove,  Pimlly  VoungA  l��  Pr...up  PyramM  Cont'd,/  Draaaup  Llll  Conl'd  Ploomn..tloa  All.i,  Tha rteilloie  100  Se��am��  Family  lo-aey  J.hn  Young A  Kareen'o 1  Mu.ll Pleoa  Oeme,  family  ���lia  ���trn|  r.ud  /^Th.L.Mi  Barton  Th. Haitian  Toga  In.id. Oul  *!'��.,..  feud         -  Cont'd  ' >V��>'�� yA  Qong  And On,  SeirihPo,  M.You,   .  Ov.r  Allln tha  rarty  |4I  Oonl'd  Hope/  Bhow  Cont'd  Temorrow  Move  Lay  r.mll,  Oam.  -.a*.1"1  1215  Beh  ^All^My '  Hollywood  N.w.  Newi  Nawi  Ilea I.W  La.. Ol  AIM,  Mcl.an   / Chlldt.n,  ��o,uar.l  Id.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Company  Lll.  Ohllrlrin  cont'd  Cont'd'  Day. 01  CI.rk.on '  '   AiThi  Movie  Muilo  *i Thi  Cont'd  |4I  Nawa  Cont'd  Our Live.  Conl'tl  World  "The  About Sallly  World  Conl'd  <K  IwlllrPt  On. ill.  Cont'd  S.PllPIPl  Tumi  AM.ll"  Bllinio  Turn.'  M.kem  ���llll  Uflitfflitwa  Toll..  Cont'd  A Son  Conl'd  Cont'd  Mu.Hl Pleoa'  Cont'd  An,an  I.M  fieron��ll��n   .  Oonl'd  Pooler.  ��� Mircui  tlulding  Corlt'd  All Aboul You  Fonv.r  four Pe,  |4I  ���ipa.i  Conl'd  Conrd  Walliv  Light  Canl'd  Meiiuiimetrlc  r.rnwood  Advintura  aw."1'  rlyan'a  o.n.r.1  Anothet  Conl'd  Oonl'd  Another  rloomnnllci  Niwlywed  Clly  llghl.  ���alM  Hap.'  H..pll.l  Wothl  oonl'd  Oonl'd  World  ,   Breed  Oime  ��p*g��OI  1 Canl'd  Cont'd  Bdg. 01  Allln The    <  Conl'd  Word Shop  Tilllol.l.i  Parly  |4��  Nlghl  Cont'd  Conl'd  Nlghl  family  Cont'd  p��>pl��!0t��  Cont'd  Oarf.  M  Tik.M  IdgeOI  M.,l.  Tiki 10  nmih  Alan  Anclanl  Milih ''  Oinil.im.n  Om   i  Oonl'd  Nlghl  "IIII'.  Conl'd  Oonl'd  llemil  ������ypi  Black.  Oama  Cont'd  Celebrity  Cook.   ������  Ore*.  Tt*e.d.)p(  rj.l.1,111,    '  Conl'd   r   \  canl'd  1 Dream 0|  lllll.  |4I i  Wit.  Thl. Mull  Co..  Oonl'd     \\  \ Conl'd  iNnatlenoe  ^���nnl.  nmiii   ..,,.,  \   nri>��  ^CwiOv���,..  .,�����'�� *, ��,.,  ���,���� ����iginm",.  ���.Pin��ll�������,.���  a...|IW����'tHt| \  One  �������"�������,��..��.  ^..S.iitn-,.,,,^,,^  ���fll't|IIM*l��.,>.,f,  ^Plrlltdll;....,,.,,^  ��4< '���"���*��'*'  Orlliln  Cont'd  BU  Ihow  , Blie.|  Conl'd  rimiir  Oemlng Up  Onl'd  Cont'd  peril  Cont'd  ' llll   ,  Cont'd  ailligin'i  llagln'l  Li  fte.1.  Canl'd  Oont'rl  D.y  Cont'd  .  Ink  flenl'd  liland  lt.,��.��  00  Children  Cont'd  N.wlywid  A il.pn.il  N.wi  Cont'd  Mlitll  MyThle.  S.W.A.T,  pRm  *pf|M  01 Canada  Oonl'd  , n.m.  Canl'il  flonl'il  canl'd  rlog.rl  ���on.  Cnnl'd  All In Tho  New. .  N.W.  N.w.  ,  Canl'd  Oang  ���Inirio  Il.v.  Canl'd  |4I  , family   .  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cnnl'it  Conl'd  ���how  Company  lltcy  Oonl'rl  -���-"*'   HoW|lMI  ABC N.w,  Conl'd   '  ' N.WI'   *  CII N.w.    '  N.wi  Toorn  Andy  Odd  OlM  Oonl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  annt'rt  Cinl'd  Cont'd  O.nl'd  Oiilnih  Couptl  O.nl'd  N.wi  H.a h.w.  Oonl'rl  Bllkethlll  Cont'd     1  Ov��           .  Oonn  firnwoad  At  Oenl'rl  Canl'd  c.nt'd  Conl'd  It mm Oil,  Canl'd  Hay   '  ���haw  INighl  a-,WI  M.r, tyle,  l*pl.r.ti.n  ���a.m.  Slinky  Itlnfll  ���tin  MmNiII  aakaf'l  Vinaouver  7'"  liH  ��� Mae,.  HatlhwMl  TanlgM  ��� llul.h  VI  On lee  Llh-trr  Wdd  Cont'd  ���eyand  ���h.N.Nl  Name That  Cnnl'il  ���������lili  ���eerph  Nin.'i  Io��.  Oonl'd  "������.- <���.<-r4S .'������<���  - PUMOB   p-������������� ���-".�����   im. -<.��. ������  ���������OiHti'd ���.->���-  ���up.ra.nPil  ��� (P.-MHVO    -  ''���4mmi ���'������'���������  ��� Annourwed -  --CmHp-I--'������������������'���"��  ,'  mmm    .  Il.fp,  M.ppy  Iv.iiiien.  kl'PPI  o.nl'd  Ch.,.k  ���lrWtl.1  Nam. th��l  Conl'il  '      ft"1  o��r��  D��>.  l.fllM      ,  Di,l  Cont'd  ������nn  "New  '   ,  tuno  Conl'd  fl.n.  L.v.tn* 1  Cont'd  Him  Oonl'd  Canl'd  Oiliim      ,  M.ly  layainlA  |4I  Ilmerd  IhlrKy  Cont'd  Jiimird  n.nl',1  Canl'd  Caniirtn"  Orlliln  ���Mil.,  *aW  Th,..'��  Thta��'��  HBO Movi.  '   Thrie'l  CBSM.VI.  funny  Baaalat  "fever'i  Cnnl'd  Wallomi Balk,  Qlll  *flN  Crnpeny  Oampany '  "L.a.e  Oimp.ny  p'M.gnum  fetm  Conl'd  K.llil      '  . ruth  Se.p  Chinui"  rillh  fori."  ���aip  Mont,  Oonl'd  Alio.  At  Batata  Cont'd  P.-I1  inm  Cont'd  conrd  Python  Cont'd  Cont'd  7awa|W|  Oeni'd'  P.mlly  Conl'd  Conl'il  Conl'd  ' lou   '���the   (liinirnnk*  ri-tiiif  ias  CWd  CMS  Cont'd  conl'd   ���  ^Cont'd  Qrml    ,  Pn.on.1  Conl'd  Cont'd  B.rney  flpMI'd  Oonl'rl  Bit-pilr  Oinl'd  Canl'd  , Canl'd      ' i  Canl'il  Cont'd  hi  MlM.r  Canl'd  Cont'd.   ,  Miliar    .  o.nra  Canl'd ,  Canl'd  Cont'd  Oiml'd  .   *��  CBfl New.  N.wl  Newi  CB0 NlW|  Oonl'd  r. lv n.w.  onk  Phil  OKVIIIpani  ...��J.,I|K* ,  OMI'd  Canl*  Cont'd,   /  Cont'd  Cnl'd  Canl'd  Cnell  ���  Sdvori     ,.  >^ri   *���  ...Ht.t,..,..,,,,...  .   AS0L.H  ...--.TtMllghlsX.  . -p. 0on|Pd--V.  .-������.MI*ll~p'A��"  ^���>-Ne��. w��^w'^-��� Mow. "^s.-p-  ��.w.Bee*��**p"���***  ..���late Movte ��������  -p-o-mtPd -���-*���.��     HI ������ ���  NMtnum  ��� Mavl.   -  aant'd...  ��� .O.nl'd   CI ont'd  Rail  "ths  Conl'il  ��������  llr.  "To fine  Oonl'd  Llll Mo.ll  CM I.I.  1 at. Mevie  ,���!  Mounl.in'i  ou.mon  1*C,M  Cwlw  AMen"  Coord  ���1ma.lp.nl  Movi.  -Th.  Conrd  Pirn-d  Oanl��  Canl'd  "lonrd  Haiti"  p'Tha Thouiend Omleuion'1  Cont'd  |4I  Canl'd  Canl'd  Oenrd  Canl'il  Plan. Bild''  Cont'd  Cont'd  CHANNtl, 11 ��i00.700 Club; to:JO-Mlke Douglal| 13:00.Nawil tjiJo-Lova. Arnarlcan Btylei'liOO-May-ei "A MinCillad Adim": 3:43.  Cirtoon Tim.| l:0O.FIIntilonei| 3p��-Ban.n. Split. And Friand.; . 00-Mun.l.raj 4:30.Qllllg.n'l l.l.n*. 5 00.1..,. II To  Beaveri 9:30-Bew|lched| ���;00.pirlrldge f imllyi l:30.Brady Bunch; 7p00-Mogan'i llaroa.i 7i30Adam-Ul ��;00-NHl Hock.yi  All.nll Flame. Vl. Niw York Ringere; 10��)-New.| 10<30-Salarl To Adventure; ItOOOdd Coupl.i tt;30-lron.lde; l��;30-  N.w.   ,  CHANNIL 26    ���liO.Ouv.rtu,. Bl Hor.lr.| Ii55-Th. Sun ltunn.r>; lits-L.. 100 Tourl De C.nlour; 1:30.1.. Or.ll.na; 141-ln Mouv.m.lili '  lotw-Un. Fanatra Dim M. T.l.i lOiU-virolnlai 10;M-M.��.nn. e.p,...; ttooi... Trouv.m.a o. Cl.m.nc; ttuo.  LaurelIIHardy; l3;00.Seiemei 1��30-LeiCoo,iMluohee| 13:30-Telajournil; 13:3-.-rernmoD'Au|ourd'hul| 14;30Clnema:"La  Train miller. Troll Foli"i HOO-Boblnoi II H)Ala��.ndp. CI l�� nol; I7:00'l'll.ur. Da Polnt.i lliOO-C. loir; HOOD.nl.l  Boon.; JO DO-A C.uae tl, Mon Ond.i H> "o-��c.na,lw 3l.oo-T.I..��.l.clpon "Angnl...: I.. Null III f ��l��l."i ��,M.Tol.|ou,.  ���    , n.l;��.��J-NP��pvill��. Ou0poil:��*:05-A��.n. lupmia.DJ-cin.m. "Artoiph."; JOO.T.l.iouin.l  Timekeeper:  Your heart works  hardorwhen   ������       Fltnoaa Is fun,  you re not in tho     Try some.  gamo. Got fit ���  dottcf      ���'.������       *���**���  ffAW.S*?.'!*.f.f.V.Vi^>*s'  i'^i'*'iV'l'i:U*jgX^.'^��.:^*  [W;i;i  iijiiiiiiii!���  ���;i:|:i:i;i:i'.i'.i;  iliiiiiiiiiiiSi!  iiSiiiiiiiiiiiii  ^,���,���w,_,,,       ;"-TMr��H*lhlii��lMf1,l��.|lii����r,�� Iniii* And finnit.; 4*Mi��>iliiii i'-MimuM*'- lalindi IM.Uws II t�� iiiv.ii ���it*.  ���awll.htfttl.00f irlildnfiinllyi l�� Bridy Bumhi 7>l�� llagm'i Haro.ii 7 ��n Apt.m. I>, too.j��|.,a wildi l WF.miiy  ��� .rimllyi ��� ��  >| 1B***HftW��l'  '���^Yi:-. - ,-�����  r.p-ppj*��;-.--,'��.|��-p'  pB'!*rVJr'****tvr*'tV**lV*'-*;*V**-1-  Date Pad  w A'    AA  y       p.     .    ��� it       . , \ . ,y    '    .    ,71 w-. ���  *FdbT'2i''~Cdfplt,Botvlfril^  Fob, 22 ��� Pro-School Library �� Stqrytlmo, WlUon Crook Hall, 10-11:30 am  Fob, 22 ���Toon Centro Drop-In, WH��on Crook ScojjI Hqll17:30-9:30 pm  , Fob, 22 ��� Socholt District Chambor of Commorco Mooting, Socholt Arona,  6:30 p,rn,, AAP Jack Poaruall guoit pjpoakor. Tlckots $6,  Fob, 22 ��� "Brodclway Night" iponidrod by Pondor Harbour Community  Band, Madolra Park Elom. School, Activity Rm, 7|3Q pm, ,  Fob, 23-���'Film Show on Africa, Wolcomo Boach Hall, 7:30 pm  Fob. 23��� Womon'* Contro Drop In, RoborU Crook (noxt to post olflco) 11  am-4 pm, library ft Information,''  77 i.   ���      ���    ;, -...,      Fob, 23 pp^Blrigo, Poridor Hdrlwur Community Hal(,flpm,   * '   Fob, 23 ��� Bingo, iponiorod by Olbiom OAPA, Harmony Hall, B pm,  Fob, 24 ��� Dupllcato Brldgo, sponiorod by Socholt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hoip;', St. Hilda's Hall,*  Fob, 24��� Sonlor Cltlioni' Drop-ln, WlUon Crook Hall, 2-4 pm,  Fob, 25��� Brldgo, Golf Courso, Bpm, Evoryono Wolcomo,   1  . Fob, 25��� Rummago Salo, Egmont Community Hall, 2 pm,  Fob, 23'"��� "Ponny Plain, Twoponco Colorod", display of Victorian toy  thoatre of oarly 1000's, Elphlnstono Plonoor Musoum, 9 am*3 pm,  Evory Sat, thru March II,  Ffb, 26 ���Op?n,tt9U!��Jo^  pm  7. ..... ...���   Fob, 27 ��� Carpot Bowling, 9r, Cltlion's Hall, Socholt, 11^0 pm. ,  Fob, 20-���Brlago,OoUCIub, I pm, Evofyono Wolcomo, ' . .     *57--   Fob, 20 ��� Toon Contro Drop-In, WlUon Crook Scout Hall, 7,30*9,30 pm,  USi THIS SPACI TO PROMOTS YOUR OROANUATtON'8 IVINT^  ***) ^KP'wtWWV'ift*'  fmWW  .,����,,mwp.'I��,& mJUT^ .j^wCf,. fffm. ^j.��p*      .���r4r-* - mmfJ*m...Lr,,   ' ,f,V     *   '���<* �� ' .' * *'*  *.* W    ��� ' 7' '"��"'.��� >*^^"%  I. d* '*���!     *        "   "  5-W; i a* ��.*  .��  �� ��  'M^ IjW       ^(     t  1***^ B^����  WtrfiWl ItW ^IMlMWIIIf^iWl*   w>��i^fln�� <"*-��   .  TOwi'i'ii  V  .���di>m,-.^ .vtraviT ���<;���, dk.'jia ;- r  .'..,.Y  ' "."��   ���..,"  'l^A:  ���-���-'-V���-  ���Vy, ���������/:<  \    V  :.'    ���' \  V ���/  J?,  Bruins outscore Gales  By ED LANDS  Brains 6 Gale_s_3_ _  The' Westview Hotel Bruins were the  visitors at the Sunshine Coast arena last  weekend as the Coast Gales hosted Powell  River's finest commercial hockey team.   Had. -it j. -not-. been-- iot��� superlative  goalteriding by the Bruin's goalie, who was  borrowed from another team for this occasion, the Gales might have faired better  goals before the visitors ended any hopes  of aiiome win with two unanswered goals  the last one an empty-net tally.  The final score was 6-3 in a game which  saw each side assessed a major fighting  penalty. '  ���The���Bruins -also���received" "four  misdemeanors and the Gales were hit with  three penalties.  The   Bruins   also   received   four  The Bruins drewJu^t^loodon-a-goal-ly--mJsdemeanor.yandthe Gales were~hit~witir  George Sullivan at the 6:15 mark of the   three penalties.  Wednesday, February 22,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  NOTICE  Anyone interested in forming a  YACHT CLUB  come to a meeting at  GIBSONS REALTY OFFICE  SUN., FEB. 26th, 2:30 p.m.  ��� ���.���#������ ��� ��� * *r* ���.* *��� *-**���*���***���**���������**���������*��� ���  *������*;** ���* ��� ��� ��� ��������� ���-**���*****���*���*.**���* ���.* ��� * ��� * ��� *  *f _- a*t -_ ���   **  *&?&  GONZAGA  weekend  COMES to Sechelt this   formidable team from the Spokane  as the Gales takp nn the���univer-si  opening period while Dave Mewhart .for  the Gales tied it up on a pass from Robbie  Williams.-Bruce Rice rounded out the  scoring in the first period 10 seconds later.  He was assisted by Steve Boniface.  The second period was scoreless.  Twenty seconds into the final frame the  Bruin's Larry Welson made it 3-1, on a  smart play by linemate Ron Andrews. Jim  Grey of the Gales brought the home side to  _ within a goal once again when he banged  in a Mewhart rebound.  Bill Hobson of the Bruins and the Gale's  Roy McBride (on a breakaway) traded  In other weekend action, the Industrial  Hockey League had the Reds beating the  Orange 7-5 and the Blacks trouncing the  Green .7-2 in games played Sunday.  The Red Barons' organization paid off  as the Orangemen couldn't unleash their  potent attack.  It was the Greens' lack of stamina  which eventually took its toll in the other  game which was even going until the final  period. Within a five minute period the  Marauders zeroed in five ^unanswered  goals as the hapless machinists stood by  and looked on.  Experienced Zags face Gales  47.  Senior boys' hoop  tourney/plays Gibsons  By ED LANDS  k Hockey, Canada's national sport,  seems to haye found quite a comfortable  home in Spokane, Washington, where  Gonzaga University is situated.  Gonzaga University has iced a varsity  hockey team for over 44 years. Back in the  mid-30s and 40s their opponents comprised  teams from the American Pacific Northwest, they not yet being ready for  Canadian competition.-. /  The University of Washington, St.  Mary's College, Stanford University,  Selkirk College and the University of  Portland were-among the-educational  institutions against whom the Zags played. -  In addition tothese rink foes, the Zags  participated in many tournaments  in  brought home the Pacitic Northwest  -Collegiate Hockey League Championship.  Except for Stanford University, the  University of Washington and Gonzaga,  this league folded1 in 1953. The Zags continued to seek out opponents during a 15  year period when hockey's importance'  was hot recognized at the varsity level.  ,The university did not fund the team but  rather it was supported by the student  body and by admissions to the games.  Come 1969, Gonzaga cojnpetedin a five-  team Ieage with the University of Alaska,  the University of Washington,  Alaska  ^  ^MethodistJUniyjersity-andLSimon-Eraser..^ *.*   .  University. In 1972 the Zags switched"   "  competition to pliiyTinh^pokahe Senior  ,League. ""  California and down eit where th^ost^^7*?.4 T^r"!! ^VSES  -,����*���.-i��� ���~,..:-���j ~_~.,.iV=jrY^L-7_������   from behind in their final play-off series to  ��*��� ���  By-GARY-GRA*   -The   Senior" boys'   Howe. Sound  JtosketbalLTourhameiatTW^ this  Friday and Saturday, February 24 and 25  at Elphinstone Senior Secondary school in  Gibsons.  This year's Elphinstone team has been  involved in many high scoring-games  where the outcome has not been depided  until the final few seconds. Ih early season *  games inconsistency has resultedin more  losses than wins. However, the.players  have worked extremely hard1 in practises  and of late have exhibited great desire and  hustle. There is*'no doubt the team has  improved and the players feel they can  win it all. A.  Game times Friday arenas follows:   t.  At 6:30 p.m. the tourney favorite, Howe  ~ Sound Chiefs from Squamish, will play the  Ts'zils from -Mt.'Currie.  Then at 8:30 p.m. the host Cougars will  be out to revenge an earr&season defeat to  the Pemberton Red DevUsT  The format of this year'siourrieyis a 4  _ieam_round_robinaffair--Each-team-will-  play the others once. Game times  Saturday are: Game No. 3���12 p.m.  Elphinstone vs. Mt. Currie. Game No. 4 ���  3 p.m. Pemberton vs. Howe Sound. Games  No. 5 ��� 6 p.m. Mt. Currie vs. Pemberton.  Game No. 6 ��� 7:30 p.m. Elphinstone vs.  Howe Sound. ' .  - -The final game should be over-nearJL-  p.m. ThejjInru^gJteam-wiU-be^awliHed  the Howe Sound Trophy Yand all All-Star  team will be selected. ----..  -The-winning team will, for the first  time, go directly to the 'A' Provincial  ToumamenLto-hVheld this year at Armstrong, in the Okanagan.  The School's Sports Council will be  charging admission to the* games and will  also be selling pop, hot dogs_and candy.  Come out and enjoy a well played  basketball game, the player sand students  really appreciate your support.  Sechelt bowling  Albert Thompson led the way with 299,  267, 205 for a scoreof 771. He was followed  by Bob Forbes with 259,221,278 for 758.  Others bowling 200 games were: .Tom  Pursell 231, 294 (713), Heather Brackett  206, Rick Simpkins 211, 205, Les Hopkins  227, Butch Rogers 205, Ron Slack 275, Pat  ~Wing-l��3r-Harv-Kirby-27l7^0rCoUeeir  Procknow   232,   Vi   Slack   207,   Sam  MacKenzie 209, 299, Frank Giampa 294,  June Frizzell 215, Dee Brown 226, 210, Ev  Forbes 215, Ken Shier 200, John Loveday  243, 217, Joanne Giampa, 223, 213,,.Andy_  Henderson 252, Frank Frizzell 226, 240,-  Lola Caldwell 221.  certainly acquired-excellent experience  againstTnore established clubs. The proof  of this lies in the fact that, in 1949, Jhey  Skiing safety  Cross Country skiing is one of the most  popular outdoor winter sports in Canada.  But beginners and even some experienced  skiers don't know, or don't apply, some7  basic safety precautions to make sure that  fun doesn't become tragedy.  Anyone wishing to take up cross country  skiing should join a club where expert  knowledge of the sport and ttie countryside  iiavailable. "~  Cross Country skiing should be done,  during daylight hours and always in.'  company. A lone skier is more exposed to  hazards. The route should follow  recognized trails and skiers should carry a  map and a compass and learn to use them.  A good safety practice is to advise others,  at "home of the intended  route  and  from behind in their final play-off,'  n,ab the play-off cup by beating out a very  tough Spokane Spears club.  For the past three^years^Gonzaga U.  has been playing- m~ihvital!fonal tournaments including "the Molson's t2ariboo  College Tournament which-hosts many of  the top-notch teams from the B.C. interior  and Pacific Northwest.  This weekend, February 25 and*^6 the  Zags face the Cpast Gales in this two-game  series.  The officiating for these games is to be  handled by very experienced referees. All  three officials are of the fourth-level in the  six-level rating scheme under the  auspieces of both the Canadian and  "AmencW^AmateWHo-^  The Sunday game will be played at 11  a.m. to allow the Gonzaga entourage  travelling time to return to Spokane. The  Saturday game is at the usual- 8 p.m.  starting time.  **'  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  -it  your old sports shoes  for a  $2.00 DISCOUNT  towards a new pair  REGARDLESS OF MILEAGE  Look at thtfee names  BAUER-NIKE-ADIDAS  NORTHSTAR FED 10-CONVERSE  SPERRY TOPSIDERS        ^  -^ [ladies sizes too]    Also  Al g\wm ^y^p^^ The Famous  ������" I A Mfe^        Nike and Adidas  W AFFIX  TRAINERS  *#*  PLUS  **  **  **  **  **-  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **-  **.  **  **'  **  **  ���**  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  **  *���*  **  **  *.*  **  *.**���  **  ��� ��� ���-��� * ��� *���������***������������*.*���*���* *������ ���*������������* *,*���;:*���;*  Gales win Sunday  \Y-Vv  \ p  By ED LANDS       y  GALES 4, BRUINS 3  .Perhaps what is. needed to inspire  hockey greatness in'these parts is a few  more dances. At least, it appears that way  after the, Saturday night "do" at the  Roberts Creek community hall.1  . After losing a-closely fought game the  previous night, Sunday's encounter bfijM  ween the Gales and the Westview Hotel  Bruins had the locals outskating and  outscoring the visitors four goals to three.  ���-As-in their first; match-up it was the  Bruins who struck first.   -���"  BrWn Rice peat goalie l$am Casey on a���  nifty play and he didn't need anyone's*  help, either. ���"��� "'!  The Gales were held scoreless In the,  first period but-the middle frame had  Butch Rodgers evening things iip at the  3:29 mark with a lot of assisting from Roy  , ��� McBride.-  ������ ���     ���;���;  ,   '   '   '' The Bruin's Ron Andrews popped in a  neat pass from Jack Wilson to put the  visitors up by one. 7 '"  Then Sean Van Strepen picked up a Jim  Grey pass, completely outmanoeuvering  I the Bruins' defence before backhartdlhg  1 homo the cqunllzer to end the second  ���   il    ���   a.y.l      ���   Period goring.'���     ,   7   ,  ���l...:;\...r..,,\\.\\JN. , A^ootlliSilt^'Bruln^^  the game up at 11:41.  That loft versatllo Rick Hncklnen to  rebound the winning goal off the Bruin's  netminder who certainly deserved a better  fate aftet facing 45 shots as compared to  the Bruins 25 shots on goal.  "estimated departure and arrival times.  The ability of everyone in the group  should be taken into consideration when  choosing the terrain and setting the  distance to cover. It is also important to  _wear__proper ���clothing-and _.use_ proper  equipment. A reliable sporting goods  dealer can give good advice.        "  Skiers must be prepared for bad  weather and changing conditions. They  should know, the shelters along the trail,  carry extra food rations and a sportsman's  all purpose or space blanket. Accidents  can happen any time, as well as damage to,  equipment. A small first aid kit and a  small skiequipment toolkit will be useful.  DID YOU KNOW  o  o  DID YOU KNOW that the value of your  trade-in is at a 15 year high?  DID YOU KNOW the' 1978 models  average up to 35% better gas mileage  than older models?  HOCKEY   CLUB  THE BIG ONE  Feb. 25th & 26th  GONZAGA  UNIVERSITY  (from Spokane Washington)  8:30 pm Sat, & 11:00 am, Sun.  * ^    4      (to allow for roturn trip hortie)  __  \  DID YOU KNOW maintenance costs are  lower on .197,8 models because of solid  state ignition, engine improvements and  sealed bearings?  DID YOU KNOW the 1978s are better  values? Most are equipped with steel  belted radials guaranteed for 40,000  miles of trouble free driving.  irsup  TO YOU  DID YOU KNOW that extended credit  past 36 months is available?  DID YOU KNOW the 1978s have cleaneTT  more  efficient   engines   with   exhaust  cleaning by the new catalytic converter?  DID YOU KNOW the costs of parts and  labor to refurbish your present car, tires,  tune-ups, etc, make the 1978s an even  better buy?  FACT:  195.  ; '"e����lV^'o,d'-����-  "link. 'WmOyi- ">on  services'"01  *orth  'P7.-n   fo  ,// ^sr^,QOt  VEHICLES NOW IN STOCK  FREE  AP.  '78 HORIZON FR. WHEEL DRIVE  HATCHBACK  5 YEARS ~ INTEREST PAIP ANNUALLY  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES  ... . ..    g|,Q  ,.. ,     ,,     '   ���..     .  "Registered Rotlromont Savings Plan"  Minimum deposit iboo f"  M��mb��r ol Conada D-ipoiit lniurnne�� CorporotlAn  iimmmmA  mwmmwmwmmmmmmmwwmoommmmmw  BONDED AGENT  H.B. QORDON AGENCIES LTD.  mm  \y  \  m  mmmW.  >l^fcpi��i*^W*^iPil��  GALES HOCKEY SCHEDULE  Fab. 25th & 26th ���  March 4th & 5th ���  GONZAGA UNIVERSITY  [from Spokan-t]  Old "Clunki" Toumamont  Gales travelling  March 11th �� 12th ��� U.B.C.    '  March 18th & 19th -<~ Gold River Tlmbermen  March 25th �� 26th ���  Curling Bomplel  ~-.;"7*[Ool��i'trover"  *||1^WKW^**'S'��*"*!^^'I?'  April Ut & 2nd,N  ftfhA9th-  ,May off��� with fovyell Rlvtr wlnnen,  [these dates to be confirmed]  ^^m^m^Mmm^i  Watch Tho Times tor moro Information  l^'fr&llW&^'i^&Wfr��*W*S<���^^ 'I**  "l>i*#*��i*.a''*��     \        r- r 1 ' *>KV*W.iP^.-'UlM��1*��*iP7S^,iiW"*-p(M  ��� schodulo tub|oct to change ���  tmtfK, ,'sM\OAtMi��� TlME$I^��<��.ti^75t30.'��p��ifc.^7 5w'oW-B'i(BQ*T^w��  iMpMMiMillfllN^ii^^ "  I  \ -^ 78 COLT 4 DR. SEDAN  ^                   , ���       P                 :     >^                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                          '���  ~ ��78 COLT 2 DR. HARDTOP  ��� '78 VOLARE PREMIERE WAGON  ��� '78 VOLARE 4 DR. SEDAN  ��� '77 DODGE TRADESMAN VAN  ��� '77 DODOE SPORTS VAN  ��� '77 % TON CAMPER SPECIAL  and  A Car You Must See  1978 SAPPORO 2 DR HARDTOP  ��� 'and  Many Used Cart & Trucks  to choose from  75  *>M>  32.  4  ��*>m>W  /o*y  ot  C'mon in and talk,  ,0<forJ  <***  v      SERVICE LIMITED*A FUU. SERVICE FACILITY  :..,,,, y,,y  ���\i>\\ --���-> ������'A  X'::^: ti��iAx ;y ���XxxxA:k':f:: <  /;  p '  p*f  p��9M^^i^*M^p^*i^ iw*��^^ ��,*%'iyk'|'j  ,C^^L^  - ^,    *r \<��.~K.,:���+*? *Z  '   ���w!��'Jv-f 1, HtHHW-j     W������f7 *��(�� *!>/***�� '���WSlL^ilj**IWWtUpt-���*��      **^l*  *  'H"i  �����. **��*4^t**W������I**�� ��  ��B#PtH����*lP*!(��    *M��(P*flW      *r^��Kt *WtJ*fflOrr!��)*    *,       *J9t* *flB����1  h ��t*-��*����i ���** pJW| j*�� m#*nm*wi>k'L ^  \* i  rt*-WSWI* *> tt #��*��     % j, ir*8r- JJ4KK.-P �����#>*+ j^ f*   < �� rtj  - ���'   ��� ' *  j,��.j-awa.       -J#��. ��   -tUTJ.  ��"  .       ��,  / I  '  ^  V     '   I  ... V '   '  . V  m. 1 ���PagiMM ���ThePeninsula Times  Wednesday, February 22.1978  ^-'5^k��^w;r'' :$  nwwiwn ��*��  ft if        1.-  MVAllINU    ltilJalK    WAX     lU  -**nnn  q>ow,  $#*&.*'  .1     1 J.1.  1 1 1  students from Madeira Park  elementary school' vyiugzed around  the Sunshine Coast aremTlast week to  raise  funds  for  school  activities.  Focus on Fitness  apuusureu uy meir parents ana luuai  residents, the-kids tried to cover as  many laps as they could in 15  minutes.  Hypertension can kill  By DIANE MacDONALD  Diane MacDonald is a free lance writer  now working as a Health and Fitness Instructor with the Burnaby Department of  Parks and Recreation. Her interest in the  filed of nutrition and exercise led her to  Simon- Fraser University where - she  completed requirements for a Certificate  of Health and Fitness.  This is the first in a series of articles  describing the five major diseases afflicting North American adults today.  Excluding motor vehicle accidents the  five major causes of death among North  American adults are hypertension,  atherosclerosis, diabetes,, chronic obstructive lung disease Tand cancer. They  ^can be summarized by a critical review of  the. North American- lifestyle; lack of  exercise, addiction to a high calorie - high  fat diet, abuse of alcohol and tobacco. No  mention is made of the personal and  family suffering that accompanies the  victims. You can't pull your shades and  hope it won't touch on your life. The pattern for change is clear but the decision to  act mustbeJeftjwith4he-individualr~:���  Hypertension is the medical term for  blood pressure that is undesirably high. It  presents no initial symptoms and for this  reason regular checkups are vital ����or  early diagnosis.  High blood pressure alone is not fatal,  but it can lead to heafrt disease and stroke  if left untreated. The incidence of heart  attack f rom untreated high blood pressure  increases fourfold and the risk of kidney  -dteease^ereases^wofold^-After^-age-1^  blood pressure, and its effect on the body,  the adults were less inclined to fear the  disease and no longer masked their  symptoms. This clearly indicates how  understanding health is a prerequisite^-'  grasping the pathology of disease.  " "The stages of hypertension after  adolescence begin with a,rise in cardiac  output when the body is subjectectto minor  stress. .Stress CMbe'eime'r^pHysical^OT^  emotionaT At first .the blood pressure  returns to normal and the condition is  -termed 'labile hypertension.' After a  period of years the blood pressure  becomes fixed at the higher value.  It is this change that leads to hypertensive disease and cardiovascular  damage with aging. Treatment to reverse  this pattern must be started early to be  successful.  . Exercise testing in the doctor's office is  a valuable tool in diagnosis. Remember  that signs of hypertension may not be  apparent if you have your medical checkup sitting quietly in a chair.  Greater public awareness can reduce  -the-ineidence-of-hypertension-befofe~ir  becomes incapacitating or even" fatal.  Next time you make an appointment for  your annual medical, ask your doctor to>  arrange for exercise testing. Let this be  the first positive step in assuming personal  responsibility "for your health.  Aces-in-the-hole  - Last week was "Hole-ImOne" week at  the Sunshine Coast Golf Club. On  February 10 Margaret Arbucklesankher  tee shot on the 8th hole, and on the  foUo^^^y^pjLDpuglas_acedJ;he_same -  "hole.-  There have been lots of golfers out on  the course on the reasonably good days,  and a few determined types on the poor  ones. We are using winter greens, of  course, but the practice* is good and the  golfer certainly learns how to adjust for  varying conditions.  ~"~~ The annual golf lessons put on by Roy  'Taylor and his highly qualified assistants  will start in the Clubhouse on Monday,  February 27th at 8 P.M. The lessons  consist of four two-hour lessons ih the"  'lounge and four practice sessions on the  fairways when the weather permits. These  lessons have turned out some excellent  golfers, are verypopular^and are limited  to under two dozen students.  Those who wish to attend the sessions  should phone Roy Taylor immediately  (886-7715) to ensure their names are on the  list. The fee is $15 for tfre^lTsefies of  lessons and this should be paid at the  clubhouse on the first nightcf instruction.  Sliced, Fresh      , ���effcAl  Tenderflako  LARD  1 lb. pkg.  57  McLaren's  MUSTARD PICKLES  15 fl.oz.  59  Welch's  GRAPE JUICE  24 fl.oz.  85  Libby's  PEACHES  28 oz.  75'  Aylmer, Fancy  Bartlett.  .14 oz.  ..  PEARS  49  York Choice  PLUMS  14II. oz.  fjfor  el  00  Libby's  TOMATO JIKE  99  >#���?  Fitness is fun.  Try some.  pamicipamon  \cnankmmc  a  a.  The illness  you'll never_see_  ���cOTTTrngTGBt-in���  shape ��� and  don't give the  enemy a big  target.  tiY.'  ������7��pV' \*  ' %  ���  high blood pressure can be found in lQto 25  per cent of the general populatioi  The relationship of age to hypertei  is unclear. Younger women and  babies, exhibit hypertension. Tests  that of women  ..develop hypertejnsibnAAny womai  ���' sraering the  control should have her blood pressure  checked before starting to take them, then *���  ,     ,     again after several months.  The causes of essential hypertension ,  are diet, obesity, stress, hereditary links/!  and Water supply, while only a small  number of cases of high blood pressure are  due to specific abnormalities of glands or  hormones.  ,     ���"'*    ,        >r  In cases of essential hypertension,^  symptoms may, appear as headache,  dizziness, fainting spells, ringing In tho  ears or a feeling of Impending doom. AH of  these are symptoms of several diseases,  therefore accurate diagnosis, can only be  ��� made by periodic blood pressure readings  , or specific blood tests done in your doctor's office. '  What can you "to. about hypertension?  Preventive management Is ono answer.  You can eat carefully before you become  hypertensive. Diet Is linked with lifestyle,  but care can reduce and control hypertension.   '   ,   ' X  Sajtlntakchas como under flro lately.  It Is wise to taste your food before you salt  | contains ^moro than three times tho  i " amount of sodium found in human milk,  All other animals have a shit drlvo, man  docs not. Recent studies- correlated high  rates of hypertension with geographic  " areas where tho water la soft. Cadmium ln  Soft wnter and refined whlto flour products''  ls now linked with cases of hypertension,  although tlw harmful effects are not yet  fully understood.���"-"*''"  Drug treatment Is available hut it Is not  without risk. It ls Important to note thnt  hypertension tliat can bo controlled by  drugs may also be controlled by diet, Self-  help programs for hypertension treatment  '  show some success.  biofeedback and meditation. flnslcnlly  they teach control over body responses.  Monitoring your own blood pressure Is a  simple basic skill that could bo taught to  hypertensive patients or anyono wishing to  reduce future risk.  "lha��o��  school children wero taught to tako tholr  own blood pressure,., The, rlpplo effect on.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY  Hiway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  Your Autoplan Agent from  Halfmoon Bay to Egmont  >AU AAXi ^/A'Zm^Z&mZ'1  >-Y< ii- Y.*> .�� ..    ^fll j^M.stmTm. Wm\  JOlMltmfp^A^\-%i ~. -a.     -    -    "  PACCrC ADCAMED ���** > ^   - ��� - -  UUrrtt uKtRmtK i6ox.     J^ ^  Pi f^VW? :  m  Carnation  MILK POWDER  3 lbs.  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  $245  mmmmmmrmrmmmmmm  ���mmm  COCOA /ib��� < '<���-"* *v^^JLl^^  ^L.  Savarln, Frozen  MEAT PIES  8oz.  2.85  ym^iwimi* i'f> *V'"'X' 'A, y'   A * -��7-7-' ' J^^ivY^Y,'  1 MEATBALLS & GRAVY-$109  Mexican  GREEN PEPPER  lb.  39  ^    ���      V     v        'i  Canada No. 1,  ��� RllIK/-   a.��aa.*aaa��a.a  0 &<\  alllb^ffV,  Spray & Wash  C 4 AQ  STAIN REMOVER ,OOI:^ra  Surf  jlFTFRrFNT  m*mmmmmmm*Mmm  m  Sunlight  -MMMM-a-MMMMaatoMMNMMMMM  DISHWASHER DETER, sjl��  'Purllon  Atten  the Churc  of"  your choice  \  ^-.y^ ������;*-��-  \  UNITED CHURCH  licv. Aimt'tli' M. Rehilutrilt  ,     r    ' 8HO:2.3;l.l  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a,m.-~ Gibsons  iTifTHififiiTrn?��  MWIWII.1  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sorvlco nnd Sundny School each Sundny  nl 11:30 n,m. (except Inst Sundny in  ia4l|0 U lil W.pW J*!***,*. Jw..y.l��-P liral|Jt&��-A>  ' Allln Si, John's U illicit phureh,  ,���,p   ..;    ... . DttviS,JH{V,,      I.,*. X;,:.'.;  �� Illlll IIIHIIIll llll ���! II ���*ll|P<'aP'i>^'MMMiM>��M��^>M>MM  ROMAN CATHOUC CHURCH  Rev, '/'. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMliS 01* SUNDAY MASS  H:0() p.m, Sal. eve, at St, Mary's, Gibsons  fMO aim, Our Lady of Lourdes, on \lhc  ���Sochelt I mliun Kcnoi^vo   ^���.-,...~.,,..,.*.^,.a\.^.^  K);(X) n.m. m 'I'lic Holy I'limlly Church in  Sechelt  12 noon At Si, Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPELCHURCH  V   , lJttVihjdtt^HoiMi-ttU^W��Cl-~-T��- ;--  p Davis Hay  Sundny School 9:45 nm  MorniiiK Service  11 :(X) am  IwenliiK Service 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer and Dlblc Study  Phone HB.S.52%  "iioti'ilaiominuihmil" ,  PnstorCli.TonlMcM.iHei.  \  J  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Seehell  Sunday School,,, ,, ,, ,9;45 n,m.  WSttsJiil'le SHH.y . ,,,���.,.���,,.,,,,,. JMpMt+  HvenliiK lellovvship,7 ,,7:00p.m,,  2nd Hi 4lh Sunday every month  ,p- ,,..,,  PiiiitunIiHupimi     -   .7,  Y7Y'7y;/ "' ������ HH5.9905-... :.   ..     .   \,   "'"^"liji'nTrrr-  ���m.'i p���  ���ppp��������  ���WW  mmmm  ' \       )  f  fy  BEEF/#<; IRISH STEW 34  l��iiii��iili I I'M ll | [i tyl I' Im aiMUjii lit**J iHily��ii,ni,in��  ��" l  '*�����..'  ��� 1  '.it./  taumtaVc p���; < :v '^^jjfsO  28 fit, <jr>3k��       M^^IM ���^IV^WW^*'**"  iPMMlMNWaaMa  i g.Ail , ��,  ,i " ,    p    ,i',��' I1-." l ip      , , ��      -i ii, \ti\, i, i  'W  V,1,',!*"'" 7J', *it 7"'     '" y      YitMafLk'A  biibcb TAiuri c ''* '^        7Qv  n ^'i"11 t|i'!''<i'>i"'l"gjiij Mm 'Li!1 a'.  wmimmmmmmmimmmm^  !<JUt"rltO'-.Y'-7'.;.'>i.��i..)H<7P!(!".J;lp7(J, (:,,*.;',�����',,v,;V.y ':''��-.^'''p*1��^|."J*(pJ*7  ''-.__*���_���     .Y*�� -���.'a^aL/p i a^.'^^HMlP'k  ^ ^k'V'wIM'  w^T^ w\W _g ,   *W^*t~lm P ���  V       -n  DIAPERS "^  Super24* .,'..,,  '>'"(> iBliiiniii;*! 'wi in mil (iinimnjiin nm ��  . 'S^S3a^?J^���"f'lftATfl?VTlJfV P.'^ I   J H in        f  $2  awpa.a.1  49  ICE CREAM  -.nii.iii.iii.1,11  ���^��t|r��ti  -*��*r**4pt��..��t��|  89  0  HI, .  PoNlttlOtt  awNM  ���afaffM^vMna-a  1,1  Y    > <   \  \ h1    t     '  ORANGE JUICE,  W.f *W   , , �� , a . ��� a  >"'   *i 7" ��.      5! i   ��� iWJ  iil.aaaai  rWtiSBMD,.        53  m*mmmmm*mmmmmmriim~mmmmmmmmmt  p> e.*ftf PJ-*^    * ^ '      1      ^ .     %>.*-     u if   ft  mrmmmmmmmmmmmmfmmmiimmmmmm'mmm  it'ih.kvt^n' i .\ \if",\>M^ f, i\./')-Iji'i i, " *M   Mi MrWMk\i  f Illlillilr Hll i (I fill IM.,..%) for If ^P,  ^jPricM^offocHvor.  Thurs., Fob. 33,  Fri., f ob. 24,  Sat.. Fob. 29  Phon* 685-2025  885-9823 ��� Bck-��ry  805-9812 ���- Moat Dopt,  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  -JT9-.L.WT 9uAN"[lf IPS'.  **   ' ' ��� .    . 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